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July 30, 1958 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-07-30

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

THE TIUCHIGANDAILY

Plan New

All Realize Hillelzapoppin'

Red ChineseI

illade, Hodesh Remain
nopposed in Primary

(Continued from Page 1)
rnal recession and the state's
ed to raise more funds." She
id she intends to emphasize "the
ichigan Democrat's efforts --
d considerable success - to in-
ease employment and bring
.isiness to Michigan."
Rep. Sallade, however, said "the
imate in Michigan is unfavor-
>le to business because of Gov.
illiams' attacks on it."
Convention Needed
Mrs. Hodesh said a constitution-
convention is one of the key
eps to solving the state's tax
oblems. "We have to find money
mewhere," she declared, "but
e state constitution limits the
ays of raising it." t
The ideal tax, she said, must
alt for the constitutional conven-
on, but "some form of graduated
,x" is necessary. The kind of in-
)me tax possible is limited, she
,id, and "no Democrat likes a
,les tax, because it is inequit-
)le." The Democrats, she added,
lave urged a corporation profits
x for years, and this may be one
ay" of getting Money, for the
ate."
Rep. Sallade said he '"will sup-
)rt the recommendation of the
x study committee' (currently
iv e s t i gat ing Michigan's tax
ructure), but predicted a state
come tax, "tied in with a busi-
ess or even a corporate profits
x.
Legislature Must Agree
But there will have to be agree-
ient in the Legislature for any
ew tax law to be approved," he
ided, "and the Democrats want
provide money without making
1e people pay for it."
He pointed to Gov. Williams'
itangibles tax program as an ex-
nple, calling it "not only in-
uitable but inadequate. They
11 people they won't have to
ay," he declared, "but if business
umps, there goes your money."
ov. Williams' proposal, he said,
as made "to put the GOP on the
pot."* *

Mrs. Hodesh noted that "the
Democrats are disturbed over cuts
in funds to the Economic Devel-
opment Conmission and the
Tourist Council," as well as the
slash in funds allocated for higher
education. Rep. Sallade, however,
pointed out that "some Demo-
crats, too, walked out on my
amendment to the University
budget."
His campaign, Rep. Sallade
said, will be "a positive one. I do
not care who my opponent is," he
declared: "I will not engage in
personalities."
Top Scientists
To Give Views
On Machines
Three top scientists will discuss
whether machines are capable of
conceptual thought on a new Uni-
versity Television production "Can
Machines Think?" to be seen at
9:30 a.m. tomorrow on WXYZ-TV.
The program will feature a
brainy bug that finds its way out
of a maze.. . music composed by
a machine ... and a machine that
will not work.
One of the indications of a ma-
chine's ability to think is evident
from its ability to learn and to re-
tain that knowledge, the experts
said. A maze-solving machine re-
members the solution to a maze
after doing the problem only once,
they report. .
The three experts, Prof. John
Carr, III, of the mathematics de-
partment, Prof. Marvin Minsky,
Massachusetts Institute of Tech-
nology and Dr. Edward Moore, of
the Bell Telephone Laboratories
note ,that it is important to dis-
tinguish between a machine and
a tool.
Prof. Carr maintains that the
computers they are talking about
are "bigger than can openers and
more complex than cars."

High School
Programs,
Advanced English placement
programs are being planned at at
least eight Michigan high schools
as a result of a special University
workshop which will end Friday.
According to workshop director
Prof. James W. Downer, of the
English department, the month-
long workshop resulted in solid
plans for the 14 high school Eng-
lish teachers connected with ad-
vanced placement courses.
These teachers will develop high
school English programs which
will approach a college-type Eng-
lish course, Prof. Downer ex-
plained. Students who successfully
complete the college preparatory
English course may receive col-
lege advanced placement or aca-
demic credit.
This means that in some col-
leges the students who pass the
advanced placement exam, given
each spring, may either be exempt
from freshman English or will be
placed in an advanced section of
the course.
Another result of the workshop
is a report to be completed this
fall.
Communities which have been
designated to have the new Eng-
lish program are Ann Arbor,
Battle Creek, Berkley, Dearborn,
Detroit; Sturgis, Trenton and
Wayne.s
The University workshop is part
of a national program in ad-
vanced placement of English, so-
cial studies, mathematics and nat-
ural science students. Sponsor of
the national program is the Col-
loge Entrance Examination Board.
'U' To Attend,
Spanish Talk
The Romance Language Depart-
ment will present "Peru is Three
Worlds," a lecture in Spanish by
Charles Michaski, of the Summer
Session Staff, at 7:30 p.m. today
in Rm. 3050 of the Frieze Bldg.

EVERYBODY DANCE-Dancing is what many University students
seem to be doing this summer. Whether it is folk dancing at the
Hillel Foundation, as depicted above, ballroom dancing at the
League on Saturday nights or square dancing at Palmer Field
on Thursdays.
DURING AUGUST:
Six Astronomers, Geologist
To Attend Moscow Meetings

En route to the 10th General
Assembly of the International As-
tronomical Union (IAU) in Mos-
cow are two of the six University

r
.i

astronomers who will attend.
Concurrently Prof. James H.
Zumberge, of the geology depart-
ment, will be present at the fifth
meeting of the Special Committee
of. the International Geophysical
Year (IGY), also in Moscow.
Stopping in Paris before em-
barking for Russia are Prof. Leo
Goldberg, of the astronomy de-
partment, and Mrs. Goldberg and
Prof. Fred Haddock, of the as-
tronomy department, and Mrs.
Haddock.
They will attend a radio astron-
omy meeting there, sponsored
jointly by the International Sci-
entific Radio Union and the IAU.
Prof. Goldberg, chairman of the
astronomy department, heads the
United States delegation to the

I

Moscow meeting. About 600 schol-
ars from all over the world, inter-
ested in all astronomical fields,
will attend the IAU session.
All meetings will take place at
the new University of Moscow.:
Those attending are guests of the
Soviet Union.
The United States delegation is
exl3ected to invite the IAU to meet
in this country at its next assem-
bly, possibly to be held in 1961.
Prof. Zumberge, recently ap-
pointed as the official United
States delegate to the National
Committee of the IGY, will remain
in Russia through Aug. 9.
Founder of Camp Michigan in
Antartica, the geologist was chief
glaciologist for the United States
IGY expeditions last winter.
Prof. Zumberge will resume
teaching activities at the Univer-
sity when he returns in the fall.

Improving
-Rener
Communist China has shown
remarkable economic growth with
little help from Russia in the past
five years, a University expert has
noted.
"The Chinese Communists are!
a good deal less dependent on the
Russians than most people be-
lieve," Prof. Charles F. Remer, of
the economics department, who
is now in the final stages of a
four-year analysis of Communist
China's international trade.
Wartime chief of Far-Eastern
Research and analyst for the Of-
fice of StrategicServices (OSS,I
Prof. Remer's studies of the Chi-
nese economy date from 1912, the
first year of Sun-Yet-Sen's Re-I
public.
Surprise Finding
One of the surprise findings of
his current research, which he has
named "Operation Keyhole," is
the striking similarity of five-year
plans for post-war development
drawn up by the Nationalists and
the Communists,
"Some of the similarities might
be expected, :since both the NaO
tionalists and Communists had
the same basic resources to start
with," Prof. Remer notes. "We be-
lieve some of the same people
worked on both plans."
"One major difference sets
them apart, however," he con-
tinued. Where the Nationalists
counted on about $10 billion in
foreign aid to realize their goals,
the Communists achieved their
objective with less than $1.5 bil-
lion in assistance from Russia
during 1952-57.
Self-Sufficiency Expected
Prof. Remer believes that the
future growth of the Chinese
Communist economy will probably
emphasize national self-sufficien-
cy. Less weight will be given ex-
pansion in Asia or integration in
the Soviet bloc, he said.
According to Prof. Remer, the
Chinese Communists are in no
hurry to integrate their economy
with Russia. "They hardly ever
talk or write about this," he notes.
"International trade also gets
scant attention in the Chinese
Communist press," Prof. Remer
reported.
"Despite their progress if the
First Five Year Plan, I can't help
thinking China will need every
means of development she can get,
from anywhere in the world, to
realize her great national poten-
tial, he added.
Coeds:
ITS
HAIRSTYLING
GALORE!!
" No appointments needed
" Air-Conditioned
WELCOME
DASCOLA BARBERS
near Michigan Theatre

Les Girls
In Deaville, France, French
singer Daniele Dupre put her4
hand out of her car to signal a
left turn. An automobile ran
right into her.
"Alors," Mlle. Dupre said, "if
we women were allowed to put
our leg out, perhaps the men
would notice our signals.i
Meanwhile . . .
Female psychology is now be-
Ing blamed for pink cham-
pagne. A New York vintner re-
cently explained a 30 per cent
increase in pink champagne
sales:
"Pink is a feminine, emotion-
al color . . . this could mean
women are in revolt against
being thought masculine."
Conference
Of Law Men
Slated by U'
Nearly 150 lawyers from busi-
ness, labor and government are
expected to attend the Univer-
sity's Law School's Summer In-
stitute on "Collective Bargaining
and the Law," tomorrow through
Saturday.
A principal speaker willbe Prof.
Nathan P. Feinsinger, of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin Law School,
who will discuss "The National
Labor Relations Act and Collec-
tive Bargaining."
Prof. Archibald Cox, of Harvard
Law School, will speak on "The
Nature of the Collective Agree-
ment," to the assembled lawyers.
The registration fee for the con-
ference is $25, according to Prof.
Russell A. Smith, associate dean
of the Law School.

'U' Reports
Alterations
In Personnel
Three changes were recently
made in University personnel.
Harold Bell, an accountant, has
been named assistant controller
of the University, Gilbert L. Lee,
University controller announced.
Bell has charge of internal audit-
ing and accounting systems and
procedures.
A certified public accountant,
Bell was graduated from Wayne
Sttae University in 1948.
.Kennedy Shaw, assistant to the
dean of statewide education at the
University, has announced his res-
ignation in order to accept the po-
sition of Township Manager of
Cedar Grove. N.J. Shaw will as-
sume his new duties Sept. 8.
Shaw has served for a year and
a half as coordinator for theplan-
ning of Dearborn Center. The new
branch of the University is under
construction at Dearborn.
He was city administrator of
East Ann Arbor for a year and a
half prior to its annexation into
the city of Ann Arbor.
Shaw did graduate work at the
University Institute of Public Ad-
ministration. He has a bachelor of
arts degree from Syracuse Uni-
versity.
Donald C. Weaver, consultant
in the University Bureau of School
Services and lecturer in the School
of Education, has been appointed
assistant superintendent in charge
of ctirriculum for the Aurora, Ill.
public school system.
His appointment will be effect-
ed on Aug. 15, on which date he
will resign his University position.

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DAILY

OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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17

(Continued from Page 2)
ulty, students, and friends of the
pt. of Classical Studies are cordially
rited to a coffee hour on Thurs., July
4:00 p.m. E. Conf. Rm. of the Rack-
n Bldg.Prof. Hopkins will speak on
e Early Etruscans.
Applications for U. of X. Research In-,
tute Fellowships (formerly Engineer-
Research Institute) to be awarded
the fall semester., 1958-59, are now
Lag accepted in the office of the
aduate School. The stipend is $1,175
r semester. Application forms are
ailable from the Graduate. School.
ly applicants 'who have been em-
yed by the Institutefor at least one
ar on at least a half-time basis are
gable. Applications and supporting
terial are due in the office of the
aduate School not later than 4:00
n. Fri., Aug. 22, 1958.
Lectures
Lecture in Public Health Statistics:
Colin White, Yale Univ., on "The
lationship Between Blood Groups
d, Disease." Wed., July 30, 3:30 p.m.
hool of Public Health Auditorium.
Linguistics Forum Lecture: Prof. Fred
. Householder, Indiana Univ., on
pots, Transformations, and Place Re-
ionsp" Thurs., July 31, 7:30 p.m.,
ckhani Amphitheatro.
La Sociedad Hispanica of the Dept.
Iomance Languages will hold its
:th Bummer meeting on Wed., July
, 7:30 p.m. in the Faculty Lounge,
a. 3050, Friese Bldg. The speaker will
Mr. Charles Michalski, former coun-
[or on the Study of English to the
[nistry of Education of Peru, now on
e summer staff of the English Lan-
age Institute. His topic will be: "Los
'es Mundos del Peru." Illustrated with
des. Open to, the public.
4cademic Notices
The results of the language examina-

tion, for the M.A. in history are posted
in Em. 3602, Haven Hall,
Law School Admission Test: Candi-
dates taking the Law School Admission
Test on Aug. 2 are requested to report
to Em. 130 Bus. Admin. Bldg., 8:45 am.
Sat.
Doctoral Examination for Stephen
Conger Hathaway, Jr., Speech; thesis:
"A History and Description of Collegiate
Carrier-Current Broadcasting," Wed.,
July 30, 2520 Frieze Bldg., 2:00 p.m.
Chairman, E. E. Willis.
Placement Notices
The Air Force Dependent School has
listed teaching vacancies for overseas
positions. Teachers with two years of
teaching experience, acollege degree,
and a valid state Teaching Certificate,
will be immediately considered for the
1958-59 school year.
Vacancies exist in the following
fields:
Elementary; Mathematics; Spanish/
English; English/Latin; Remedial Read-
ing; Math/Science; English/SS/PE;
Chemistry/Biology; Elementary Home
Economics; Elementary/Industrial Arts;
Physical Science/Math; English/Math;
Science/Home Economics; English/So-
c 1 Studies; Music/Social Studies; Phy-
sical Education/Math.

For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admini-
stration Building,NO 3-1511, Ext. 489 or
OVERSEAS RECRUITING
CIVILIAN PERSONNEL OFFICE
SELFRIDGE AIR FORCE BASE
MICHIGAN
HOWARD 3-0511, EXT. 2125
Personnel Requests:
Rochester Public Schools, Rochester,
Minn. have openings for a Reading Con-
sultant, a Speech Correctionist, and a
Cafeteria Manager.
Sault Ste. Marie Public Schools, Mich.
have openings for Speech Correctionists.
Cincinnati Milling Products Division,
Cincinnati, Ohio, has an opening for a
Bacteriologist. The nature of the work
is research and development in the
field of industrial bacteriology, related
to the growth and control of bacteria
in aqueous fluids used in metal cutting
operations. B.B. in bacteriology, with a
strong background and interest in
chemistery desirable.
Beckman, Spinco Division, Palo NAto,
Calif., has an opening in the Chicago
office for a Field Service Engineer.
Considerable travel, automobile is fur-
nished, though some travel is by air.
Candidates should have a degree in En-
gineering, Chemistry, or Physics and
have a basic understanding of elec-
tronics.

Minneapolis-Honeywell Regulator Co.,
Boston, Mass., has openings for the fol-
lowing: C o n t r a c t Administrators,
B.S.E.E./M.E. preferred, but a business
major would be acceptable provided he
has sufficient technical exp. Project
Engineers, B.S.M.E./E.E. or M.S.M.E./
E.E., 5 yrs. exp. in actual design and
development of electro-mechanical in-
struments. Senior Mechanical Engi-
neers, B.S.M.E. or M.S.M.E., 3 yrs. exp.
Product Engineer, B.S.E.E. or M.S.E.E.
or B.S.M.E. or M.S.M.E., 3-4 yrs. exp. in
product engineering. Methods Engineer.
M.E. or I.E. degree, and additional
training in electra-mechanics and in-
strument production techniques. De-
sign Draftsman, 4 yrs. high school
trainingand 1 to 2 yrs. specialized
schooling in drafting, 5 yrs. related exp.t
Roto-Finish Corp.,, Kalamazoo, Mich.
has an opening for a Chemist or Chem-
ical Engineer. Would prefer someone
with exp. in metal finishing. This job
would prefer some analysis and some

formulations-primarily inorganic. B.S.
in Chemistry or Chemical Engineering.
Department of Health, Education, and
Welfare, Office of Education, Washing-
ton, D.C., announces a position to be
filled for an Educationist (Editori~l),
CS-11, minimum requirements Include
BA degree and 3 yrs. of editorial exp.
in education publications. Applications
must be sent in no later than Septem-
ber 1, 1958.
For further information on job va-
cancies, contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Admin., Ext. 3371.

, . _

-.' '.S'.'t.'.WA'.??'y," . . . . . . . .

. o
WATCH REPAIRING ,i
o v
oHALLEII'S JEWELELRS
facing campus
0 717 N. University west of Hill Auditorium
at: t oe"||"" c<"por .o>o< eko c ">, ac <"cEcho<E oc'

something to crow abo utt... the heavenly
comfort and rugged strength of Oldmoine Trotters*
classic loafer. . .hand-sewn, streamlined, such
funi brown-orblack soft calf., 9.98
.S"'

. 1
L
'.
.
i'S.

"the sporting thin
HANDSEWN
m O

Up.ES
BY BELGRADE
ii
h'

* BROWN
* BLACK

95

You'll find Moxees matchless for their
Iightfooted comfort and smart good looks.
That's cause they're sewn by hand in the

SIZES
61 to 12
WIDTHS
A to E

,, , ,e, jti

moccasin manner to go with everything,

I

.

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