100%

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

Share

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.

October 03, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-03

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

THE MCHIGAN I)AILY

[EMORIAL BUILDING:
it Dedication Realizes Old Dream

Editor of Denver Post
To Address Press Club

Institute Examines Para

Of Modern Working

-

CHARD SALO
s dedication of the
rial Building, new
t College of the Uni-
ichigan, marked the
lization of a ten year
ng of 1946, Dr. Alex-
Ruthven, president-
edicted that the time
when the University
to begin establishing
f campus.
e Remembered
le of Flint remem-
tatement and began
ward their goal of
University to Flint.
'lint educators made
oposal to the Uniyer-
t to establish a third
'ear branch there.
iderable study of the
e Regents voted un-
* 1955 to proceed with
g of the branch.
J Step Taken
of 1956 the final step'
oward the establish-
int College. The Re-
that: "The Flint Col-
maintained for the
roviding a third and.
of University work at
roviding; an instruc,
am -and conducting
the liberal arts, 14usi-
stration, professonal
d other areas ... as
y the Regents."
me the Flint College
classrooms, facilities
curriculareactivities
Junior College. This
.t with an agreement
the University and
Is whereby the Flint
ucation operated the
on Tower
.onneur
es, assistant carillon-
ive a carillon concert
m. to 8 p.m. today at

Palmer Hoyt of the Denver Post
will be the keynote speaker at
the 40th annual meeting of the
University Press Club to be held
here tomorrow and Saturday.
Hoyt, wartime domestic direc-
tor of the Office of War Infor-
mation and editor-publisher of
the Denver paper since 1946, will
speak on "The Press Has A Job
Today."
His speech will highlight a din-
ner tomorrow at the Union, to be
presided over by George V. Math-
er, club president. Mather is edi-
tor of the Albion Evening Record.
President Hatcher To Speak
President Harlan Hatcher will
speak at tomorrow's luncheon,
which the University will. host.
A report on Australian journal-
ism will be given by Prof. W.
Sprague Holden, chairman of the
Wayne State University journal-
ism department. Prof. Holden re-
cently returned from a year in
Australia.n
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, chair-
man of the University journalism
department, will report to the as-
sembled newspapermen on a new
journalism training fellowship
program.
Revelli to Speak
The, keynote dinner tomorrow
evening will feature Prof. William
D. Revelli, director of the Uni-
versity bands, and P r off e a s o r
Emeritus John Brumm of the
journalism department.
Prof. Revelli will explain "How
to Become a Michigan Bands-
man" with the %rid of assistant di-
rector George Cavender. The talk
is intended as a sort of prelude
to Band Day at Saturday's Geor-
gia game. Prof. Brumm, founder
of the press club, will reminisce
on its organizing.
Other highlights of the two day
meeting will be a Saturday lunch-
eon talk by Lieutenant Governor
Philip A. Hart; a discussion period
with Prof. Marcus Plant, of the
Law School, Big Ten Faculty rep-
resentative; and a discussion on
linotyping by Ednzund C. Arnold,
editor of the Frankenmuth News
and Linotype News.

The University's Institute for
Social Research has recently com-
pleted a study on the paradox of
the modern working wife.
The Detroit Area Study based
on 700 interviews discovered that
almost nine out of ten working
women in Detroit believe that a
woman's decision to work after
marriage makes the family per-
sonal -' relations more difficult,
hurts the husband's pride, or dis-
rupts the husband's home life.
Seven out of ten working wives
encounter conflicts between their
home and job or in adjusting to
their work. Despite these figures,
two out of three working women
say they would continue to work,
even if it were unnecessary.
Publish Full Study
These highlights of the study
will be included in a full Detroit
Area Study publication, "A Social
Profile of Detroit," soon to be re-
leased.
Approximately one in four mar-

vied women in the Detrol
have jobs. Four out of five
ers - including both me
women - beieve there are
types of jobs women shou
have.
One in five working wom
a factory job, yet about a
of those interviewed mer
"factory work" as unsuital
women.
Few Mention Income
Only five per 'ent of tho
terviewed felt a working wi
"no effect" on the family
half as many women as mei
tioned extra income as a
fit of a wife's working.
When asked why womer
a 33-year-old engine de
volunteered, "I think mos
occupy their minds. They ha
much time on their hands
cially if they have no ch:
They feel stagnated at hom
no outside interests."

E. PAI4MER HOYT
... Denver Editor

-Daly-Miehael Kraft
POINTING AHEAD--An American flag and the multicolored University flag lead the colorful proces-
sion from the Mott Memorial Building (background) to dedication ceremonies held in Ballenger
Fieldhouse. 'Garbed, in caps and gowns, state legislators, University officials and faculty members
and the Flint Board of Education took part in the ceremonies dedicating the million-dollar build-
ing which houses the University's Flint College.

i0

0

00

1 ,

0

*'

lures ow' zew I/wofel

0

0

Junior college and the University
ran the senior college.
Through the combined efforts
of the citizens of Flint, the senior
college now has its own building.
A major force behind thisnew
building was Charles, S. Mott,
who donated. bne million dollars
for the structure. Mott, a Flint
engineer, industrialist and phil-
anthropist, has donated much of
his time and resources to Flint's
development and this further
symbolizes his interest and faith
in Flint.
Formed Committee
The people of Flint formed the
Committee of Sponsors of the,
-Flint College and Cultural De-
velopment Program. This group
gave an additional $150,000 for
furnishings and equipment of the
new building.
Special branches of the Uni-
versity were in existence as far'
back as 1837 but they were dis-
continued in 1848. These schools
were primarily preparator aca-
demies for University work.
Flint College is different from
these because it is an integral

*" 0°000

0;

part of the University community
and offers a diploma from thej
University.
Flint College now offers courses
in liberal arts, busine adminis-
tration, and education, all lead-
ing td a Bachelor o Arts degree.
"Distribution requirements, be-
cause every program goes to a
general BA degree, require a little
more breadth than at Ann Arbor,"
Dean of the new college David M.
French said.-,
Regent Roscoe 0. Bonisteel,

who offered the original motion
to plan Flint College, called it
"another milestone in the- history
of the University and education
in Michigan." President Harlan
Hatcher has referred to the de-
velopment as "an experiment un-
der ideal conditions."
Flint College is an "experiment"
which, educators hope, if it works
as well as expected, will point the
way to one of the solutions of the
universal and pressing problem of
skyrocketing enrollments.

0

*0

r

Our new medium gay
Natural Look Flannel
suit comes as close as
anything we know to being
the ideal suit for any man!
Its color suits any complexion.
Its styling flatters all types
of men. And furnishingsw

.ting the Thurs-
erts while caril-
val Price is on

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

t }

in the program will be
n Fugue" by B. G.
"Reverie" by Sidney
lante" by F. Percival
"Sonata in Antique
> by Price. Arrange-
>ted to the carillon by
be "Liebestraum," by
uet" by Luigi Bocher-
e "Harmonious Black-

(Continued from Page 4)
. *
Academic Notices
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for the Oct. 29, 1957
administration of the Medical College
Admission Test are now available at
122 Rackhanm Building. Application
blanks are due in Princeton, N.J. not-
later than Oct. 15, 1957.

OYA
AS SIC GUITARS

Engineers: "Campus Interviewing"
will be discussed by Prof. John G.
Young, Assistant to the Dean of En-
gineering, at a meeting open to all en-
gineering students. Wed. and Thurs.,
Oct. 2 and 3.at 4:00 p.m. in Room 311,
West Engineering Building.
Applied Mathematics Seminar -
Thurs., Oct. 3, at 4 p.m. In Room 246,
W. E. Prof. R. C. F. Bartels will con-
tinue his talk .on "The Convergence
of General ;Linear Difference Systems,"
Refreshments In Rm. 274 W.E. at 3:30
p.m.

-A

ska ylo' String ho
a State NO 3-38

Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
Marquardt Aircraft Co., Van Nuys,
Calif., needs an Engineer with.5-7 years
experience in the aircraft incustry.
The Jewish Vocational Service, Mon-
treal, Canada, announces a staff va-
cancy for a Vocational Counselor with
a Masters degree in vocational guid-
ance, psych., or the equivalent. Experi-
enoe in placement and/or counseling.
Central Soya Co., Decatur, Ind., is in-
terested in a Chemical Engr. for an;
operations training program.
National Cash Register Co., Dayton,
Ohio, has an opening in the Kalama-
zoo division for a Salesman of account-
ing machines.
Whirlpool Corp., St. Joseph, Mich., is
looking for young men for Manage-
ment Training. Should have some
training in Manufacturing. The com-
pany also needs Physicists, Engrs., and
Chemists, and, a man with .a degree In!
Journalism and 2-8 years experience as
technical writer to work as Technical
Editor.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.,
Bldg., ext. 3371.+
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the following1
will be at the Engrg. School:j
Mon., Oct. 7
Creole Petroleum, New York, ,.Y.-
all levels in Ch.E., B.S. andMS. in E.E.
and M.E.
Detroit Arsenal, Center Line, Mich.
-all levels in A.E., Ch.E. 'Civil, Elect.,
Mech., Metal, and Engrg. Mech.
Doehler-Jarvis Div., Nat'l Lead' Co.,
Toledo, Ohio - B.S. in Mech., Elect.,
Metal. and Chem. E. and Physics.
Great Lakes Steel, Nat'l Lead, De-
troit, Mich. -B.S. in Chem. E., Civil,
Elect., Ind., Mat'ils, Mech., Metal., and
Engrg. Mech.
P. R. Mallory & Co., Indianapolis,
Ind. - all levels in Elect, and Metal.
N.Y. Naval Shipyard, Brooklyn, N.Y.

-all levels in Mech., Elect., Naval and
Marine, and Civil Engrg.
Radiation, Inc., Melbourne & Or-
lando, Fla. - all levels in Elect., Mech.,
Nuc. E., M.S. in Instru., B.S. in E.
Math. and E. Physics, all levels in Sol-
id State Physics.
Tues., Oct. 8
Air Arm Div. of Westinghouse Elect.,
Baltimore, Md. - M.S. & Ph.D. in Aero.
E., them. E., Elect., Ind., Instr., Mech.
Metal., Engrg. Mech. and Physics.
Avco Mfg.-Crosley, Cincinnati, Ohio
--B.S. & M.S. in Aero., Elect., and
Mech. E.
Surface Combustion, Toledo, Ohio --
3.S. in Chem. E., Civil, Elect., Mech.,
M'etaL, and E. Math.
Tues. & Wed., Oct. 8 &
Aerojet-General Corp., IAerojet-Gen-
eral Nucleonics, Azusa, Calif., and San
Ramon - all degress n Aero., Chem. E.,
Elect., Elect., Mech., Metal. & Nuclear,
B.8. in L. Math, and E. Physics.
Wed., Oct. 9
Du-Wel Metal, Bangor, Mich.-B.S. in
IEd., Mech., MetalE, E. Mathand E.
Mech.
Joy Mfg. Co., Mich. City, Ind. -B3.S.
in Ind. E. and Mech. E.
Northern Ill. Gas, Bellwood, Ill. -
3.8. & MS. In Ch,., Civil, Elect., Ind.,
and "Mech. E.
W Virginia Pulp & Paper, Giving-
ton, Va. - all degress in Chem. E. and
Mech. E., B.S. in E. Physics.
For further information contact the
Engrg. Placement Office, 347 W. Engrg.,
Ext. 2182.

r.

of almost every type

make a smart contrast

with it.

75

pa

and Stripes

Economy SUIT . .$45.00
Slacks to match $15.00'
Other flannel suits to $65.00
Choose from these makes - FASH IONMODE,
DON RICHARDS and WORSTED-TEX.
You deserve the best - Why not get it for less.

ave you seen the favor suggestions
that, Chester. Roberts- Gift
is now offeringfo rFall 6 formats
and Fathers weekend?
Choose from the most diversified and original
line of favors on the U. of M. campus.

401 Interdisciplinary Seminar on the
Application of Mathematics to Social
Science, Room 3217, Angell Hall,
Thurs., 3:30-5:00 p.m. Oct. 3. R. C.
Kao Department of Mathematics. "A
Model for Personnel Recruitment and
Selection."
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering, Thurs.,
Oct. 3. 4 p.m., Room 307, West Engi-
neering Building. Fred V. Brock will
speak on "Effects of Weather and Cli-
mate'on Concrete Pavement" - Chair-
man: Prof. Frank Legg.
Psychology Colloquium: "Hypotheses
and Styles in the Process of Solving a
Logical Task." Dr. Anatol Rapoport,
Mental Health Research Institute. 4:15
p.m.,-Fri., Oct. 4, Aud. B., Angell Hall.

i19 S. MAIN ST.

"Where the Good Clothes Come From"

RA BIDEAUIlHEARRIS

Open Monday Nite 'til 8:30-- Tuesday Thru Saturday 5:30

ANN ARBOR

U

ILA&
IN hot sNOEt
JAM I ^ .
T
"
a
t
M

10%

ARMY-NAVY TYPE

Discount

OXFORDS

$11

on a

I

Christmas

,O. ALL

jli,4t6 ~1 47d ,
New Aer Boots -
the right sektetif 1r feet protectie,

R.O.T.C. UNITS

Cards

$7 25

ordered by

1

If YOu re after sharp good looks in a boot that can
geally take the knocks, it's Crosby Square's handsome
w. 9"A"A nne * few vn1_ 4'f nted* WI'v1m9 fpm-

I I/X /r. W. Al*

k ft ilustii

rMa shine- No~ted fart-dmfnrt.R

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan