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March 09, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-03-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY,. MARCH 9, 1951

FRIDAY5 MARCH 9, 1951

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

'1

The Daily Offcial Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construe-
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).
FRIDAY, MARCH 9, 1951
VOL. LXI, No. 107
Notices
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources and Public Health Students,
who received marks of I, X, or "no re-
port" at the close of their last semester
or summer session of attendance, will
receive a grade of "E" in the course or.
courses unless this work is made up by
March 12. Students, wishing an ex-
tension of time beyond this date in
order to make up this work, should file
a petition, addressed to the appropriate
official in their school, with Room
1513, Administration Building, where
it will be transmitted.
List of approved social events for the
coming week-end:
- March 9--
Alpha Phi Alpha
Angell House
Arnold Air Society
Graduate Student Council
Interco-operative Council
Lawyers Club
Mosher Hall
Stockwell Hall
Williams House
"arch 10-
Allen Rumsey
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Epsilon P1
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Xi Delta
Beta Theta Pi
Chi Phi
Ohinese Student Club
;Delfta sigma Delta
Delta Sigma Pi
Delta Upsilon
Delta Tau Delta
Greene House
Hayden-Cooley House
Hinsdale House
Kappa Phi
Lloyd House
Michigan House
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Rho Sigma
Phi Sigma Delta
Pi Lambda Phi
Prescott House
Robt. Owen & Lester Coops
Sigma Chi
Sigma P1
Theta Chi
Triangle
Trigon
Zeta' Beta Tau
March 11--
Nelson House
Newberry Residence
Phi Delta Phi
Fellowship Announced by Alumnae
Council:
CThe Alice Crocker Lloyd Fellowship
with a stipend of $750 is being offered
by the Alumnae Council of the Alumni
Association of the University of Michi-
gan for the academic year of 1951-52.
This award is open to women who are
graduates of an accredited college or
university. It may be used by a Uni-
versity of Michigan graduate for work
at any college or university, but a
graduate of any other university will
be required to use the award for work
on the Michigan campus. Personality,
achievement, and leadership will be
considered in granting the award. Ap-
plication for the fellowship may be
made through the Alumnae Council
Office, Michigan League. All applica-
tions must be filed by April 1. Award
will be announced before April 30.
Women Students: Because of the
Military Ball, all women students have
a 1:30 a.m. late permission on Fri., Mar.
Employment: Mr. C. D. Pence of
Westinghouse Electric Corporation will
conduct a Group Meeting for June
graduates in Engineering, Physics and
Chemistry who are interested in em-
ployment with the Company, on Mon.,
Mar. 12, 5 p.m., Room 348, W. Engineer-
ing Bldg.
Summer Positions: .A representative
of the Boy Scout Council of Detroit
will be at the Michigan Union from
9:30 to 12:00 Saturday morning to in-
terview students interested in the fol-
lowing positions at Camp Brighton:
canoe voyages; waterfront director; and
counselors.
A representative from Camp Emery
of the YWCA of Muskegon, Michigan,
will be at the Michigan Union from
10:00 to 1:00 Saturday to interview
students interested in the following
positions: camp director; nurse; and
general counselors.

For appointment or further informa-
tion, call at the Bureau of Appointi
ments, Room 3528, Administration
Building or phone University extension
2614.
Personnel Interviews:
Monday and Tuesday, March 12 and
13, a representative from Standard
Brands, Chicago, will be interviewing
LS & A and business administration
majors for sales positions; chemical en-
gineers, mechanical engineers, chem-
ists, and bacteriologists for manage-
ment of plants which manufacture
food products; mechanical, electrical,
and chemical engineer for process de-
velopment and/or maintenance en-
gineering.
Monday and Tuesday, March 12 and
13 a representative from the B. F. Good-
rich Company, Akron, Ohio, will be in-

terviewing accounting majors for po-
sitions as office manager trainees and
field auditors; business administration
majors and industrial engineers for
time study; business administration
majors, mechanical, chemical and in-
dustrial engineers for their produc-
tion supervisory training program.
Tuesday, March 13, a representative
from the Philco Corporation, Philadel-
phia, will talk with any men interested
in positions as field engineers and
technical representatives for servicing
radio and radar equipment; physicists,
engineering physicists, electrical and
mechanical engineers for maintenance
and installation, and research: drafts-
men for design layout; writers with
electronics training; editors; and men
to be instructors of the use of their
equipment on naval bases.
Thursday, March 15, a representative
from The St. Regis Paper Company,
Trenton, New Jersey, will be interview-
ing chemical, mechanical, and industri-
al engineers for their training program;
and chemical engineers and chemistry
majors who are primarily interested in
research work.
Thursday, March 15, a representative
of the De Laval Steam Turbine Com-
pany, Trenton, New Jersey, will be in-
terviewing mechanical engineers for
their training program. In this pro-
gram opportunities exist for engineers
in manufacturing commercial product
engineering, commercial product sales
and small product engineering, and
sales.
Thursday, March 15, Dr. Paul Wil-
liams will be interviewing for the fol-
lowing companies: The Youngstown
Sheet and Tube Company need me-
chanical, chemical, and metallurgical
engineers for production; industrial or
mechanical engineers for industrial
engineering; engineering graduate who
has taken a further degree with a ma-
jor in accounting, or man with three
years of engineering who has trans-
ferred to accounting. These positions
will be in Youngstown, Ohio, or Chi-
cago.
The Emco Corporation, Salt Lake
City, the world's largest manufacturers
of underground rock loading equip-
ment, need mechanical and civil en-
gineers for sales in thsi country and
in South America; chemical engineers
for application engineering and re-
search; chemical and metallurgical en-
gineers for production; mechanical en-
gineers for design and development;
advertising artists. Positions except for
sales will be in Salt Lake or New York.
Ortho Pharmaceutical Corporation,
Raritan, New Jersey, needs liberal arts
graduates with premedical, zoology,
physical education, or pharmacy ma-
jors for technical sales. These posi-
tions are for various places in the
country.
The Ethicon Suture Laboratories, Di-
vision of Johnson & Johnson, New
Brunswick, New Jersey, have openings
for business administration or liberal
arts graduates in semi-technical sales;
chemists for research on all levels;
bacteriologist with master's degree.
For further information and appoint-
ments call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, Ext. 371.
Personnel Requests:
The Trane Company, La Crosse, Wis-
consin, has an opening in their Heat
Transfer Sales Department for an as-
sistant to the department manager,
Chemial engineers are preferred, but
any engineer degree will be accepted.
The General Tire & Rubber Com-
pany, Akron, Ohio, announces a pro-
gram of executive training. Mechani-
cal, chemical, electrical, and industrial
engineers are preferred.
The United States Civil Service Com-
mission announces examinations for
Junior Engineer and Junior Chemist.
These positions will be in Illinois,
Michigan and Wisconsin. Grades GS-5
and GS-7. ,
The Army Map Service is currently
accepting applications for the positions
of Cartographic Aid, GS-3 thru GS-5.
These vacancies are in cartographic
compilation, relief map, photogramme-
tric and geodetic fields and are located
in Washington, D. C. Majors in en-
gineering, forestry, geography, geology,
illustrating, mathematics, or in the
physical sciences are preferred.
The Army Map Service is accepting
applications for Intelligence Specialists
GS-5 and GS-7 (options geographers,
geologist, forestry, engineering and
languages), and Military Intelligence
Research Specialists GS-5 and GS-7.
The Detroit Civil Service Commission
announces the following examinations:
Technical Aid, closing date March 19;
Student Technical Assistant, closing
date March 15; and Junior Health In-
spector, closing date March 12.
The Michigan State Civil Service
Commission announces examinations
for Airplane Pilot, closing date March
21; and Psychologist Trainee, Psycholo-
gist I thru III, salaries $2640 to $5520,
closing date March 21.
For further information concerning
the above announcements call at the

Bureau of Appointments, Room 3528,
Administration Bldg.
Academic Notices
History 12, Lecture Group II, will
meet in Natural Science Auditorium,
for written quiz, Fri., Mar. 9.
German 1, 2, 31 Make-up examina-
tions: Fri., Mar. 9, 2-4 p.m., Room 109,
Tappan. All students must obtain writ-
ten permission from last semester's in-
structor before handing in name in the
German office, Room 107, Tappan.
Philosophy 33, Make-Up Exam: Sat.,
Mar. 10, at 2 p.m., Room 1213, Angell
Hall.
Medical College Admission Test: Ap-
plication blanks for the May 12 ad-
ministration of the Medical College Ad-
mission Test are now available in Room

110, Rackham Bldg. Application blanks
are due in Princeton, N. J. not later
than April 28.
Concerts
Faculty Concert. Ava Comin Case
and Mary Fishburne, pianists, will be
heard at 8:30 Sunday evening, March
11, in Hill Auditorium, in* recital of
music for two pianos. The program
wil lopen with Paul Hindemith's Sona-
ta, written in 1942, followed by words
by Theodore Chanler, Arnold Bax and
Victor Babin. The second half of the
concert will feature Bela Bartok's Sona-
ta for Two Pianos and Percussion, in
which Mrs. Case and Miss Fishburne
will be assisted by Robert Elliott, Bar-
bara McGoey, Richard Maddy, and
James Salmon. The public will be ad-
mitted without charge.
Organ Reital: Robert Noehren, Uni-
versity Organist, will play the first
of three Sunday afternoon recitals at
4:15 Sunday, March 11, in Hill Audi-
torium. It will include Prelude and
Fugue in F-sharp minor, and two
Chorale Preludes by Buxtehude; Fan-
tasia in G major, Trio-Sonata No. 4 in
E minor, two Chorale Preludes, and
Prelude and Fugue in B minor by Bach.
This program and those to follow on
Palm Sunday and Easter Sunday, will
be open to the public.
Events Today
Forum on College and University
Teaching: 3-5 p.m., Library Lecture
Hal Lecture and discussion by Dean
Hayward Keniston, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts, "The In-
tellectual Role of the College Teacher."
Roger Williams Guild: Open House
at the Guild House, 8:30-12 midnight.
Canterbury Club: 4-6 p.m., Tea and
Open House for all students and
friends.
Westminster Guild: Open House, 8
p.m., First Presbyterian Church.
Hillel: Services, 7:45 p.m., Upper
Room, Lane Hall. Saturday morning
services, 9:30, ane Hall.
Study and Discussion Film: "What
Price Glory"; Triton Club, Lane Hall,
7:30 p.m.
Coffee Hour at Lane Hall, 4:30-6 p.m.
IZFA: Executive meeting, 4:15 p.m.,
Union.
University Museums Friday evening
program will deal with how "Nature
Works for Man." Movies: "Life of a
Plant" and "Pine Ways to Profit," Kel-
logg Auditorium, 7:30 p.m.
Intercooperative Council: 8-10 p.m.,
Nakamura House, 807 South State,
Round Table Discussion: "Prqblems
of Unmarried Adults," Dr. Byron O.
Hughes, chairman.
WSSF: Meeting for all people who
are interested in fecoming members
of speakers' teams for WSSF at Lane
Hall, 4:15 p.m.
Hostel Club: Sports and swimming
at I-M Building tonight.
Hawaii Club: Meeting 7:30 p.m., In-
ternational Center.
Graduate Mixer: 8:30-12 midnight, As-
sembly Hall, Rackham Bldg. All gradu-
ate students invited.
Coming Events
Neighborhood Astronomers Meeting.
Sat., March 10, 2:30 p.m., Rackham
Amphitheater. Discussion: "Solar Re-
search at the McMath-Hulbert Obser-
vatory." Professors Robert R. McMath,
Helen W. Dodson, Keith A. Pierce, Law-
rence H. Aller, Orren C. Mohler, and
Leo Goldberg.
U. of M. District of the Michigan Ed-
ucation Association: Business meet-
ing, 5:10 p.m., Mon., Mar. 12, Univer-
(Continued on Page 6)
No. Main - Opp. Court House
TODAY and SATURDAY
Mat. 30c Nights & Sun. 44c
CLAUDE RAINS in
"PHANTOM OF
THE OPERA"
PLUS
RANDOLPH SCOTT
in
"PARIS BOMBSHELL"
SUN. - MON. - TUES. - WED.

i
____ K~untz Hall
PLwS
_ _ 'IH

Professor
Gives Advice
On Language
Prof. Hirsch Hootkins, of the
romance language department,
cautioned an audience of gradu-
ate students last night to seek ad-
vice and information on foreign
language requirements from the
graduate school before planning
their doctoral work.
Speaking at an Assembly of the
graduate student council, Prof.
Hootkins, graduate school foreign
language examiner, warned that
"for every student in the grad
school, there are two and a half
rumors floating around."
S * * *
MANY STUDENTS are forced
to spend a lot of unnecessary ex-
tra time working on their doctor-
ates, because they fail to seek
counsel before they begin, he said.
Concentrating on his own
specialty, Prof. Hootkins ex-
plained that a reading know-
ledge of French and German
is required of a student before
he may be granted a Doctor of
Philosophy or Doctor of Science
degree. Another language may
be substituted, however, with
the approval of Dean Ralph
Sawyer of the graduate school.
Foreign students may substitute
English, but may not satisfy
the requirement with an exam
in their native tongue.
The examination itself, Prof.
Hootkins continued, consists of
translating from 500 words of
printed material into English with
the aid of a dictionary. If the
student prefers, he may take the
test orally,
* 4 4
STUDENTS WHO receive a
grade of "B" or better in course
12 of French, German, Spanish or
Russian are excused from an ex-
amination in the language. Those
who are interested see Prof. Hoot-
kins.
Prof. Hootkins urges all stu-
dents who have any questions
about the language requirements
in the graduate school to consult
him in his office, Rm. 3028 Rack-

*1

ROOMS FOR RENT

2 ROOM unfurnished apartment, private
bath, near campus $66.25. Call 2-2349.
)36R
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by day
or week. Bath, shower, T.V. 518 E.
William. Phone 3-8454. )1R
ONE COZY DOUBLE, 2 half doubles
near University campus for mature
men students. Cooking privileges.
Two baths with showers for 9 men.
Constant hot water, gas heat. Shown
by appointment. Call 3YP 794J. )24R
MEN STUDENTS
NOW AVAILABLE! First floor front
room, double, twin beds, individual
desks, chests, study chairs. Continu-
ous heat, hot water, multiple bath
facilities. Linens furnished. Just 3
blocks off campus. Call 7632. )31R
BASEMENT apartment for young mar-
ried couple. $12.50 per week. Phone
2-2826. ) 3gR
BUSINESS OR GRADUATE GIRL-Large
pleasant single room near campus in
private home, downstairs parlor for
entertaining, laundry privileges. 829
Tappan, Ph. 8321. )23R
ROOMS FOR MALE STUDENTS-One
double and one single near Law Club
and Bus. Ad. School. Continuous
hot water, showers. 808 Oakland.
Ph. 22858. )12R
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by day
or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )1R
BUSINESS SERVICES
BABY SITTER - Married student, 22.
,Any evening until any time. Own car.
Ph. 3-0268. )15B
BOOK I NGS
Now being made for spring and sum-
mer painting. Experienced men fully
insured, reasonable prices! Call for
estimates-no obligations. S. L. Jack-
son, dial 7647. )16B
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced typist.
Legal, master's, doctor's dissertations;
foreign manuscripts, etc. New Elec-
tromat typewriter, 513 E. william. Ph.
2-9848. )2B
AL CHASE and his ORCHESTRA
- For the Best in Dance Music --
Phone Ypsi 4-27 )21R
KIDDIE KAR E
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
3-1121. )10B

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing. Also rough dry and wet
washing. Free pick-up and delivery.
Ph. 2-9020. )1B
APPLICATION PHOTOGRAPHS-6 for
$1. Satisfaction guaranteed. Snider
Studios. )14B
PERSONAL
CDER PEOPLE-Excellent food and
private first floor room in charming
private home with wide shady lawns,
fruit and flowers, located at School-
craft, Michigan. $35 per week. For
details and local references phone
Oril Ferguson, Dexter 3102. )22P
DON'T BATCH-DANCE WITH HATCH
- And catch a Match --
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 S. State Ph. 5083
)4P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty - Phone 8161 )2P
PROFESSORS! Lithoprint your class
textbook, laboratory manual, or book-
lets. Call us for free estimate. Braum-
Brumfield Inc. Ph. 3-8243. )1P
FOR RENT
FOUR ROOM APARTMENT for rent to
couple. Moderately priced. Ph. 3-0667.
) 15F
FOR SALE
2 TUXEDOS, 1 TAILS-Sizes 38 to 40,
long. Terms. Phone between 2 & 3,
or 9 & 11 P.M. 2-5152. )25
J. H. COUSINS
ON STATE STREET
CLOSE OUT
SALE
2 formal jackets; 6 wool jersey dresses;
8 washable corduroy suits; 15 solid &
plaid wool jackets; 19 dresses (dressy
& tailored. )3
U.S. Army, Navy type oxfords, leather
soles, rubber heels, well made. Sizes
6 to 12, B to F widths. Special $6.88.
Open until 6 p.m. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington Street. )5
DIAMOND Engagement and Wedding
Rings, registered and guaranteed -
Call Lee Anger, 2-3481.)4
CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-
males. Parakeets in many beautiful
colors. Bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. )2B

FOR SALE
LADIES TAN SUEDE COAT, size 12-14.
Never worn, $35. Call 3-1655. )17F
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Ronson lighter with "Marge"
engraved. Wednsday morning between
League and TCB. Phone 3-1561, 6507
Palmer. ) 19L
CICYCLE-Shwinn man's 3082 mistak-
enly taken from 1221 Willard. May
be abandoned. Reward. Bert 8154.
)18L
LOST - Pair glasses, natural frames,
straight ear pieces. Lost Feb. 21. Own-
er desperate. Reward. Call Shirley
Forsyth, 2-3225. )15L
LOST at Assembly Ball. 1950 Admiral
Farragut Academy Graduation Ring.
Reward. -Call 221 Winchell, W.Q.
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS-Ladies' garments.- 510
Catherine near State. Alta Graves.
Tel. 2-2678. ) 5A

HELP WANTED
BUSBOY WANTED-Hours: 11-2. Ap-
ply in person. ALLENEL HOTEL. 126
East Huron St. . )19H
TRANSPORTATION
CARS NEEDED to go on Aspen, Colo-
rado ski trip with ULLR spring vaca-
tion. Call Ted Reynolds. 8691. )13T

WANTED TO RENT

GARAGE SPACE near vicinity of Hill
and Tappan, beginning March 18.
Call Steve Kash, 3-8581. )1W
REAL' ESTATE
250 ACRES-Excellent house, 2 baths,
fireplace, oil heat, Youngstown kit-
chen, 32x40 & 30x100 basement barns,
2 silos. High rolling land. Located in
beautiful country with nearby lakes.
Fine creek. School bus. $30,000. Oril
Ferguson, Realtor. Phone Dexter 3102
for appointment. )1E

U A

i

5

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LAST PERFORMANCES
Friday, Saturday, and Sunday, at 8:30
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
presents
"The Respectable Prostitute"
By Jean Paul Sartre
The Second of a Series of Six Plays
MEMBERSHIP STILL OPEN
Starts Tuesday - Hotel Universe

2091/2 East Washington

Phone 7301

I

ENDS DON'T
MISS
TODAYIT!

II

.4

This is HARRY... This is BILLIE...

{ This is PAUL...,

1I

r

I

sI

I

I-im

nM'A'10' IVt '

AIM Gives You

THE

LITTLE

CLUB

Friday Night at the League
8:30-- 12:00

[Z

I

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