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November 29, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1950

j

Name Phi

Fiddle Faddle

Eta Sigma
Candidates
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honor
society, has named eighteen men
as eligible for membership on the
basis of their scholastic averages.
These men attained an over all
average of 3.5 or better for either
their first or first two semesters.
* * *
THOSE MEN who attained the
average in their first semester are;
Harry Iwasko; Loren Banum
Johnston, Jr.; Jack Elliott Or-
want; Warrin J. Robbins; Mur-
ray Yolles.,
Those who earned their honor5
in two semesters include: Carl DaL.
vid Bernstein; Willard DeVeere
Den Houter; ;John C. Fountaine;
Maurice Leon Heller; Harold Mar-
cus Herman; Victor Wessel Glad-
stone; Herbert Erwin Katz; Jos-
eph Michael Scandura; Eli David
Schoenfield; Jack Michael Van
Der Bogaerde; Franklin William
Vogenitz; Arnold David Wein-
stock; Carl Eugene Wulfman.
Any man who is eligible for
membership but whose name was
not includedbon the list is in-
structed to contact Charles R.
Webb, Jr., at 217 Adams House,
West Quadrangle.
OSU Official
Hung in Effigy
An angry mob of 500 yelling and
snowball-throwing Ohio State stu-
dents hung OSU athletic director
Richard Larkins in effigy in a fol-
low-up to Michigan's 9 to 3 victory
over the Buckeyes, according to
the United Press.
The demonstration was report-
edly staged to protest Larkin's de-
cision to play Saturday's football
game with the Wolverines in spite
of severe weather conditions.
The riot was calmed only by
the appearance of OSU President
Howard L. Bevis.
Crawford To Talk?
In New York City
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the
Engineering College will address a
meeting of engineering alumni in
New York City tonight on the sub-
ject "The Educational Function
of the College of Engineering."

Rehearsal time in the bass section of the U Symphony
* 1' * "
'U' Symphony To Play Ravel,
Glinka, Brahms Tomorrow

Police Pick
Up Gambling
Ringleaders
(Continued from Page 1)
pus. The pool has been purely
local and has no connection with
other pools, the police investiga-
tion has shown.
"Two students, Robert Mc-
Guire, age 20, of Chicago and
S. Lee Setomer, age 26, of New
York City were arraigned in
Municipal Court on a charge of
registering bets and waived an
examination. They were releas-
ed on bond. Sergeant Walter
Krasny of the Ann Arbor Police
said that McGuire and Setomer
had given complete coopera-
tion in the investigation."
Brandon said that the "com-
plete cooperation" mentioned in
the statement did not mean that
the two had confessed. This will'
ohly be determined tomorrow by
how they plead, he said.
Brandon said the University
would take no disciplinary action
until the court action is completed.
\HE WOULD NOT identify the
"friend" who had gone bail for the
two except to say that he is "a
very reliable person in the Uni-
versity who frequently helps Uni-
versity students."
Setomer has been prominent
in intramural sports for a num-
ber of years. In 1948 he won
the trophy presented annually by
The Daily to the outstanding
intramural athlete and the fol-
lowing year he was co-holder of
the award.
For a time he was on the Intra-
mural Building's staff as a boxing
instructor and joined with Charles
Orwick, another instructor, in do-
nating a cup to the building which
is given each year to the outstand-
ing intramural boxer.
McGuire is in his second year
in the College of Architecture and
Design. He is a member of Phi
Gamma Delta.
SRA To Discuss
FinlandTonight.
The present world status of Fin-
land will be the topic of a student-
faculty discussion group sponsored
by the Student Religious Associa-
tion at 7:30 p.m. today at the
home of Prof. William Willcox of
the history department.

BUSINESS SERVICES

i

I

1

FOR SALE

TYPING - Accurate work, reasonable
rates, Will call for and deliver. Tele-
phone Marie Schuler, 6341. )30B
KIDDIE KARE
Reliable sitters available. Ph. 3-1121.
)10B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Oiice Equipment Ser-
vice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
typewriters. )6B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B
TYPING - Accurate wor, reasonable
rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B
WASHING -- Finished work and hand
ironing if preferred. Also rough dry
and wet washing. Free pick-up and
delivery. Ph. 2-9020. ) lB
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
TYPING done in my home. Call 2-3357.
)27B
Prof. Boston To Be
HonoredTonight
Prof. Orlan W. Boston, chair-
man of the metal processing de-
partment will be awarded the
Worcester Reed Warner Medal to-
night in New York City at the
annual banquet of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers.
CHICAGO COLLEGE of
Nationally Accredited
An Outstanding College in
a Splendid Profession
a Entrance requirement
thirty hours of Liberal
Artstcredits. Advanced
standing granted for
additional L.A. credits.
Next Class Starts
February 12
Excellent clinical fa-
cilities. Recreational
and athletic activities.
Dormitories on campus.
Approved for veterans.
350 Belden Ave.
Chicago 14, Ill.

WHITE SEQUIN formal and slip. Size 14.
Worn once. Call 2-7276. )115
DIAMOND Engagement and Wedding
Rings. Large discount. Lee Anger,
wholesale representative. Ph. 2-3481,
2:00-5:00.)4
OANARIES, parakeets, finches, and cock-
atiel. Bird supplies and cages. 562 S.
Seventh at West Madison. )2B
ENTERING SERVICE, MUST SELL --
Lamps, electricsclock, G.E. flatiron,
Motorola television 7-inch portable
+ with outside antenna, new Columbia
long playing record changer, amplifier,
base reflex cabinet with 12" speaker.
An FA Davis Cyclopedia Med. & Surg.
and specialties, 19bvolumes. Students
desk, dressing table, crib and mat-
tress, bathinette, stroller, small kitch-
en table, 6 by 3 work bench, clothing
men's size 42, women's 14. Ph. 5644.
)113
CHRISTMAS Gift Rates on TIME and
LIFE now available. Phone Student
Periodical Agency 2-8242 to order. )2
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates, 518 E.
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
FOR THOSE WINTRY NIGHTS, Flan-
nelette pajamas from COUSINS on
State Stree. Warm as toast, in pat-
terns or solids that are color fast.
"Sanforized" shrunk, too! )3
TAILS-Worn once, like new, size 36,
$50.00. Call 2-8781 or 1008 Natural Sci-
ence Bldg. )14
MENS RUBBER FOOTWEAR-Toe Rub-
bers $1.49, ankle-high galoshes $3.75,
4-buckle dress galoshes $3.75, high
zipper galoshes $4.88. Open 'till 6 p.m.
Sams Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
Friday
"TREMENDOUS.. .
Simply must TELEGRAM and
be sen+e u
.Sie tre
LEW AYRES
LOUIS WOLHEIM
#"o ICH AMIAW MEARQONEL .. KUt
O,eed by LEWIS WIESTONE

FOR SALE
BOOK SHELVES, bathinette, ref
tor, ice box, bunk bd. 518 E. W

rigera-
Tilliam.
) 12R

ROOMS FOR RENT

3 - ROOM APARTMENT for married
couple without children or pets. Man
must be able to care for lawn and
miscellaneous jobs. WSter furnished,
immediate possession, 2-4632. ) 58R
SINGLE ROOM on campus with board.
Newly decorated, 1354 Geddes. )57R
3RD FLOOR STUDIO NEAR CAMPUS-
Prefer two to four art or arch. men
students. Linens, use of dark room.
Student landlord. Ph. 2-8545, 6-7.
)23R
HELP WANTED

LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Stu)io
122 E Liberty Phone 8161 )lP
10 ENSIANS for $1.00. Thise are your
earnings every time you sell 10 Michi-
ganensians. Start selling today! If
interested call at the Ensian offices of
the Publications Building.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Brown corday purse Nov. 22, con-
taining billfold, I.D., etc. Phone 9274.
) 94L
LOST-Double strand of pearls. Near
Ann & State. 3-1478 after 6. )93L
GRAY COVERT topcoat exchanged at
Bell Tues., Nov. 21. Contact Mrs. Vib-
ert, 733 S. State, 3-4183. Robert Mc-
Ghee. )92L

i

TYPIST wanted in near future for PhD
thesis in Spanish American History.
PhD thesis experience and accents on
typewriter obviously necessary. Write
Box 31, 420 Manard, Ann Arbor. )44H

LOST-Man's gold Bulova watch Sat.
noon at U. Hospital. Reward.cPhone
W. Stephan, 2-2252. )90L
LOST - Tan, gabardine trench coat,
probably downtown. Reward. Call
2-4896. . )89L

PERSONAL

Under the direction of Wayne
Dunlap, the University Symphony
Orchestra will highlight its ini-
tial concert of the year with the
first performance in Ann Arbor
of the complete score of Maurice
Ravel's Daphnis et Chloe" ballet.
Appearing at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row in Hill Auditorium, the Or-l
chestra will also present the Over-
ture to "Russian and Ludmille" by
Michael Glinka, and "Concerto for
Speech Finalists
To BattleToday.
Words will be weighed carefully
today by judges in the finals of
the speech department's public
speaking contest.
The winners of the Speech 31
preliminaries will speak at 4 p.m.
in 4203 Angell Hall. They are: Bill
Yeager, Normand Naumoff, Alan
Luckoff, Bonnie Sinkule, Charles
Richter, and Rosemary Bachman.
The Speech 32 preliminary win-
ners will compete at 9 a.m. in Kel-
logg Auditorium. They are: Ed
Griffin, Dave Ponitz, Sanford
Shanblatt, Bill Shehan, and Jane
Zoghibe.

Violin and Cello in A major" by
Johannes Brahms.
THE SECOND suite of the "Da-
phnis et Chloe" music is fre-
quently performed but the entire
musical score to the ballet is rarely
played except when the ballet it-
self is given.
The opera "Russian and Lud-
milla" by Glinka has been noted
as having had a great influence
on such important Russian com-
posers as Tchaikovsky and Mus-
sorgsky, and the Overture is in
sonata-allegro form, the second
subject resembling a folk tune.
The Brahms Concerto is the
composer's final work in concerto
form, and is characterized by its
terseness and great economy in
development of its themes.
* * *
THE TWO soloists will be Unto
Erkkila, '51SM, and Jerome Jeli-
nek, '52SM. Erkkila, a violinist, is
assistant concertmaster of the Or-
chestra, and Jelinek is the prin-
cipal cellist.
The Orchestra, composed of
students from all schools of the
University, presents its concerts in
Ann Arbor and throughout the
state.

PERSONAL
PERSONALIZE your Christmas Cards
with photographs of your family or
drawings of your home, by the Litho-
printing process. Braun-Brumfield,
Inc. 308 S. State, Ph. 2-2615 or 3-8243.
)38P
STILL THE BEST BUY IN TOWN!
3 meals a day $9.00 a week. Club 211,
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria. )2P
WILL GIVE piano lessons. School of
Music senior. Phone 2-8242.ch 2
GIRLS! Catch a batch.
Learn to dance with
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 South State Phone 5083
)4P

LOST-Tissot wristwatch someplace in
the Arb while tobogganing Nov. 25.
Call Tom Cecil 3-4145. Reward. )91L
LOST-Ronson Adonis lighter initialed
A. L. K. Phone 9434. Anne Kermath.
)88L
WANTED TO RENT
GARAGE within easy walking distance
of Law School. Call 2-4896. )12W
TRANSPORTATION
ARE YOU goin' to the Rose Bowl Game?
You can drive a Cadillac, Oldsmobile
or others. Free gas. Call WO 55768 or
come to 103 W. Vernor, Detroit. )34T

r

z~-A

~/Cinema id
r*
and
THE GRADUATE STUDENT COUNCIL
present
with JAMES MASON
and the Abbey Theater Players
"An absorbing chronicle of a manhunt in Belfast."
-New Yorker
"An exalting experience of heroic tragedy."-Life
FRIDAY - SATURDAY - SUNDAY

.

All aboard for the holidays!
-and save on

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

NOWSHOWING

.............

FRED ASTAIRE " RED SKELTON

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a.-
m. Saturdays).

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 29, 1950
VOL. LXI, No. 55
Notices
To All Students, College of Liter-
ature, Science, and the Arts:
Elections for the Spring Se-
mester are now being approved.
Freshmen and sophomores who

h'

I

Conqraftu aioni and

12,3t

W i.4ej-mm

WE of the 1951 Michiganensian salute the mighty

men of Michigan

football who once again have

proven the old adage, "You can't beat a team that
won't be beaten!" Best of luck, and bring home the
roses.

will have less than 55 hours by
the end of this semester should
make appointments for approval
of elections in t he Academic
Counselors' Office, 1210 Angell
Hall.
Juniors and seniors, and those
sophomores who will have 55
hours or more by the end of this
semester should make appoint-
ments for approval of elections in
the Board of Concentration Ad-
visers' Office, 1006 Angell Hall.
All Counselors and Advisers have
advance information on when and
where Spring Semester classes will
meet.
Students are urged to have their
next semester's elections approved
early. If elections are not ap-
proved before the final examina-
tion period begins, students must
report during the half day preced-
ing the time they are scheduled
to register. There will be no ap-
pointments during the examina-
tion period.
Employment Interviews: Mr. G.
M. Chute of the General Electric
Company, will conduct a Group
Meeting of Electrical, Mechanical,
and Industrial Engineers and
Physicists who expect a bache-
lor's or a master's degree in Feb-
ruary, on Thurs., Nov. 30, Room
348, W. Engineering Bldg., 5 p.m.
Detroit Civil Service Commission
announces an examination for
Technical Aid. Any citizen of the
United States is eligible to apply
and applications must be filed by
Dec. 15. Technical Aid includes
these classifications: business ad-
ministration, general (social sci-
ences, public administration, psy-
chology, mathematics and statis-
tics), and medical science. These
three classifications are open to
women, but only the general and
medical science classifications are
open to men. The age limit is 20
to 25 years of age. For further in-
formation call at the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administra-
tion Building.
(Continued on Page 4)
Books by
Franz Kafka
The Castle........2.75
The Trial.........2.75
Penal Colony ...... 3.00
Great Wall of China 3.00

GROUP TICKETS!
And the trip's
more fun
by train 1
Here's the Low-Down on Low
Cost! Gather a group of 25 or
more heading home in the same
direction at the same time. Buy
GROUP PLAN tickets. Each group
member SAVES 28% compared
to regular round-trip fares, or
up to 50 % compared to buying
one-way tickets in each direc-
tion!
Go Together-Return as You
Please! You all leave on one
train. But you can return sep-
arately, in time for reopening of
school. Group plan savings apply
as far as you all go together.
Then buy individual round-trip
tickets the rest of the way.
Plan Your Group Plan Savings
NOWIYournearestrailroad pas-
senger agent will help you or-
ganize a group to get these big
savings... good on most coach

;--:
trains east of Chicago or St.
Louis, north of the Ohio and
Potomac Rivers, and west of
New York City.
Going Alone-or Stopping En
Route ?You can still save plenty
... up to 24% ... with regular
round-trip coach tickets. Round-
Lrip coach or Pullman tickets are
good for six months ... and give
you stopover privileges going
and coming back.
Alone or Together, the Train's
Best! Swell dining car meals.
And room to roam around and
visit.
For Fun -For Comfort
-For Safety
IN ANY WEATHER--
TAKE THE TRAINI

I

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ARCH. AUD.

Price 50c

i

Starting TODAY
1m'1

7:30 and 9:30

EASTERN RAILROADS

" LAST TIMES TODAY "
WITH JOSEPH COTTON & VALLI
~iI:1t

.I
®

STARTING
T HURS DAY

FEATURE SHOWN AT
1:15-3:15-5:20-7:25-9:25

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