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October 20, 1948 - Image 2

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PAGE TWO,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ftbNESDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1948

PAG TW---NSAOCO~l 2.14

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of
the Assistant t, the President, Room
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the
day preceding publication (11:00
a.m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 20, 1948
VOL. LIX, No. 26
Notices
Principal - Freshman Confer-
ence: Instructors of classes which
include freshmen are requested
not to schedule blue books for the
morning of Tuesday, Nov. 9, in
order that freshmen may be avail-
able for conferences with their
high school principals attending
the twentieth annual Principal-
Freshman Conference.
Platoon Leaders Class, Marine
Corps Reserve All members are
asked to contact Captain Valente,
USMC, at North Hall, Wednesday,
Thursday, or Friday, 1-3 p.m.,
with regard to deferment from Se-.
lective Service.
Men's organized. house groups
are authorized to entertain wom-
n guests to hear radio broadcasts
of the Minnesota game between
2:30 and 6:30 p.m., Sat., Oct. 23.
Groups planning this ent'ertai-
ment must notify the Office of
Student Affairs and must receive
the approval of chaperons not
later than Thursday noon, Oct.
21.
Approved student sponsored so-
cial events for the coming week-
end:
October 22
Alpha Gamma Delta, Congre-
gational Disciples Guild, Hiawa-
tha Club, Phi Delta Chi,CSigma
Chi, Toledo Club.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
-- Last Times Today -
starg .
IianBend.ClareTrevorCIa esBdcdord
ALU OA iST TSSRO UCION
i ~ -Starts Thursday
She was

October 23
Adams House, Alpha Delta Phi,
Alpha Epsilon Phi, Alpha Kappa
Kappa, Alpha Tau Omega, Beta
Theta Pi, Betsy Barbour, Chi Phi.
Delta Chi, Delta Kappa Epsilon,
Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Tau Del-
ta, Greene House, Hawaii Club,
Kappa Sigma, Lloyd House, Lu-
theran St. Assoc., Phi Kappa Psi,
Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Iota Alpha,
Phi Kappa Tau, Phi Rho Sigma,
Phi Sigma Kappa, Sigma Alpha
Epsilon, Sigma Phi, Theta Delta
Chi, Theta Xi.
October 24
Alpha Phi, Sherman House.
The Following League House
house-mothers who serve break-
fast and/or dinner have space for
women students who wish to ap-
ply to them:
Mrs. H. G. Benson, 433 May-
nard, 8239; Mrs. Pauline Elliott,
1027 E. University, 2-5147; Mrs.
H. W. Freeman, 1805 Washtenaw,
9764; Mrs. Frank Gucker, 849
Tappan, 7379; Mrs. Ann James,
604 Madison, 4489; Mrs. Lulu B.
Kelly, 503 Monroe, 5480; Mrs. P.
M. Keusch, 422 Hamilton Place,
7672; Mrs. Betty O'Connor, 1402
Hill Street. 2-4143; Mrs. Ralph
Shaefer, 602 Lawrence, 9268; Mrs.
Alma Yost, 328 E. William, 2841;
Mrs. Beverley Backhus, 1316 Hill
Street, 2-9180.
Student Schedule for Train to
Minnesota game:
Friday, October 22.
Leave Ann Arbor 8:48 a.m., EST
Arrive Chicago 1:00 p.m., CT
Leave Chicago
(Burlington), 3:15 p.m.. CT
Arrive Minneapolis 10:30 p.m., CT
Sunday, October 24.
Leave Minneapolis 7:30 a.m., CT
Arrive Chicago 2:40 p.m., CT
Leave Chicago 4:00 p.m., CT
Arrive Ann Arbor 9:39 p.m. EST
Registration for Teaching and
General Positions.
Students who were unable to at-
tend the registration meetings are
advised that material for regis-
tering with the University Bureau
of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information may be secured,
through Friday, Oct. 22 201
Mason Hall. Those graduating in
February, June and August, 1949,
should register this week. There is
no charge for registering with the
Bureau at this time.
After the registration period is
closed a late fee of $1 will be
charged by the University. It is
important to register this week as
employers are already asking for

recommendations and interviews
will begin about November first.
After this week registration
blanks may not be taken out un-
til after November 15.
Lectures
University Lecture: "The Mid-
dle East and the International
Scene." Dr. J. S. Badeau, Presi-
dent of the American University
at Cairo; auspices of the Inter-
national Center and the Division
of the Social Sciences.-8 p.m., Fri.,
Oct. 22, Rackham Amphitheatre.
American Chemical Society Lec-
ture: Mr. Ernest C. Crocker, of
Arthur D. Little and Company,
will speak on "The Chemistry of
Perfumes and Flavors" 8 p.m., Fri.,
Oct. 22, Rm. 1300 Chemistry Bldg.
Public invited. y
Academic Notices
Freshman-Sophomore Forestry
Conference: 7:30 p.m., Thurs.,
Oct. 21, Rm. 2039 Natural Science
Bldg. Prof. Robert Craig will
speak on "A Forester's Hobby"
(illustrated by Kodachrome
slides).
Doctoral Examination for Jo-
seph Wilmer Menge, Education;
thesis: "An Experimental Study of
Sampling Procedure for the De-
termination of Achievement Test
Norms in a City School System,"
2 p.m., Wed.. Oct. 20, East Council.
Room, Rackham Building. Chair-
man, Clifford Woody.
Aerodynamics Seminar: 4-6 p.m.
Wed., Oct. 20, Rm. 1508 E. Engi-
neering Bldg. Topic: Discussion
of papers reviewed to date.

HOPWOOD PRIZE PLA Y:

Author Awaits 'Summer Solstice' Debut

v -

LEGION FUN MAKERS-This flying jalopy of Voiture 612, of the
Lawrenceburg, Ind., American Legion post, makes its upended
appearance in the Forty and Eight parade at the Legion's national
convention at Miami, Fla. Crowds lined Biscayne Boulevard to
watch the fun-makers.
Jet Propulsion Industry Offers
New Careers for Engineers
"Since the war, the manufac- ployes, but primarily in the elec-

By JIM BROWN
It isn't just the actors who suf-
fer opening night jitters.
"I'm sure I will be sitting on the
edge of my seat on the opening
night," said Robert Shedd, the au-
thor of the Speech Iepartment's
initial fall play production, "Sum-
mer Solstice," when asked if he
was nervous about the success of
his play.
ALTHOUGH HE felt that the
first week of tryouts was some-
what discouraging, Shedd reports
that he is regaining much of his
lost courage as next Thursday's
opening performance draws near-
er. Watching the cast grow into
their parts has been particularly
interesting to him.
When asked what inspired
him to write the play, Shedd,
who is a teaching fellow in the
English Department, said it
suddenly occurred to him that
no one had ever written about
the people who come to a uni-
versity in the summer for post
graduate study.
Although he spent several sum-
mers here at Michigan and the
setting in the play may bear some
vague resemblance to this campus,
Shedd emphasizes the fact that
the university in which the play's
action is centered is typical of any
large school in the country.
* * *
HE POINTS out that few un-
dergraduates realize what actually
goes on after they leave college for
their summer vacations, but adds
that none of the characters are
patterned after real persons here
on campus.
"Summer Solstice" was writ-
ten by Shedd for a creative writ-
ing course; English 297 and 298,

under Prof. Kenneth Rowe last
year.
A Hopwood prize winner in last
year's contest, the play was chos-
en as one of the play production
series because the University feels
that the best way for a person to
learn to write plays is to see them
actually produced.
* * * .
SHEDD SAYS that several
changes were necessary in the
script when he saw the staging
difficulties develop. A major job

FOREIGN SYMPHONIES RETURN:
French Orchestra To Give
Concert at Hill Monday Night

was cutting the play to fit the av-
erage two hour playing time of a
comedy. "In the process of cut-
ting," Shedd says, "the play has
been vastly improved."
When asked about future play-
writing plans, Shedd said that he
is now considering three new
ideas, none of which he expects
to use until after he finishes work
on the Ph.D. He hopes sometime
to live in Australia or New Zeal-
and for a few years and possibly
for the rest of his life.

ture of jet propulsion engines has
expanded so as to be definitely a
field in itself," according to C. D.
Pence, of the Detroit office of the
Westinghouse Electric Corpora-
tion.
Mr. Pence, one of whose jobs it
is to keep in contact with the Uni-
versity, was here yesterday to in-
terview Graduate Aero and Me-
chanical Engineering students
who are leaving in February, 1949.
* *' *.
HIS COMPANY is interested inf
nearly all types of technical em-

trical mechanical, and aero en-[
gineers because of their impor-
tance in the new jet propulsion
fields.
Although his company has
been interviewing Michigan and
other college engineering stu-
dents for the past 40 years, this
is the first time that aero stu-
dents have been questioned.
He said that public information
concerning jet propulsion is lim-
ited, and what is known has been
released in the past five years.

Concert-goers lucky enough to
hold tickets for the French Or-
chestre National's program here
Monday evening, will be: among
the first Americans to hear a for-
eign symphony since Toscanini's
La Scala ensemble toured the
country in 1920.
The Orchestre National, found-
ed in 1'934, will be under the di-
rection of Charles Muench, dis-
tinguished French musician, who
took over the conductorship when
the symphony resumed operations
after the French Liberation.
Hindu Association
Mr. and Mrs. Watumal, spon-
sors of one of the foremost edu-
cational trusts in the country,
will be honored at a reception by
the Hindustan Students Associa-
tion at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Union.
The Watumal Foundation has
been offering scholarships to In-
dian students for higher educa-
tion, and exchange professorships
to eminent scholars.

HIGHLIGHTING each perform-
ance on the orchestra's American
tour will be a new toccata com-
posed this summer by Walter Pis-
ton expressedly for the French
group.
Member musicians, whose
lives, like those of all Freflch-
men, were thrown into confu-
sion by World War II, reorgan-
ized in the Free French Zone
and finally returned to Paris
under close surveillance of
Nazi occupation forces.
When the city was liberated,
the orchestra was ready and able
to return to its position as one of
the continents foremost sym-
phonies.
Since that time, the Orchestre
National has completed several
tours in various European coun-
tries. The symphony began its
American tour Oct. 14, armed with
Piston's new toccata and the
knowledge that it is the first for-
eign orchestra to attract the n~a-
tion's concert-goers in 28 years.

Bacteriology Seminar: 8
(Continued on Page 4)

p.m.,

Give to the Red Feather
Give-Give More;

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FOR SALE1
TWO BURNER Hot Plate. Used two
months. $10. Call 2-9259 after 3:45. )54
1940 Packard, new motor, excellent con-
dition. $900. 931 Greenwood. 8156. )52
1930 Model A. R. M. Fisher. Univ. Ext.
2168 or 1880 Packard Rd. )42
GREAT DANES, age 4 months, vac-
cinated, AKC registered, reasonably
priced. Ph. 2-4801. 1816 Frieze Ave. )34
ZENITH Transoceanic Portable Radio.
New battery. Perfect condition. Call
2-9702 after 5 p.m. )47
TICKET to Minnesota game without
transportation. Call Merrill Miller,
2-8182. )49
RADIO-Three-way portable, all-wave
Zenith Transoceanic. Sacrifice. Ph.
4191, Erwin Schroem, 210 S. Fifth. )51
2 TICKETS to Minnesota game with
transportation on Wolverine Special.
going for $50.00. )56
CAMERA, Meteor, flash, case, light in-
dicator, other accessories, used one
month, half price. Ph. 8975. )48
PLYMOUTH Convertible, 1938. 18 miles
to gallon. 2 year old Dodge engine.
Heater. $350. Ph. 6578. )45
NEW 4 Room Bungalow, large utility
and bath, near bus route to campus.
Must sell. Call Ypsi 3562W-1. )53
SKIRT, SWEATER 'N BLOUSE SCOOPS
for the ideal way to stretch
your wardrobe.
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP ) l
TYPEWRITER-Factory Rebuilt. Guar-
anteed 1 year. Also language type
machine, $50 and up. Portables.
Aero Radio, 335 S. Main. )28
BABY PARAKEETS for training to
talk $6 each. Canaries, bird supplies
and cages. Mrs. Rufrins, 562 South 7th.
)18
FUR COAT-Lovely silverblue muskrat.
Annis. Like new. Size 16. New style.
Selling below half original price. Call
2-9538. )23
BEAUTIFUL Schwinn Lightweight. 3
speeds, hand brakes, generator, lights.
In perfect condition. An $80 value
for $39.50. Call 2-7809. )55
MICHIGAN
ENDING TONIGHT
fh iea dOon theI4AN&
S''aPANIC 0onthe PR4III rI

ANGORA SWEATERS
White - Pink - Blue - Green
Short Sleeve Pullovers - $5.95
RANDALL'S
306 South State Street

J)3

HAYWOOD-WAKEFIELD maple coffee
table, army tan custom tailored half-
coat and green blouse, size 40-42 short,
for sale cheap. Excellent condition.
Call 8403 evenings. )43
BUSINESS SERVICES
Motion Picture
PHOTOGRAPHY
COMPLETE
SCRIPT TO SCREEN SERVICE
1507 White St. Phone 8975 )6B
KNITTING done at home. Sweaters,
mittens, etc. Call Ypsi 3530J2. )7B
ALTERATIONS - Restyling - Custom
clothes, Hildegarde Shoppe, 109 E.
Washington, Telephone 2-4669. )lB
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Ph. 2-9020. )3B
BOUGHT AND SOLD-Men's used
clothing by Ben the Tailor at Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )5B'
ROYAL TYPEWRITERS
Standards - Portables
Sold - Rented - Repaired
We also buy used typewriters
OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE CO.
1116 S. Univ., 2-9409 111 S. 4th, 2-1213
)2B

FOR SALE
35 Cal. Remington Deer Rifle; 2 boxes
shells. $110. Ph. 2-7333 eve. )50
40 CARAT Diamond Engagement ring,
6 small diamonds; appraised $295.00,
for $250.00. Matching wedding band,
7 small diamonds; appraised $130.00,
for $100.00. Will sell either or both.
Box 146, Mich. Daily. )44
MAKE HOMEWORK A PLEASURE
By wearing one of our washable
cotton quilted Study Coats.
Pastel colors, Sizes 12-18, $5.95
COUSINS ON STATE STREET )2
JEEP in almost new condition with
weather tight aluminum cab, heater,
and 5 new tires. Bright red. $990.
Phone 2-3264. )46

FOR RENT
FOR RENT -Football weekend guest
Rooms available. Call Student Room
Bureau, 2-8827; 11-12 a.m., 6:30-8 p.m.
)2R
For Good Accommodations
Bring your overnight or
week-end guests to the
PIERCE TRANSIENT HOME
1133 East Ann Phone 8144
)3R
WANTED
WANTED-One ticket to Navy game.
Any section. Ph. 5821. )2W
WANTED-Two tickets to Navy game.
Call 206 Hinsdale, 2-4591. )10
2 or 3 Tickets to Illinois game. Call
Dick or George, phone 2-0849. )9W
2 or more Tickets to Illinois game. Will
trade one Indiana. Call 5473 after
6:00 p.m. )8W
HELP WANTED
MALE Pianist with dance band experi-
ence. Call 5805. )3H
WIVES of students wanted as salesgirls,
part-time and full-time workers. Ap-
ply at Mr. Dunn, S. S. Kresge Co.,
317 S. State, on the campus. )2H
PERSONAL
DON'T MISS Beta Sigma Phi Dance this
Saturday at the Masonic Temple, 9-12.
Come stag or drag. Buy tickets at
door for 75c per person. )6P
U. of Michigan coed who was at the
Cloisters in New York on June 13,
1948, please write Erich Etten, 347 E.
30 St., New York 16, N.Y. )4P
FRATERNITIES!!!
Welcome your alums with music at
your open house by Cliff Hoff Orch.
Ph. 2-8808 )3p
STUDENTS!!
The photographers have finished taking
over half of the pictures for the En-
sian. If you are going to get a degree
in Feb., June or August your photo
should be in the MICHIGANENSIAN.
Make an appointment any afternoon
this week from 2-5. Call 2-6482 for
information. )F5P

MISCELLANEOUS

FORMER A.A.C.S. Men in Reserve in-
terested in joining A.A.C.S. Res. Sq.,
call 2-7314. )5M
TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS to SE Iowa Thurs. p.m. for
weekend. Contact Box 148, Michigan
Daily. )4T
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Silver ID Bracelet. Lee Edward
Paul. Please call 7125. )12L
MY DATE lost her purse, vic. Wash.
and S. Univ., Bill Wynn, 2-6674. )11L
LOST-"Perfex 55" in leather case, last
week in August or first week in
September. Reward, Box 147. )lOL
LOST-last week, glasses with pink
plastic rims in brown leather case.
Finder please call 6665. Reward. )9L
LOST-Five keys on keyring between
Mosher and State Street. Phone J.
Barret, 145 Mosher Hall. )5L
LOST-DeMolay Chevalier's Ring, Men's
Lounge, State Theatre, Friday night.
Roger F. Kinnear on inside. Allen-
Rumsey, W. Q. Reward. )6L
LADY'S Rose-Gold Croton Wristwatch.
Lost Saturday near stadium or Hill
Street. Call 2-0851 after 5:30 p.m. )4L
FOUND-Oct. 12, striped Parker Pen,
corner Hill-Oakland. Owner identify
and pay for ad. Call Knight, 2-1290.
) 13L
BLACK leather billfold lost in vicinity
of State Street. Identification valu-
able to owner. Reward. Call 2-8644.
)8L
LOST-I.D. Bracelet inscribed Vernon
C. Bryant, 40066341, last Fri. nite at
pep rally. Please return to V. C.
Bryant, 414 Adams, W. Quad. )3L
LOST - Silver I.D. Bracelet, during
Northwestern game. Phone Jack W.
Raseman, 532 Williams House. Re-
ward. )2L
LOST Oct. 7, vicinity Haven Hall-Black
and Orange wooden pen, unusually
large. Family heirloom. Great per-
sonal value. Finder please call Wep-
man, 4211-leave message. )7L

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Present
THE DARK NIGHT
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(LA NOCHE DE LOS MAYAS)

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ARTURO DE CORDOBA

ESTELA INDA

Spanish Dialogue - English Titles

Tuesday, Wednesday
Admission 50c

Oct. 19,20
8:30 P.M.

LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

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STUDENTS!
For an economical lunch,
take home a quart (2 serv-
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ITALIAN
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Sandwiches and french fries
to take out
302 South Main
Phone 8916

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