100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 27, 1958 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1958-06-27

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

THE MICIGAN DAILY

FRIDA

l t

Furstenberg Asks Faculty
For Curriculum Reduction
Dean of the University Medical c
School Dr. A. C. Furstenberg re- ciples of the medical profession.
quested that his faculty find ways Last, they must realize the im-
of reducing the undergraduate portance of the "four major prob-
medical curriculum at the first lemstoday." Dean Furstenberg
Teaching Institute of the Medical defined preventive medicine, men-
School held recentlyh I tal illness, chronic illness and re-
habilitation as these four major
Dean Furstenberg gave the key- problems.
note address at the institute Dr. Miller Speaks
which saw more than 200 faculty In another talk, Dr. George E.
physicians and scientists parti-
phiciatMiller, director of the Project in
cipate. Medical Education at the Uni-
Speaking of the "appalling versity of Buffalo School of Medi-
growth of the medical curriculum cine, urged the faculty to give
in recent years," Dr. Furstenberg students immediate experience
said this creates financial prob- with patients in order to "stimu-
lems, and "delays entering pro- late their desire to understand the
fessional activities until too late basic sciences."
in life." Today's students, Miller said,
Must Continue Work know almost all of the answers
He advised doctors that they although there is a d e f i n i t e
can no longer expect to master vacuum when it comes to know-
all medical knowledge during ing the questions.
their undergraduate days. They The University Teaching Insti-
must plan to study all the rest of tute is a concentrated, two-day
their lives through workshops, effort to find means of improving
conferences and special courses. what Dr. Miller called "the lock-
"Otherwise, their useful expec- step curriculum" of modern medi-
tancy in medicine will be about cal schools.
nine years."h ad

Ferry Bad Trin Eliminated

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

1 11 un ', 1C OI t.
The dean offered to the faculty
five objectives which he considers
essential in the training of a med-
ical school undergraduate.
Must Teach Data
First, they must be taught the
data and philosophies essential to
the general practice of medicine.
Second, and intertwined with
the first, they must acquire cer-
tain clinical skills and the sound
principles of therapeutics.
Next, they must establish habits
of continuing education to insure
that their treatment and atti-
tudes remain in step with the
times.
Furthermore, they must fully
understand the meaning of the
professional and ethical prin.

Visitors Take
Tour of U.S.

t

NEW CASTLE, Ind. (A- - Ten
Italian labor leaders came here
yesterday for two days' sightsee-
ing with praise for the freedom
they've been given to see and ask
questions on their American tour.
By contrast, they said, "embar-
rassing" questions were ignored
on a similar tour of some of them
made recently in Russia.
A conference with Mayor Sid-
ney E. Baker started the visit for
the delegation, headd by Luigi
Paternello, a professor in the Na-
tional Girls Professional Institute
at Lecce, Italy..
The visitors represent U.I.L.
and C.I.S.L., the two major anti-
Communist labor groups in Italy.
The Italians also will visit in
Chicago, Detroit, New York and
Rochester, N.Y.
The group also planned' talks
with United Auto Workers offi-
cials during their stay in New
Castle, smallest of the cities on
their itinerary.

on Face
NEW YORK -) - The sur-
face of the moon may be a huge
chemical hot foot, just waiting
for the first space traveler from
earth, a scientist suggests.
But the dusty moon's surface
may also give us a hint to how
life began, two other scientists
said.
Both possibilities were reported
yesterday in Science, a journal of
the American Association for the
Advancement of Science.
Surprise Due
"The first man who plants a
rubber boot on a lunar surface
may be in for an unpleasant sur-
prise," reported John R. Platt,
University of Chicago physicist.
The moon's surface might be
chemically unstable - due, to the
bombardment of sun's rays - and
heat-producingereactionsdmight
be easily triggered, he said.
These possibilities can be ex-
plored in laboratory experiments
before man sets foot on the moon,
he added.
May Give History
Supposing the moon's surface
to be covered with cosmic dust, it
may hold a continuing record of
space history, said Prof. Joshua
Lederberg, University of Wiscon-
sin geneticist and Dean B. Cowie
of the Carnegie Institution in
Washington.
It's as if the moon were a huge
table in space that had never
been dusted. For thousands of
years its gravity has collected the
cosmic debris, undisturbed by
earthly elements such as wind,
rain or man.
This collected dust could tell
the evolution of life, the scien-
tists said.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m., the day preced-
ing publication.
FRIDAY JUNE 27, 1958
VOL. LXVIII, NO 45
General Notices
Coffee and Conversation, open to all
summer school students. Lane Hall
Library, State and washington. Fri.,
June 27, 4:15 p.m., sponsored by the
Office of Religious Affairs.
Parking Permits for the fiscal year
1958-59 will be required on the cars of
all eligible staff members using Uni-
versityparking lots on July 1, 1958. Ap-
plication for permits can be made at
the Information Desk, second floor Ad-
ministration Bldg. and at the Cashiers
Office, first floor of the Univ. Hospital.
Annual staff permits costing $25 may
be obtained by payment of $5 for the
initial period, summer session, and1
signing payroll deduction authoriza-
tions for the balance. The deductionsj
will be made in the pay period ending
closest to Sept. 30 and Feb. 28. Staff
permits for the summer session only
are also available at a cost of $5.00
These permits expire Sept. 10. Permits
for metered lots for the year and fora
at no cost.
Plays
Last performance tonight at 8:00 of
the Dept. of Speech's "Transparent"
production of Shakespeare's "Love's La-
bor's Lost," This production Is a re-
peat performance of the Spring's most
successful Dept. of Speech production.
Tickets are on sale at the Box office,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre (North end
of the League Bldg. $1.50, $1.10, 75c.
Concerts
Faculty Recital: Frances Greer, so-
prano, with Eugene Bossart as pianist,
will present a concert in Trueblood
Aud., Frieze Bldg., on Fri., June 27.
8:30 p.m.iss reer has chosen to per-
form numbers by Mozart, Traetta-
Trucco, Debussyr Poulenc, Hahn, Gau-
bert and Ginastera, and a group of folk
songs from various countries. Open to
the general public without charge.
Academic Notices
history 50 will meet in 2443 Mason
Hal.
History 182 will meet in 439 Mason
Hall,
Special Seminar. Dr. Chester T. 0'-
Konski, Assoc. Prof. of Chemistry, U. of
Calif. will speak on "Transient Elec-
tric Birefringence Studies of Macromo-
lecular Structures," on Fri., June 27,
11:00 AIM. in Rm. 2404 Chem. Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Halina
Den, Biological Chemistry; thesis: "Bio-
logical Omega Oxidation," Fri., June
27, 315 W. Med. Bldg. 9:00 a.m. Chair-

rman M. J. Coon.
Doctoral Examination for Han. ord
White Farris, Electrical Engineeringr;
thesis: "Alternative Detection of
Modulations in Co-Channel Frequen(y
Modulation," Fri., June 27, 2520 E. .u
Bldg., 1:30 p.m. Chairman, Gun nar Hok.
IpdrllA3manln.Bg -
Placement Notices
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies 'with the Blureaut
of Appointments for the 1958-1959
school year. They will not be here to
interview at this time,
Berrien Springs, Mich. - 1.5. Eng-
lish Speech (includes Dramatics).
Chandler, Ariz. - Social Studies
Coach (baseball and basketball).
Flint, Mich. - Physics;Physics or
Chemistry,
Napoleon, Mich. - English; Math!
Head Football Coach,
Riverside, Ill. - Physical Science (in-
cludes coaching opportunities.)
For any additional information con-I
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Personnel Requests:
Admiral Corp., Chicago, Ill., has po-
sitions available for Senior Nuclear
Physicist (Ph.D.), Senior Systems En-
gineer (Ph.D.), Technical p Writers. An-
tenna & Systems Development Engi-
neers ,and UHF and VHF Transmitter
& Receiver Developmen Engineers.
1Argonne National Lab., Lemont, Tll.
is looking for men with B.S.E., M.S.E.,
or Ph.d. degrees in Metaillurgy, Metal-
lurgical Engineering, and Ceramic En-
gineering. Positions include research
and development work on metals, al-
loys, ceramics, and ceramets for use in
nuclear reactors and fuel elements.
1This work is conducted In oan academic
atmosphere and salaries are competi-
tive with Industry.
Central Soya Co., Fort Wayne, Ind,
is looking for Chemical Engineers. Ex-
perience or training in chemical pro-
cessing, solvents or oils desired. Posi-
tion includes all phases of an exten-
sive chemical engrg. training program
Covering construct ion, operation and
maintenance of soybean processing and
solvent extraction facilities.
L. B. Foster Co., Chicago, Ill-, has a
salesBengineering position available,
Any Engineering or Bus. Ad. degree,
but Civil Engineering preferred. Must
be U.S. citizen with military obliga-
tion fulfilled.
Goodyear Aircraft, Akron, Ohio, has
openings for Design Engineers with de-

PIZZA, with SAUSAGE ..

$1.25

gtees in Aeronatical, Civil, Electrical,
or Mechanical Engrg.
Grove City College, Grove City, Pa., is
looking for a man, 25-40 years of age,
with a M.S. or Ph.D. to teach Mechani-
cal EngIneering.
hIg Electric Ventilating Company,
Cincinnai, Ohio, is looking for a Sales
Engin er with a degree in Electrical or
Mrchanical Eng~rg, Mult have complet-
ed military service and have a mini-
mum age of 28 years.
Ohio Edison Company, Akron, Ohio,
is looking for June '58 graduates in
Ch1emicasl Engineering. Munst be U.S.
citizens, Will be plant chemnist In pro-
duction power plant.
Raven Industries, Inc., Sioux Falls,
S.D., is looking for Electrical and Me-
chanical Engineers. Must be U.S. citi-
Sarkes Tarzian, Bloomington, Ind.,
has positions available for Sales Engi-
n~eers, Field Service Engineers, Trans-
mitter Engineers, Electronic Engineers,
Iniutrial Engineers, and Quality Con-
trol Anialysts.
Slutsky Plumbing & Rig., South
Bend, Ind., is looking for men who have
a degree in engineeringt with major in
' air conditioning and refrigeration.
Should be qualIfied to estimate and
desi.n industrial andtcommercial air
conditioning.
Northern Illinois Gas Co., Bellwood,
Ill., has openings for graduates with a
B.S.in Inech anical, Civil Engineering
or other program with interests in de-.
veloping into operating supervisor.
Taslor Electric, Inc., Toledo, Ohio,
is looking; for men with B.S.E, degrees
in Electrical Engineering. Must be U.S.
c t zen.
Subscribe to
The Michigan
DailyW~

CROSS OVER THE BRIDGE-Mackinaw City's State Ferry Dock, pictured above, is nothing but a
nostalgic memory for the hundreds of motorists who waited in line each day, swearing at each other
and mumbling about the blankety-blank ferry boats. With the opening of the Mackinac Bridge over
the Straits of Mackinas, auto ferries such as the City of Petoskey were retired from service, and drivers
are now able to drive from tiny Mackinac Island to St. Ignace, avoiding the 50-minute trip by ferry.

Your best buy is a LARGE 12-inch

Quickie C/tickle

FREE DELIVERY within 2-mile radius

NO 2-9944

-t
), N, ej
t
l

At

Last

AIR CONDITIONED
one
BRO W N JRe t U Gf
1204 South University
SPAGH ETTI
AND RAVIOLI
LOUR SPECIALTY
Hours - 10:30-7:30
Closed Saturday and Su~nday

I

I

can

qu it

looking!

URGES QUICK AID:
Increase in Income of Aged
Needed at Once, Cohen Says
Public and private resources
should be used to increase the in- jor considerations in the care of
come of the aged, Prof. Wilbur J. the aged.
Cohen of the School of Social SttsLOW
Work said at the closing session At the present time, the semi-
of the 11th annual conference on nar pointed out, older people en-
aging. joy a comparatively low status.
At the conference breakfast, This status can be raised if ade-
members of a 10-man study sem- quate social action is taken.
inar noted that immediate action The potentiality of the aged
must be taken to meet the vary- can be developed in many direc-
ing needs of the aged. tions.
They suggested that the indi-
vidual differences of older per-P *e*
sons should be taken Into ac- Prizes Given
Skcountinthe planning of pro-
grams and services. Ti o Students
Aged Not Alike
The aged cannot be treated as Three economics majors have,
though they were all alike. They won awards for outstanding schol-
differ in personality and in back- astic achievement according to
ground. Prof. Gardner Ackley, chairman
The welfare experts also noted of the economics department.
that social and psychological Earl Adams, '59, and Richard R.
growth does not stop with age. Clifford, '59, are winners of the
While personalities tend to be- Sims Senior Honor Scholarship in
come stabilized in later years, old- Economics for the academic year
er people are still susceptible to 1958-59.
change. Thomas Rothenberg, '58, re-
Physical decline, as well as en- ceived the Harold Osterseil Prize
vironmental factors, are also ma- in economics.
STUDENT SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS
ALL MAKES
SOLD ... RENTED
BOUGHT.. . REPAIRED
FOUNTAIN PENS-Sales and Repairs by
a Factory Trained Mon
Since MORoILL'S None
19084 t S e N03-2481
314 South State St.

Enjoy Complete Food Service at
A h1DDTDT 1~A ITS A X

THOMPSON'S RESTAURANT
90nomi 7,e1' 9ihe 9ood
offers you a taste treat
of a traditional
Italian dish
PIZZAI
1=.-_
will be served daily in
"THE DUCHESS ROOM"
from 11, A.M. to A.M.
Expertly prepared by our special pizza pie maker and
baked in new modern ovens to give you
the "best tasting pizza in town."
TAKE-OUT SERVICE AVAILABLE

rT

";Serving a Better Meal for Less
BREAKFAST - LUNCH - DINNER
Hours: 7 A.M.-7 P.M.
Monday thru Saturday On State Street

I

k

CHUCK WAGON
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.
CLOSED TUESDAYS

I

ia.

For A Delicious Dinner

rk

in Ann Arbor

HIG

2045 PACKARD
Catering at Your Home or Hall

NO 2-1661
Henry Turner, Prop.

Dine at WEBER'S

1

i

o c
Our chefs are ready to prepare
1/! /the most delicious food for your o
1) enjoyment.8
nV 1- 1 ,Ct

Delieous
STEAK, CHICKEN,
SEAFOOD
DINNERS

Your Favorite
BEER, WINE,
and
CHAMPAGNE

I

. _. _ ._ _ . _ __ . _i _

- -Afk - - t*a3 -.-- - -I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan