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October 11, 1957 - Image 6

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-11

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~Face of Mars

ii

t.

DAILY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

nued from Page 4)
ithusiasm this weekend
ectful of public and pri-
;y, and will reflect credit
ne of the University of
that Joe Collins and
Iman have been selected
dent Lewis, from Coisn-
lations, as student mem-
iiversity Lecture Commit-
and Carol Holland were
lelegates to the Confer-
ent Travel in New York
tober 10, -11.
d accepted Financial Re-
er 1, 1956-September 1,
September 1, 1956 $2.90
$9,858.22
s $114.00
$399.37
$10,374.49
Budgeted Expenditures
irs $1,800.00 $3,458,48
ad

are 725.00
d
al 1,995.00
ons 2,080.00
imittee 150.00
pxmittee 25.00
75.00
75.00
ve
800.00
neil 400.00
conclaves,
ards 850.00
A 150.00
3egion 49.00
900 .00
200.00
350.00
100.00
rges 97.90

3.25

1,629.09
607.88
1,379.58
19.25
4.03
83.47
122.98
46.76
783.31
792.97
150.00
49.00
1,484.21
137.85
586.99
171.93
428.98

s 100.00 150.00
is 150.00
$10,502.00 $12,570.59
-$2,196.10
100.00 171.93
cit of $2,196.10 was attributed
ian over-estimate of stu-
equipment purchases, and
tt for a two-year supply of
idbook, rather than pro-rat-!
or one half the cost of the
3 and adopted budget to-
-54.00 for the fiscal year Sep-
1957-September 1, 1958.
eport on Student Book Ev-
)m Ira Bernstein. The opera-
Le Student Book Exchange'
ied to Student Government,
.th the recommendation that,
ated on an entirely business-
d: October 23, International
ssociation, Discussion. De-
% Student-Faculty-Adminis-
nference. May 13, Lantern
;y 16. 17, 18, Michifish.
back to Calendar Commit-
e weeks request for change
r "Hillelsapoppin."
approval: International Stu-
-ation movies, Oct. 30, Nov.
postponed to permit consul-
ii Cinema Guild.
report of booth, location
ons Committee,'adopted fol-
tion as an addition to the
,ules :
of weather not permitting
ration of the booths out-
the booths shall be moved
osest point indoors and shall
iormally, except from 11:30-
en all ballot boxes will be
nforcement of this rule shall
e discretion of the Elections
ctions Committee was di-
consider the feasibility of
booth across the street from
eering Arch near East En-
Building.'
lowing motion relating to
Election's Supplement was
o approve the recommenda-
e sub-committee for use of
an Daily Elections' Supple-
>llows:
aes may euse space as they
ut three questions will be
rThe Daily, reviewed by an
nmittee with the preroga-
evision. The candidate may
entire space for questions
space after questions for
on or new views. There
e a maximum of three ques-
I specific, at least one of
hould be on a current is-
least five questions should'
itted for consideration. The
11 appoint a committee to
questions submitted for The
lections Supplement. This
e shall be composed of five

committee members not running for
election, one member of the ele-.
tions committee, and other GC4
members as needed to bring the to-
tal to five. Appointment shall be
made by the Executive Committee
with the approval of the SGC.
Approved Phil Zook, Don Young,
Scott Chrysler to serve with Ron Shorr
and Janet Neary as members of this
committee for the present election.
Approved publication in The Mich-
igan Daily of the Financial Statement
through the Public Relations Com-
mitte.
The ectures
Th rsecond lecture in the Thomas
Spencer' Jerome lecture sries will be
given by Prof. Sir Frank Adcock on Fri.,
Oct. , at 9:00 a.m. in Room 25, An-
gell Hall. The subject is "The Growth
of tlie Republic."
Fall Meetng, Michigan Section, So-
'ciety for Experimental Biology and
Medicine. Fri., Oct. 11, Rackham Am-
phitheatre. 7:45 p.m. Open to public.
Astronomy D e p a r t m e n t Visitors'
Night' Fri., Oct. 11, 8.00 p.m., Rm. 2003,
Angell Hall. Prof., Dean B,McLaughlin
will speak on "The Surface of Mars."
After the lecture the Student Obser-
vatory on the fifth floor of Angell Hall
will be open for inspection and for
telescopic observations;ofthe moon
and double star. Children welcomed,
but 'must be accompanied by adults.
Concerts
Organ Recital: Robert Noebren, Uni-
versity Organist, will open his fall
series of recitals at 4:15 p.m. Sun., Oct.
13, in Hill Auditorium. During this
series of programs Professor Noehren
will complete the performance of the
music written for the organ by Johann
Sebastian 'Bach. The recital for Oct.
13 will includehhis Prelude and Fugue
in C major,' eight chorale preludes,
Trio-Sonata No. 5 in C major, and
Prelude and Fugue in G minor. Printed
copies of the complete series of pro-
grams will be available at the door
Prior to the recital. The general public
will be admttedi without charge.
Academic Notices
Graduate Students expecting to re-
ceive' the. master's. degree from the
HoraceH. Racksha School ofGradu-
ate ;Studiesb in Feb. 1958, must file a
diploma :pplicaton with the Recorder
of the:School by Fri., October 11. A stu-
dent will not be recommended for a
degree unless he has filled formal ap-
plicatton, in the office of tie Graduate
School in Ann Arbor.
The make-up examination for Philo-
sophy 34, from last spring semester,
will be given Tues., Oct. 15 at 2:00 p.m.
Room 2208, $ngel Hall.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for the Oct. 29, 1957
'administration of the Medical College
Admission Test are nowavailable at
122 Rackhan Building. Application
blanks are due in Princeton, N.J. not
later thian Oct. 15, 157.
Playwriting (English 127). Mr. Hack-
ett will read a one-act play at 7;30 class
meeting on Tues., Oct. 15.
Psychology Colloquium. "ome Ele-
ments of a Theory of Small Groups."
Dr. Harold H. elley, University of
Minnesota Department of Psychology.
15 p.m., Fri., Oct. 11, Aud. B, Angell
all.
Analysis Seminar will meet in 3017
Angell Hall Mon., Oct. 14, at 4:10 p.m.
Professor Ullman will give an exposi-
tory talk on conformal mapping.
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Oct.
11, 4:15 p.m., The Observatory. Dr. J. L.
Pawsey of Australi will speak on "So-
lar Radiofrequency Investigations in
Sydney."
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
Mon., Oct. 14 at 2- p.m. in 3209 A.H.
Prof. C. C. Craig, will discuss the dis-
tribution and'gfrequency of record
values..
Interdepartmental Seminar on Ap-
plied Meteorology: Engineering. Mon.,
Oct. 14, 4:00 p.m., Room 307, West En-
gineering Building. Glenn R. Justema
will speak on "Natural Ventilation of
Buildings." Chairman: Prof. A. B.
Epple,
Placement Notices
The following colleges have vacancies
for the 1957-58 school year. These posi-

members, to include those executive
tions are available now due to emer-
gencies which occurred after school
opened in September.

Wisconsin State
Point, Wisconsin -
Supervisor of music
oratory School. One

College, Stevens
(M.A.) required)
in Campus Lab-
year position.,

Florida A. & M., Tallahassee, Florida,
--(M.A. required) Physical Education'
Instructor.' Possibility for summer
school employment also.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NO 3-1511,
Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests:
Hergenrather Associates, Lqs Angeles,
Calif. has an opening for a Chemist
for a company which produces scien,
tific instruments. Requires a man with
a PhD in Chemical- Physics or Optics.
Pan American Petroleum Corp., Tul-
sa, Okla., needs a man with a PhD in
Applied Mechanics or an experienced
MS for position in Research Dept.}
The Trane Co., LaCrosse, Wis., is i:kj
terested in Chem. E., Sales. E., Mech.,
Metal., and Elect. E.

For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Personnel Interviews:
The following employers will be in-
terviewing in our office beginning
Tues., Oct. 15, 1957.
Tues.; Oct. 15
Canada Life Assurance Company,
Jackson, Michigan. Graduates - Febru-
ary, June, August. 110 years old. As-
sets $550,000,000 plus. About three bil-
lion dollars in force. Men with degree
in Liberal Arts or BusinesstAdministra-
tion for Sales. Between the ages of
22-35.
Speedway Petroleum tCorporation,
Detroit, Michigan. Graduates -- Febru-
ary, June, August. Fifteen years in
marketing petroleum products. Largest
independent refinery in Michigan. Op-
eration is completely integrated. Men
with BA-in Liberal Arts or Business Ad-
ministration with the latter degree
having courses in Business Law and
Real Estate Procurement for Sales.
American Cyanamid Company, New
York City, N.Y. Graduates - Febru-
ary, June, August. ACCO, which is ob-

serving its 50th anniversary this year
employs about 25,000 people in over 40
plants and laboratories throughout the
U.S. Sales last year were slightly over
one half billion. Company has over
5,000 products. Men and women with
degrees in Lileral Arts with some
beakground in Chemistry for Sales,
Production and Staff.
Wed., Oct. 16
Electro Metallurgical Company, Divi-
sion of Union Carbide & Carbon Com-
paniy, Niagara Falls, N.Y. Graduates -
February. Established 1898. 11,000 em-
ployees. Products - Ferro Alloys, Al-
loying Metal, Calcium Carbide, Acety-
lene, Titanium. Men with degree in
Liberal Arts or Business Administra-
tion for Industrial Relations.
American Cyanamid Company, New
York City, N.Y. - See above.
For further information contact the
marketin gpetroleum products. Largest
istration Building, Ext. 3371.
Please Note: Appointments should
be made by 4 p.m. of the day prior to
the scheduled interview. Companies
usually check their schedule the day
before their interviews aeid. if there are
not a sufficient number of students
they very often cancel their schedule.

Topic of Talk
Opening the fall Visitors' Night
program of the astronomy depart-
ment, Prof. Dean B. McLaughlin
will discuss "The Surface of
Mars," at 8 p.m. today in Room
2003, Angell Hall.
After the illustrated talk, the
observatory on the fifth floor of
Angell Hall will be open for ob-
servations with telescopes and
binoculars for inspection of tele-
scopes, exhibits and the plane-
tarium.
In addition to today's talk, the
fall program will include a dis-
cussion ,of "Dust in Space," by
Robert Bless on Oct. 18 and a dis-
cussion by Prof. Fred Haddock on
"Radio Waves from the Sun" on
Nov. 1.
ConclIding the series will be a
talk byProf. Freeman Miller on
"Astronomy with Field Glasses,"
scheduled for Nov. 15.

$ I t

II

'M LATE! I'M LATE!
FOR A VERY
IMPORTANT DATE!
Only. have till

October, 14th
THAT'S WHEN PETITIONS ARE DUE
FOR THE CENTRAL COMMITTEE OF
H ILLELZAPOPPIN

-7-

J
.
4~'

For the Finest in Dining-

Restaurants YouWll Enjoy

I

OLD GERMAN RESTAURANT
ANN ARBOR'S FINEST,
FINEST IN MUSIC AND FINEST IN FOOD
TAKE-OUT DINNERS
Select from our entire Menu
OPEN FROM 11 A.M. to 12 P.M.
With meals served until 8 P.M. - Closed Thursday
PHONE NO 2-0737

Recommended .. by Duncan Hinesa

.. by

the Gourmet Club . . by the AAA. . and by hundreds
of regular guests.
Luncheons, 11:30 to 2:00 Dinners, 5:001o7:00
Sunday: Dinners,12:00 to 3:00 Closed Mondays
We suggest that you telephone
for reservations.
S Vie Corner Woi
S. Thayer at Washington in Ann Arbor
A block west of Rackham Bldg.-NO 8-6056

Pick up petitions at
Hillel Foundation, 1429 Hill Street

I

LUNCH and DINNERS Fine Salads & Sandwiches
FAMOUS FOR ROAST BEEF
-Serving your favorite Beer, Wines and Champagne-
Pizza; Pie Served- After 8:00 P.M.
Open From 11 A.M. to 11 P.M.
2045 PACKARD NO 2-1661
Catering at Your Home or Hall Henry Turner, Prod.

h.

a'I GIG EN*S
COCKTAILS and DINNERS
CATERING TO UNIVERSITY PEOPLE
SINCE 1920

Three Miles East of Ypsi on Michigan Ave.
Closed Sunday

FAMOUS FROM COAST TO CO
Newest, Most Modern Cockta
in Washtenaw and Wayne
SE YEN
1435 E. Michigan - Ypsilanti - Phone
Cocktails * Beer * Wine
Specialiting In . . BROASTER C
Genuine Rocky Mountain RAINBO)
'In All The World There Are No F
Come out and enjoy your favorite dinner, lunc
Open 10:00 A.M. to 2:00 A.M.
(CLOSED TUfESDAYS)
We Serve a BUSINESSMEN'S L.UNI
BACKGROUND MUSIC -- by AU5

il Lounge
County
SEAS,
IT
HU 3-2840
* Liqui
HICKEN,
W TROUT
iner"
:eon or snack.

AST

LEO
PING

For an
exotic Treat

11

Our chefs are ready to prepare the most delicious food
for your enjoyment.
Yoeu will be sensed the finest in
Cantonese and American food

TAKE-OUT ORDERS ANY TIME

I

ICH

I .

[SAC

Closed Monday
LEO PN
118 West Liberty
Phone NO 2-5624

r Al 1

I

,,I

f I

i

THOMPSON' RESTAURANT
3a~rou'4 " like 294d

PAf~rlte6V

1i

11

i --- ^-i$'.

takes pleasure in announcing
an addition to their menu
of fine foods

For A Delicious Dinner

*1

The first elegant,
' *quality rainboot your
shoes can show
through. In misty
,. colors shimmering
with light .,.. perfect.
for tweeds, furs,
satins! High heels and
flats. Wipe clean with
damp cloth inside and
out. Get Raintones,
the smart new Gaytees.

Dine at WEBER'S

If
I

Due to Self -Service, we offer
the Supper Time Special
between 5-9 P .M.

in Ann Arbor

PIZZA

-,';
. .
.. ''
"'
r ,

BELL AIR STEAK
Fresh Mushroom Sauce
Baked Potato
Topped with Butter
Choice of Salad and Dressing
2 Rolls and Butter

will be served daly
from 11 A.M. to 1 A.M.
in our new dining room
"THE DUCHESS ROOM"
Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and
baked in new modern ovens to give you
the "best tasting pizza in town."

SIZES 4 to 11

Delilious
STEAK, CHICKEN,
SEAFOOD
DINNERS

Your Favorite
BEER WINE,
and
CHAMPAGNE

Ust

$149

Ts., [ i, t Y T I t rv% r%+; wft /9

rtir r c r rtir GS . Qna rie c

I

III i ry vur i emPTinq riomemace rpsrr:es 1]

I v'u tmiruriuririu ruu~I

l

I

i

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