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July 25, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-07-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

.egents Apprc

(Continued from Page 1)
Dr. Sibley W. Hoobler (internal
medicine), Edwin C. Pliske (an-
atomny).
Architecture and Design
Joseph F. Albano (architec-
ture), A. Benjamin Handler (plan-
ning), Chet U. LaMore (art),
Thomas F. McClure (art), David
H. Reider (art).
School of Dentistry
Albert -. Richards.
School of Education
Merritt M. Chambers (higher
education), Gale E. Jensen.
School of Music
Allen P. Britton (music educa-
tion).
School of Nursing
Miriai L. Keller, R. Faye Mc-
Cain.
School of Social Work
Patricia W, Rabinovitz, Kath-
erine R. Reebel.
TO ASSOCIATE PROFESSOR
Literature, Science and the Arts
Joseph B. Adelson (psychology),
Mathew Alpern (psychology), Jo-,
seph D. Birc (psychology), Irv-
ing J. Cantral (zoology), Richard
L. Cutler (psychology), William
R. Dawson (zoology).

Horace W. Dewey (Slavic lan-
guages and literatures), John A
Dorr (geology), Donald F. Esch-
man (geology), John V. Field
(journalism), Peter A. Franker
(physics).
Frederick W. Gehring (mathe-
matics), Oleg Grabar (Near East-
ern art and Near Eastern studies)
George L. Grassmuck (political
science), Karl F. Guthe (zoology),
Frank Harary (mathematics.
Gerhard E. Lenski (sociology),
William Liller (astronomy), Floyd
C. Mann (psychology), Allen L.
Mayerson (mathematics), Elton B.
McNeil (psychoolgy), F. Rand
Morton (Spanish).
Charles W. Peters (physics)
Roy Pierce (political science)
Stanley E. Seashore (psychology),
Robert W. Storer (zoology), Ed-
win J. Thomas (psychology),
Harrison B. Tordoff (zoology),
George H. Trilling (physics).
College of Engineering
Glen V. Berg (civil), Frederick
J. Beutler (aeronautical), Wilbur
C. Bigelow (chemical and metal-
lurgical), Howard R. Colby (me-
chanical), Hansford W. Farris
(electrical).

I

Conference To Study Plans
For New School Building

Proposals for diamatic shifts in
high school construction- will be
reviewed at an invitational con-
ference on "New Schools for New
Education" at the University Oct.
19 to 21.
From 30 to 35 architects, edu-
cators, school administrators, and
persons from other fields or aca-
demic disciplines interested .in the
secondary school will attend.
The conference will be support-
Tology Talk
ToBe Gitven
By Professor
George A. Buttrick, preacher to
Harvard University, will speak at
3 p.m., Monday in Aud. A, Angell
Hall, at the University.
His lecture on "Prayer and
Natural Law" will be sponsored
by the Office of Religious Affairs.
For 28 years Buttrick was pas-
tor of Madison Avenue Presby-
terian Church and at present.
holds the titles of preacher to the
university and Plummer Profes-.
sor of Christian Morals at Har-
vard.
A distinguished scholar, preach-
er and counselor, he has made
numerous. speeches including one
last summer at the Summer Ses-
sion.
Buttrick has served as editor of;
"The Interpreter's Bible" and is
the author of "Prayer," "Christ;
and Man's Dilemma," "Faith and
Education," "So We Believe, So
We Pray" and "Sermons Preached1
in a University Church," pub-
lished this year.4

ed by a $25,000 grant from the
Ford Foundation's Educational
Facilities Laboratories, Inc. and
sponsored by the architecture de-,
partment, according to an an-
nouncement made by Prof. Wal-
ter B. Sanders, chairman. The
education school will also parti-
cipate.
Explore Implications
Purpose of the conference is to
explore the architectural implica-
tions of the suggestions advanced
in "Images of the Future: A New
Approach to the Se c on d a r y
School," by J. Lloyd Trump of the
Commission on the Experimental
StudIy of the Utilization of the
Staff in the Secondary School:
(The Commission was appointed
by the National Association of
Secondary School Principals, a
department of the National Edu-
cation Association, and supported
by the Ford Foundation.)
The Commission's report urges
a shift away from the conven-
tional classroom of fixed size, with
a teacher and some 30-odd stu--
dents, into a new arrangement
whereby each student will spend a
part of the school day in groups
of 150 or more, for lectures and
general instruction, another frac-
tion of time in groups of 15 to 18,
for seminar discussions, and the
remaining time in individual pri-
vate study.
More Efficiency,
By developing a new type of
high school building offering
greater space flexibility, a higher
degree of efficiency in teaching
and learning can be obtained, it
is suggested. Although no high
school of this type has yet been
built, several are already on the
drawing boards, Prof. C. Theo-
dore Larson, project director, said.

ve Promotions
Elmer G. Gilbert (aeronauti- Bernice I. Cooper (physical
. cal), Kenneth F. FGordon (chem- education for women).
ical), Dale M. Grimes (electrical), TO ASSISTANT PROFESSOR
1Donald A. Ringe (English), Don Literature, Science and the Arts
E. Rogers (aeronautical). Rudolf Albrecht (mathematics),
Hadley J. Smith (engineering Richard D. Alexander (zoology),
- mechanics), Stephen S. Stanton Henry R. Austin (speech), John
(English), George L. West, Jr., W. Baldwin (history), Caesar R.
(naval architecture and marine Blake (English).
1 and nuclear). Jean R. Carduner (French),
Medical School Oscar L. Chavarria-Aguilar (Eng-
Dr. Arthur B. French (internal lish and Near Eastern studies),
medicine), Gerald P. Hodge (med- Mary C. Crichton (German), Har-
ical illustration), Dr. James A. old Demsetz (economics), John
. McLean (internal medicine), Dr. M. DeNoyer (geology).
Ernest W. Reynolds, Jr. (internal James J. Gindin (English), Da-
medicine). vid Goldberg (sociology), Lee A.
Dr. Wallace W. Tourtellotte Peter Gosling (geography) David
(neurology), Dr. Charles J. Tup- S. Greenstein (mathematics),
per (internal medicine), Dr. Park John S. Griffin (mathematics),
W. Willis III, (internal medicine). John V. Hagopian (English).
Architecture and Design Edward Halpern (mathemat-
Frank Cassara (art), Harold W. ics), Assya Humecky (Slavic Ian-
Himes (architecture), Thomas J. guages and literatures), Robert E.
Larkin (art) and Thomas S. Tan- Ireland (chemistry), Bruno Jasel-
ner (architecture). skis (chemistry).
School of Business Administration Lois A. Loewenthal (zoology),
Lee E. Danielson (industrial re- John Mersereau, Jr. (Slavic lan-
lations), Dick A. Leabo (statis- guages and literatures), Roger D.
tics), James C. T. Mao(finance), Milkman (zoology), Thomas E.
Allen L. Mayerson (insurance), Moore (zoology), Warren T. Nor-
Walter A. Spivey '(statistics.) man (psychology).
School of Dentistry Alfred A. Schilt (chemistry),
Major (D.D.S.) McKinley Ash, ,David G. Shappirio (zoology),
Dr. James K. Avery, Dr. Louis B. Ronald A. Shearer (economics),
Bristol, Dr. George E. Myers. Daniel Sinclair (physics), Stephen
School of Education J. Tonsor (history), W. Bryce Van
Paul D. Carter, Bernice I. Coop- Syoc (English), Joseph Veroff
er (physical education), James M. (psychology).
Davis (higher education), Thom- Engineering
as J. Larkin (art education), Robert E. Cullen (aeronautical),
Charles F. Lehmann. Edmund P. Dandridge (English),
Extension Service Walter R. Debler (engineering
Paul D. Carter. mechanics), William P. Graebel
School of Music (engineering mechanics), Wadi S.
RalphE. Bassart (vocal litera- Rumman (civil).
ture and accompanying), H. Wiley . Medical School
Hitchcock (music literature), Gus- Dr. Delbert E. Boblitt (radiolo-
tave A. Rosseels (violin and cham- gy), Dr. Ralph L. Brandt (intern-
ber music). al medicine), Dr. Frederick J.
School of Natural Resources Conway (internal medicine), Dr.
Robert Zahner (forestry). John R. Gosling (obstetrics and
School of Public Health gynecology).
Frederick H. Epstein (epidemi- Dr. Donald J. Holmes (psychia-
ology). try), Bruce Levenberg (biological
School of Social Work chemistry), Dr. Hsi Y. Liu (pedi-
Edwin J. Thomas. atrics), Richard L. Malvin (physi-
TO SUPERVISOR ology).
(Equivalent of asswciate professor) Lawrence B. Mellett (pharma-
Department of Physical Education cology), Dr. Bernard N a y 1o r
(pathology), Dr. Leon D. Ostrand-
eraniternal medicine), Dr. Roy
Bgets Patterson (internal medicine), Dr.
Edwin M. Smith (physical medi-
V-cine and rehabilitation).
GaLn A'pprova Architecture and Design
John F. Dawson (architecture),
Of 'a Richard H. Jennings (art), Albert
o J. Weber (art). et
School of Dentistry
Budgets totalling $2,725,928 Kamal Asgar, Dr. Leon A. Mon-
which had been initiated since the tague.
meeting of June 26 were reported School of Education
to the Regents yesterday. Allen Menlo, Earle F. Zeigler
Research grants, and contracts (physical education).
accounted fob $2,296,849 of the Flint College
total with instructional programs John F. Check (education),
making up a total Of $369,149. (education), Raymond W. Hol-
The balance was: student acti- ton (botany).
vities, $10,422; state and public School of Music
services, $42,033; and student aid Clyde A. Carpenter (French
(fellowships, scholarships, grants), horn), Millard H. Cates (voice).
$7,475. Kenneth P. Cooper, William J.
Funds for the budgets came Weichlein (music literature).
from the following sources: fed- School of Nursing
eral government,$1,766,423; foun- Muriel L., Archambault.
dations, $330,247; industry and School of Public Health
individuals, $295,639; student fees, Byron S. Berlin (epidemiology).
$257,747; endowment income, $43,- School of Social Work
dowment income, $43,930;8 Paul H. Glasser, Pauline L.
930; and service charges, $24,942. Bushey.

GRACE L. STUMPF
... dietetics head

Name Head
Of Dietetics$
The Regents yesterday approved
the appointment of Grace L.
Stumpf as director of dietetics at
the University Medical Center,
effective Sept. 1.
Miss Stumpf will have charge
of all dietetic training and intern-
ships, and will administer the
dietetics department of the 1,047
bed center.
Miss Stumpf is present director
of dietetics at Ohio State Univer-
sity.
From.1953-55 she was director
of dietetics for the Veterans' Ad-
ministration Hospital in Ann Ar-
bor, and had previously interned
at the University.
She is the only civilian consult-
ant in dietetics for the Surgeon
General of the United States Air
Force.'
Hitchcock Set
For, Lecture
Oan New Music
Pro'f. Wiley Hitchcock of the
music school, will give a public
lecture, "Frontiers in Music," at
4:15 p.m. Tuesday, in Aud. A,
Angell.Hall.
. The lecture is one in the series,
"Modern Man Looks Forward,"
under the auspices of the Univer-
sity Summer Session,
A native of Detroit, Prof. Hitch-
cock received his bachelor of arts
degree in 1944 'from Dartmouth
and master of music in 1948 from
the University.
In 1954-55 Prof. Hitchcock re-
ceived a post-doctoral Fulbright

IGifts, grants and bequests off
$225,941 were accepted by the Re-
gents of the University yesterday.
The largest of the sums accept-
ed was $30,000 from the estate of
Gertrude R. Condon, Detroit. Un-
der terms of the bequest, the in-
come from this sum will be used
for the benefit of the physics de-
partment in memory of her fath-
er, George S. Roper, and her
mother, Emma Roper.
From the Educational Facili-
ties Laboratories, Inc., of the Ford
Foundation the Regents accepted
$25,000 for a workshop to be held
this fall on architectural solu-
tions to the problem of housing
changing secondary school pro-
grams.I
Carnegie Grant
The Regents accepted $21,300
from the Carnegie Corporation of
New York, representing the cor-
poration's second payment for the
support of the honors program in
the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts.
Wayne State University has
made a fourth-quarter allocation
for 1958-59 of $14,750 to the In-
stitute of Labor and Industrial
Relations which the Regents ac-
cepted.
The Regents accepted a total of
$8,700 from Michigan Heart As-
sociation with $7,500 for use by
the dean of the Medical School
and $1,200 for summer fellowship
for medical students.
Three Grants
Three grants totalling $8,100
were accepted from Parke, Davis.
& Company with $3,000 for a fel-
lowship in pharmacology, $3,000
for- pharmacology research (both
under the direction of Dr. M. H.
Seevers) and $2,100 for tissue cul-
ture research under the direction
of Prof. Donald J. Merchant of
bacteriology.
Michigan Gas Association has
given $7,000 for the association's
fellowship for 1959-60.
Two fellowships will be sup-
ported through grants totalling
$6,430 made by Procter & Gamble
Company with $3,730 for a fel-
lowship in chemistry and $2,700
for a fellowship in chemical en-
gineering.
Scholarship Funds
From Aurora Gasoline Company
the Regents accepted $6,250 for
the company's scholarships.
The second half of a grant
made by the Foundation for Re-;
search on Human Behavior, was
accepted. The payment, amount-
ing to $6,000, continues the sup-
port of research in basic skills of
leadership for Group Dynamics.
Aaron Mendelson Memorial
Trust has given $5,000 to continue
allergy research under the direc-
tion of Dr. John Sheldon.
Finances Projects
The Kenneth H. Campbell,
Foundation for Neurological Re-
search, has given $5,000 to fi-
nance projects being 'carried on
by the Medical School's Depart-
ment of Neurology under Dr. Rus-
sell N. DeJong.-
From the Committee for Econ-
omic Development, New York,
$5,000 was accepted for the Mich-
igan Business Executives Re-
search Conference.
Scholarships for Medical SchoolE

students will be provided out of
a grant of $4,800 made by the
Josiah Macy, Jr., Foundation,
New York. The students receiv-
ing the scholarships will be un-
der the direction of Dr. S. J.
Behrman of the Department of
Obstetrics and Gynecology.
Arthritis Study
The Helen Hay Whitney Foun-
dation, New York, had made a
grant of $4,000 representing one-
LSA Appoinits
Six Members
To Faculty
Six appointments to the facul-
ty of the literary college were ap-
proved by the Regents of the Uni-
versity yesterday.
Ben L. Yablonky, an associate
professor of journalism at New
York University since 1948, was
appointed professor of journal-
ism, beginning with the 1959-60
University year.
He will replace Prof. James
MacDonald who has resigned to
accept a position with the Toledo
Blade.
John . A. Heath-Stubbs, a
Biitish writer, lecturer and teach-
er, was named as visiting profes-
sor of English for the second se-
mester of the 1959-60 year.
This appointment will fil the
vacancy created by the absence
on leave for that period of Prof.
Donald Hall.
Allen R. Solem, an associate
professor of psychology at the
University of Maryland since 1956,
was appointed visiting associate
professor of psychology, one-half
time, for the 1995-60 year.
Prof. Solem also will hol4 a
half-time appointment on a United
States Public Health research
project,
Sarnoff A. Mednick was ap-
pointed assistant professor of
psychology for a two-year period
beginning with the 1959-60 Uni-
versity year.
Klaus F. K. Riegel, visiting
scientist at the Section on Aging,
National Institute of Mental
Health at Bethesda, Md., during
the past year, was appointed as-
sistant professor of psychology for
a three-year term, beginning with
the 1959-60 year.
Donald E. Stokes, a study di-
rector in the Institute for Social
Research at the University, was
named as an assistant professor,
one-third time, in the political
science department. '
Yablonky received a Bachelor of
Sciencedegree from Northwestern
University In 1934 and continued
study at the NorthwesternUni-
versity School of Journalism until
1936.
From 1948 to 1954, he was en-
rolled at Columbia University and
earned a Master of Arts degree.
During the 1957-58 year he held
a Fund forAdult Education Fel-
lowship at the University.
During the summers of 1956,
1957 and 1959, he has been a writ-
er and radio and TV editor for
the CBS news.

SUM OF $2251,941s
Board Accepts Gifts, Grants, Beqk

half of the amount for a fell
ship in the Rackham Arth
Research Unit and $1,000 for
search expenses.
American Cyanamid Comp
New York, has given $2,650 fo
fellowship in chemical engin
ing.
From Eli Lilly and Comp
the Regents accepted $2,500 fe
fellowship in biological chemis
. Miles Laboratories, Inc.,
made a grant of $2,500 for a
lowship in pharmacy.
Engineering Grant
Standard Oil Company of C
ifornia has given $2,500 for a:
lowship in chemical engineer
A fellowship in the Departm
of Chemical and Metalluri
Engineering for the 1959-60 y
will be available due to a gr
of $2,500 made by Jones & Lai
lin Steel Corporation.
General Motors Corpora
Research Laboratories have g
$2,500 for a graduate fellow
in metallurgy.
Chemistry Grant
From Alleid Chemical Corp
tion the Regents accepted $2
for renewal of a fellowship
chemistry.
Upjohn Company has given
400 for a fellowship in Pharr
ceutical chemistry with the
lowship to be under the direc
of Prof. F. F. Blicke of the Col
of Pharmacy.'
Kaiser Aluminum & Chem
Corporation has given $2,100
a fellowship.
Bell Foundation, Inc. mad
grant of $2,000 for the Rober
Woods Memorial Fellowship.
Medical Research
Research by Prof. Emer
H. M. Randall will be contir
with a $1,500 grant from Wa
tenaw County Tuberculosis
sociation. Prof. Randa l's resei
is aimed at determining whet:
various strains of mycobact
can be identified by single che
cal compounds. found in the I
extracts of the bacteria.
A final payment amounting
$1,500 was accepted from
Sponsors' Committee of the.
Colleges and -Cultural Dever
ment, Inc., for the Flint Col
instructional fund.
A grant of $1,250 for suppor
the Cerebral Palsy Clinic was
cepted from United Cerebral P
sy Association of Washter
County.
Three scholarships of $400 e
will be made available as the
sult of a $1,200 grant made by
Richard L. Perry Memorial, N
York.
A grant of $1,000 to be used
the discretion of the director
the Institute for Social Resew
was accepted from Reyno
Metals Company.
From a fellow Regent, Lel
I. Doan of Midland, the Rege
accepted $1,000 for the. Gove
ing Board Expenses Fund. 'T
fund is used to defray the
penses of the annual off-cani
meeting held by the Regents.

research grant to Italy.
In 1958, he was a visiting
fessor of California at Los

pro-
An-

geles.
Organization I
Notices
Congregational and Disciples E & R
Student Guild, Reunion picnic; Bob
Marshall, "Why Don't We Read?" July.
26, 4 p.m. Rides from 524 Thompson
to Island Park.
* ~* *
Graduate Outing Club, swimming
and gam.es, July 2, 2 p.m., meet in
back of Rackham. (N :W. entrance.)

.., ". .{} } We'a+':w ' .' ,''.{ .v,', y:"'lq : ' " ss$;?.:{s.°6v,.' i+ .:Cn3r1e'.:-"s'',"2 6Xt t'1r ~ ra'' t'Q" "Lo 'A°9t:{ .n -e{' ',.. ___________________ ' .."x,;, ,
DA I LY OFFI CI A LB ULLETI N _ ______
__"A~ V ~ A~ ..sOA~( 4 .. l1~W4 .._
__ A .... . :a§. :°t.:.t .w' .At;' . C ,a{. . .:. :fs'' ".....'is ' ' 'r'., £ ' ..',' ,.. s 2A:: . . VA °"ar.,, , r.. ' ys' .a"w't-

DIAL NO 2-2513

TODAY

1

The Dairy Official Bulletin is an.
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michigan Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3510 Administration Build-
ng, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily, due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
SATURDAY, JULY 25, 1959
VOL LXIX, NO 24-S
General Notices
Department of Classical Studies Cof-
fee Hour: Tues., July 28, E. Conf. Rm.
Rackham Bldg., 4" p.m. Elizapeth Fer-
Guson "Summer Session-Greek Style"
Lectures
Music Education Lecture: Mary Jar-
man Nelson, guest lecturer from Win-
ter Park, Fla., "Utilization of Instru-
ments in Teaching Elementary School
Music" July 27, 4:15 p.m.
Lecture: "Prayer and Natural Law",
Dr. George A. Buttrick, Preacher to
the University, Harvard University;
Mon., July 27, 3:00 p.m., Aud. A, Angell
Hall, sponsored by the Offices of Re-
ligious Affairs.
Conference Series on the Teaching
of English. "Teaching a Poem: A Dem-
onstration Class." Arthur J. Carr,
Assoc. Prof. of English, Tues., July 28,
4 p.m. Angell Hall, Aud. C. (Postponed
from July 27, 4 p.m.)
t Concerts
Student Recital: Lloyd .Ketterling,
tenor, Aud. A, Angell Hall, Tues., July
28, 8:30 p.m., in lieu of a thesis to ful-
fill the requirements for the degree
Master of Arts (Music Edducation)
Student Recital: Charles Kessler
Sims, baritone, Aud. A, Angell Hall,
July 26, 8:30 p.m., in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the de-
gree Master of Music.

Astronomical Colloquium. Mon., July
27,.3:30 p.m., the Observatory. Dr. R. A.
Lyttleton of St. John's College, Cam-
bridge, England. "A New Elecrtic Uni-
verse."
Physics-Math Seminar. Wed., July 29,
11 a.m. rm. 3017 Angell Hall. Craige E.
Schensted, Research Engineer, "Five-
Dimensional Relativity."
4 a
Dept.( of Math. Seminar on Group
Theory and Spherical Harmonics, Tues.,
July 28, 2:30 p.m., rm. 3017 Angell Hall,
Dr. G. Rabson will speak.
Doctoral Examniation for Charles
Weyland Heitsch, Chemistry; thesis:
"Dihydridodiammineboron (III) Iodide
and Trihydridobistrimethylaminealum-
inum (III)", Mon., July 27, 3003 Chem.
Bldg., at 2:30 p.m. Chairman, R. W.
Parry.
Doctoral Examination for John Ben-
jamin Haney, Speech; thesis: "A Study
of Public Attitudes toward Tax-Sup-
port for NEducational Television *Activi-
ties in the Detroit Metropolitan Area,"
Sat., July 25, E. Council Rm., Rack-
ham Bldg., at 9:00 p.m. Chairman, Ed-
ward Stasheff.
Doctoral Examination for Joe Cur-
tis Woosley, Public Health Statistics;
thesis: "A Study of Repeated Hospital
Admissions among Michigan Blue
Cross Members," Mon., July 27, 3012
School of Public Health, at 1:30 p.m.
Chairman, F. M. Hemphill.
Doctoral Examination for Jung-
Chao Liu, Econ., thesis: "An Ecoi-
ometric Model of the Rice Market in
the Japanese Empire, 1910-1937," Tues.,
July 28, 105 Econ. Bldg., at 1:00 p.m..
Chairman, D. B. Suits.
Doctoral Examination for Patricia
Ann Claire O'Connor, Psch; thesis:
"The Representation of the Motive to
Avoid Failure in Thematic Appercep-
tion'" Wed., July 29, 6625 Haven Hall,
at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, R. W. Heyns.

gree in Chem., Chem. Engrg., or Bac-
teriology, exp. preferred but not es-
sential.
U. S. DEPT. OF COMMERCE, PATENT
OFFICE, Wash., D.C., translators: One
for translation into English, thorough
knowledge of five foreign languages,
including technical vocabularies; and
One for translation from English, thor-
ough and intimate knowledge of one
foreign language.
e-HF.-
J. T. Baker Chem Co., Phillipsburg,
N.J., Buyer-Expediter Trainee and an
,Office Systems and Procedures Analyst.
For the Buyer-Expediter a degree in
Industrial Engrg. or Bus. Admin. is re-
quired. The Analyst position will be
open to an Inddustrial Engrg. or Math-
ematician with experience in automated
office procedures and data processing
equipment.
The Trane Co., La Crosse, Wis. Engi-
neers - all types and at all levels. Call
the Bureau for further information
and complete listing.
The Borden Co., Chicago, Ill. Travel-
ing Auditor for Chicago Auditing Staff.
Man with B.B.A.
Flint Civil Service, Flint, Mich. Pub-
lic Health Nurse, a Jr. Public Health
Nurse, and an Alcoholism Therapist
with- B.A. in any social science major.
Hinde & Dauch Division, West Vir-
ginia Pulp and Paper. Sandusky, Ohio.
Engrs. in the. following areas: Product
Development, Quality Control, Plant
Supervision, Sales and Package De-
sign. Men with B.A. in Engrg. - Mech.,
Indus., Chem., Elec., Math, and Physics.

The Detroit News, Detroit, Mich.
Asst. to the Production Manager. Man'
with B.A. in Industrial Engrg: preferred
but will consider a Mechanical Engrg.
General . Mills, Inc., Chemical Div.,
Kankakee, Ill. Chemical Engrs. ,4with
experience in project and process
engrg., and experienced Chem. sales-
men and Sales Trainees. Men with B.S.
in Chem. Engrg. or Chem. Must be ex-
perienced for most openings.
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.
The following schools have listed
teaching vacancies for the 1959-1960
school year.
Adrian, Mich.-Commercial; Speech;
Spanish; Ind Arts; Vocal Music; In-
strumental Music.
Ann Arbor, Mich.--Physical. Sel.; Li-
brary; Elementary; Mentally Retarded;
Read
Daily
Classifieds

Speech Corr.; Visiting Teacher; Diag-
nostician; Vocal M4usic; Instrumental
Music.
Armaqa,'Mich. - 5th grade; English;
Girls PE/Science or Math or English,
Camden, Mich.-Instr./Vocal. (Elem.
and HS).
Cement City, Mich. - Ind. Arts.
East Jackson, Mich. -- Eng./Journ.;
English.
East Liverpool, Ohio -- Elementary
Strings.
Elizabeth, N. J. -- Director of a vo-
cational and technical high school.
Englewood, N. J.-Counselor (woman).
Flint, Mich. (Beecher School)-Ele-
mentary Vocal.'
Flint, Mich. (Kearsley Schools)--Kin-
dergarten; French/Spanish; Speech
Corr.

Grand Rapids, Mich. (Godwin Heights
PS) - English. (JHS & HS).
Fostoria, Ohio - Director of Band.
Livonia, Mich. - HS Math; Kdg.;
Early Elem.; Speech Corr.
Mount Pleasant, Mich. -- Physics/
Chemistry.
North Lake, Ill. -- HS Math.
Rockville, Md. - Elementary Instru-
mental.
Standish, Mich. -- JHS English/SS.
Sutten Bay, Mich. - HS Math./
Physics (or straight Math).
St. Clair Shores, Mich.-HS English;
JHS: Math; Science.
Westmont, Ill. - Elem. General Mu-
sic. (Vocal).
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bidg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.

A Delightfully
Different
Tole of
Love,
Laughter
and
Leprechauns!
&
'Si 0

I

I

DIAL
NO 2-3136

ENDING TONIGHT
"HERCULES"
Late Show 11 P.M.

STARTING SUNDAY *
I ow can an officer in his right mind
"fsplace"a fully-equipped destroyer. escort?

0

0

A

DIAL NO 8-6416

Ending Today
ALEC GUINNESS
"The Lady Killers"
"To Paris With Love"
SUNDAY*m

.,a
.
..::.: .

0

07

I

more than
a story
Of Iove.~~.
a stolry'~----

WeddIng night
or not...
Jerry's gotta find
his "mislaid" ship!

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