THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951
Basketball Competition Approaches Play-off
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line,
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M, Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE FRONT ROOM to share with
graduate student. Also triple, or will
rent double to married couple. Pri-
vate baths. 1316 Hill, Ph. 3-0601. )30R
SINGLE ROOM with private lavatory
and toilet for faculty or male grad-
uate student. Washtenaw area. Call
Excellent single or double room adja-
cent to campus. Call in evening after
six. Ph. 6466. )25R
MARRIED couple accommodated, dou-
ble furnished room close to campus,
union. Shower, continuous hot water.
Reasonable. 509 S. Division near Jef-
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by day
or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )1R
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 RENT
ROOMS FOR GIRLS-We have two va-
cancies in the Women's League House
at 312 S. Thayer. )21R
2 VACANCIES FOR MEN. Share double
suite, also %/2 double study. Separate
sleeping quarters. Near campus. Rea-
sonable rent. 518 S. Division. )20R
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
2 LARGE SINGLES and 1 double; show-
er, gas heat. 1125 Michigan. 3-1791
3-& p.m. )18R
DOUBLE-ROOM; part of double suite,
working man or student near Cam-
pus Union. Shower; rent reasonable.
509 S. Division near Jefferson. )11R
E. LIBERTY furnished singles, doubles,
kitchen privileges, linens. Phone 5224.
ATTENTION MARRIED STUDENTS
Guarantee your child's college educa-
tion! Call Lincoln Life, 2-3249. )12B
TYPEWRITERS and FOUNTAIN PENS.
Sales, rentals and service. Morrill's,
314 S. State St. )4B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist, 513
E. Williams (new location as of Wed.,
Feb. 21). Legal, Master, Doctor's dis-
sertations, foreign manuscripts, etc.,
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Serv-
ice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
AL CHASE and his ORCHESTRA
- For the Best in Dance Music -
Phone Ypsi 4427 )21R
WASHING-Finished work and hand
ironing preferred. Also rough dry
and wet washing. Free pick-up and
delivery. Ph. 2-9020. ) lB
SINGLE BREASTED TUX - Size 37.
Phone 3-8139 after 5. )12
50 BLACK ACADEMIC ROBES in good
condition for choir or commence-
ment for immediate possession. Sale
price $3.00. Phone 5555, Methodist
Church office. )15
DIAMOND Engagement and Wedding
Rings. Registered and guaranteed.
Wholesale prices. Call Lee Anger,
FOR SALE-1946 Ford convertible, can't
be topped for Spring. Ph. 2-9396. )13
TWO TUXEDOES-Excellent condition.
Size 37 & 38, $20 each. Phone 2-9472
or 6849. )15
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
TUXEDO, size 38, pants 30 inch waist,
32 inch in-seam $10.00; summer for-
mal cream coat, black pants, all silk,
same size, never worn $20.00. Call
J. H. COUSINS
On State Street
Ask Us To Show You
A group of Formals We Are
Closing Out for 5.00 Each
Some of These Gowns
Will Need Dry Cleaning )
TWO ART METAL, 2 drawer 3 by 5 card
files, $5.00 each. Call 6204. )11
CANARIES-Beautiful orange warblers.
Parakeets, love birds and finches. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 SI 7th. )2B
FOR SALE-Superbly lined Oldsmobile
business coupe, 1940. Pre-war quality.
Help fight inflation. Pay less for
more. Call David Bull, 3-4145. )8
MEN TO EAT at Fraternity House.
Breakfast, lunch and dinner or any
combination. Two blocks from East
Quad, 1319 Cambridge, Ph. 2-8312.
DON'T BATCH-DANCE WITH HATCH
- And catch a Match -
RAY~ HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 S. State Ph. 5083
Meal tickets don't expire until com-
pletely punched. )3P
PROFESSORS! Lithoprint your class
textbook, laboratory manual, or book-
lets. Call us for free estimate. Braum-
Brumfield Inc. Ph. 3-8243. )1P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty . Phone 8161
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Orange Parker pen about Jan.
18. Reward. Ph. 2-3839. Call mornings.
WANTED TO BUY
Competition continued this week
in Fraternity, Residence Hall and
Independent leagues as division
championships were decided to
determine positions in the coming
Fraternity . .
With first place play-off posi-
tions decided, the eleven surviving
fraternity cage fives will enter
competition next wepx to deter-
mine who will be the I-M basket-
ball champ in 1951.
Phi Delta Theta, wno has nla. -
e i n the finals the last three years
an.i is this year's dsnr'1ing cham-
pion, nltets Sigma Chi in its first
plo -off game. Both the Phi Delts
and S.-ma Chi are ireseated with
fij,3 r(- und byes.
THE PHI DELTS had a compar-
atively easy evening of it when
they handed previously undefeat-
ed Kappa Sigma a 52-30 set-back.
Farl Yeim, who lacked but
four points of matching the com-
bined scoring efforts of the Kap-
pa Sig five, is the main reason
his house has an opportunity to
defend its crown.
Another reason for Phi Delt's
success is guard Tom Kelsey of
football fame. Kelsey contributed
10 points and did moe than his
share in controlling the back-
Phi Delta Theta's first op-
ponent, Sigma Chi, had a rather
difficult task in taking top hon-
ors in its league.
Led by guard Fred Thompson
and center Bill Ammerman the
victors had to tie up the game in
the closing seconds and send it
into a 28-28 overtime period. In
the sudden-death extra period it
was Thompson who hit the field-
goal and gave his team a 30-28
* * . *
Residence Halls.. .
Free from fix investigations, for
the time being at least, I-M Resi-
dence Hall basketball squads cap-
italized on their good fortune to
run through a routine eight-gameI
schedule Monday night.
In the "B" division two tilts were
comparatively close, while the
other two were walkaways for Ty-
ler and Fletcher.
BRUCE THORTON tallied 10
points in Adams' 25-23 defeat of
Williams. Herbie Eibler paced the
losers with 10 also.
Fletcher ran roughshod over
Allen-Rumsey, 68-22. Stan Tu-
binis racked up 23 and Art Schu-
ltz scored 20 to pace the Flet-
Tyler doubled the score on Coo-
ley, 30-15, as Slim Blackwell ac-
counted for 12 of the Tyler total.
The winners held a seven point, 10-
3 margin at the half.
Eight "A" outfits also saw action
HIGH SCORING Jerry Rienstra
dumped in 16 points to show the
way for Winchell's 42-41 triumph
over Allen-Rumsey. Ken Shields
was high for the losers with 16.
Vince Schoeck was the hero of
Anderson's 30-28 conquest of
Adams. Schoeck scored the win-
ning basket in addition-to lead-
ing Anderson's attack with 11
Referee Bob Agre called an as-
sortment of 31 perrsonal and tech-
nical fouls, 24 against Strauss,
as Cooley outscored Strauss, 32-
Al Wolin and Kelly Tarachas
were high for Strauss with 14 and
10, respectively, while Ken Carl-
son's 12 were tops for the winners.
* * . *
Two division leaders and a lead-
ing contender pounded out con,
vincing wins this week to remain
in the mad scramble forrInde-
pendent League basketball playoff
An undefeated Ghouls quintet
continued in its winning way by
running an impotent Club 518
squad into the boards to the tune
of 48 to 17.
DEL HYDE SET the tempo in
the bucket parade cashing in 14
markers to pace the division V
leaders to victory.
In an important league VI en-
counter the pacesetting Jimoes
five downed Contingencies by a
39 to 23 margin.
Northernites 40, Club 518 15
Reed's Raiders 34, Wesleyan Guild 15
Jimoes 75, Hawaiians "B" 16
Cooley 32, Strauss 28
Winchell 42, Allen-Rumsey 41
Chicago 26, Vaughn 21
Anderson 30, Adams 28
Michigan 26, Hayden 23
Winchell 64, Lloyd 30
Prescott 22, Vaughn 20
Michigan 35, Chicago 20
Hayden 34, Wenley 21
Tyler 30, Cooley 15
Fletcher 68, Allen-Rumsey 22
Adams 25, Williams 23
Greene 24, Strauss 21
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, Tau Kappa Ep-
Zeta Beta Tau 32, Sigma Pi 17
Lambda Chi Alpha 34, Pi Lambda
Phi. Delta Theta 52, Kappa Sigma 30
Delta Sigma Delta 51, Phi Rho Sigma
Phi Alpha Kappa 44, Tau Epsilon Rho
Alpha Kappa Kappa 34, Phi Delta Chi
Phi Chi 23, Psi Omega 14
Mealmarters 40, Newman Club 'B' 15
Phi Delta Phi 45, Air Force 34
Mugwumps 35, Hawaiians 17
Ghouls 40, Eskymos 16
Presbyterians 35, Roger Williams. 33
Foresters 34,ANakamura 24
Alpha Epsilon Pi 3, Chi Phi 0
Psi Upsilon 3, Trigon 0
Zeta Psi 3, Phi Sigma Delta 0
Delta Upsilon 3, Alpha Phi Alpha 0
Sigma Alpha Mu 2, Chi Psi 0
Theta Chi 3, Phi Kappa Tau 0
;Acacia 2, Phi Sigma Kappa 1
Theta Xi 3, Triangle 0
Alpha Sigma Phi 2, Sigma Alpha Ep-
Sigma Phi Epsilon 3, Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Tau Omega 3, Zeta Beta Tau 0
Sigma Phi 3, Kappa Nu 0
Sigma Phi Epsilon 2, Phi Delta
Tan Delta Phi 3, Tau Kappa Epsilon 0
Kappa Sigma 3, Omega Psi Phi 0
PAIR SKIS - 62
Phone 3-8139 after
U. OF M. STUDENT PLAYERS present
HOPW OOD AWARD WINNER
Han i'on tWon't Go
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
FEB. 22, 23, 24 8:00 P.M. s
Tickets 1.00 - 75c at Box Office
-11, 1 . THEATRRF
NEXT MON. 10 A.M.
Orch. $3.60 - $3.00 - $2.40
Bal. $2.40 - $1.80 - $1.20
"Blue Bird" "Paquita"
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.-
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1951
VOL. LXI, No. 95
LS & A STUDENTS:
ulations concerning student affairs,
conduct, and discipline available in
the Office of Student Affairs.
Elizabeth Sargent Lee Medical His-
Established in 1939 by bequest of
Professor Alfred O. Lee, a member of
the faculty of the University from 1908
until his death in 1938. The income
from the bequest is to be awarded an-
nually to a junior and senior pre-
medical student in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts for writ-
ing the best essay on some topic con-
cerning t h e history of medicine.
Freshmen in the Medical School who
are on the Combined Curriculum In
Letters and Medicine are eligible to
compete in the contest.
The following committee has been
appointed to judge the contest: Asso.
Prof. John Arthos, chairman, Asso.
Prof. Raymond L. Garner, and Asso.
Prof. Frederick H. Test.
The Committee has announced that
essays may deal with any subject in
the history of medicine, the history of
medicine in industry, the history of
military medical units, etc.
Prospective contestants may consult
committee members, by appointment,
for advice on preparing papers for the
(1) A first prize of $75 and a second
prize of $40 are being offered; (2)
manuscripts should be 3,000 to 5,000
words in length; (3) the manuscripts
should be typed, double spaced, on one
side of the paper only; (4) contestants
must submit two copies of their man-
uscripts; and (5) all manuscripts
should be handed in at Room 1010, An-
gell Hallby May 15, 1951.
Social chairmen and program chair-
men of student organizations are re-
quested to calendar activities so as to
avoid falling within the ten days prior
to a final examination period. (Com-
mittee on Student Affairs, May 1950.)
The final examination period for the'
current semester begins June 2.
List of approved social events for the
No courses may be added
original elections after today.
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Kappa Tan
Phi Sigma Delta
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Mu
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Theta Delta Chi
Delta Delta Delta
Phi Delta Phi
Student Organizations planning to be
active during the second semester must
register in the Office of Student Af-
fairs not later than March 3. Forms
for registration are available not later
for registration are available in the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, Room 1020, Ad-
With official recognition a student
organization assumes the responsibil-
ity of (1) submitting a list of officers
and members, at the beginning of each
semester within which recognition is
desired, promptly reporting additions
to membership during the term; (2)
securing the acceptance of a member
of the faculty who is willing to serve
as adviser, (3) maintaining organiza-
tion finances in a manner satisfactory
to the Auditor of Student Organiza-
tions, (4) presenting to the Committee
on Student Affairs for consideration
any changes in organizational struc-
ture, objectives, activities, bases of
membership, or affiliations with other
organizations, either local or national.
Upon the request of a student or-
ganization, its membership rooster will
be treated as confidential by the Of-
fice of Student Affairs (membership
in the organization will not be posted
as an activity on the student record
cards) and will be open only to Uni-
versity authorities and duly consti-
tuted governmental security agencies.
For procedures and regulations re-
lating to student sponsored activities,
officers are referred to University Reg-
Art Print Loan Collection. All stu-
dents who have not called for their
prints, please do so today. Room 510,
Administration ,Bldg. 8-12, 1-5. There,
are still some prints available. for those
who missed signing for one last week i.
or for anyone desiring a second choice.
Late permission f o r women students
who attended the Cincinnati Symphony
Orshectra concert on Feb. 20 ill be no
later than 11:05 p.m.
Women Students: Because of the
Caduceus Ball, all women students
have a 1:30 a.m. late permission on
Fri., Feb. 23.
Rules Governing Participation in
Non-Athletic Extracurricular Activities:
Any regularly enrolled student above
the rank of first term freshman is
eligible' to participate in non-athletic k
extracurricular activities provided he
is not on academic discipline.
Responsibility. Responsibility for ob-
servance of the eligibility statement is
placed directly upon the student. In
case of doubt of status, students should
inquire at the Office of Student Affairs.
-Participation in an extracurricular ac-
tivity in violation of the requirements
may subject a student to disciplinary
Restrictions. In interpretation of the
above eligibility statement, the follow-
ing are specifically forbidden to par-
ticipate in extra-curricular activities:
(a) First term freshmen. (Exception:
first term freshmen are authorized to
participate in the Marching Band.)
(b) Students on academic discipline,
i.e., notification, warning, 1robation,
(c) Part time and special students
carrying less than 12 hours.
Activities. The eligibility require-
ments must be met by students par-
ticipating in such activities as are list-
ed below. The list is not exhaustive but k
is intended to indicate the kinds of
extracurricular activities for participa-
tion in which eligibility is necessary.
(a) Participation in public perform-
ances which are sponsored by student
organizations and which require group
rehearsals. Examples: Union Opera, Jun-
ior Girls' Play, productions of Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, Student Players,
Inter Arts Union; performances of Arts A.
Chorale, Michigan Singers, Glee Clubs,
(Continued on Page 3)
Alpha Omicron Pi
Phi Rho Sigma
Robert Owen Co-op
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Epsilon P1
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Kappa .Epsilon
Delta Tau Delta
TODAY 44c until 5 P.M.
I U m o I.,0 d ,