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July 02, 1957 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1957-07-02

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Foryt

TIM '.NrIC GAN DAILY

t TMSDAYO

Fovu THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Continued from Page 2)

to receive private voice lessons without
charge during the summer session. In-
structors will be graduate students in
vocal pedagogy. Teaching will be super-
vised. Come to 202 School of Music at
9:00 or 10:00 a.m. today or see Prof.
Harold Haugh to make arrangements.
Lectures
Asian Cultures and the Modern Amer-
ican. "Aspects of Chinese Art." Max
Loehr, professor of Far Eastern Art.
4:15 p.m., Tues., July 2, Aud. B, An-
gell Hall.
Prof. Joseph H. Greenberg of Colum-
bia University will speak on "The Axio-
matic Method and 'Descriptive Linguis-
tics" in a Summer Linguistic Institute
Forum Lecture at the Rackham Amphi-
theater, Tues., July 2, at 7:30 p.m.
Plays
Charley's Aunt, first play on the De-
partment of Speech Summer Playbill,
will be presented at 8 p.m. today in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Academic Notices
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics:
Organizational meeting of those inter-
ested, Tues., July, at 12 noon in 3020
Angell Hall.
La Sociedad Hispanica of the De-
partment of Romance Languages will
hold its second weekly "Tertulia,"
South Room, Michigan Union Cafe-
teria, Tues., July 2, at 3 p.m. Faculty
and students meet together for infor-
mal conversation and discussion in
Spanish. Refreshments available. All
interested are invited.
Astronomy-Physics Colloquium. Tues.,
July 2, at 2 p.m., Physics Seminar
Room. Dr. M. Minnaert, director of
the Utrecht Observatory, will speak
on "Solar Radiation, Its Origin and
Transformations."
Astronomical Colloquium. Tues., July
2, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Dr. Ger-
ard de Vaucoulers of the Yale-Colum-
bia Southern Station, Mt. Stromlo,
Australia, will speak on "The Classi-
fication and Morphology of External
Galaxies."
Doctoral Examination for David John-
son Kallen, Social Psychology; thesis:
"Character Structure, Social Struc-
ture, and Decision Behavior", Tues.,
July 2, 6625 Haven Hall, at 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, Ronald Lippitt.
Doctoral Examination for Arthur
Stein, Psychology; thesis: "Guilt as a
Comnosite Emotion: The Relationship
of Child-Rearing Variables to Super-
ego Response", Tues., July 2, 6625 Haven
Hall, at 4:00 p.m. Chairman, E. B. Mc-
Neil.
Doctoral Examination for Allen Men-
ated Deviated Criminal Sex Offender:
His Perceptual Relationshin with Him-
self and with Society", Wed., July 3,
East Council Room, Rackham Building,
at 3:15 p.m. Chairman, H. Y. McClus-
ky.
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed va-
cancies on their teaching staffs with
the Bureau of Appointments for the
1957-58 school year. They will not be
in to interview at this time.
Algonac, Michigan - Eleientary
(2nd, 5th, 6th.)
Arlington Heights, Illinois - Elemen-

tary (1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th, 5th); Jr. High
Language Arts/Social Studies.
Berkley, Michigan - Elementary (1st,
2nd, 5th, 6th); High School Librarian;.
Special Education (Mental Retarded).
Bucyrus, Ohio - Latin/Spanish or
Latin/French.
Chicago 10, Illinois-Spanish/French;
Elementary (2nd).
East Lansing, Michigan - Social Stu-
dies; Sr. High English.
Evanston, Illinois - Jr. High Mathe-
matics; Jr. High Music; Elementary Vo-
cal Music; Elementary (2nd); Mathe-
matics/Home Economics.
Flint, Michigan - Elementary (2nd),
Grand Rapids, Michigan - Elemen-
tary.
Glen Ellyn, Illinois - Elementary.
Hart, Michigan - Vocal Music; U.S.
History and Government/Jr. High bas-
ketball and High School baseball.
Hazel Crest, Illinois -- Elementary
(3rd, 4th); Special Education (Speech
Correction).
Inkster, Michigan--Early Elementary.
Lake Zurich, Illinois - 6th grade/
Language Arts (7th); 4th grade.
Long Islrand, New York - Jr. High
Vocal Music; Girls' Physical Education;
Intermediwte grade teacher.
Meivindale, Michigan - Elementary
(Kdg., 1st).
Newhall, California - General Sci-
ence; Health/Science: Basic 8th grade
(English, Reading, Spelling, Penman-
ship, History, and Geography); Spanish:
Homemaking; Agriculture (Wayside
Honor Rancho-prison).
North Chicago, Illinois - Business'
Education/English.
Pinckney, Michigan - Driver Train-
ing; Science:; Commercial; Histoty;
English.
Pontiac, Michigan-Vocal 'Music; In-
dustrial Arts (General Shop); Auto
Mechanics; Elementary; Special Edu-
cation (Speech Correction)
South Orange and Maplewood, New
Jersey - Jr. High Vice Principal: In-

dustrial Arts; General Science; Boys'
Physical Education/Asst. Coach for ma-
,or sports; French/Latin; Developmen-
tal reading; Elementary (5th, 6th, Re-
medial work).
Tawas, Michigan - English/Speech.
Urbana, Ohio - Elementary (2nd,
4th, 5th).
Vicksburg, Michigan -/Mathematics/
Asst. Coach; Spanish/English/Social
Science; Elementary (2nd, 6th).
Walled Lake, Michigan - Sr. High,
English.
Warren, Michigan -- Kdg., 1st, 4th,
5th, 6th, 7th.
Wayne, Michigan - Mathematics/
General Science; Elementary.
For additional information contact
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528nAd-
ministration Building, Normandy 3-1511
Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests:
Hoover Schicol, Flint, Mich., is in need
of a woman to work as Secretary. The
position involves typing and some
bookkeeping, but no shorthand.
American Marietta Co., Vibradamp
Div., Jackson, Mich., is interested in
men with Chemistry majors for train-
ing in new project development work.
Spencer Chemical Co., Kansas City,
Mo,, has openings for men with MBA
degrees for Marketing and Merchandis-
ing positions, eventually leading to a
plastics sales assignment.
Fasco Industries, Rochester, N.Y., is
N.Y., is loking for a Sales Engineer
N.Y., is looking for a Sales Engineer
Elect. E. is desirable, and some busi-
ness experience is required.
Formsprang Co., Van Dyke, Mich., has
an opening for a Project Engineer who
is able to direct lab tests, develop new
designs, and perform general engineer-
ing functions.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin.
Bldg., ext. 3371.

Wind Truck
To Forecast
Hurricanes
Audrey's past, but other hurri-
canes will doubtless spring up in
the Caribbean and !ash out at the
coast, then move inland uproot-
ing man and his dwellings, his or-
chards and his offices. Should
there be another hurricane, the
United States Weather Bureau
will not# be caught unawares.
Weathermen have come up with
a plan to send experts barging in
where most people fear to tread-
in or near the path of tropical
storms.
'About the time that Audrey's
devastating winds were slacken-
ing, the weather bureau an-
nounced that it has two mobile
weather stations mounted on
trucks.
Weather bureau announced last
week that the mobile units will
be manned 'round-the-clock with
its observers filing hourly radio
reports to headquarter stations.
The trucks are equipped with de-
Vices to measure the wind force
and direction, temperature and
humidity, air pressure and rain-
fall.
The weathermen hope the new
mobile units will provide suffi-
cient data to enable them to iS-
sue more detailed instructions as
to hurricane precautions.

TEN PER CENT:
Prof. Cohen Proposes
Social SecurityBoost

,,4

M,

I

Prof. Wilbur J. Cohen, former
director of research for the Social
Security Administration, is plan-
ning to submit a proposal to the
government that would provide
for a 10 per cent average raise in
Social Security benefits.
Prof. Cohen states that this can
be done by:
1. Increasing both employer'
and employe contributions to So-
cial Security one-fourth of one
per cent above present rates, and
Increase Limit
2. Increasing the limit on an-
nua earnings to which this rate
applies from $4,200 to $6,000.
Prof. Cohen mentions the fol-
lowing points in Oustifying the
increase:
-1. Since its inception, Social
Security has tried to relate bene-
fits to earnings, rather than make
equal payments to all. Since many
workers now earn more than
$4,200, an increase in the ceiling

is necessary to maintain this dis-
tinc tionz.
2. Increases in the gross na-
tior al product of $10 to $15 million
annually, plus existing Social
Security machinery, make a 10 per
cent increase economically feasible
and adiistratively easy.
Budget Is High
3. Failure to increase benefits
would require increased expendi-
tures from general tax revenues in
the future for relief and other
measures to aid those for whom
present benefits are inadequate.
Cohen also points out that while
the total budget is at a record
high for, peacetime, spending for
health, education, welfare and re-
lated areas is about the same now
as it was in 1940.
He suggests that $15 billion
could be added to the budget for
these areas and that the U.S.
would realize equal or greater sav-
ings from this expenditure in a
few years.

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