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July 09, 1959 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1959-07-09

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,Y; JULY 9, 1959

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

V. XTJLY 9. 1959 THE MICHIGAN DAILY IAGE THREE

Astronauts Prepare;
For Space Travel,

LANGLEY RESEARCH CEN-
TER, Va. W) - The Mercury As-
tronauts, after trying out for a
few seconds the weightlessness of
space travel, say it really is a"
comfortable feeling-infact, fun.
The seven lean young men who
have been picked for pioneering
space trips in United States satel-
lites two years hence expressed
their opinions after watching,
with a group of visiting newsmen,
a motion picture film of three of
them undergoing "zero gravity"
conditions.
This occurred in the cabin of
an airplane fying part of an out-
side loop to produce the weight-
less condition through centrifugal
force.
Float in Cabin
The Astronauts floated about
the padded cabin, pushing them-
selves off ceilings and walls, play-
fully shoving each other into the
air in what seemed slow-motion
time.
It was similar to the floating
effect in skin diving - which the
Astronauts also have experienced
as part of their training.
The Astronauts' trainingyin-
cludes experience' in a variety of
weird and sometimes nerve and
muscle testing experiments.
Under Strain
They have undergone the stress'
of high "G" force at Johnsville,
Pa. There a centrifuge or whirl-
ing machine built up a force
equivalent to 25 times the weight
of the man.
That probably is a greater
weight than a man would ex-
perience in launching or atmos-
pheric re-entry in space flight.
Officials of lthe National Aero-
nautics and Space Administration
showed newsmen one of the
couch-like devices in which the
Astronauts will ride in the cap-
sule. An individual couch will be

molded from plastic to fit the
form of each man and help pro-
tect his body during acceleration,,
deceleration and landing impact.
See Preliminary Tests
Some, but probably not all of
the seven men will be given pre-
liminary test flights in a rocket-
launched capsule before the first
trip around the earth in orbit.
Army Redstone rockets will be
used to fire the man-carrying cap-
sule high into space in these tests,
with a landing in the Atlantic
several hundred miles off Cape
Canaveral, Fla.
Others will take off for orbital
flight aboard a capsule mounted.
on the Air Force Atlas intercon-
tinental ballistic missile.
Escape Device
Also shown were models of an
escape device intended for res-
cuing an Astronaut if - as has
been happening with some mis-
siles-the launching device starts
burning on the pad or takes off
too slowly.
This is a rocket which will
pluck the capsule clear of the mis-;
sile and carry it 2,000 feet high,
where an automatic parachute
will, pull the pilot out and drift
him backtoathe surface.
NASA- has ordered 26 booster
rockets for the "Project Mercury"
manned satellite program.
Atlas Dominates
-Of these, 10 are Atlas missiles,
the type to- be used for manned
satellite flight. Eight are Red-
stone rockets, to. be used both in
short flights by Astronauts and in
testing. Six others are the special-
ly designed "Little Joe" boosters
for 100-mile high test rshots of
equipment. Two are Army Jupiter
intermediate range ballistic mis-
siles.
However, it is probable NASA
will cancel plans for using the
Jupiter launcher.

Brandenburg
Concertos
Recital Set
The six Brandenburg Concertos
of Johann Sebastian Bach will be
presented in two concerts at 3
p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Sunday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall, by a group
of music faculty members.
Both concerts are open to the
public.
The concert at 3 p.m. will be
devoted to concertos No. 1, in F
Major, No 3, in G Major, and' No.
5 in D Major.
After an intermission over the
dinner hour, the musicians will
complete the program with con-
certos No. 6, B fiat Major, No. 4,
in G Major, and No. 2 in F Major.
Participating in the program
are Gustave Rosseels, second vio-
linist of the Stanley Quartet;
Clyde Carpenter, instructor in
French horn; Prof. Florian Muel-
ler, oboe; Prof. Theodore Heger of
music literature; Raymond Lynch,
teaching fellow; Lewis Cooper, in-
structor in wind instruments; Gil-
bert Ross, first violinist of the
Stanley Quartet; Robert Courte,
violist of the Stanley Quartet;
Paul Olefsky, guest cellist, Stanley
Quartet; Prof. Benning Dexter,
piano; Prof. Nelson Hauenstein,
woodwind instruments; Prof. John
Flower and Prof. Josef Blatt.
TU' Schedules
Fall Institute
The University will conduct an
Academic Year Counseling and
Guidance Training Institute for
secondary school teachers and
counselors starting this fall.
Financed by the National De-
fense Education Act, the Institute
wil run from Sept. 14, 1959 to
June 11, 1960.
Prof. Stewart C. Huislander of
the education school has been
named director of the Institute.
Approximately 40 teachers and
counselors from across the nation
will receive appointments to the
Institute, designed to improve the
ability of secondary school coun-
selors.

PREPARING FOR TRIP-Olin Sewell Pettingill, well-known ornothologist, places an identification
band on one of the female Purple Martins at the University Biological Station near Pelston.
Pettingill, who is on the teaching staff at the station, is conducting experiments on "homing"
instincts. After banding, the birds are placed in cigar boxes for their trips to various midwestern
cities. Two birds released July 2 from Ann Arbor and Chicago both.have returned to the station.

"This is the story of illusion
and reality - of what you expect
and what, unfortunately, you get,"
says Neil Snortum about this
week's University television pre-
sentation in its "Accent" series
"Love Songs and Marriage Songs,"
to be seen at 9:15 Sunday.
Balladeer Snortum, an instruc-
tor in the English department,
will take his audience through the
various stages of romance begin-
ning first with a boy's ideal con-
ception of a girl as depicted in
the song "Colorado Trail."
The reality of marriage is not
so gay and light as that of love,
Snortum indicates. In fact, he
says, there are no happy marriage
songs. They all have a rather
scornful note.
* * *
"Hi-fi has made more people
interested in classical music, but
it is not teaching them to be in-
terested in music."
This statement is made by Thor
Johnson, noted American con-
ductor, as he appears on "Man
with a Baton," this week's Uni-
versity presentation in its "Un-
derstanding Our World" series, to
be seen at 9:30 am. Sunday.
According to Johnson, a com-
poser spends most of his life try-
ing to make a masterful blend of
the materials of music. Our mod-
ern engineers have come along
and taken that blend apart. Music
under the microscope is not how
we were intended to hear music.
Johnson discusses the methods,
problems, and rewards of con-
ducting in America today. He
cites the importance of the uni-
versity as a patron of serious mu-
sic, and he believes that while
most of our conductors today are
European trained, this will not
necessarily hold true for the fu-
ture.
"There is a revival of serious
music across our land," says
Johnson, "and out of this interest
in- music will come topflight
American born and trained con-
ductors."
Because modern man is so in-

'U' Biologists Conduct Studies

Variety of Shows Planned
In 'U' Television Series

A BARGAIN:
University Starts Hunt
For Dinosaur Funds

Two Chosen
For Writing
Studies Here
Two foreign journalists

have

The University wants money to
purchase a dinosaur.
The Development Council and
Exhibit Museum are hunting for
some $2,000 to spend on the "bar-
gain": the remains of a meat-
eating dinosaur found recently in
northwestern Utah.
Bones of 19 of the dinosaurs
have already been uncovered in
an area 25 by 35 feet, near a
former water hole used by the
beasts 150 million years ago.
If the University can acquire a
25-foot Alloaurus and other dig-
gings available for $2,000, Ann
Arbor will have the best collec-
tion of dinosaur material between
Pittsburgh and Chicago, Museum
Director Irving G. Reimann said.
Five schools, including the Uni-
versity, have been invited to sup-

port the project and share find-
ings on a first come, first served
basis.
The University of Utah, which
found and excavated the original
dinosaur grave, plans to expand
its diggings to cover a 75 by 200
foot area.
Reimann said the cost is far
less than would be required for
the University to send its own ex-
pedition to the area, since addi-
tional funds would be needed to
'ship the bones and mount them
in Ann Arbor.
Persons or groups interested in
supporting the project may con-
tact Gilbert Bursley of the De-
velopment Council or Reimann.

been selected to spend two semes-
ters at the University and than
work with three Michigan news-
papers for three months each.
Recipients of the University of
Michigan-University Press Club of
Michigan fellowships are Barrie
Zwicker, 24 years old, of Canada,
and Jaakko Bergqvist, 27 years
old, of Finland.
Each will receive about $4,500
for his period of stay. The two
were chosen from a panel of 12
candidates from countries
throughout the world.
The program gives foreign
journalists first-hand knowledge
of the United States, so that on
their return home, they may be
able to write about America with
greater insight and accuracy.

tent on saving time he no longer
knows how to write beautifully;
in fact he seldom writes legibly.
This criticism by Prof. Leonard
Zamiska of the art school is made
on this week's program in the
University television series on
"The Public Arts," to be seen on
"U of M Presents" at 1 p.m. Sun-
day.
On "The Written Word," Za-
miska and series host Guy Palaz-
zola trace the significant steps in
the development of caligraphy -
beautiful hand writing and of
calligraphic type faces that .are
used on store fronts, in advertis-
ing design, in books, wherever the
word must speak to people.
Zamiska also blames the mod-
ernized versions of pens and pen-
cils for our poor writing because
these tools do not lend them-
selves to artistic writing.'
Using chisel-pointed and flex-
ible quill-pointed pens, Zamiska
letters the famous styles that
were historical landmarks in the
development of writing; Greek
Script, Roman Square Capitals,
Irish Uncial, German Gothic,
Chancery and Spenserian.
To show that beautiful writing
is easily learned, Zamiska teaches
a nine year old boy how' to letter
in Roman style in a matter of
seconds.
The University will present
"Time of the Tribe" on its an-
thropology series, "The Progress
of Man," to be seen at 8:30 p.m.
July 18.
Host for the series is Prof. Mar-
shall Sahlins of the anthropology
department. Prof. Sahlins, who
lived for a year' among the tribes
of the Fiji Islands, shows us how
peace is kept by the feud. There
was no government, no police.
another man he was responsible
"A nmar knew that if he injured
to that other man's whole clan,"
Prof. Sahlins says. This was how
internal order was kept.
As for external order, it was at
this time in the progress of man
that war first began. Due to the
invention of agriculture, food
could be stored and hunters re-
lieved to fight. As productivity in-
creased due to improved methods
of farmers, war developed from
raids to campaigns and conquests.
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULEI

(Continued from Page 2)
Concerts
Student Recital; Sheila Anne McKen-
zie, violinist, Aud. A, Angell Hall, Thus.,
July 9, 8:30 p.m., in partial fulfillment
of .the requirements for the degree Mas-
ter of Music.
Student Recital: Willis Patterson,
bass, Wed., July 10, 8:30 p.m., Aud. A,
Angell Hall.
Student Recital Postponed:, The pi-
ano recital by Laurie Lindemulder, ori-
ginally announced for Fri., July 10, has
been postponed until Sun., July 26, at
4:15 p.m., in Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for Thomas
Natsoulas, Psych.; thesis: "A Study in
the Perception of Causality: Principles
of Momentum and Kinetic Energy in
the Perception of Collisions," Fri.. July
10, 7611 Haven Hall, at 3:00 p.m. Chair-
man, J. D. Birch. .
Placement Notices
Personnel Requests:
W. R. Grace & Co., Cyrovac Division,
Simpsonville, S. C., young man with
degree in food technology to do field
studies and experimental work.
Organization
Notices
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation, Sab-
bath Services, July 10, 7:30 p.m., Zwerd-
ling-Cohn Chapel.
Sailing Club, regular weekly meeting,
July 9, 7:30 p.m., 311 W. Engineering.

Govt. Intelligence Agency, Chicago,
Ill. Intelligence Agents, for promising7
young men who have discharged their
military obligation. U.S. citizen, un-
questionable background and a Bache-
lor's degree.
Govt. Agency. Translator for Wash.,
D. C. area. U.S. citizen preferred. Re-
quires at least two and preferably three
of the following languages: Russian,
Polish, Ukrainian. Man, should either
spend much time in the areas speci-
fied, or lived there. Should know lan-
guage as a native would.
Organization in Detroit, Mich. Sales
Engr. for firm which manufactures hy-
draulic fittings and screws. Man with
bachelor's degree, prefer engrg. degree.,
but not absolutely necessary. Must
have sales potential, recent graduate,;
and age up to 32.
Firm in Owosso, Mich. Persons with
B. S. degrees in Mech. Engrg. or Elec-
trical Engrg. Contact the Bureau if
interested.
U. S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces job examinations for: Air
Commander, Aircraft Instrument Re-
pairer, Air Navigation Tech., Architect,
Bacteriologist, Chemist, Construction
Inspector, . Communications Officer,
Digital Computer Positions, Draftsman,
Electronic Scientist, Electronic Tech.,
Electronics, Mechanic Engrs., Architec-
tural Engr., Engrg. Designer, Equip-
ment Specialist, Geographic Name Spe-
cialist, ,Letterer and Graniner, Mathe-
matician, Medical* Tech., Metalurgist,
Naval Architect, Nurse, Physical Sci-
ence Admin., Physical Science Air,
Physicist, Prosthetic Tech., Publica-
tions Writer, Ranger Conservationist,
Refrigeration and Air Conditioning
Mech., Research Psychologist, Soil Sci-
entist, Statistician, Teacher 7- Princi-
pal, and Training Instructor.
New York Civil Service. Engineering,
Maintenance and Construction, Admin-
istration, Public Health and Education,
Medicine, Tuberculosis Control, Psy-
chiatry and Psychology, Pharmacy and
Laboratory, Nursing, Dentistry, Reha-
bilitation, Education and Interviewing,
Nutrition, Community Planning, Ma-
chine Shop.
For further information concerning
any of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.
The fallowing schools have listed
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of
Appointments for the 1959-60 school
year.
Albion, Mich. - Elementary.

Arlington Heights, III. - Early Ele-
mentary.
Battle Creek, Mich. (Pennfield Sch.)
-Girls PE.
Buckley, Mich. - 5th grade.
Caro, Mich. - Elementary.
East Jackson, Mich. - 2nd grade;
Mentally retarded.
Elkhorn, Wis. -- Latin; Library.
Flint, Mich. - JHS Home Economics;
Dietitian.
Garden City, Mich. -- Visiting Teach-
er.
Granit City, 111. Latin.
Hartford, 'Mich. - Elementary Mu-
sic; 5th grade.
Holland, Mich. -- German; English;
Home Economics.
Livonia, Mich. (Clarenceville PS) -
Elementary; Speech Correction.
Medicine Bow, Wyo. - Elementary.
Middleville, Mich. - Elementary.
Onaway, Mich. - -Homemaking (or
Homemaking/Lang.).
Quincy, Mich. - Chem./Biol.; Guid-
ance (boys); 2nd grade.
Springport, Mich. - HS English; JHS
Soc. Stud./Asst. Coach; Elementary.
sterling, Ill. - HS Latin.
Urbana, Ill. - Elementary; Remedial
Reading; Conversational French; Arith/
Sci. Specialist; Teacher/Consultant for
the gifted; HS French; JHS Gen: al.;
EMH teacher for JHS; Elem. Vocal Mu-
sic.
Venedocia, Ohio French/English.
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
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DIAL NO 2-3136

STARTING TODAY
Please Note Unusual Schedule
Feature Starts 1:00 - 3:40 - 6:20 - 9:10

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er

"You'll never be the kind of nun your convent expects you to be," the
doctor said.
Sister Luke worked with this cynical surgeon in the dangerous Belgian
Congo. But now she was afraid that what he was saying might be true.
This young and beautiful girl gave up all worldly pleasures to become

,,
'4,
r

a nun. Here is the story of her struggle to keep 1
more than a fascinating look behind convent we
with dramatic action.

her vows. But it is far
alls. It is a tale filled.
UI A/ -
O Y h J

)DIAL NO 2-2513
ENDING FRIDAY
Call it the "Giant" of
Southern California!
Filmed in the Nada Valley
with all the boldness

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