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November 26, 1957 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1957-11-26

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coed Student Enters 'U' in 1870

Mayor Urges Students
To Attend OpenHouse


arch of a higher
led on the doors of
in vain for many
y were allowed tol

of Regents
of allowing

e r

equi -
it was

to her entrance
end of her family,
"The die is cast,
over and we have
the University."
:. L, D'Ooge, said
xt Monday I un-
young lady will
will seat her, as
tically. I expect
t, lunch with the
,"I'lltry to be a
'11 not sit beside
this very student
victions, married

coed of the University. She had
prepared in Latin and Greek at
Kalamazoo College under the tute-
lage of Mrs. L. H. Stone, the wife
The University's Survey Re-
search Center will study how life
insurance salesmen view their
work and contributes to their suc-
cess in business.
An $11,000 grant from the Mil-
lion Dollar Round Table will ,f-
nance the research this fall.
Approximately 200 experienced
underwriters will be interviewed. as
to their relations with cients,
organizational services, sources of
information, and feeling about the
insurance business.
An improved system of selecting
and training insurance salesmen is
the goal of the Survey Research
The Million Dollar Round Table;
is a national honorary group of
approximately 2,500 underwriters!
who sell $1 million or more of life,
insurance annually.

of one of the professors of the
Before she was allowed to enter,
she was given a more severe en-
trance examination than was nor-
mally given to entering freshmen.
Although she was the first wom-
an to enter, Miss Stockwell was
not the first to receive a degree
from the University. In 1871,
Amanda Sanford obtained her de-
gree, and Sarah Kilgore received
a Bachelor of Laws.
Became a Teacher
After her graduation, Miss
Stockwell was a teacher of art at
Kalamazoo College and . partici-
pated in many civic organizations
such as the Women's Literary Club
in Kalamazoo.
For 'the last forty years, until
her death in 1924, Madelon Stock-
well Turner dropped-out of notice.
Secluding herself in her house,
her neighbors knew that she was
still alive only because the food
they placed at her door each day
One day it did not disappear and
she was found dead, ending a life
of pioneering for women's rights.
In her will, she established a
loan fund for women in the liter-
ary college.

-Daily-Aarold Gassenheimer
.. philosopher
Hare Delivers
Lec ture at cLU'
On Philosophy,
Prof. Richard M. Hare spoke
yesterday on the topic of ",Doing
What One Thinks One Caught Not
To Be Doing."
Prof. Hare is presently a visiting
lecturer at Princeton University.
He is a member of the faculty at
Oxford University in England.
His lecture was delivered under
the' auspices of the University's
department of philosophy.

Ann Arbor's Mayor, Prof. Samuel
J. Eldersveld of the political sci-
ence department, yesterday urged
students and residents to attend
the city's Open House, Dec. 5, 6
and 7.
School pupil groups will be in-
vited for Dec. 5 and 6, with the
public at large attending all day
Dec. 6 and the morning of Dec. 7.
Guided tours of city offices and
facilities and a reception on Dec.
6 will be included in the .Open
Mayor Eldersveld issued a state-
ment in which he said, "It's not a
unique idea that government
should be close to the people. In
fact, this expression has become so
commonplace as to be ignored at
"But we ignore it at our peril.
It is a most worthwhile concept in
my estimation, and on this idea we
must rely greatly if we are to be
successful in pushing ahead with
our program of forwarding Ann
"A lot of work is being done so
that you can see how your govern-
ment, the government you elect
and for which you pay, actually
"I promise. that you will learn a
lot, you will ind much of interest
and value and import at our open

house," the mayor's statement
"Ann Arbor has a tradition of
an alert and informed citizenry.
As a person active in local political
affairs, I have known for a long
time this was not as true as it
should be. Since serving as your
mayor, I have found anew that
there is not enough-not nearly
enough-interest and concern for
city problems."
WJR Ap ts
Grad to Staff
John Schubeck, Jr., Grad, has
been appointed to the WJR news
staff, according to Worth Kramer,
Executive Vice-President and Gen-
eral Manager of WJR.
Schubeck's appointment will be-
come effective Sunday. He served
four and one-half years on the
newsstaff of radio station WUOM
at the University.
He will broadcast the 11 p.m.
and 12 midnight news on Satur-
days and the Sunday news pro-

Chemistry & Physics~
N H andbook
Regularly 9.00
Now Only
limited quantity
Ulrich's Book Store


Subscribe to

The Michigan Dai

red -
well equipped
role as first






r spig 1! SI

4 U ,.-, C '


.ued from Page 4)
vernment Council will
.m., Nov. 26, 1957 in the
ties Building.
rs during Thanksgiving
General Libi'ary and all
ries will be closed on'
ksgiving Day. The Gen-
nd divisional libraries,
tion of the Medical Li-
closed. Sat., Nov. 30.
e n'o Sunday Service on
in the Medical Library.
Library will be open on
and on Fri.; Nov. 29,
6 p.m. All units within
ill be open on th'eir reg-
Fri., with the exception
;e Reading Rooms which
a.m.-12m., 1-5 p.m., and
which will be closed.
Lbraries will be closed
Most of the divisional Ii--
open on short schedules
) Schedules will be post-
s. Phone Ext. 3184 for in-.
avian Seminar for Cul-
s offering a year's study
rorway, Sweden, or Den-
essional people with an
.ation, college graduates,
uates who wish to spend
ar abroad. Students will
dinavian families while
uainted with the lan-
itoms of the country and
id 22 weeks at one of
colleges in - the coun-
f study for the year, in-
is approximately $1500;
cholarships and scholar-

ship loans will be given in 1958-59. The
deadline for applying is April 1, 1958
although applications received before
Jan. 1, 1958 will be given priority. Ad-
mission applications and more informa-
tion may be obtained in the Office of
the Graduate School.
Student Government Council: Sum-
mary of action taken at its meeting on
Nov. 22, 1957.
Appointed: Dan Belin to serve as
SGC representative to,the Panhellenic-
Assembly Rushing Study Committee.'
Elected the following officers: ,
President: John J. Collins
Exec. Vice-President: Ronald Shorr
Adm. Vice-President: Maynard Goldman
Treasurer: Scott; Chrysler
The Institute of International Edu-
cation has announced foreign study
grants available for the year 1958-59.
Awards will be granted to the following
countries: Austria, Brazil, Cuba, Den-'
mark, England, France, Germany, Iran,
Israel, Italy, the Netherlands, Sweden'
and Switzerland. Student may apply for
Fulbright Travel Grants (travel only)
in conjunction with some of these
awards. Students in the fields of phys-
ics, chemistry, mathematics, and met-
allurgy will be considered for supple-
mentary grants-in-aid if they are suc-
cessful in the competitions for the.
various awards. The deadline for apply-
ing for most of the awards is Jan. 15,
1958. Further information about these,
grants may be obtained in the Office
of the Graduate School.
- Lectures
Lecture. "The Solar Corona and the
Interplanetary Gas," by Prof. Sydney
Chapman, International President of

the Special Committee for the Interna-
tional Geophysical Year, Tues., Nov.
26, at 4:00 p.m., in Aud. C, Angell Hall.
Third and final lecture in the series
"Soviet Union and Eastern Europe" en-
titled "Recent Travelers' Reports on
Poland," at 8 P.M. Tues., (Nov. 26) in
Aud. B, Angell Hall. Chairman will be
Prof. William B. Ballis, of the Depart-
ment of Political Science, and the fol-
lowing speakers: Prof. James O. Ferrell,
of the Department of Slavic Languages
and Literatures; Prof. Edmund Ordon,
of the wayne State University Slavic
department; Father Peszkowski, Polish
priest now at St. Mary's Seminary, Or-
chard Lake, Mich., and Prof. John W.
Addison, Jr., of the Department of
cad emic Notices
Mathematics Colloquium: Tues., Nov.
26 at 4:10 p.m. in Room 3011, A.H. Da-
vid S. Greenstein will speak on "Deri-
vatives, Translates, and Moments." Tea
and coffee at 3:45 in Room 3212, A.H.
(Commons Room).
Doctoral Examination for Alfred Merle
Beeton, Zoology; thesis: "The Vertical
Migration of Mysis relicta in Lakes-Hu-
ron and Michigan," Tues., Nov. 26, West
Council Room, Rackham Building, at
2:00 p.m. Chairman, D. C. Chandler.
Doctoral Examination for Bernard
Alter Landes, Speech; thesis: "Recruit-
ment Measured by Automatic Audiom-
etry,'" Wed., Nov. 27, East Council Room,
Rackham Bldg., at 1:15 p.m. Co-chair-
men, George Herman and Merle Law-
The following foreign visitors will be
on the campus this week on the dates
indicated. Program arrangements are
being made by the International Cen-
ter: Mrs. Miller.
Mr. AtaollahrKhadem, Concertmaster,
Teheran Symphony Orch., teacher of
violin, Cons. of Teheran, Iran, Nov. 26
Program arrangements are being
made by Regent Eugene B. Power:
Mr. Abd El Aziz Taha: Head Photo-
graphic Dept., National Research Cen-
ter of Egypt, Egypt, Nov. 18-28.
Program arrangements are being
made by the Radiology Dept.: Dr. I.
Lampe: i
Dr. Amiro Tamara Merlano: Radiolo-
gist, Hospital Barranquilla, Hospital In-
fantil, Clinica Bautista, Instituto de Ra-
diologia, Barranquilla, Colombia, Col-"
ombia, Nov. 25-29.
Placement Notices
Free nnies of "Career-195R" will be

distributed to seniors and graduate
students in the lobbies of the East and
West Engineering Buildings Mon.-Wed.,
Nov. 25-27.
The following school will be at the
Bureau of Appointments on Mon., Dec.
2 to interview for Feb., 1958.
Battle Creek, Michigan (Springfield
Schools) - Elementary, Kindergarten
through 6th grade. (Will also talk to
secondary candidates interested in this
For any additional information and
appointments, contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration.
Building, NO. 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Please Note: Appointments should be
made by 4 p.m. of the day prior to the
scheduled interview. Companies. check
their schedule the day before their in-
terviews and if there are not a suffi-
cient number of students they very oft-
en cancel their schedule. If you are in-
terested in a company on this list and
have the necessary qualifications, eith-
er call or stop into the office for an
appointment. Literature is usually
available for these companies.
Personnel Interviews:
Representatives from the followingj
will be at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin. Bldg., ext. 3371.
Mon., Nov. 25
The Firestone Tire and Rubber Com-
pany, Akron, Ohio. Graduates - Febru-
ary, June, August. Location of work --
Akron, Ohio; Memphis, Tenn.; Potts-
town, Pa.; Los Angeles, Calif.; Fall Riv-
er, Mass.; Des Moines, Ia.; Gastonia,
N. C.; Bennettsville, S. C., Wyandotte,
Mich.; New Bedford, Mass.; Noblesville,
Ind.; New Castle, Ind.; Hamilton, On-
tario; Valencia, Venezuela; Christ-
church, New Zealand; Port Elizabeth,
South Africa; Bombay, India; Ham-
burg, Germany; Buenos Aires, Argen-
tina; ! Sao Paulo, Brazil; Pratteln,
Switzerland; Viskafors, Sweden; Bilbao,
Spgin. Manufactures tires, tubes, and
industrial rubber products; synthetic
rubbers, lattices, plastics, steel prod-
ucts, including steel rims for trucks,
buses, and tractors: and various stain-
less steel products, Men with' B.A. in
Liberal Artsr'or Business Administration
for Sales, Acctg., Credit, and Retread
Shop. Men are placed in Company op-
erated retail sales, office and credit or
commercial account selling positions.
Good opportunities to grow into store
management or dealer selling assign-
Tues., Nov. 26
Internatiohal Business Machines Cor-
poration, Dearborn, Michigan. Gradu-
ates - February,' June, August. Loca-
tion of work - Detroit and State of

Michigan. Manufacture of office equip-
ment, electric typewriters, time signal-
ling and recording equipment, electron-
le accounting machines, and electronic
calculators. Men with BA in Liberal
Arts or Business Administration for
Sales in the Data Processing Division,
or Systems Analysts in the Data Pro-
cessing Division. Women with BA in
Liberal Arts, Business Administration
or Education for Service Systems Rep-
resentatives to work with salesmen and
customers for training in the Data Pro-
cessing Division.
Wed., Nov. 27
Sun Life Assurance Co. of Canada-
Men in LS&A or BusAd for Sales. Com-
pany has over $7 billion Life Insurance
in force operating in 23 countries.
Wed,, Dec. 4
Central Intelligence Agency, Wash-
ington, D.C. Graduates - February.
Location of Work -- Washington, D.C.
Men & Women with M.A. or Ph.D. in
Economics or Political Science, M.A.
or Ph.D. in International Relatiotis or
Area Studies, B.A. or M.A. in Statistics,
M,S. or Ph.D. in Chemistry or Physics.
B.S.; M.S. or Ph.D. in Engineering, BBA
or M.B.A. in Accounting for work with
Central Intelligence Agency Prefer-
ence is given to students in the upper
quarter of their class who are in good
health and are willing to travel. For
some positions veterans are desired:
for all, U.S. citizenship is a requisite.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
Bxt. 3371.
Cutler-Hammer Inc., Milwaukee, Wis.,
needs a Feb. grad. with an MBA in
Marketing for a Market Research po-
Arthur D. Little, Inc., Cambridge,
Mass. is looking for an Operations Re-
search man with a Ph.D. in Physics,
Chem., Math. or related fields, a Physi-
cist-with a Physics Ph.D. and an Acous-
tical Engrs.
Pontiac Camp Fire Girls has an open-
ing for a Field Director with a degree
in Phys. Ed., Ed., Rec., Psyc, Soc.
Work or related fields.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.
Special Notice:
An invitation is extended to students
from the Chicago area who might be
home at Christmas to visit the First
National Bank of Chicago. Any students
interested in any phase of banking are
welcomed. The day of the visit will in-
clude. a tour of the bank and discus-
signs with its staff. Names must be in
by Dec. 1. Interested persons are re-
quested to contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments befdre that date.

Purchase your

at two convenient locations:
the DIAG and the ENGINE ARCH
beten .. and, 4 P.M.


... FRIDAY, DEC. 13


Pking for something,' diffe rent?.
Ve carry imported frames from France, Germany
and Italy in addition to our American styles. -
Nickels Arcade Dial NO 2-9116

rl '11 "1 1''

' x ,. \ / - a"AGG liVjll4.7 LS VWi GGi 1JVV YY 321 N4 1


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