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August 06, 1959 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-08-06

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DAY, AUGUST 6, 1959

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGN T

)AY. AUGUST 6, 1959 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE I

..... ..

iIHEED'

Dawson Backs Outstate
Enrollments in Colleges

HYDRAULIC OILS:
Oil Scientists Make Missile Power

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
SPECIAL
TEN-DAY
LINES ONE-DAY RATE
2 .80 .39
3 .96 .47,
4 112 .54
Figure 5 average wprds to a line.
Call Classified between 1:00 and 3:00 Mon. thru Fri.
and 9:00 and 11:30 Saturday - Phone NO 2-4786

MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
Complete line of HiFi components
including kits; complete service on
radio, phonographs and HiFi equip-
ments.
HI Cl7STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east.at Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-7942
X2
TRANSPORTATION
LEAVING Aug. 29 from Muskegon for
San Diego, California. Need rider
(male or female) to share petro cost.
Call NO 2-4875 after 5 P.M. G9
RIDERS to Boston or N.H. Leave August
15. NO 5-7092.t 8
USED CARS
1959 RENAULT $1,595
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty, at Ashley NO 5-5800
X31
VOLKSWAGENS
'56 Green sedan, excellent condition.
'55 Black sunroof with radio. Sharp.
CH EAP IES

BUSINESS SE RVICES
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
NO 2-4647". - JS
44E'RE on Packard around the corner
from State Street. Stop at Ralph's
anytime 'till 12 Midnight for the
very best in foods.
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard' NO 2-3175
4
AST, accurate typing at reasonable
rates. NO 3-9104. J22
BARGAIN CORNER
BEST SUMMER BUYS: Men's skip-dent
short sleeve sport shirts, 97c. Assorted
colors, sanforized, ' washable. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. W2

HELP WANTED
HOUSEWIVES: Would you like to add
to your family income? Call NO
2-5274. H28
FOR SALE
DISPOSING of part of a large library
at private sale. There are books of
special interest to student teachers on
many subjects. Showings at'617 Pack-
ard St. from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. every
day except Sunday. Reasonable prices.
B11
PORTABLE Smith - Corona' typewriter,
excellent condition. $60. NO 2-2521,
Room 3322 after 6 PM.B14
3 SIAMESE kittens, male and female,
about 4 months old. Also stud service.
Phone, NO 2-9020. B12
FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR MEN: Quiet, near campus.
Linen furnished. Reasonable. NO
3-4747. C45
MALE STUDENTS - two singles and
two large double rooms for graduate
students in a quiet neighborhood.
Linens furnished. NO 2-1465, 923
Olivia. C43
ON CAMPUS: Neat 2 room, furnished,
utilities, private bath. NO 8-7234.
041
E. UNIV.-CHURCH-FOREST. Attrac-
tive furnished apartments for one to
four students, available Sept. $80-$170.
NO 3-2800. C38
7 ROOMS
Partly furnished, 2nd floor apart-
ment. Kitchen facilities. 4th Ave.
at Liberty. Call NO 2-0251 after 5
P.M., NO 2-4805 after 6 P.M. C37
ONE ROOM studio for bachelor girl,
in lovely campus. area, . furnished,
complete community kitchen. NO 2-
6987. C33
DELUXE 3 room furnished apartment
includes heat and water. Semi-private
bath facilities. $90 a month. NO
2-9020. C27
ROOMS FOR RENT for girls.'%a block
from campus. 1218 Washtenaw. NO
8-7942 for arrangements. C12

'41
'49
'53
'53

Chevrolet-...-..... .. .$ 95
Plymouth ..................$ 75
Ford, ......................$150
Chevrolet...................$195

For RESULTS

Imported Cars
23 E. Michigan, Ypsilanti
N37
WANTED
One shrewd discerning person, in-
terested in purchasing a good used
car. 1951 Chevrolet sedan in perfect,
condition that must be sold by
August 15. $175 or best offer. You
gain. Call NO 5-7356. N35
PERSONAL
Em, '
It said Marty. You goofed.
Monte F32
MAHALIA JACKSON-Ann Arbor High,
Sept. 26, Saturday, 8:30 P.M. Tickets
on sale at Bob Marshall's Book Store.
F28
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
TIRE SALE
Good prices for used tires on
trade-ins. Complete Tune-up Serv-
ice available.

Out-of-state students spend $45
million annually in Michigan.
How this educational "tourism"
works to the state's immediate and
long-range benefit is described by
William F. Dawson in the current
Michigan Alumnus Quarterly Re-a
view.
The author bases his estimate ofI
out-state student spending inI
Michigan on total out-of-state en-
rollment of more than 22,000 and
annual living expenses of $2,000
for each student.
The' proportion of out-of-state
students enrolled in Michigan col-
leges (14.9 per cent) is well below"
the national average, he notes. "
Many 'Exports'
In addition the total number of
Pick Director
Of Industrial
Relation Staff
George Stanley Odiorne, assist-
snt director for personnel admin-
istration of the General Mills, Inc.,"
has been named professor of in-
dustrial relations and director of
the Bureau of Industrial Relations
in the University Business Admin-
istration School, effective Sept. 15.
His appointment, approved by
the Regents last month, at his
request, was withheld pending
notification of company officials.
Prof. Odiorne replaces Prof.
James H. Taylor, who resigned
from the school July 31 to enter
private business.
Prof. Odiorne received his
Bachelor of Science at Rutgers
University in 1948, his Master of
Business Administration from New
York University in 1951 and his
Ph.D. from N.Y.U. in 1957.
He has published numerous
articles on engineering manpower.
general management, management
development; labor relations and
employee relations.
He is the co-author'or contribu-
tor to the following books: "Selec-
tion of Management Personnel,"
American Management Associa-
tion; "Operations Research" Con-
ference Handbook, American Man-
agement Association; "Essays
Today,' Harcourt, Brace & Com-
pany, NeW York; "The Uses of
Prose," Harcourt, Brace & Com-
pany, New York; "Forum-A Book
of Essays, Harcourt, Brace & Com-;
pany, New York; and "Collective
Bargaining," American Manage-
ment Association.
As director of the Bureau of
Industrial Relations he will be
responsible for the selection and
guidance of research financed by
Bureau funds, the conduct of
seminars in which research find-
ings are reported orally, and the
publication and results of re-
search.

students Michigan "exports" comes
within two per cent of balancing
the total number it imports from
other states. ,
"With Michigan's higher birth
rate and its present low but rapid-
ly increasing ratio of young people;
who want to go to college, the
time may come when a great
many more Michiganders will have
to go outside for their education
than there will be outsiders com-
ing in," he notes.
"If Michigan' alienates her
neighbor states by repeatedly low-
ering her (out-of-state student)
quotas and raising tuitions, we can
hardly expect our neighbors to
put out a welcome mat for our
students.
Denounces Low Quota's
"Nothing can be gainde by put-
ting a high tariff Wall and placing
rigid immigration quotas on out-
of-state students," he writes.
"As a matter of fact, the ex-
pense (to the state) would be
much greater because of duplica-
'tion and because all students
'would pay the low, in-state tui-
,tion-r
+ "Every state, and ultimately
every college, would try to be all
things to all people," Dawson says.
Michigan students would have
choice of 63 Michigan institutions,
rather than 1,937-the-total for
the entire country-"and the state
would soon become a cultural
tundra," he claims.
On a long-term basis,- he con-
tinues, student imports can in-
crease both the number and qual-
ity of trained manpower available
to Michigan industry.
He concludes that there is "no
Chinese wall between Michigan
and her neighboring states, and
we cannot afford to erect one.
"In shutting out the brain power
of our neighbors, we would have
everything to lose and nothing to
gain.
Music Societyl
Hosts Chorale
The Michigan Chorale, com-
posed of 100 teen-age singers now
on a European good-will concert
tour, will present a concert at 3
p.m. Sept. 13 at Hill Aud.
The concert will be under the
auspices of the University Musical
Society in cooperation with the,
Michigan Council of Churches,
sponsor of the Michigan Chorale.
The chorale, conducted by Les-
ter McCoy of the University Musi-
cal Society, began its overseas
itinery June 24. The youths will
return to the United States about
Sept. 1.
Tickets are now available at
the offices of the University Musi-
cal Society in Burton Tower.

Baritone Harsh on U.S.
Attitude Towards Music

UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. p)-
Dr. Merrell R. Fenske is one of
science's muscle men.
He supplies muscles for missiles
shooting into space . . . muscles
to guide mammoth radar antennas
standing guard in the Arctic . .
to work airplane landing gears
.. move battleships gun turrets
and missile platforms quickly and
unerringly on their targets.
And tomorrow, muscles to work
vital mechanisms aboard rocket
ships carrying humans to the
Moon or Mars through the vac-
uum of space.
These muscles come from oils,
hydraulic oils, in one of the vital

but lesser-known challenges for'
science.
These are no ordinary oils. The
same oil muscle may have to work
at temperatures ranging from 65
below to 600 degrees above zero,
not foam or bubble at high alti-
tude, be pumpable, not too thin
or too thick, and also be a good
lubricant.
Most everyone has heard of
electronic devices serving as the
brain and nervous system for
man's marvelous, complex ma-
chines. These give commands, tell
when a motor should turn on,
how long or fast it should work-
like a nerve signal to a muscle.

By KATHLEEN MOORE
A graduate of the University
currently visiting the campus has
some high praise for the music
school but little for the American
attitude toward opera.
The University has the "best
music school in the country and
a music staff that compares with
any in the world," Thomas Tip-
ton, baritone with the Manheim
Theatre in Germany, said.
In the next breath, he claimed
there is "so little respect for mu-
sic in this country it's a shame,"
adding that he is "very much
ashamed that we (the Univer-
sity) don't have a new music
building."
Fulbright Scholar
Tipton ireceived a masters de-
gree in music and voice here in
1956, then went to Germany to
study on a Fulbright scholarship.
His career at the University,
which began after he had ap-
peared professionally with the
New York City Opera Company
for some time, was precipitated
by the "thought of going on to
teach at a University some time
in the future."
His choice of schools stemmed
from high recommendation he
heard of Prof. Chase Baromeo,
voice teacher here. Since con-
cluding his study with Prof. Baro-
meo, Tipton commented, he
hasn't had a voice lesson --- "I
haven't found anybody else good
enough to entrust my voice to."
Visiting Former Teacher.
One of the reasons for his cur-
rent stay is to visit with his form-
er teacher, another to sing an en-
gagement with the Detroit Sym-
phony Orchestra at 8 p.m. today
at the State Fair Grounds.
Tipton is taking the month's
vacation allotted to German op-
era singers who work 11 months
of the year on a salaried basis.
There is no comparison between
the reception and attention opera
receives in this country and Ger-

,1

But it is hydraulic pumps a
oils which do the work.
Constructs Oils
Finding or constructing such of
for hydraulic pumps and speci
lubricants has for 30 years bee
the task of Dr. Fenske, direct
of the Petroleum Refining Labor
tory at the Pennslyvania Sta
University, and a team of assoc
ates.
"Sometimes we have a pretty go(
prospect right on the shelf,"
explains. "We have always bei
analyzing old and new types
oil refining and chemical pr
cesses, learning what produc
they produce. This built up a fur
of basic knowledge.
"And we're sort of like squl
rels here--we hate 'to throw an;
thing out.
"So when the Air Force needs
an oil that could withstand yei
high temperatures, we thougt
'gee, we have one that mightc
it.' We cleaned it up, modifi
it, added special i
gredients, and it is a fine hih
temperature lubricant."
Aid British
In a blazing battle off Mala:
early in World War II, the Briti
fleet lost the proud Prince
Wales, the Repulse and other wa
ships to Japanese airplanes.
The British sailors could a
the attacking planes. But thi
guns couldn't swing about quick
and accurately enough' to I
them.
Dr. Fenske's team found a h
draulic oil which could do the jc
and also could stand up under e
posure to -salt water and a
contamination.
The laboratory developed mo
of the hydraulic fluids and tu
bine engine lubricants in toda:
aircraft, including the B-52 ax
F-100 F Super Sabre, and missil
such as Atlas, Snark, Thor, Tita
Jupiter and Polaris.
Special hydraulic oils swing t
giant radars of the DEW (dista;
early warning) line watching I
enemy bombers in the Arctic.
The Job Ahead
Special oils are being design
for anti-missile missiles, ready
launch at an instant's notice. Th
must not deteriorate under loi
periods of storage, Dr. Fenske
plains, for there would never
time to change oil once a nuclea
missile war broke out.
Hydraulic mechanisms wilp1
vide some of man's controls in.r
future space ships. They mu
not fail .to work under weightles
ness or zero gravity,, under heat
cold, or radiation-;exposure. (
scientists are devising them no,
Phone NO 2-47&
for Michigan Dail
Classified Ads

'I

THOMAS TIPTON
baritone
many, he emphasized. Germany,
Tipton feels, is "the only coun-
try that really appreciates and
understands opera."
Federal Support
Opera is supported by the Ger-
man government and.a cultural
minister promotes music, he ex-
plained, but Washington, D. C.
doesn't even have an opera house,
let alone a position on the cab-
inet dealing with music.
Continuing his contrast, he said
Germany, Switzerland and Aus-
tria contain about 70 opera houses
with more being built whereas in
America there is one opera house
open for only 20 weeks out of the
year.
During the last year Tipton has
appeared in major roles in 100
performances - "you'd never get
the opportunity in this country
to sing that many."
No doubt as to his preference
was left when he said, "I hope I
can stay in .Europe for the next
50 years."

GOLDEN'S SERVICE STATION

601 Packard

NO 8-9429
53

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

ONE BLOCK from campus, modern apts.
514 So. Forest. Call Mr. Pearl, NO
ft2-1443. Cl

C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service Is. our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guarantee4. See
us for the best price on new &
used tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get it!"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
82
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350
S1

U

-DAILY.OFFICIAL BULLETIN y

DNSWM?

Read
Daily
Classifieds

}

for Fall's Career woman

a .

9..
" U
- t: i:.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of The Univer-
sity of Michigan for which The
Michiga Daily assumes no edi-
torial responsibility. Notices should
be sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3519 Administration Build-
ing, before 2 p.m. the day preceding
publication. Notices for Sunday
Daily due at 2:00 p.m. Friday.
THURSDAY, AUGUST 6, 1959
VOL. LXIX, NO. 32-S
Lectures ,
Forum Lecture, Linguistics Institute,
Thurs., Aug. 6, 7 :0 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheatre. "Linguistic Split in
Western Romance," Frederick B. Agard,
Assoc. Prof. of Linguistics, Cornell
Univ.
Concerts
Doctoral Recital: Charles Fisher, pi-
anist, Thurs., Aug. 6, 8:30 p.m., Rack-
ham Assembly Hall.
Student Recital: Sister Mary Alma
Christa Williams, pianist, Aud. A, An-
gell Hall, instead of Rackham Assembly
Hall, as previously announced. Thurs.,
Aug. 6, 4:15 p.m.

o last-minute look at early
transition cottons and wools

Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Thomas Shanower, Speech; thesis: "A
Comparative and Descriptive Study of
Three Opera Houses in Southern Mich-
igan, 1880-1900," Sat., Aug. 8, 2020
Frieze Bldg., 1:00 p.m. Chairman, W. P.
Halstead.
Doctoral Examination for James The-
odore Tedeschi, Jr., Psychology; thesis:
"Infantile Stimulation in Rats and the
Genesis of the Disposition to Emotion-
ality," Fri., Aug. 7, 7611 Haven Hall,
3:00 p.m. Chairman, J. W. Atkinson.:
Doctoral Examination for Fredei'iek
Kent Boutwell, Mechancal Engineer-
ing; thesis: "The Combustion of Heavy
Fuel Oils in Atmospheres of Reduced
Oxygen Content and Elevated Temper-
atures." Thurs., Aug. 6, 247A W. Engrg.
Bldg., 1:00 p.m. Chairman, F. L.
Schwartz.
Doctoral Examination for Sheila
Claire Feld, Psychology; thesis: "Stu-
dies in the Origins of Achievement
Strivings," Fri., Aug. 7, 6625 Haven
Hall, 10:00 a.m. Chairman, J. W. At-
kinson.
Placement Notices
There will be a representative at the
Bureau of Appointments from Little
Rock University (Little Rock, Arkan-
sas) Thurs., Aug. 6 to interview for
the following positions:
Head of Psychology (Ph.D. pre-
ferred); Dean of Students (part-time
Asst. Prof. of Psychology).
For appointments contact the Bu-

reau of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489,
Personnel Requests:
Home for Problem Girls in the Ann
Arbor area needs Houseparents. Will
employ a couple, but only want the
woman for full time work. Husband
may be student, teacher, etc. Woman
will be housemother to about eight
girls, age 11-15. Must be 25 and ma-
ture.
Scott Paper Co.,Chester, Pa. Grad-
uates for careers in sales mgt. Age:
under 28; willingness to relocate during
career; above average grades; service
requirements completed; specific de-
gree or experience not required.
Y.W.C.A. has vacancies throughout
the country for the following: Adult
Program Director; Executive Director;
Health, Physical Education and Recre-
ation Director; Group Worker; Associ-
ate Executive Director; Executive Di-
rector; Area Program Director; For lo-
cations of these and requirements,
contact the Bureau.
McDonald Trailer Sales, Inc., Sara-
sota, Fla. College student or graduate
for Designer, who can do both three
dimensional and schematic drawing. A
husband and wife combination would
be an ideal arrangement to do design-
ing, color scheming and decorating.
Michigan Civil Service announces
exams for: Hospital Resident Training
Director VA and Architect. Closing
date for acceptance of applications is
August 26.
U.S. Civil. Service Commission. The
current civil service listing of job va-
cancies in the Illinois, Michigan and
wisconsin area is now on file at the
Bureau. The Commission also an-
nounces the examination for Account-
ing and Auditing Clerk.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.

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main floorn

dresses -

SIZES
-519

from 17.98S
whether you will spend
this Fall teaching, in an office
or on a campus ....our
collection of muted wool
plaids, deep rich colors,
and subtle weaves
are the right answer
to take you anywhere.

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pftt lu a , I

DIAL
NO 8-6416

S
Y 4:
D 7r... t
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When a baby comes into his life...
before the wedding,..

ENDING TONIGHT
DIAL NO 2-3136
KIKY DOU&AS
ATNY OUINN

What would we ever do without the ensemble,
with spencer jacket covering a bare-topped dress
- in nubby drip dry cotton.

II I ~sta~ng

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