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October 13, 1957 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-10-13

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


THE, MICHGANDILY

iese Attempt Rapid

rogress 1,n
By THOMAS TURNER
people of Japan, eager to
are attempting to compress
year of industrial progress
Sshort period of time, Prof.
A. Gage of the industrial
ering department observes.
is going to be a little hard
iem to digest," the Univer
motion time method expert
basing this opinion on his
Japan last summer.
Ef Gage and Richard F. Stol
in Arbor, secretary of the
n Time Method Association
ent to Japan by the Univer-
i conjunctioh with its Inter-'
al Cooperation Association
ct to aid Waseda University
kyo. The overall purpose of
ntract is to increase employ-
and' industrial capacity of;
already Asia's foremost
facturing nation. To further
purpose the two Americans
cted a five week course in
measuiement,, research on
ime needed to perform a
facturing process:

Industriles
overcome her handicaps of over- =
population and scarcity'of natural
resources which stand between her
s and modern industrialization.
Although Prof. Gage was busy
? at Waseda. he found time to visit
other sections of the country. On
these trips he was accpmpanied bf
his Japanese friends, including an
t interpreter who received his .mas-
S ter's degree here at the University
many years ago.
l "I was surprised to learn," Prof.
Gage relates, "that there -is a
stronk University alumni group in
Japan.
"They are well-organized - and
hold regular meetings.
5 "Everywhere I went,'' he contin-
ued. "I was welcomed as an old
friend. Our University has a magic
name that opens doors."

Death Due
To Rules
CAMBRIDGE, England )--
A coroner's court has been told
an Indian student was so fright-
ened by the strict rules of his
college that he killed himself.
David Ronojit Vaspaik, 20
years old, son of the postmaster
general of PunJab,^ India, was
found dead in his room after
only four days at Christ's Col-
lege, one of the subdivisions of
Cambridge University,
The coroner' returned a ver-
dict of suicide while of dis-
turbed mind yesterday.
Fellow students said 'Vaspaik
worried over such rules as no
smoking in the street and wear-
ing of academic gowns after
dark. The senior tutor of the
college, Dr. Lucan Pratt, said
Vaspaik . "repeated over and
over again that he felt out, of
place."

A glimpse of the earth 500,000
years ago and a discussion of
birdwatching and other Audubon
Society activities will be featured
on "Close-up." a University Televi-
sion program, at 8 p.m, tomorrow
over WPAG-TV.
Irving Reimann, director of the
University Exhibit Museum, will
give viewers a glimpse of life in,
Nurses Name
u' Hospital's
Hebeler Best.

prehistoric times by use of a spe-
cial museum film.
Also on Reimann's portion of
the program will be an explana-
* tion of how museum exhibits areI
made. Several smaller exhibitsI
will be shown.
E. G. Burrows will show, slides
of birds on the program. In addi-
tion. he will explain some of the
I a i

Program To 'Show' Prehistoric Earth

activities of the Washtenaw Au-
dubon Society.
Burrows will also tell viewers
about a joint effort of the society
and the University Museum of
Zoology, known as the Senior
Study club, which is designed to
acquaint interested people, partic-
ularly high school students. with
conservation work

The HILLEL CHOIR announi
its first rehearsal of the seas
Prospective members who would
like to audition should attend:
2:30 P.M. - Sunday Oct.V
MAIN CHAPEL
Hillel Foundation. 1429 Hill

BUY

ANN An$OR IAN +

Now that

YOU4

t.
j
s
x
1

Enrollment in Junior Colleges
Shows 24 Per Cent ,Incr ease
Would-be college students in the
state are turning to Juniorcolleges ilies to think twice before sending
to get at least part of their educa- youngsters away to school.
tion. This has led to students enroll-

Helen M. Hebeler, general staff
nurse at University Hospital, has
been named "Michigan Nurse of
the Year" by the Michigan State
Nurses Association. "in recogni-
tion or her outstanding achieve-
ment and contribution to profes-
sional nursing."
Miss Hebeler, a graduate of the
nursing school, was a head nurse
in the Oral Surgery Ward of Pedi-'
atrics'at University Hospital for
25 years before becoming general
staff nurse.
She was honored for being "a
constant inspiration' to all who
see the wonderful bedside nursing
carp given by her. She is regarded
as a friend by. all children in the
ward and many of her 'babies,' now
adults, return to visit her-as proof
of the loving care given them by
her."
"The esteem and affection in
which she is held by the doctors
is evidenced by the dinner held for
her 25th anniversary in the de-
partment, and 'her election as an
honorary member of the Oral Sur-
gery Society, the only nurse ever
so honored."

.I
i /

~RM EKI

FO L LET T S

State Street at North University

ar'

"stepping live

r

{=

... your next move should be into one of Ann Arbor
Bank's two handy campus offices to get your personal finan-
cial 'affairs under thoughtful, safe, and economical manage-
ment.
Our two branches, of course, offer our entire range of
banking services . . . but we recommend especially that you
look into our Special Qhecking Account, Special Money Or-
der, and Traveler's Check programs.
You'll find them to be of constant, invaluable service to
you . . . yet they are available at surprisingly economical
rates.

I
_i

nts in Course
conducted on the
Japanese Univer-
17 students. Five
from Japanese col-
e remaining. 12 rep-
rial and consulting
rms from all parts
nation.
seda, which has an
approximately 32,-
e observed at first
ous Japanese need
Cucational facilities.
aseda receives about
ions for admission
nly 5,000 new stu-

Met Citizens
in t'he homes of Japan-
is, Prof. Gage had ample-
by to meet people other
essors and engineers.
ipanese are griat people
s," he recalls. "They have
or every, form, of food,
iething similar to our
to raw fish dishes, and
went to each kind."
ast to this love of social-
erhas in addition to it,
;e noted a tremendous
rn. "The Japanese," he
e not afraid of hard'
pacity for hard work,
s, will cause Japan, to

The increase in junior college
enrollments over last year is, re-
ported to be 24- per- cent. Com-
munity colleges in Michigan en-
rolled 18,938 students. this fall,
against last year's figures of 15,233.
The number of junior colleges also
rose, from 12 to 15. 1
At the same time, state-sup-
ported colleges and universities in-
creased .enrollments from approxi-
mately 80,000 to 85,000, or about
six per cent. However, this is a
drop of almost 4,000 students from
estimates made by the schools last
winter.
Educators in the state give sev-
eral reasons for. the rise on the
one hand and unexpected _"de-
cline" on the other. For one thing,
fewer summer jobs were available
to prospective collegians this year.
In addition, most colleges in the
state'raised either tuition or liv-
ing expenses or both, causing fam-
Griiths To Talk
Congresswoman Martha W.
Griffiths (D-Mich.) will address
the Young Democrats at .7:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Rm. 3B of the Union.

iai

AN IARBO
K BNK'

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UNION QUARTERBACK
FILMS

MEMBER-FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CO
FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM

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EVERY SUNDAY following
a football game
Tonight, Game Movies of Michigan State

yce Given Emerson Medal

i

rnest D6yce, chairman of
engineering department,
he Charles Alvin Emer-
I for outstanding contri-
i the field of sewage and
waste recently.
dal, which was presented
inual awards banquet of
ation of Sewage and In-
Wastes Associations, is,
r the first chairman of
d in control who served
ars in that capacity after

aiding in the organizing of the
federation.
Prof. Boyce served as chief en-
gineer of the State Health Depart-
ment of. Kansas prior to World
War II. He, is presently chairman
of the Joint Committee for the
Advancement of Sanitary Engi-
4eering; He was first chairman of
the American Sanitary Engineer-
ing Inte'rsociety Board and guided
the program in its formative years.
y ' " . .':T" :1y,:i'J: '"{...M.''i.6 :: YV.

UNION
BALLROOM
8:00 P.M.

Narrated by
former "M" Fullback
Dick Balzhiser

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