Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 08, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



disaster Effects Discussed

r~ ~ l~:?S~.
"1vrv 1rxrv va"".lvr ." "" ."." }1 .. ".".vy. .', :?. }:...v;y{.+...... .Y .


(Continued from Page 4)

causing people to automatically
look to others for a suggestion.
"If this person finds no one, he
will become rooted to the spot and
be in a dazed condition," Colonel
Glass said.
Other people, he continued, de-
velop a primitive reaction to dan-
ger. These people are in worse
shape than the previous group,
because they cannot even turn to
someone for suggestions. They
merely cry and blot out every-
Treatment of these two types of
cases hinges on simplicity, as
there would be very little likeli-
hood that one would have access
to complicated apparatus. In the
first case, a trained first-aider
should tell the people what to do
to remove their indecisiveness.
Trained Personnel Needed
Just dny leader is no good, as
he may direct the people to do
things which would increase the
confusion. Only trained personnel
should attempt rescue work, the
colonel noted.
Colonel Glass recommended
more severe cases be brought to
an area near the field of disaster
(complete evacuation is bad)
where some .time could be spent
with them. Both optimism and
talking are important. Talking
opens up a new channel as it re-
leases many tensions, he said.
The colonel also recommended
people with severe cases be given
hot food and a very small does of
phenobarbital, since these people
feel they are not being cared for
if they are not given some sort of
Warns" Against Tranquilizers
Col. Glass warned against using
tranquilizing drugs. "The effects
of the drugs are not completely
known, and we want these people
to recover and work to save them-
selves and others, if possible."
The only way to avoid'tempor-
ary breakdowns is through train-
ing beforehand, the coloneli
stressed. "People must face the
reality that there may definitely
be another war, and it could be on
United States soil. The danger
cannot be disregarded.
"Too many people have a -fatal-
istic attitude and disregard the
need of training," he continued.
These are the people who say, "if
there is a war I'm going to be!
dead anyway, so why should I
bother about all these warnings.-
"Only through training, knowl-
edge of the type of weapons used
and knowing what to do after dis-
aster hits can people keep their
heads and do the right things. The
trouble occurs when people are
unprepared and wary of the dan-
ger," Colonel Glass concluded.

Daily-Ian iacNiven
. .. seeks reconstruction
Tal k Given
The great difficulty in studying
Israel's early historical traditions
is caused by the first written rec-
ords not appearing until the 10th
century B.C., according to Prof. G.
Ernest Wright of Chicago's Mc-
Cormick Technological Institute.
Prof. Wright spoke on "Old
Testament Studies Today in an
Archaeological Perspective" as
part of the Zwerdling lecture
One must remember, Prof.
Wright continued, that these tra-
ditions, handed down by word of
mouth, were not remembered for
their historical sake, but for re-
ligious purposes.
Prof. Wright explained that
when these traditions were final-
ly written into the Bible, they did
not reflect the thoughts of the
time concerned, but rather re-
flected the opinions of the writers.
This has led to a movement for
a new reconstruction of the his-
torical background of the Bible.
Army 7-Rifles
tDa a
The Army handed the Navy a
double defeat in ROTC rifle
matches Tuesday night.
The Army freshmen regained
the Veterans of Foreign Wars
trophy by a 1739-1568 margin.
High man for the winners was
John Case, '61, with a point to-
tal of 363.
By a score of 1889-1788, the
Army regulars downed the Navy
regulars for the sixth consecutive
year, 1884-1788.-

leen Course, flutist, Arthur Hegvik,
saxophonist, Marjorie Crampton, vio-
linist, and Michael Avsharian, violinist
and the followin gstudent conductors:
Robert Hause, Howard Howard, Carl
Karapetian, Thomas Course, Harry
Dunscombe and David Effron. The pro-
gram will include compositions by Mo-
zart, Griffes, Wieniawski, Ibert, Men-
delssohn and Brahms. Open to the
A cademic Notices
School of Business Administration:
Students from other schools and col-
leges intending to apply for admission
for the summer session or fall semes-
ter should secure application forms in
Rm. 150, School of Bus. Admin. Appli-
cations should be completed as soon as
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar:
Prof. Stanley Corrsin, Chairman, Me-
chanical Engineering Dept., John Hop-
kins University, will speak on "Turbu-
lent Diffusion" on Thurs., May 8, at
4 p.m. in Rm. 1042 East Engrg. Bldg.
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science: "The Ambiguous Status of
Subjective Probability." Ward Edwards,
Operations Research, E.R.I., Thurs.,
May 8, 3:30 p.m., Rm. 3217 Angell Hall.
Coffee served in the Math Common
Rm. before seminar.
Se nar in Applied Mathematics will
meeton Thurs., May 8 in Rm. 246 W.E.
at 4:10 p.m. Prof. C-S Yih, Department
of Engineering Mechanics, will speak
on "Stratified Flows." Coffee hour in
Rm. 274 W.E. at 3:45 p.m.
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Fri.,
May 9, 3:30 p.m., 5500 E. Engrg. Bldg.
Donald C. Winner will speak on "Snow
Surveys and their Uses" - Chairman:
Dr. Donald J. Portman.
Biochemistry Graduate Seminar: Ed-
ward Kravitz will talk on Studies on
the Effect of Inorganic Phosphate on
Hexose Phosphate Metabolism, Thurs.,
May 8, 4:00 p.m. in Rm., 319 W. Med.
Doctoral Examination for Donald
William Sundstrom, Chemical Engi-
neering Bldg., at 3:30 p.m. Chairman,
S. W. Churchill.
Doctoral Examination for Manuela
Manzanares Cirre, Romance Languages
& Literatures: Spanish; thesis: "Los
Estudios Arabes en Espana en El sigs
XIX," Thurs., May 8, 3087 Frieze Bldg.,
at 4:15 p.m. Chairman, F. Escribano.
Doctoral Examination for Harold A.
Dundee, Zoology; thesis: "Habitat Se-
lection by Aquatic Plethodontid Sala-
manders of the Ozarks, with Studies on
Their'Life Histories," Fri., May 9, 3024
Museum Bldg., at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
N.G. Hairston.
Doctoral Examination for Raymond
William Holton, Botany; thesis: "Pyru-
vate Metabolism and Electron Trans-
port in Neurospora Tetrasperma," Fri.,
May 9, 1139 Nat. Sci. Bldg., at 9:00 a.m.
Chairman, A. S. Sussman.
Doctoral Examination for Tariz B.
Khammash, Nuclear Engineering; the-
sis: "Elastic-Plastic Thermal Stresses
in Cylindrical Reactor Fuel Elements,"
Fri., May 9, 401 W. Engrg. Bldg., at 10
a.m. Chairman, P. M. Naghdi.
Doctoral Examination for Stanley
Allan Murch, Engineering Mechanics;
thesis: "Some Plane Elastic-Plastic

Problems," Fri., May 9, 351'W. Engrg.
Bldg., at 1 p.m. Chairman, P.M. Naghdi.
Doctoral Examination for Glenn Neil
Patton, Fine Arts; thesis: "Francisco
Antonio Guerrero' y Torres and the
Barque Architecture of Mexico City in
the Eighteenth Century," Fri., May 9,
204 Tappan Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman,
H. E. Wethey.
Doctoral Examination for William
Lloyd Wainwright, Engineering Me-
chanics; thesis: "On Some Aspects of
Non-Linear Elasticity," Fri., May 9,
351 W. Engrg. Bldg., at 3 p.m.MChair-
man., P. M. Naghdi.
Placement Notices
Beginning with Tues., May 13, the
following schools will be at the Bureau
of Appointments to interview for the
1958-59 school year.
Tues., May 13
Detroit, Mich. - All fields except
Social Studies; Men's Physical Educa-
tion; Band.
Wed., May 14
Eaton Rapids, Mich. - H.S. Art; Vo-
cal Music; JHS Math; Girls Physical
Education; Speech Correction.
Ferndale, Mich: - Elementary.
Thurs., May 15
Alien Park, Mich. - Elementary; Ele-
mentary Vocal; Elementary Art.
Hopkins, Mich. - Elementary; Head
Basketball Coach/History/Math.
Fri., May 16
Byron Center, Mich. - Sixth Grade;
Elementary/Art or Music; HS Speech/
For any additional information and
appointments contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., NO
3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Tues., May 13
New England Mutual Life Insurance
Company, Detroit, Mich. Location of
work - All agencies throughout the
country including the Detroit area.
Men with B.A. in Liberal Arts, or B.B.A.
for Management Training Program. The
program consists of: 1) Objectives in
the Actuarial Dept. - 9 weeks; 2) Ob-
jectives in the Underwriting Dept. - 4
weeke; 3) Objectives in the Premium
Collection Dept. - 4 weeks; 4) Objec-
tives in the Agency Dept. - 4 days; 5)
Objectives in the Advertising program
-1 day; 6) Objectives in the Benefit
and Title Dept.- 1 week; 7) Objec-
tives in the Settlement Dept. - 1 week;
8. Objectives in the Pension Business
Dept. - 1 week; 9) Objectives in the
General ServicetDept. - 1 week; 10)
Objectives in the Policy Dept. - 1
week; 11) Objectives in the Claim Dept.
-3 weeks; 12) Objectives in the Group
Dept. - 2 weeks.
United Aircraft Corporation, East
Hartford 8, Conn. Location 'of work -
East Hartford, Conn. Men or women
with M.S. or Ph.D. in physics for 1)
Solid State Physics. Broad and diver-
sified research projects have been es-
tablished in this category and include:
comprehensive examination of quan-
tum mechanics and its application to
more fundamental understanding of
basic atomic and molecular properties
of matter, study of the nature and ge-
ometry of dislocations and their signi-
ficance of plastic deformation and
physical characteristics of material in-
vestigation of new physical phenome-
na and properties at extremely low
temperature, study of lattice imperfec-
tion and the role of dispersion and pre-
cipitation to improve strength of ma-
terials, investigation of ultrasonic agi-
tation on -lattice structure, study and
interpretation of radiation-type effect
on materials, experimental Investiga-
tion of atomic structure using ad-

vanced techniques of measurements. 2
Magnetohydrodynamics. Analytical and
experimental research programs have
been initiated for the investigation of
possible applications of magnetohydro-
dynamics and related subjects to prob-
lems of advanced propulsion system
Thermonuclear reactions, free radicals,
ion propulsion systems and flight ve-
hicle characteristics and performance
made possible by the application of
such phenomena. Openings exist for
physicists, astrophysicists and physical
chemists for work in magnetohydrody-
namics, plasma, gaseous discharge, ion-
ization phenomena, electron and ion
emission, inetic theiry, particle accel-
eration, microwave diagostics, etc. Be-
cause of the rather basic approach re-
quired in this type of research, the ap-
plicant should have an advanced de-
gree, as indicated and a strong interest
in doing original and .creative work.
Openings are limited to U.S. citizen.
The Standard Register Company,
Dayton, Ohio. Location of work - home
office and main plant - Dayton, Ohio.
Engineering-Machine Divisions - Day-
ton, Ohio. Carbon Paper Plant, Dayton,
Ohio. Experimental Building, Dayton,
Ohio. :Plants in York, Pa., Oakland,
California, and Glendale, Calif. Fay-
etteville, Arkansas, Product Engineer-
ing, Dayton, Ohio. Men with B.A. in
Liberal Arts or Business Administration
for Sales Training Program. There are
two types of training plan - Career
Sales Training Plan has been designed
to give recent graduates careful train-
ing they need before entering their
field selling force. A four week training
course at the home office then assigned
to a Systems Analyst attached to lead-
ing sales representatives. Military Serv-
ice must be completed. Other program
for sales starts right out in the fiel*
selling and learning at the same time.
A two week course at the hQme office
takes place sometime during your be-
ginning with Standard Register.
New England Mutual Life Insurance
Company, Detroit, Mich, Location of
work - Agencies throughout the U.S.
Men with B.A. or M.A. in Economics,
English, History, or Political Science,
Education, or Liberal Arts. Students
with 1 or 2 years of law, or LLB for
For appointments, contact the Bu-
Acolytes, meeting, May 9, 8 p.m., 3D
Union. Speaker: Wm. Alston to pre-
sent a paper entitled "The Quest for*
* * *
Engineering Council, speech and film,'
May 8, 7:30 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud. Speak-
er: Dr. G. Quarles, Topic: Research and
Development of U.S. Missile Projects."
* * *
Young Democrats, meeting, May 9,
8 p.m., Union, speaker: Lt. Governor
Philip Hart, topic: "Federal Issues in
S* * * -
Christian Science Organization, tes-
timonial meeting, May 8, 7:30 ,p.m., Up-
per Room, Lane Hall..
* * *.
Kappa Phi, cabinet meeting, May 8,.
7:15 p.m., Green Rm., First Methodist

reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Attention Men: The Navy Officer Pro-
curement Teams from the Office of
Naval Officer Procurement, Detroit,
Mtich., and Naval Air Station, Gros V
Ile, Michigan will be at the Union o.i
May 8 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. The Pro-
curement Team from ONOP Detroit
will give information on all Naval pro-
grams such as Line. Engineering, Sup-
ply, Intelligence, Medical, Dental and
Personnel Requests:
National G e o g r a p h i c Magazine,
Washington, D.C. is looking for an In-
dexer (female) with or without a Li-
brary Science degree Also a Cataloguer
(female) with a Library Science Degree.
Chain of Women's Apparel Stores in
Southeastern Michigan. has three posi-
tions currently available: 1) Assistant
to Display Director for a man with a
B.A. in Arch. and Design school. Will
consider a woman. 2) Personnel Assis-
tant. Would prefer a woman with ex-
perience in some retail sales Nwork. Age:
25 to 35. College degree is not required.
3) Civil Engineer or the equivalent to
work on building programs in all the
A Printing and Publishing Firm in
Ann Arbor, is looking for a man with
a Journalism degree to be Promotion
and Advertising Manager. Should be
especially interested in Public Rela-
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointhnents, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Summer Placement Notices:
Thurs., May 8
Representatives from the following
will be at the Summer Placement Of-
fice, Room D528 in the S.A.B. from 1
to 5 p.m.
Real Silk Co., Mr. Roy Jenkins wil
be interviewing men and women stu
dents for summer sales work all over
the state of Michigan.
Rena-Wear Distributors. Mr. Bob
Minarik will be interviewing men for
sales Jobs all over the state of Michigan.
Personnel Requests:
Carl Straight Lumber Company, Se-
attle, Wash, is looking for students to
be sales distributors in this area for
their new product. Summer and part-
time employment.
The Clara Barton Birthplace Camp,
North Oxford, Mass. has three positions
at good salaries for women as Senior
Counselors in Nature, Dramatics and
Westinghouse Electric Corporation,
Pittsburgh, Pa., has an Engineering
Summer Training Program open to Jrs.
with above a "B" average in E.E., M.E.,
or Met.
U.S. Coast Guard, Washington, D.C.,
has a work-study summer training pro-:
gram for student trainees in EX, C.E.;
M.E., Electronics or Marine Engrg.
Continental Can Co., Inc., Chicago,
Ill. has a Summer Research Program
open for students graduating no earli-
er than Feb. 1959. Interested in all de-
gree levels in '.E. Ch.E.. or Met. Engrg.
Also Chemists, food technologists and
related majors.
For further information, contact Mr.
Ward D. Peterson in the Summer Place-
ment Office in the S.A.B. Room D528
on Tues., or Thurs., afternoons from 1
to 5 and on Fri. mornings from 8:30 to
Be Sure to Browse
thru the fastest growing
department in Ann Arbor
For The Best In Books
Shop at
State St. at N. U
-- -





[i I

mother's choice




with Flower, Bird
and Berry Designs
in various
color combinations
$ 495

Several weeks ago interviewers from
Company were on the campus.

the Boeing Airpl'ane

This note is a Post Script to that visit. It has two-
purposes: One, to thank the school, the Placement Office
people and the applicants for their interest and cooperation.
The other purpose is to invite all interested seniors, who
for one reason or another, were unable to see us during our


to get in touch with us.


a silk scarf

lovely accent for
your Mother's costumes,
A pure silk scarf at the neck
or waist of her summer suits or
dresses can add that bit of col-
or that's so important. Choose
from our large collection in
lovely gay prints or rich plain
00 to 500
,.Main Floor


Countless styles and all the wanted
Spring and Summer colors.

Boeing is a leader in the fields of advanced scientific
research and guided missile weapon system development. The
Boeing Bomarc, now in volume production, is the Air Force's
longest-range defense missile. Research projects at Boeing
include studies of glide vehicles and space flight, celestial
mechanics, principles controlling space trajectories, drag
and heating effects in high speed space flight and re-entry.
Boeing is also the nation's foremost designer and builder
of long-range multi-jet aircraft. Rolling out of Boeing
plants are the eight-jet B-52 global bomber, the KC-135
transport-tanker, holder of the world nonstop jet transport
record, and America's first jet liner, the famous Boeing 707.
Expanding programs at Boeing offer outstanding career oppor-
tunities to graduates in engineering, science, mathematics,
physics and related fields. Boeing's continuing growth, in
addition, offers promising opportunities for advancement.



to $10.95

See Them all on Wilkinson's Mezzanine
Use Our Lav-Awvai Plan or Charge It

For full details, consult your
note to Mr. Stanley. M. Little,l
( !vnr 0c0cn++10 p2 Wns--hi+non

Placement Office, or drop a
Dept. U-01, Boeing Airplane


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan