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May 14, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-05-14

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TNT MTCMGAN SAILV

WEDNESDAY, IWA'Y 14, 1958

T4, 1! LI e.. JIlAN'wA1r1v WENESDAY, l Y114, 193

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L'riton blowing his wreathed

BOTT STATES PLANS FOR CITY:
Chamber Manager Tells Problems, Tasks of Group

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By KENNETH McELDOWNEY
Ition William J. Bott, manager of the
Ann Arbor Chamber of Com-
merce, describes the work of his
the University organization as "a lot of business
vision and one that is nobody's business."
Garnet R. Gar- This was not always the case.
oadcasting said In the early days its only purpose
was to transact business deals
ent was made concerning commerce and trade.
e of results of The first Chamber of Commerce
bition of Edu- was organized in Marseilles,
Television Pro- France at the close of the 17th
njunction with century.
Education by However, the modern idea of
it Ohio State the Chamber of Commerce began
in the United States. The country
is to 'U' tele- realized that its own prosperity
aly ones given depended on a community that
*k classification was itself prosperous.
nstitution. The In this connection, not until
de in the net- just before the beginning of
TV films pro- World War I did it stop concen-
ersity are used trating only on bringing more in-\
ry. 'dustry to the cities. Now much
L' .4. -C.-' ,{": }''"?:y r Nt 9i"r} ,ca E-

greater emphasis is placed on the
improving of the community.
Each local chapter of the
Chamber of Commerce is entirely
self-governing with no direct ties
with other Chambers except
through membership in the na-
tional organization. For this
reason they differ greatly in form
and in general aims. In Ann Ar-
bor, the main interest is in pro-
moting the planned economic
growth of the community.
Piece-Meal Projects Dangerous
According to Bott, there is as
much danger in unplanned piece-
meal projects as there is in no
growth at all. The need for proper
industrial growth, "seems to be
recognized by an increasing num-
ber of people."
This problem Bott considers to
be the most important one the
Chamber of Commerce is working
on. Last July, after working for
three years, it was finally able to
appoint an Economic Develop-
ment Committee to study thecon-
ditions in Ann Arbor, and try to
develop some sort of solutions.
Bott said he feels that the Uni-
versity of Michigan will be a big
asset in the struggle for new in-
dustry. He believes the reputa-
tion of the University of Michi-
gan in engineering and industrial
research will induce industrial re-
search facilities to build in Ann
Arbor.
Manager Most Important
As in many volunteer organiza-
tions with a small paid staff, the
manager is the most important
single man in the local Chamber
of Commerce.
A typical manager is college

educated and has probably taken
special courses in Chamber of
Commerce management. A furth-
er educationaladevelopment has
been a National Institute put on
annually by Michigan StateuUni-
versity. These courses are planned
to keep the local manager abreast
with new ideas and developments
in the local Chamber of Com-
merce field.
According to Bott, a manager
must be a "jack of all trades." He
must be well informed on all mat-
ters concerning community im-
provement and have a working
knowledge of both federal and
local government.
At the present time the Cham-
ber of Commerce in Ann Arbor is
also working on the street dec-
orations for Christmas, trying to
solve the present traffic problem

and working on the tax programs
for this area. Many of these pro-
jects receive little publicity but
are important to the cowmunity
either in general appearance or
to the general well being of the
city.
Has Difficulty Getting Funds
The Ann Arbor Chamber of
Commerce, as many others, has
difficulties receiving sufficient
funds for the work they do. All
local Chambers are merely volun-
teer organizations of businessmen
and so money isn't demanded of
them. Any aid that they do re-
ceive must be on a volunteer basis.
Bott said he believes that the
Ann Arbor Chamber of Com-
merce needs about $45,000 a year
to do all the work they would like
to. Last year they got only
$25,000.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

:
;

will contin- Doctoral Examination for Richard Bay City, Mich. Location of work - Rohm & Haas Company, Philadel-
Flows." There Joseph Ward, Economics; thesis: "The Bay City, Mich. Men with good back- phia, Pa. has an opening in their
1. 274 W.E. at Role of the Association of Catholic ground in Chemistry and training in Physics Research Laboratory for an ex-
Trade Unionists in the American La- basic industrial relations.and adminis- perienced Mechanical Engineer or En-
bor Movement," Thurs., May 15, 105 tration for a position in Chemical gineering Physicist, 22 to 28 years of
David Green- Econ. Bldg., 2:00 p.m. Chairman, H.M. Analyss and Quality Control. This is a age,
:tremal Prob- Levinson. full-time position but also interested Ordnance Ammunition Command,
of Analytic in students to work in the plant for U.S. Army, Joliet, Ill. has listed the
urs., May 15. Doctoral Examination for Jackie the summer in preparation for em- following current vacancies: Tabulation
p.m. Lloyd Watkins, G e o l o g y; thesis: ployment after graduation. Project Planner, Equipment Operator
"Middle Devonian Auloporid Corals For appointments, contact the Bu- Supervisor and a Machine Operator
from the Traverse Group of Michigan," reau of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Supervisor; Chemical, Mechanical and
r Milton Irv- Thurs., May 15, 4065 Nat. Sci. Bldg. 3:00 Bldg., ext. 3371. Electrical Engineers; Illustrator of
age and Lit- p.m. Chairman; E.C. Stumm. Technical Equipment, Analytical Sta-
hrman: The Representatives from the following tistician; Equipment Specialist (Elec-
f the Comic iit, A? will be interviewing at the College of tronics); Publications Writer; and Pro-.
Haven Hall* Placces ; crement Analyst.
iueschke. Engineering. For further information, contact the
San Jose, Calif. will have a represen- Fri., May 16BueuoApinmts358di.
tative at the Statler Hotel in Detroit on Westinghouse Company, Pittsburgh, Bureau of Appointments, 3525 Admin.
for Arthur Mon., May 19 from 8:00 a.m. to 5:30 Pa. - B.S. & M.S. in E.E. for Commu- dg., ext. 3371.
mc tes to interview elementary teaching nications and Power. Must be U.S.
netric Modelpm. rwyg Summer Placement Notices:
applicants (Grades 1-6). For appoint- Citizens.
d.,Maym4, 6ments, contact Curtis Davis, Asst. Su- For appointments, contact the Engi- Personnel Requests:
L. thaimanperintendent of Schools on Mon., May neering Placement Office, 347 W. Milaukee, s i ookingor
19 at the Statler Hotel. For any addi- Engrg., ext. 2182. tion Inspector for the summer.
irHryMxtional information contact 'the Bureau Lo npco o h umr
>r Harry Max oa nomto otcdnBBd esne euss Arthur Hills Landscaping Co., Toledo,
neein; te-of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg., Personnel Requests:ArhrHlsLncaigC.Toe,
[eering; the- NO 3-1511, Ext. 489. The Lamson Brothers Company, To- Ohio is looking for students in land-
echanism of ledo, Ohio., has an opening in their scape architecture to be salesmen for
Fri 14,320 E. Personnel Interviews: Ddvertising Dept. for a copywriter. the summer
Representatives from the following Would prefer experience but will con- Requests are still coming in from
airman, M.J. will be at the Bureau of Appointments: sider a recent graduate with a flair for camps an resorts as well asfo I-
Tues., May 20 writing. surance Companies and other busi-
Roche Laboratories, Division of Hoff- Michigan Bell Telephone Company, nesses. Keep coming to Room D528 in
ae and Lit- man-La Roche, Inc., Nutley, N.J. Lo- Detroit, Mich. has a few openings for the from 1 to 5 and on Fri. mornings
cation of work - N.J., Calif., Tenn., outstanding men in their Plant and noons
Disasters. An from 8:30 to 12.
shed Elizabe- Cola., Ga., Md., Mass., Texas., Conn., Commercial Trainee would be involved
S abe- Ili., Ohio. Minn., N.Y., Va., Fla., Wash., in office management activities and

Michigan Union Presents4
STARLIGHT SOM
Sat., Mayl..:9--2I4
OUTSIDE behind the Administration Bldg.
DON YOUNG and his Band
Casual Dress

a

You Can sell

your

Textbooks
anytime at
FO LLETTS
for CASH !

m-mU

Io

THE BROOKLYN CENTER
LONG ISLAND UNIVERSITY
SUMMER SESSION
College students in New York for the summer are offered
the opportunity to earn as many as 14 credits...in air-
conditioned classrooms... at the Brooklyn Center.
Two 6-week Summer Sessions, beginning June 9 and July
21, provide a choice of subjects in the College of Liberal
Arts and Science, the College of Business Administration
and the Graduate School.
The Brooklyn Center offers the kind of personalized edu-
cation traditionally provided by small campus colleges-but
at a point in New York City easily reached by all subways.
Classes are smhall.
Applications for the Summer Sessions are now being
accepted. Write, phone or visit: Office of Admission, L. L U.
Brooklyn Center, 385 Flatbush Avenue Ext., Brooklyn 1,
N. Y. Phone: ULster 2-9100. Registration may be completed
by mail.
Day and Evening Gasses
tong Island University is a private, coeducational institution
accredited by the Middle States Association.

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