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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.

October 15, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-15

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

" TT1 'MCfIGAN iDAISY-V

WEDNSAYOT~htf,-!

Lecture Course Will Include
Three Discussions of Drama

At least one number pertaining
to the theatre has been presented
each year in the Oratorical Asso-
ciation's Lecture Course, but this
year, three such performances will
be given.
John Mason Brown, Jacques
Cartier and Jane Cowl will each
present a phase of dramatic life
this season.
Brown, associate editor of the
Saturday Review of Literature
Engineers Will
Convene Here
Engineering students from all
over the country will gatherhere
Friday and Saturday for the an-
nual conference of the Engineer-
ing College Magazines Associated
at the Union.
"We are expecting representa-
tives from 30 colleges to attend the
ECMA convention," Phil Stem-
mer, editor of the Michigan Tech-
nic, announced.

and leading dramatic critic of
Broadway, will give his second
performance here, Jan. 22, when
he presents "Broadway in Review."
His comments on plays, actors and
the theatre world in general, last
year, created requests for a re-
peat performance.
Styles of acting from the days
of the early Greek theatre to the
present are included in the pre-
sentation of Jacques Cartier, "one
man theatre." Cartier dresses in
authentic costume for every pe-
riod presented. He will appear
here Nov. 3..
Jane Cowl, one of the great la-
dies of the theatre, will present
her lecture-recitals, Nov. 25.
Sketches from such plays as "The
Road to Rome," "First Lady,"
"Twelfth Night," and "Common
Clay," Will be included in her per-
formance.
FHA Official To Talk
Harry M. Steffey, Assistant
State Director of the Federal
Housing Administration in Michi-
gan, will speak to a business ad-
ministration school real estate
class at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 132, Hutchins Hall.

Turtle Photos
Show Mother
Hatch Eggs
Closeups of a mother snapping
turtle hatching her eggs, and the
living result of her 104-day labors,
a one and a half inch long snap-
per, are a part of the George Re-
serve Exhibit on the first floor
rotunda of the University Mu-
seum.
The exhibit is based on field
work done by members of the
zoology department at the Col.
Edwin S. George Reserve, the
University's outdoor laboratory of
natural history located near
Pinckney.
Long-time research on the fluc-
tuation of bird populations has
been carried on at the Reserve
by Prof. George M. Sutton. Ex-
periments have led him to be-
lieve that, by a long chain of
events, seasonal variation in water
supply controls the number of
birds within the area.
"Water makes possible the
growth of foliage, insects increase
as the foliage increases and the
birds eat the insects," Prof. Sutton
said. He explained that in a dry
season like 1936 or 1946 foliage
may not develop as fully as it
should, resulting in fewer insects.
The lack of insects may turn the
birds to another area and the pop-
ulation goes down.
"Over-abundance 'of deer may
cut down the number of birds too.
The deer eat the foliage and birds
which depend on the shelter pro-
vided by shrubbery cannot nest,"
he said.
Although foxes prey principally
on mice and other small mammals,
they may also decimate the popu-
lation of wild ducks and grouse he
believes.

Student Conduct Regulations
Re-Listed for Clarification

Following is a statement re-
leased to The Daily through the
Office of Student Mfairs.
At a meeting today of represen-
tatives of the Men's Residence
Halls, fraternities, sororities, and
of the Dean of Women's Office as
well as of the Office of Student
Affairs, the following regulations
were approved. These points were
also read at a meeting of the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs and
unanimously approved as repre-
senting a realistic clarification
and liberalization of existing reg-
ulations:
1. That women students may
visit at University Men'snResi-
dence Halls daily between the
hours of 3:00 and 10:30 p.m. This
privilege is granted because of the
presence of Resident Advisers and
House Directors.
2. That, in fraternities that
have house mothers who have
been approved by the Office of
Student Affairs, women students
may call at regularly scheduled
hours which are agreed upon be-
tween the fraternity, the house
mother, and the Office of Student
Affairs-such hours to be regis-
tered at the Office of Student Af-
fairs. During such periods, no ad-
ditional chaperones beside the
house mother will be required.
3. That women callers in men's
residences, including fraternities,
will be restricted to the main'floor
of the residence or fraternity.
4. That, at fraternities without
house mothers, no special privi-
leges affecting women callers can
be granted. The privileges which
such houses now enjoy are:
a. Guest dinners-from 5:30 to
8:00 p.m. for week-day dinners
and 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. for Sunday
dinners.
b. Exchange dinners-from 5:30

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to 8:00 p.m. for week-day dinners
and 1:00 to 3:00 p.m. for Sunday
dinners.
c. Pre-football-game luncheons
--from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.
d. Post football-game receptions
from 5:00 to 7:00 p.m.
For the general information of
all students the following Specific
Standards of Conduct, adopted by
the University Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct, are printed again:
"The presence of women guests
in men's residences, except for ex-
change and guest dinners or for
social events approved by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, is not per-
mitted. (This regulation obvious-
ly does not apply to mothers of
members.) Effective February,
1947.
"Exchange and guest dinners
must be announced to the Office
of Student Affairs at least one day,
in advance of the scheduled date,
and are approved, chaperoned or
unchaperoned, provided that they
are confined to the hours 5:30
p.m. to 8:00 p.m. for week day din-
ners, and 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m. for
Sunday dinners. Exchange din-
ners are defined as meals in men's
residences and women's residences
attended by representative groups
of members of approved organiza-
tions of the other sex; guest din-
ners are defined as meals in men's
residences and women's resi-
dences attended by guests of the
other sex who may or may not be-
long to University organizations.
"The use or presence of intoxi-
cating liquors in student quarters
has a tendency to impair student
morale, and is contrary to the best
interests of the students and of
the University and is not permit-
ted. Effective July, 1947.
"Student organizations are ex-
pected to take all responsible
measures to promote among their
members conduct consistent with
good morals and good taste, and to
endeavor by all reasonable means
to insure conformity with the
foregoing standards of conduct.
"The Board of Regents'of the
University has formulated specific
standards of conduct as follows:
"Resolved that it be the senti-
ment of the Regents that the Sen-
ate Committee on Student Af-
fairs will be justified in abolish-
ing any student function at which
conditions arise that are injuri-
ous to the good name of the Uni-
versity. (Regents' Proceedings,
May, 1923, p. 800.)"
(These appeared in the Daily
Official Bulletin September 26, 27,
and 28, and October 1, 3, 4, 8, 10,
and 11.)

Navy College
Petitions Due
November 10
Students who are interested in
the Navy College Program must
fill out their application forms'
and mail them to the Naval Ex-
amining Section in New Jersey by
Nov. 10, according to Lt. Colonel
Sabol, Associate Professor of Naval
Science and Tactics.
This program it was pointed
out by Colonel Sabol, is not re-
stricted to high school students.
It is also open to students in their
first and second year of college.
If a student is accepted, he is
eligible for four years of college
training regarless of how many
credits he has in college. The Navy
will give him a living allowance
of $600 a year and also pay for
his tuition, books and fees, Col-
onel Sabol said.
Course requirements include
one course in naval science each
year, plus two summer cruises and
one summer of aviation indoctri-
nation.
Upon graduation, the student is
commissioned as an officer in the
Navy or Marine Corps and is re-
quired to serve two years on ac-
tive duty. After completion of this
tour of duty the student may
choose to remain in the service
as a career officer, or he may
transfer to the reserve.
Read and Use
P~lL ra.. Fl-S

Campus Highlights
Carillon Progran . . . under the auspices of Michigan
Christian Fellwwship.
Prof. Percival Price will present C F wh
another in his series of carillon EngineeringtTalk .
recitals at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow. J. Kemp will address the first
Compositions by Handel, Mas- fall meeting of AIE --IRE at 7:30
senet, and Bishop will be includ- p.m. today in Rm. 348, West En-
ed on his program, as well as a gineering Building, on the topic
Sonata for Carillon and Strauss's of "Magnetic Recording,"
Blue Danube Waltzes. The lecture and an accompany-
* * * ing movie will be presented in con-
Chess Club Meeting junction with the demonstration
of several wire recorders by Rich-
The Student Chess Club will ard V. Hammer, '48E.
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. * * *
302 of the Union. Guild Refresher...
Wesleyan Guild will have its
Christiaity Series .regular midweek refresher at 4
"Is Man Self-Sufficient-Je- p.m. today in the Methodist
rusalfm versus Athens" will be Church lounge followed by a bull
the third in a series of five session to which freshmen are
talks on Christianity to be given especially invited.
by Bob Finley, University of All those interested in singing
Chicago divinity student, at in the Guild choir are urged to
7:30 p.m. today in Lane Hall, come to practice at 7 p.m. today.
Ct iTAGE INN
312 East William -- Next to Campus Bike Shop

i"

V

Patrice
MUNSEL
CONCERT and
OPERA STAR

Deliciously different Indian foods served every evening' and
Sunday noon in addition to tasty, h6me-cooked
American meals.
LUNCHEONS and SANDWICHES SERVED 11:30-1:30
DINNERS 5:00-8:00 - Closed Mondays

.1 ne Liuty ftasstttJeas

:....

+ Classified Advertising +

Ago%

FOR SALE

MISCELLANEOUS

K&E Log Log Slide Rule for sale. Call BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY for student.
Claude Batuk, 5400, after 7:00 p.m. )75 39 coin' operated radios for sale. Pos-
C__audeBatuk,__4___,___ter_7:___pm. )5 sible location for 25. 22995. )47

1947-48 LECTURlE COURSE
FIFTH NUMBER
Your Chance To See
"INSIDE RUSSIA TODAY"
with
JULIEN BRYAN
One Hour and Twenty Minutes
of Motion Pictures in Color
Superb films made in 1947 on his 9th trip since 1930
to the Soviet Union. He spent three months of the
harsh Soviet winter observing the work of UNRRA.
Collective farms - Churches and Synagogues -
Bombed-out Factories-Ruined, Universities-Rus-
sian Home Life-All Come to Life Under His Magic
Camera
A "MUST" IF YOU WISH TO KNOW AND
UNDERSTAND THE SOVIET' UNION TODAY
SEASON TICKETS NOW ON SALE
Complete Course, 7 Headline Speakers-
$6.60, $5.40, $4.20 (tax incl.)
Box Office Open 10-1, 2-5 daily except Saturday P.M. and Sunday
HILL AUDITORIUM

b
4

a

35e
until

P7trice Munsel
SAT., OCT. 18,
8 30 P.M.
Chicago
Symphony
Sunday, Oct. 26
Tickets, $3.00, $2.40,
$1.80, $1.50, at the
offices of University
Musical Society, Burton
Memorial Tower.

r

5 r.W

NOW
MICIGAN

Seats Now TODAY
On Saleat OLY
Box Office .Wednesday
October 22
ONLY ANN ARBOR ENGAGEMENT
TWO PERFORMANCES Matinee 3:15-Evening 8:00
k T ht THEATRE GUILD presents
LAU QENCE
OLIVIER
in William Shakespeare's
in Technicolor
JKL3S5A aBRU.UNITED ARTISTS
PRICES: Mat. 90c & $1.20, Eve. $1.20 -
& $1.80 (tax included) c *i
HILL AUDITORIIM plc,,, SI
-

ROYAL Portable typewriter, good con-
dition. Also two good used hotplates.
Call 2-7412, 12-1 p.m. )72
TWO MEN'S SUITS, size 38-39, 1 rain-
coat, good condition. Call 9723 after
6 p.m. )18
ACCORDIAN, 4 shift Italian "Mores-
chi" for sale. Any reasonable offer
accepted. Phone 2-2366, 1-5 p.m. )5
RADIO, 5-tube Delco broadcast, short-
wave bands. Plays like new. Price
$15.00. Phone 2-2366, 1-5 p.m. )57
JAVA SPARROWS, society, strawberry,
and zebra finches, canaries, and para-
keets. 562 South 7th, phone 5330. )40
1942 SCHULT HOUSETRAILER, excel-
lent condition. Completely equipped.
Priced to sell. See R. H. Copithorn,
1022 S. Forest, Ann Arbor or A. Sel-
leck, 953 Michigan Ave., Ypsilanti.
GRAY flannel winter coat, medium size,
excellent condition. Call 2-5631. Vir-
ginia Moore. ) 54
ONE cabinet model radio, one table
model combination, one cabinet mod-
el combination. Call 4489. )15
Conn tenor sax, gold lacquer, good con-
dition. Phone 2-5553 (Denny Booth)
after 6:15 p.m. )19
JEEP-Army surplus-16,000 miles-per-
fect mechanical condition - $750.
Phone Bodinger, Ypsi 9255, 8-9 p.m.
or card to West Lodge, Ypsi. )21
LOST AND FOUND
LOST Friday, Football Ticket Sec. 25,
Row 59, Seat 12. Please call Kim 9027.
Reward. )73
LOST: Raincoat. Last Wednesday from
2215 Angell. Phone Ted K. at 2-7365
or return to English Office. )67
LOST-Brown leather wallet, King Cole
Dance. Please return valuables, Jackie
Heyman, 261 Jordan Hall. Reward )68
LOST-Lady's gold Bulova wrist watch.
Campus area. Call Jeanne Lindsey,
2-2281. Reward. )26
LOST-Bag containing 6 stockings, be-
tween Arcade Bookstores and Helen
Newberry. Ida Semerjian. Call 22591.
)36
BONE-RIMMED GLASSES on campus
Friday night. Reward. Phone 2-4401.
27 Wenley. )66
SQUARE-FACED ELGIN wristwatch
with black leather spring band -
probably in Natural Science Building
Saturday evening. Return to For-
estry School Office. Reward. )43
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOM for single male student. In-
quire at apt. 5, 413 Forest. 8-10
p.m. ) 65

BUSINESS SERVICES
STUDENT WASHING and IRONING by
experienced laundress. Phone 5193.
)62
HORSES BOARDED. $30 - $40. The
Hackamore. 3351 N. Maple Rd. Phone
25-8207. )24
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop.
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
MEN'S USED Clothing bought and sold
at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )45
WANTED
WANTED-One or two tickets to the
Northwestern game. Call Joe Marble
at 2-6824. )55
HOOT MON - An optimistic Scotch-
man hopes he can find 2 Minnesota
tickets and 30 Ohio State tickets. Got
any tips, trades or transactions? Call
McGregor at 4546 between 5:30 and
6 any day. )46
URGENTLY NEEDED: One ticket of
any variety to Minnesota game.
J. F. Judge, Law Club, D-22. )30
BAWLIN' BOB screams for 2-3 tickets
for Minnesota. Bonus. Bob Wagner
at 2-2800 after 5. )60
WANTED to purchase two or more tick-
ets for Minnesota game. Call Claude
Batuk, 5400 after 7:00 p.m. )74
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to New York City October
19th. Two passengers to share ex-
penses. Occupant 1162 Ware Court,
Willow Run. )69
POLONIA PRANCE
Polonia Club Open House
for Students
Place-International Center
Date-Saturday, Oct. 18
Time-8:30 P.M.
What To Wear-Jeans
DANCING GAMES
REFRESHMENTS
NO CHARGE

4.4

m

14

w:

I Ii

COMING!!

IN PERSON!!

4
I

FRED WARING
AND HIS
PENNSYLVANIANS
sponsored by the
University of Michigan Men's Glee Club
at Hill Auditorium
October 31 and November 1,°1947 8:30 P.M.
(Use this convenient form for ordering concert tickets)
University of Michigan
Men's Glee Club
Michigan Union
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Enclosed find check or money order for $..........
for tickets to the Fred Waring concert-number, performance
and section as indicated below.

Continuous from 1 P.M.
-- Last Times Today

I

$1.00 RENTS big utility trailer at
Ann Arbor Trailer Co. Open
nings, 3304 Platt Rd. 25-9931.

East
eve-
)33

HELP WANTED
WANTED-Men or women pinsetters at
Women's Athletic Buiding bowling
alleys. Evenings 7:00-9:00. Call Marge
Dangel, 2-4561 after 4:00. )70
STENOGRAPHER - Steady, part-time
work. Call 7715 for appointment. )71
WE HAVE JOBS for men and women,
days and nights. Most urgent need
for men. Days-main kitchen help,
stock man, and receiving man. Nights
-orderlies 3:3-12 midnight. 12 p.m.

4i
t

11

Friday, Oct. 31, 8:30 P.M.

Saturday, Nov. 1, 8:30 P.M.

-I Starts Thursday

I ii

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