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July 11, 1959 - Image 3

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1959-07-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

v

FA

THE MICHIGANv _AL..

Cientists Seek Benefits
y Atomic Experiments
By PAUL WELLS.
fore has a project of th
EATTLE (P) - Spectacular been attempted in its nat
efits for mankind, made pos- vironment,". says Dr. La
by atomic science, may be in Donaldson, director of the'
making at Fern Lake, a little sity of Washington's labor
r of water in western Washing- radiation biology.
The university, Wash
10-year research project, now State Game Department ,
is second year, is expected to Atomic Energy Commiss
ide the answers by which: cooperating in the proje
npoverished lakes will team the AEC paying about on
big, fat, healthy fish - their of the $100,000 annual cos
ibers increased a hundredfold. Without the lessons
rawny forests will be lush and peaceful uses of the atom
ant, with trees tripling their at Bikini, Eniwetok and t
of growth. shall Islands in the Pac
arce game in these areas will Fern Lake research woul
,bundant. have been feasible.
Project Is a First Explain Reasoning
adioactive isotopes, or tracers, Forestry, game, soil,
be the tools in experiments and zoological specialists a
h are expected to reveal what ing their knowledge and
c biological elements are eries. Later oceanograph
led to make fish, plant and meteorologists will contribi
st life abound. skills.
o far as we know, never be- How are all these bra

Student To Play Unusual Clarinets

Ana&
w
V
t .. .

is scope
ural en-
uren R.
Univer-
atory of
tington
and the
ion are
ct, with
e-fourth
st.
on the
learned
he Mar-
ific, the
Id never
fisheries
are pool-
discov-
ers and
ute their
ches of

J To Host.
and .n
ie University will host the
annual Summer Education
erence Monday through Wed-
ay,
e theme of the conference
been announced as "Needed
ages in the Schools." An
lated 500 teachers, chool ad-
strators and faculty members
Michigan and surrounding
s are expected to attend.
neral sessions are scheduled
ach niorning and will be held
ie Architecture Auditorium.
roblem Children' and Social
SDifferences in the Schools"
be the opening talk, given by
Robert J. Havighurst, of the
ersit'y of Chicago, at 9 p.m.
lay.
an Howard E. Wilson of the
ation school of the University
alifornia at Los Angeles will
k on "School Programs in ian
of Change" at 11 a.m. Tues-
e final talk will be "The Eco-
c Outlook for Education," to
livered at 10 a.mm. Wednesday
rof. Walter W. Heller, chair-
of the University of Minne-
s economics department.
THE
UILD HOUSE
524 Thompson
ongregational, Disciples,
E. &R.)

science related to the business of
rehabilitating lakes and forests?
Prof. Stanley Gessel, of the uni-
versity school of forestry, and John
R. Donaldson, son of Dr. Donald-
son, explain:
"Everything ties together," Ges-
sell says. "If trees and ground
cover are sparse, game disappears.
Vegetation and game help. keep
the soil enriched. Without it, al-'
ready poor soil becomes poorer."
Donaldson, an aquatic chemist,
adds:
"And with areas exposed, ex-
cessive rainfall leaches away more
and more needed elements. This, in
turn, affects lakes apd fish life.
Without minerals draining from
higher ground into the water,
algae does not thrive. Without
algae, plankton have little on
which to feed. Fish eat the plank-
ton, so when it is scarce fish are,
too'o
:Lose 'Uphill Movement

-Daily-Stephanie Roumell
MIDGET-Jerrold Lawless practices for his recital on the smallest
of clarinets, the A-flat soprano. His performance on this instru-
ment and on the E-flat soprano clarinet will be the first time
they have been played here in a public recital.
SHANTYTOWNS AID:
Parisian Funds Support
Algerian Rebel Forces

,--.--

By EDWARD ESMERIAN
Associated Press Staff Writer

PARIS - The backyard of the
Algerian rebellion is in the squalid
shantytowns and cheap hotels in
Paris where thousands of Alger-
ians live within easy reach of
Nationalist fund collectors.
Paris police claim the housing
conditions work directly for the
Algerian Nationalists who move
with relative impunity in collect-
ing an estimated two million dol-
lars a month in France to keep

"When fish disappear we lose
the only 'uphill movement of nu-
trients.' Basic elements are in-
evitably carried from higher
ground to the sea. The only way
the process can be reversed is for
fish to bring the elements back as
they migrate upstream to spawn
and die."
Much~basic groundwork must be
completed before the radio-active
isotopes are put to use. But even
with eight years remaining in the
project a start on use of "hot"
tracers will be made this summer.
Radioactive chemicals will be
fed singly and together to plants,
sprayed on trees and scattered on
the ground.
Counters Used
Electronic counters ther will tell
precisely how much has been ab-
sorbed by the growing things, how.
.much washed off to the ground,
and how much worked its way,
through the ground- to the lake.
Tests repeated with varying
amounts of different elements are
expected to give an accurate yard-
stick for determining exactly how
much of what, and when, gives the
greatest rate of growth.
The scientists hope and expect
to be able to work out compara-
tively easy ways to diagnose a
wilderness area's ills and prescribe
exactly what is needed in the way
of fertilizers to make up its de-
ficiencies.

SUNDAY EVENING
PROGRAMS,
OF VARIETY

ISABEL S. GORDON
. .. to discuss teaching

7 P.M.
Exploring the World of
Ideas and Relationships

3 3
Erase Tummy
A .' Bulge
} Instantlyl
Y..
-
1~E2

r

Conference
To Examine
Placement
"Release from the Lockstep:
The Advanced Placement Pro-
gram in English" will be the sub-
ject discussed at 4 p.m. Monday
in Aud. C, Angell Hall.
The fourth, in the "Conference
Series for Teachers of English"
speakers will be 7habel S. Gordon,
of the Bronx H, School of Sci-
ence English department. She is
also author of two books, "New
York State Syllabus for Advanced
Placement in English" and "The
Armchair Science Reader."
Prof. James W. Downer, of the
University English department,
will act as chairman for Monday's
program.
The Conference Series talks,;
given by representatives of both
high schools and colleges, focus
on examination and discussion of
key teaching problems confront-
ing the high school instructor.
Both curriculum and classroom;
problems are being emphasized in
the series in an attempt to evalu-
ate their implications for a pro-
gram in English best adapted to
modern needs.
The program next week will
deal with instruction of the Hu-
manities through. the medium of
television.

the four-year-old rebellion going.
Police say the Algerians here
are terrorized by the Nationalist
fund collectors and the vast ma-
jority would like simply to be left
alone. The Nationalists, of course,
claim otherwise.
Living in such overcrowded con-
ditions, the Algerian can confide
in no one. And French police can
offer little individual protection.
Short of Goal
The government hopes that by
breaking up the shantytowns, it
will be difficult for the National-
ists to exercise pressure. A gov-
ernment controlled construction
company was started two years
ago with a goal of providing 4,000
beds a year for Algerians.
Since it was started, however,
only 700 beds have been provided
throughout France. The expense
of the rebellion places that much
greater a burden on the French
government as it attacks its hous-
ing problem at home.
There are 120,000 Moslems in
the Paris area, of which officials
say 54,000 are in urgen t nee. of
new housing. Most of the Moslems
are honest workers, but the con-
ditions have spawned every crim-
inal element - loiterers, bootleg-
gers, petty crooks and white slave
chieftains.
Live Badly
Prostitution used to be almost
exclusively in the hands of the
Corsicans. Now the Algerians have
moved in. Pigalle and the
Champs-Elysees are the prize
neighborhoods, and gangland ri-
valry erupts into gunplay where
there is trespassing.
Most of the North Africans in
France live in cheap hotels in
what is called the "red belt," a
Communist dominated zone
around Paris. A room costs $25 a
month-which often means shar-
ing it with as many as four people,
or the bed being used three eight-
hour shifts.
Though most of France's shan-
tytowns have 'been destroyed by
authorities, some 15,000 people
still live in them. The biggest one
is in Nanterre, just outside Paris,
where 5,000 persons live.
Authorities say that no matter
what is done for the North Afri-
cans in France, problems will con-
tinue until living standards are
raised in Algeria to reduce the
flow, of immigrants into France.
In its current budget, the
French government has allowed
for 4,000 additional classrooms in
its North African state
IIOrganization
Notices
Graduate Outing Club, swimming,
July 12, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rack-
ham (N.W. entrance).
Congregational, E & R, Disciples
Guild, July 12, 7 p.m., Guild House,
524 Thompson. Speaker: Rev. E. Ed:
wards, "Religion Ain't What You Think
It Is." Ice cream party follows.
Graduate Outing Club, swimming
July 12, 2 p.m., meet in back of Rack-
ham (N.W. entrance.)
* * *
Iillel Foundation, Sun., July 12
brunch, 11 a.m., followed by swimming
at nearby lake.

By STEPHANIE ROUMELL
Jerrold Lawless, graduate stu-
dent in the woodwind department
of the music school, will give a re-
cital on the E fiat soprano and A
fiat sopranino clarinets, the first
time on campus that these two in-
struments have been used in a
public performance.
The E flat soprano clarinet is
used in this nation primarily by
symphony orchestras, but the A
fiat sopranino clarinet, an instru-
ment about the size of a cigar
with the high voice of the piccolo,
is rarely used in this country at
all. This smallest of the clarinet
family gains its widest use by
foreign bands, especially in Italy.
Lawless' recital is' schedule for
8:30 p.m. today in Aud. A, Angell
Hall. He will perform Desportes's
"Trois Petits Contes" on this in-
strument, and on the E fiat clar-
inet he will play Francoeur's "Si-
cilienne and Rifaudon," Caval-
lini's "Adagio-Tarantella," Barat's
"Chant Slave," Avon's "Prelude
and Rigaugon," Milhaud's "Sona.
tine, and Ibert's "Cinq Pieces En
'Trio."
Lawless, who studies clarinet
under Associate Professor of Band
and Instruments William Stub-
bins, has been preparing for his
recital for over a year. He has
transcribed and arranged the
pieces he will play, since they were
not composed originally for the E
flat soprano or A flat sopranino
clarinets.
The recital Is part of Lawless'
work toward his master's degree,
which he plans to receive by the
end of the summer. He will be ac-
companied by Ruth Biggersgaff on
the piano and John Mohler on the
clarinet -with Paul Leyman on the
bassoon assisting him.
DALY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Homemaking/Lang.).
Quincy, Mich - Chem./Biol.; Guid-
ance (boys); 2nd grade.
Sprngport, Mich. - HS English; JH
Soc. Stud./Asst. Coach; Elementary.
Sterling, Il. - HS, Latin.
Urbana, TlI. - Elementary; Remedial
Reading: Conversational French; Arith/
Sci. Specialist; Teacher/Consultant for
the gifted; HS. French; JHS Gen. Sl.;
EMI teacher for JHS; Eem. 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.
There will be a representative from
Fontana, Calif., at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on Wed., July 15 to Inter-
view teachers for the 1959-0 school
year. The fields are: Kindergarten; Ear-
ly and later Elementary; Girls PE; HS
Librarian; JHS Science; Mentally Re-
tarded. For appointments contact the
Bureau of Appts., 3528 Admin. Bldg,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
Albion Malleable Iron Co., Albion,
Mich. Industrial Editor to work on
house organ which is a function of the
personnel department. Will also help
in the personnel offices. Man with B.A.
in Journalism or have experience on
university publications or other publi-
cations. Would prefer a new or recent
graduate.
City of Detroit, Mich. Civil Service
Commission announces examinations
for the following positions: Social Case
Worker, Sr. Social Case Worker, Tech-
nicians (Engrg., Male and Female),
Student Architectural Engrg., Student
Civil Engrg., Student Electrical Engrg.,
Survey Asst. (Male), Jr. City Planner,
Intermediate City Planner, Sr. City
Planner, Jr. Architectural Engrg., Jr.
Civil Engrg. Jr. Electrical Engrg., Jr.
Mechanical Engrg., Jr. S t r u c t u r a 1
Engrg,. Asst. Civil Engrg., Asst. Electri-
cal. Sanitary, Mechanical and Structur-
al Engrgs., Sr. Asst. Civil, Sanitary, and
Structural Engrgs., Assoc. Civil and
Structural Engrgs., Construction In-
spector, Sr. Industrial Hygienist, Asst.
Industrial.HygienistsaSr. Asst. Indus-
trial Hygienist, Jr. Chemist (Male), Sr.
Chemist (General and Food and
Drugs), Marine Museum Exhibitor,
Floriculture Asst., Firstsand Second Op.
erating Engrgs., Refrigeration Equip-
ment Operator, Boiler Operator (Low

and High Pressure)
For further information concerning
any 'of the above positions, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 4001 Admin.,
Ext. 3371.
Say You Saw It
In The Daily

Complete line of HiFi components
including kits; complete service on
radio, phonographs and HiFi equip-
ments.
HI Fl STUDIO
1317 South University
1 block east at Campus Theatre
Phone NO 8-7942
X2
BUSINESS SERVICES
COMPUTING, statistical analysis, IBM
650 programming performed for any
field. NO 5-6713. J17
REWEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
NO 2-4647. J5
TYPING, all kinds done professionally,
reasonable rates, will call for and
deliver. NO 5-6713. J14
TYPING: Thesis. Term papers, reason-
able rates. Prompt service. NO 8-7590.
Jl1l
FOR TODAY'S breakfast why not buy
some lox, cream cheese, bagels, onion
rolls, or assorted Danish pastry? Plan
ahead also . . . later in the week
we'll have smoked whitefish, gefitle
fish, kosher soups, pastrami, and
corned beef. Shop at Ralph's for these
delicious foods.
RALPH'S MARKET
709 Packard N02-3175
J3
Phone NO 2-4786
for Michigan Daily
Classified Ads

FOR RENT
DELUXE 3 room furnished apartment
includes heat and water. Semi-private
bath facilities. $90 a month. NO
2-9020. C27
4 ROOMS, first floor, across from Rack-
ham. $100- a month. Unfurnished.
Available August 1st. NO 3-2836.
C26
FOR RENT first semester only-Pro-
fessor's attractive 2 bedroom home.
Professional or grad student couple
or women wanted. Everything fur-
nished including gas. Near Ann Arbor
High School. Pricediscussed at inter
view. Call NO 3-8473 afternoons. C25
3 ROOM large apartment to share with
one person. One block from campus.
$40 a month. Call after 5 P.M., NO
3-7393. C24
ROOMS FOR RENT for girls. %/, block
from campus. 1218 Washtenaw. NO
8-7942 for arrangements. C12
ROOMS FOR MEN: Quiet. Campus area.
Linens furnished. Low rent. NO 3-4747.
C15
ONE BLOCK from campus, modern apts.
514 So. Forest. NO 8-7089 or 3-3280.
C1
MUSICAL MDSE.,
RADIOS, REPAIRS
Try Hammond's new play time plan.
Includes organ in your home for 30
days with 6 free lessons in our
studio for only $25. Rent a Spinet
piano of your own choice-$10 per
month.
GRI NNELL'S

i

Typewriter RENTALS-
ALL MAKES
SPECIAL RATES TO SUMMER STUDENTS
Dealer for A. B Dick Mimeographs and Supplies
MORRILLS

314 South State

Phone NO 3-2481

I

322 S. Main

NOW
DIAL NO 2-2513

NOTE TIME SCHEDULE
SHOWSAT 12:30 -3:10 -- 6:00 --8:56

NO 2-5667

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .80 2.00 2.96
3 .96 2.40 3.55
4 1.12 2.80 4.14
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily
Phone NO 2-4786
TRANSPORTATION
WOULD LIKE female rider to Texas
during first week of August. Call
NO 2-7386 after 6 P.M. 06
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Brick house. 3 bedrooms,
separate dining room, full basement,
garage. Charming yard with small
brick patio, large trees, shrubs and
flowers. Friendly, young neighbor-
hood. 2 blocks from elementary school.
House is clean and like new. Includes
dishwasher, draperies, blinds. Call NO
2-0849. B10
ALLSTATE scooter and one Italian
motorbike. One Underwood type-
writer and Stromberg-Carlson speak-
er encloser. NO 3-6520. B8
FOR SALE: % ton quiet, 'automatic
room air conditioner. Used 3 months.
Call NO 3-0047 after 5. B8
HELP WANTED
MEAL JOB available.:Contact house
manager at NO 2-8312. H
WANTED: Part time secretary. Hours
flexible. Pleasant surroundings. For a
non-profit organization. State quali-
fications, age and experience in first
letter. Write to The "Michigan Daily,
Box 63. H8
CAR SERVICE, ACCESSORIES
C-TED STANDARD SERVICE
Friendly service is our business.
Atlas tires, batteries and accessor-
ies. Warranted & guaranteed. See
us for the best price on new &
used ,tires. Road service-mechanic
on duty.
"You expect more from Standard
and you get itl"
1220 S. University at Forest
NO 8-9168
82
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
Bumping and Painting
2007 South State NO 2-3350

F DIAL NO 2-
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MHUR OCOMMELP
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PERSONAL
Donna:
Happy July 13, 1959.
Bill
LESSONS in singing and speal
Carol F. Westerman, NO 8-6584.
USED CARS
TRIUMPH. 1954 TR 2. Radio and x
er, excellent condition. Call NO 3-
'59 RENAULT $1,575
Mich. European Car Corp.
Liberty at Ashley NO 5-5
1953 STUDEBAKER, 6 cylinder
overdrive. $200. See between 5-6
at 510 Lawrence, apt. 6.

A

-'

I

I T pwaM~h

From the most grippin
and dramatic best-seller
. PETER FINCH
DAME EDITH EVANS OAME PEGGY ASICRO"T
DEAN DAGGER SCKfEfABy w0001 uvmScg
nnuM syHENRY BLANKE *taB wEDzNom
v*vwLRT a WARNER BRI
SHOWS AT
1:.003:40.6:20-910

I

...........
------------------------------

and JOSEPH N. WELCH as Judge Weaver

GEORGE C. SCOTT/ORSON BEAN7RUSS'BROWN7MURRAY HAMILTON/BROOKS WEST screenplay by WENDELLt.MAYES
from the best-seller by ROBERT TRAVER photography-by SAM LEAVITT production designed by BORIS LEVEN produced and,
(directed by. OTTO PREMINGER/a Columbia releaser mic by Duke Ztihgtow *

" {

Oily$

NOW"

PANTIE GIRDLE

1.00

A $4i'

E
TV

Original!

ENDS
NIGHT I
LAND OF and

DIAL
NO 8-6416

The incomparable Answer*l Plush-backed elastic
bands follow the body's natural structure, gently

HELEN

THE PHAROAHS OF TROY

for the rest of the summer session

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