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February 12, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1958-02-12

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(Continued from Page 4)
nin. Vice President-Elections Di-
tor, *Lecture Committee, Student
ivities Scholarship Board, Univer-
Housing Committee;
asurer - Monthly Income State-
nt, Student Activities Bldg. Ad-
nistrative Board.
ecia1 Committees: Course evalua-
- Goldman; Student Book Ex-
ge - Zook.
ated Boards: Human Relations
d, semester report Nan Murrell.
fndng Committees: Personnel Di
r, Admin. Wing tryout, Irwin
Public Relations, Education and
.1 Welfare; National and Interna-
t1 - Exchange Programs; Student
ities: International Student As-
tion, revised constitution; Request
recognition: Asian Honor Society,
Lot Club; Activities for calendar-
Petitions requesting approval --
pus United. Nations.
tituents time.
Hyman Kublin, Professor of His-
Brooklyn College, will speak on
:Japanese Socialist Party-Present
les and Strength," Wed., Feb. 12,
at 4:15 p.m. In the East Confer-
Room, Rackham Building. The
Lo lecture is under the sponsorship
e Center for Japanese Studies and
Political Science Department. The
Lo is invited.
cademic Notices
If Classes for Faculty Men will be-
at Waterman Gymnasium on Feb.
t 4:50 p.m. Classes will met on
. and Wed. and Tues. and Thurs.,
4:50 to 5:30. There will be no
ge and golf clubs will be furnished.
egstration and information please
e extension 2794. Classes will be
eed to .15.
e Applied Mathematics Seminar
meet on Thurs., Feb. 11, in Room
West Engineering at 4 p.m. Profes-
N. D. Kazarinoff will speak on
imptotic. Solutions of Differential
,tions With Two Turning Points."
ee and tea will be served at 3:40 in
a 274 W.E.
plications for LaVerne Noyes Schol-
[ps for the spring semester must
n file by 5:00 p.m. Mon., Feb. 17

at the Scholarship Office, 2011 Student
Activities Building. This scholarship is
open to undergraduate students who
are blood descendants of American vet-
erans of World War I. Application
forms may be obtained at 2011 Student
Activities Building.
Operations Research Seminar: James
C. Mouton, Professor of Electrical En-
gineering, University of Michigan, will
lecture on "Military Operations Re-
search" on Wed., Feb. 12, 1958, Coffee
hour will be held in Room 243 West
Engineering at 3:30 and Seminar at
4:00 in Room 229 West Engineering.
All faculty members are welcome.
402 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science. "Some Solved and Unsolvable
Synthesis Problems for Automata." Cal-
vin Engot, E.R.I., 3:30 p.m., Thurs., Feb.
13. 3217 Angell Hall.
Review Class for Part II of the Pre-
liminary Actuarial Examinations will
organize at 4 p.m. on Wed., Feb. 12 in
Room 3209 Angell Hall.
Near Eastern Studies Departmental
Seminar will be held Thurs., Feb. 13,
(instead of Wed., Feb. 12) 4:15 p.m.,
2029 Angell Hall. Guest Speaker: Mal-
colm H. Kerr. "The P r o b l e m of
Sovereignty in Islamic Constiutional
Theory." Faculty and interested gradu-
ate students are invited.
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to be held in Ann Ar-
bor beginning Wed., Feb. 12:
Creative Drawing and Color Sketch-
ing, 7:30 p.m., 415 Architecture Building
16 Weeks. $27.00. Assoc. Prof. Gerome
Kamrowski, Instructor.
The Design and Development Of
Small Properties, 7:30 p.m. 141 Business
Administration, 8 weeks.' $13.50. Assoc.
Prof. George C. Ross, Instructor.
Marketing Principles and Policies,
7:00 p.m. (Business Administration 152,
three hours of undergraduate credit) 16
weeks. $4050. Ross J. Wilhelm, Instruc-
Oil Painting, 7:30 p.m. 501 Architec-
ture Building, 16 weeks. $27.00. Assist.
Prof. Frede Vidar, Instructor.
Production Control, 7:30 p.m. 2291
West Engineering Building, 16 weeks..
$27.00. Assoc. Prof. James A. Gage,
Semantics, 7:30 p.m. 165 Business Ad-
ministration. 16 weeks. $27.00. Assoc.
Prof. Anatol Rapoport, Instructor.
Special Case Work (in Psychology)
7:30 p.m. (Psychology 193, two hours of
undergraduate work) 171 Business Ad-
ministration. 16 weeks. $27.00. Assist.
Prof. Stanley J. Segal, Instructor.
Contemporary Novel, 7:30 p.m. 176

Business Administration. 8 weeks. $13.50
Assist. Prof. Robert P. Weeks, Instruc-
Registration for these classes may
be made in the Extension Service office
at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue during Uni-
versity office hours or in Room 164 of
the School of Business Administration
the night of the class, from 6:30 to 9:30.
The Extension Service announces the
following classes to be held in Ann Ar-
bor beginning Thurs., Feb. 13:
Creative Writing, 7:30 p.m., 165 Busi-
ness Administration. 16 weeks. $27.00.
Charles R. O'Donnell, Instructor.
Fundamentals of Speaking, 7:30 p.m.
(Speech 31, two hours of undergraduate
credit) 1412 Mason Hall. 16 weeks. $27.00
Jim Bob Stephenson, Instructor.
Introduction to Mathematical Cn-
cepts, 7:30 p.m. (Mathematics 1b, two
hours of undergraduate credit) 171
Business Administration. 16 weeks.
$27.00. Prof. Gail S. Young, Jr., Instruc-
Personnel Administration, 7:30 p.m.
(Business Administration 142, two
hours of undergraduate credit) 170
Business 'Administration. 16 weeks.
$27.00. Arthur S. Hann, Instructor.
20th Century Music and Painting, 7:30
p.m. Auditorium B. Angell Hall. 12
weeks. $20.00. Assoc. Prof. Marvin J.
Eisenberg and Assist. Prof. H. Wiley
Hitchcock, Instructors.
Principles of Sociology, 7:30 p.m. (So-
ciology 1, two hours of undergraduate
credit) 177 Business Administration. 16
weeks. $27.00. Lionel S. Wishneff, In-
structor., fo
Registration for these classes may be
made in the Extension Service office
at 1610 Washtenaw Avenue during Uni-
versity office hours or in Room 164 of
the School of Business Administration
from 6:30 to 9:30 the night of the class.
Placement Notices
The Territory of Hawaii has an-
nounced teaching vacancies for the
1958-1959 school year. Positions will be
open in the following fields:
Kindergarten; Elementary; Secondary
(Boys and Girls Physical Education;
Industrial Arts; Band; Chorus; English;
Social Studies; Library; Science;
Mathematics and Home Economics).
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
Mon., Feb. 17, 1958
L-O-F Glass Fibers Company, Toledo,
Ohio. Location of Work - General
Offices - Toledo, Ohio. Plants are at
Waterville & Defiance, Ohio; Parkers-
burg, West Virginia; Houston, Texas
and Burbank, California. LOP Glass
Fibers manufactures products for elec-
trical insulation, plastic, reinforcement,
pipe wrapping, thermalacoustical in-
sulation, cushioning, packaging, struc-
tural and decorative uses. LOF em-
ploys over 1,600. Men with any degree
for Management Training Program and
Sales. Training in all phases of Man-
Metropolitan Life Insurance Com-
pany, New York City, N.Y. Location of
work - New York City. Life insurance.
Men with degrees in Liberal Arts,
Business Administration, or Law for
Management Training. The training
program consists of 8 months of round
table discussions, conferences, talks by
company executives on planning and
methods, for the positions of Manage-
ment Consultant. Wise use is made of
case studies built upon actual admin-
istrative situations.
National Board of YWCA, Chicago, Il-
linois. Location of work - Anywhere
in the U.S. Women with degrees in
sociology, psychology, social work, edu-
cation, and recreation for Program
Staff such as Teen-age, Young Adult.
Health, Education, Student and Execu-
tive Directors.
Tues., Feb. 18, 1958
L-O-F Gass Fibers Corporation - See
Monday's listings.
Swift and Company, Chicago, Illinois.
Location of work - General office and
several mid-western units. Men with
degrees in Liberal Arts or Business Ad-
binistration for Sales. Preschool train-
ing at the local unit to learn about
the products he is to sell, merchandis-
ing and company policies and then on
to preschool training in the field. Aft-
er completing these phases of the pro-
gram he goes to sales training school
for 1-4 weeks full time. He is then given
a sales territory. Men with a degree in
Law for Corporation Law.
The Travelers Insurance Company,
Hartford, Connecticut. Location of
work - Home office - Hartford, Conn.;
More than 85 branch offices and more
than 230 other field locations in al-
most every principal city in the U.S.
and Canada. Men with degrees in Lib-
eral Arts for Sales and Service, Under-
writing, Actuarial, Claim Administra-
tion, and Electronic Computing. Wo-
men with degrees in Liberal Arts for
Forms Analysis, Group Insurance and
Statistical Analysis. All positions are

The accredited bilingual
school sponsored by the Uni-
versidad Autonoma de Guadal-
ajara and members of Stanford
University faculty will offer in
Guadalajara, Mexico, June 30-
Aug. 9, courses in art, folklore,
geography, history, language
and literature. $225 covers tui-
tion, board and room. Write
Prof. Juan B. Rael, Box K,
Stanford University, Palo Alto,

Please deliver THE NEW YORK TIMES to me. I have encircled the rate I
of the subscription I want. I
Sunday Only (delivered Sunday afternoon) ....$5.00 I
Weekday Only (mail delivery)....... . .$4.00 I
Payment Enclosed_ _Bill Me .
Address Tel.
Deliveries start the second Sunday after registration each
semester, continuing until the final examination period I
and excluding University recesses. I
D N---------------------------------------------

formal and on-the-job training pro-
grams. Men with degrees in Law for
the alove listed positions for Men also.
Central Intelligence Agency, Wash-
ington, D.C. Location of Work-Wash-
ington, D.C. Intelligence work. Men &
women with MA or Ph.D in Economics
Political Science, International Rela-
tions, or Area Studies (especially Near
East or Chinese area), MS or PhD in
Physics, Chemistry, Bactriology; Elec-
tronic Engineering; Naval Architec-
ture; BBA or MBA in Accounting; Lan-
guages - 1 in Chinese, and 1 in scien-
tific Russian only. Preference is given
to students in the upper quarter of
their class who are in good health and
are willing to travel. For some veterans
are desirable: for all U.S. citizenship
is a requisite.
Shell Development Company, Hous-
ton, Texas-Ph.D. candidates in Physics.
For appointments, contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
ext. 3371.
Representatives from the following
will be at the Engrg. School:
Monday, Feb. 17
Mallinckrodt Chemical Works, St.
Louis, Missouri - all degree levels in
Ch.E. and Met. For Summer only: Jrs.
Srs., andi Grad, students in above fields
for process develop., design and some
phase of production.
Wyman-Gordon, Eastern Division,
Worcester and Grafton, Mass. - All
degree levels in M.E., Met., M.S. and
Ph.D. In Physics. Jrs. and Srs. for sum-
mer training program,
Dorr-Oliver Inc,Hazleton, Pa. - All
degree levels in Ch.E., CE., M.E., and
UJ.S. Navy Underwater Sound Lab,
Fort Trumbull, New London, Conn. -
all degree levels in E.E. and M.E.
The Babcock & Wilcox Co., New York
City, N.Y. - all degree levels in Ch.E.
I.E., Instru., M.E., E. Mech., MET. and
Nuc. B.S. in C.E., Mast'ls, E. Math., Nay,
and Mar, E. Physics. All degrees in Nuc.
Physics for research and develop. All
degrees in Math.
Hercules Powder Co., Wilmington,
D'el. - B.S. & M.S. in Ch.E.
The Toledo Edison Co., Toledo, Ohio
-All degree levels in E.E. and M.E.
Engineering Research Institute, Univ.
of Michigan, Willow Run Labs, Willow
Run, Mich. - All degree levels in E.E.,
M.E. and Physics.
Monday and Tuesday, Feb. 17 & 18
Union Carbide Nuclear Co., Div. of
Union Carbide Corp., Oak Ridge, Tenn.
-All degree levels in M.E., Ch.E., and
Firestone Tire and Rubber Co., Ak-
ron, Ohio - All degree levels in Ch.E.
B.S. in E.E., I.E., M.E., E. Physics and
Science. All degree levels in Chem., or-
ganic and physical polymers. B.S. and
Ph.D. in Physics.-
Esso Standard Oil Co., Baton Rouge
Refinery and Esso Research Labora-
tories, Baton Rouge, Louisiana-All de-
gree levels in Ch.E.-
Mon., Tues., Wed. & Thurs., Feb. 17, 1,
19 and 20
E. I. DuPont De Nemours & Co., Wil-
mington, Del. - B.S. and M.S. in Ch.E.,
Instru., M.E., Met., Nuclear, and E. Phy-
sics. For summer, Jrs., Srs., and Grads
for research, develop., design, sales and
Tues., Feb. 19
Archer-Daniels-Midland Co., Minne-
apolis, Minn., - All degrees in Ch.E.
(p.m. only).
ARO, Inc., Tullahoma, Tenn. - All
degree levels A.E., E.E., M.E., Intru.,
B.S. in E. Physics.
Curtiss-Wright Corp., Research Div.,
Quehanna Pa., and Wright Aeronauti-
cal Div., Wood-Ridge, N.J. -- All degree
levels A.E., Ch.E., E.E., E. Math., M.E,
Met., Nuclear, and E. Physics.
Continental Can Co., Inc., New York,
N.Y. - All degree levels in M.E., I.E.,
EME., Ch.E., Met, and E. S.
Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co.,
Youngstown, Ohio - B.S. in Ch.E.,
E.E., MXE. Mech. and Met.
Tues. and Wed., Feb. 18 and 19
Ingersoll Rand Co., New York, N.Y.-
All degree levels in M.E., I.E., E.E.,
(Power Option) and C.EInterested in
sales. For summer, Jrs. and Srs., open-
ings in Detroit Sales office,
Tues., Wed., .Thurs., and Fri., Feb. 18,
19, 20 and 21
The Dow Chemical Co., Midland,
Mich. - All degree levels In Ch.E., E.E.,
I.E., Mat's, M.E., E. Mech., Met., Nu-
clear, E. Physics, and Sanitary.
For appointments, contact the School
of Engrg., Placement Office, 347 W.
Engr., Ext. 2182.
Personnel Requests:
Hap Byers Photography, Ann Arbor,
Mich. is looking for a man for full or
part-time work as sales manager for
the Ann Arbor area. Should have sales
aptitude and exp. or interest in sales.
Armstrong Cork Co., Lancaster, Pa.
is looking for men or women for styl-
ists. Degree in Interior Design, Indus-
trial Design, or Graphic Design pre-
ferred but any Fine Arts degree is ac-
ceptable. Age limit - 35. Married or
single, on-the-job training provided.
Pan American Union, Washington,
D.C. has 'a position open for a Program
Specialist in the Social Sciences. Prefer
major in Anthropology, sociology or so-
cial psych. Must have an excellent
knowledge of Spanish, reading knowl-
edge of English and Portuguese and
preferably French also.
Gulf Oil Corp., Pittsburgh, Pa., needs

a man for research on fuels and lubri-
cants. Ph.D. or M.S. in Physical Chem.
No industrial exp. required. :
Combustion Engineering, Inc., Nu-
clear Division, Windsor, Conn. an-
nounces new openings for Engineers
hoth Met. and Mech., Welding and In-
dustrial Scientists, Chemists, Mathe-
maticians, and Physicists.
Armour Research Foundation of Il-
linois Institute of Technology, Chicago,
Ill. announces positions for Mech., Elec.
and Chem. Engineers,Mathematicians,
Physicists, Chemists and Accountants
(no exp. necessary.)
The Trane Co., La Crosse, Wis. needs
a man for Field Sales Engineer. No En-
gineering is required. Any B.A. or B.S.
degree. Age limit: 40. No extensive
traveling. Also has many technical po-
sitions open.
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371. The Bureau of Ap-
pointments has received some litera-
ture on training programs, with Time,
Inc. for men and women. For further
information, call ext. 3371.
Summer Placement:
All interviews for summer placement
are held in Room D52s in the Student
Activities Building. For further infor-
mation contact Mr. Ward D. Peterson,
ext. 3371.
Thurs., Feb. 13, 1 to 5 p.m.
Detroit Area Boy Scouts, Detroit,
Mich. Mr. Leist will interview men for
Camp Charlevoix, Charlevoix, Mich.
will be at the Summer Placement meet-
ing from 1 to 5 p.m. to interview men
Fri., Feb. 14, 9 a.m. to 12 noon
Camp Charlevoix, Charlevoix, Mich,--
See above.
Jackson County Girl Scout Camp,
Jackson, Mich. Miss Janet Hayes will
interview women counselors.
Sat., Feb. 15, 9 a.m. to 12 noon
Camp Petosega, Petoskey, Mich. Mr.
Leonard Baruch will be here to inter-

Next to living in a grass hut and
thriving on roots and herbs, co-
operative housing is the cheapest
form of existence on campus, cost-
ing less than 55 per cent of resi-
dence hall expenses.
Celebrating their 25th anniver-
sary this year, .the eight student-
owned cooperatives at the Univer-
sity boast a small but hardy corps
of more than 240 members. The
cost of room and board at the
cooperatives averages about $235
a semester.
Besides offering inexpensive
housing, there is an air of pioneer-
ing in a co-op. Each house is a
.self-sufficient unit, like a fort,
Story by
Photographs by

IN ALL AREAS of University housing, studies take a leading role.
Co-ops are usually quiet and conducive to book learning. Here
two engineering students discuss honors system.

with all members chipping in four
hours of every Week to take care
of repairs, cooking and the in-
ternal government that runs the
'U' Has First Co-op
The first cooperative in America
was established at the University
during the depths of the depres-
sion in 1932. At that time it was
called , the Michigan Socialist
House, but the name has since
been simplified to Michigan House.
The idea of everybody sharing
in the upkeep of the houses has
produced some strange results. In
the four women's cooperatives men
boarders were admitted for the
express purpose of maintaining re-
pair of the building while the
women prepared meals.
Roles Reversed
"It seems that the original pur-
pose of having men eat at the
women's houses has backfired,"
Stuart Hunter, personnel director
on the Inter-Cooperative Council
remarked. "We find that the men
do better in the kitchen and the
women prove more efficient at
The varied duties needed tG
maintain a house are rotated
among the residents. Dishwashing
hits the' bottom of the scale of
task preferences while the position
of house officers rate high.
"Living conditions in the houses
are generally good," Hunter said.
"Although the quality of cooking
fluctuates with the change of stew-
ards, if enough guys put up a
squawk they can get any change
in the menu they want."
Houses Vary
Four types of students are repre-
sented in the eight cooperative
houses, Men and women under-
graduates have three houses each.
One house provides quarters for
married students and the newest
co-op, Mark VIII, is designated for
women graduate students.
Cost of the latest addition
amounted to a little more than
$51,000. The total value of ICC'S
property exceeds a quarter million
dollars. All business transactions
of the council are handled by
A few cooperatives have been
converted from stately mansions
and the flourishing design of stair-
cases and expansive rooms pro-
vides a contrast to the practical
type of life abounding within the
once highly-decorated walls.
Applications to live in the co-
operatives are considered in the
chronological order received. The
cost for students who only want
to board is about $153.
Interview Couples
Applicants for married student's
apartments must be interviewed,
Hunter said, because "in a housing
unit with only seven families, the
couples must be able to live and
work together if it is to be success-
Acquisition of new houses is not
in the forseeable future, Hunter
added, so ICC is going to concen-
trate on developing the present


NOT ALL University residences can boast an equally congenial atmosphere where both men and women can relax together over an
extra cup of coffee and a cigarette. The beer-hall attitude of these co-opers is a welcome intoxicant with which they spin away for
an hour or so from the labor of homework.
Co-oOp lfe CeaIndepe ndent


ALTHOUGH CARDS can get out of hand at times, the house president at the graduate women's
co-op said they could well afford such amusing distractions with the average grade point average
far above 3.5.



1 1
. .4s


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If she's easily thrilled, give her a' petticoat with
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