100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 21, 1951 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-10-21

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


PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

I I

NEW CAMPUS GROUP:
Mrs. Osborne Organizes
Atlantic Union Chapter,

LOOK and LISTEN
With PAULA EDELMAN

All1 lE

si

By IARRY LUNNj
A student chapter of the Atlan-
tic Union has been organized here
by Mrs. Chase S. Osborne, widow
of the former governor of Michi-
gan, with the help of Donald De-
Vries, '52 lead of the'new student
group,
A faculty group of the Atlantic
Union headed by Prof. .Preston
Slossen, of the history depart-.
ment, has been active on campus
Turkish. D)inner
To Be Given
Pivas, kebab, pilav and baklava
(or in the vernacular,-' a tossed,
salad, broiled meat, vegetable and
potato main dish, a spicy rice con-
coction and a pastry desert) will
be on the menu for the Turkish
dinner to be held at 7:30 p.m. to-
day at the International Center.
A background of appropriate
national music will- be provided
throughout the dinner and the
showing of films of Turkey will
complete the program.
Mrs. Katherine Mead, house di-,
rector of the.International Center
is in charge of the dinner, but
preparation of the food will be left
to Turkish 'students and their
wives.
Dinners planned by students of
different nationalities are schedul-
ed by the Center twice a month as
part of a program to acquaint stu-
dents with the culture of other
countries.

for some time. An organizational
meeting for this year for the fac-
ulty group will be held at noon
tomorrow in the Union.
MRS. OSBORNE esta dished the
student group between the time
she arrived in Ann Arbor Friday
and left Saturday morning. Such
organizational feats are nothing
new for Mrs. Osborne, who has
organized two new Michigan chap-
ters at Manistique and Charlevoix
within the past five days.
She has been largely respon-
sible for the organization of the
24 Michigan Chapters of Atlan-
tic Union which place the state
as a national leader for numbers
of chapters organized.
The goal of the Atlantic Union
is immediate passage by Congress
of the Atlantic Union Resolution
which would call a convention of
all Atlantic Pact n"ations to ex-
plore the possibilities of federa-
tion.
* * *
ABOUT ONE-third of Congress
is backing it at the present time
with Sen. Estes Kefauveras one
of the leaders.
With seven students signed up,
the new chapter gains official rec-
ognition ftom the National Atlan-
tic Union Council.
Members indicated that they
would apply for recognition from
the- Office of Student Affairs as
soon as enough additional mem-
bers could be signed up to give the
group twenty members, minimum
number required for University
recognition.

.. economist
* *c *
sador Lubin
Isador Lubin, well-known eco-
nomist and United States repre-
sentative in the Economic and So-
cial Council of the United Nations,
will speak on "The Economic Ba-
sis of World Peace" at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
A former University professor,
Lubin recently returned from Ge-
neva where he headed the delega-
tion to the thirteenth session of
the UN Economic and Social
Council.
A representative on the advis-
ory committee of the UN Korean
Reconstruction Agency, Lubin will
attend the sixth session of the UN'
General Assembly in Paris as prin-
cipal economic adviser to the U.S.
delegation.
Lubin tecame active in UN af-
fairs after a long career of public
service dealing with both inter-
national and domestic labor prob-
lems.

If music hath charms then local
radio is amazingly negligent of
charming its listeners.
Almost all large cities, New York,
Chicago, Los Angeles, San Fran-
AtomaLecture
Series Will
Begin -Tuesday
The first' in a course of lectures
entitled "Modern Theories of Ato-
mic and Molecular Structure,"
will be presented by Prg,. Sir John
E. Lennard-Jones, professor of
theoretical chemistry at Cam-
bridge University.at 10 a.m. Tues-
day in Rm. 202 West Physics.
In association with, the lectures
a. seminar will be conducted at
7:15 p.m. Tuesday and on Oct. 30
and Nov. 6 in Rm. 1300 Chemistry.
Under the auspices of the phy-
sics department the series will
continue with lectures at the
same time and place on Oct. 30,
Nov. 1, 6, 8 and 13.
The lectures are open to all txho
are interested.
w
Special Hours Set
For Union Cards
Students unable to pick up their
Union cards at the regular hours
may obtain them between 7 and 9
p.m. Tuesday at the Union stu-
dent .offices, according to Union
staffman Charles Hehle, '55E.
The office will be open on that
night only for the convenience of
students.

cisco, can brag of at least one sta-
tion which recognizes the existence
of classical music and which pre-
sents uninterrupted music both
days and evenings.
* * *
BUT NOT IN the Detroit-Ann
Arbor area, where except for,sing-
ing commercials and "hit" tunes,
the airwaves are a near desert
with only scattered oases of music.
Therefore listeners who en-
joy classical music should be
particularly interested in the lo-
cation of these spots of wealth,
that they might satisfy their
thirst for good music.
One source which has, unfor-
tunately, been temproarily blocked
during the football season is the
familiar Sunday afternoon New
York Philharmonic Symphony.
Every Saturday at 6:30 p.m. the
excellent NBC symphony can be
heard in an hour long concert.
Next week they will present se-
lected music of Smetana, Mous-
sorgsky and Dvorak.
FOR RECORDED music those
who are fortunate enough to own
FM sets have the great advantage
of WUOM's fine non-commercial
music programs.
A truly novel disc jockey pro-
gram conducted by Prof. Warren
R. Good called "Record Collector"
is also heard over WUOM at 9:30
p.m. Fridays. Prof. Good plays
records from his vast collection of
musical masterpieces dating back
to the earliest records.
As a feature attraction he pre-
sents guests who relate stories of
the early days of recording and
the particular music presented on
the current program.

LOST AND FOUND
MISSING-Black & white English Bull-
dog. Answers to "Jiggs." Beta Theta
Pi. Telephone 2-3143. )18L
FOUND-Lady's sweater. Owner may
claim by identifying. Call Dee Jen-
kins, 9434, )19L
LOST-Grey Parker "51" pen, Oct. 17.
Need it for blue book next week.
Phone 3-1561, 535 Mosher. )21L
FOUND - Lady's wrist watch. Owner,
may claim by identifying. Call Mar-
ion Ohr, 9434. )20L
FOR SALE
MEN'S RUBBER HEELS-All types and
styles. 65c Fast Service.
DE MARCO SHOE SHOP
.322 E. Liberty )41
BUBBLE GUARDS-25c
PINS CHAINED-$1.00
BURR-PATS, 1209 S. "U" )5
ARMY-NAVY TYPE OXFORDS - $6.88
Sizes 6 to 12, A to F widths
Sizes 13 & 14 $7.95. Open 'til 6 P.M.
SAM'S STORE, 122 E. Washington )3
CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-
males, parakeets and California lin-
nets. 562. S. 7th. Ph. 5330. )4
'36 CHEVY SEDAN-Good motor, bat-
tery, $40. Small Remington type-
writer $25. Call 2-3418, 5-7 p.m. )45
78 RPM RECORDS-4 albums totalingj
32 records. Excellent condition. Opera
by Gounod, Debussy and Ravel. Give
away for $16. Phone 2-5530. )44
WHIZZER FOR SALE-Reasonable. Call
3-0815 evenings. )43
1949 ENGLISH FORD-Radio and heat-
er. 30 miles per gallon, in A-1 condi-
tion. $450. 109 Glen, Apt. 5. Ph. 2-8429.
)48
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-r
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
)1R
FACILITIES for banquets, parties, meet-
ings, dances, receptions, available at
Anerican Legion Home. Ph. 6141. )5F
ROOM FOR YOUNG MAN-Corner of
campus, $6 per week. 820 E. Univer-
sity, 9856. )6F
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
LARGE SINGLE ROOM-No landlord
on premises, refrigerator and hot plate
privileges. Close to campus, showers.
Call 2-7108 or 2-9410. )20R
HELP WANTED
APARTMENT AVAILABLE in exchange
for housework. Half mile from city,
to couple with car. No children. Phone
5092. )20H
BUSINESS SERVICES
KIDDIE KARE
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
3-1121. )2B
READ and USE
DAILY
CLASSIFIEDS

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. M rrill's,
314 S. State St. )3B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEwRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Service
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guaranteed
repair service on all makes of type-
writers. )4B
TYPING-Experienced. Stencils, thesis
and term papers. 830 S. Main. Ph.
7590.
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
DIAMOND engagement and wedding
rings at wholesale prices. Ph. 2-1809
evenings. L. E. Anger, wholesale agent.
)40
TYPING-Technical papers, a specialty.
Phone 2-2308 after 6 p.m.
EXPERT TYPING, stencils, dittos, the-
sis and everything. Phone 2-1355. )11B
PERSONAL
GIRLS EAT WELL and inexpensively at
Osterweil Co-operative. Call 2-2218.
)8P

PERSONAL
YOUNG, ATTRACTIVE, thrifty maga-
zines agency wishes to attract read-
ers. Object: subscriptions. Single and
married may apply by phoning Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, 2-8242. )4P
SYLVESTER-I'm going to Homecoming
Dance after all through the savings I
make going to Illinois on the Wolver-
ine Special. )12P
MISCELLANEOUS
GOTHIC FILM
1951-52
DESERT VICTORY - Documentary
Oct. 29
THE GOLEM-Wegener, Nov. 26
THE FRESHMAN-Harold Lloyd Dec. 3
BOMBSHELL-Jean Harlow, Jan. 28
MOANA-Flaherty, Feb. 4
CAMILLE-Garbo, Taylor, Marach 24
APRIL 14: to be announced
FOUR HORSEMEN OF. THE APOCA-
LYPSE-Valentino, April, 28
THE BLACK PIRATE-Fairbanks, Sr.,
June 2
Admission by sibscription only $4
for the entire series. Make checks and
money orders payable to TREASURER,
GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY, 716 N. Fifth
Ave. All showing at 8:00 p.m. Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. )om

I

Continuous From 1 P.M.
.. + ~iToday
N-O-W! ___ ___ __ Adults
_ _ _ _65c All Day
O 4 WY N

I,-
L

a ohI .$/avib /fe4twaurh t
Liberty at. ourth

a

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

1.
K

OPEN DAILY EXCEPT MONDAY
11:00 A.M. - 8:00 P.M.
Open Friday and Saturday N
Until 1 :00 A.M.

po"Wo

Phone 5651
Cinema Triumphs
From All the World
ENDING TODAY
Adapted from
Honore de Balzac's
"Human Comedy"
English Titles
MINIATURES INCLUDE
TOM & JERRY

SALZAC'S MOST DIAOLICAL SCOUNDlREU
..AUT RIEJiIEf T1E110
s. Michel Simon
MADELEINE SOLOGNE " GEORGES MARCHAL
R..Wd by DISTINOUISHED FILMS. INC.

.
t
.. t~'
34

. . IN 'ANN ARBOR
508 E..WILLIAMS

The Daily Official Bulletin is an There will be a special meeting of The American Radiator and Standard
official publication of the University the general faculty of the University Sanitary Corporation of Pittsburgh,
of Michigan for which the Michigan at 4:15 p.m., Monday, October 29, in Pennsylvania, is in need of home econ-
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- the Rackham Lecture Hall. All mem- omists, physicists, and all kinds of en-
bility. Publication in it is construe- bers of the University teaching staff, of gineers
tive notice to all members of the all ranks, including TeachingAssist- The Bureau has a call for a young
University. Notices should be sent ants and Teaching Fellows, are cordi- woman to work in one of the companies
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room ally invited. I am particularly eager in Ann. Arbor. Some courses in physics
2552 Administration Building before to greet the staff and discuss with you and chemistry, or other sciences, would
3 p.m. the day preceding publication some of the things of fundamental in- be helpful. Full-time, permanent.
(11 a.m. on Saturday). terest to the University. I hope that For further information concerning
all those who can possibly do so will the above requests, contact the Bur-
SUNDAY, OCTOBER "21, 1 31 'lniito attend, this meeting. eau of Appointments, 3528 Administra-
VOL. LXII, No. 24 Harlan Hatcher tion Bldg.
Schools of Education, Music, Natural Lectures
Notices otices Resources and Public Health.
To the Members of the Faculties of the Students, who received marks of I, X, U.S. Senator Estes Kefauver will be
University: or "no report" at the close of their last presented Thursday, 8:30 p.m. in Hill
semester or summer session of attend- Auditorium as the second number on
ance, will receive a grade of "E" in the the 1951-52 Lecture Course. "The Citi-
course of courses unless this work is zeh's Responsibility for Crime" will be
TEIYPE Ai Dmade up by Oct. 24. Students, wishing the subject of the Senator's address.
T Tan extension of time beyond this date As chairman and member of the Sen-
in order to make up this work, should ate Crime Investigation Committee,
file a petition addressed to the appro- Senator Kefauver conducted a determ-
RENTED priate official in their school with Room ined investigation of big crime in
SOLD 1513 Administration Building, where it America and is well qualified to dis-
will be transmitted. cuss this subject on the lecture plat-
BOUGHT form. Tickets are on sale daily at the
REPAIRED Bureau of Appointments' Registration: Auditorium box office.
The Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information will hold a reg- University Lecture: Dr. Ng. Ph. Buu-
STUDENT SUPPLIES istration for February, June, and Au- oi,Maitre de Recherches, Institut du
gust graduates on Wed., Oct. 24, in 231 Radium, Paris, France, will speak on
G.I. Requisitions Angell Hall. This registration is for "Recent Developments in the Chemistry
Accepte on supplies Only those persons who were not able to of Carcinogens," Wed., Oct. 24, 8 p.m.,
Webster-Chicogo Wire Recorders register at last week's meeting and in 1300 Chemistry Bldg, under the aus-
who desire positions in business, in- pices of the Department of Chemistry.
M O RRI LL 'S dustry and professions, and teaching. Visitors are welcome.
314 S. State St. Ph.7177 Personnel Requests: Physics Lecture: First of a series of
-fountain pensrepaired The Celanese Corporation of America six lectures on "Modern Theories of
of Clarkwood, Texas, is in need of Atomic and Molecular Structure." Sir
Chemical Engineers with advanced de- John E. Lennard-Jones, F.R.S., Profes-
_ * grees or Bachelor degree men with 4 sor of Theoretical Chemistry, Cam-
to 5 years or more experience, and two bridge University, England. 10 a.m.,
chemists. One of the chemist openings Tues., Oct. 23, 202 West Physics Build-
requires either experience or training ing.
in the field of physical instruments and
M ' 5 0 could be filled by a physicist with a A cademic Notices
Mat. 'til 5 P.M.--30C fa amount of Organic Chemistry. The
othe. chemist opening requires either Seminar on Probability. Mon., Oct.
Nights - Sun. - 44c .a Master's degree or a Bachelor's de- 22, 4 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Prof. Raimi
gree with experience in Organic Chem- will speak on "Ergodic Theory."
STARTS TODAY istry.
The Divo Corporation of Pittsburgh, Phi Sigma Symposium.
Thru Tuesday Pennsylvania, iS iooking for recent Mon., Oct. 22, 8 p.m., Rackham As-
graduatesof Civil, Mechanical, Electri- sembly Hall. Subject: "Explanations
IA flIIQr s fr AII1iPcal and Industrial Engineering, Naval of Major Discontinuities in Plant and
Architects, and experienced Mechanical Animal Distribution." Panel for the
a and Eledthbal Eni gneers, and Analyti- Discussion: T. H. Hubbell, Division of
S calChemists. Insects, Museum of Zoology; Stanley
Cain, School of Natural Resources; Wil-
.&<liam H. Burt, Division of Mammalogy.
Museum of Zoology; and G. Winston
Sinclair, Department of Geology.
Concerts
NOW ---Thru Tuesday The Boston Symphony Orchestra,
(Continued on Page 4)
-.:..Dig*as All
TEXAS!
FAST I
FRANTICI
TT
r* *
WA0EY ETIERS I
.. Daid Telma .i"
-": ;
W kY :>:;:., ".. :.

Coming Thursday! "'LITTLE EGYPT"

L
t
C
f
r
i
i
s
3
e
f
Y
a
L

w - ~^ ----------
. _ .....

III

with JANIS CARTER

11

Extra Added
CARTOON "CAT CHEW" - WORLD NEWS

Hea r these Fine Recordings
of the .Boston S 'ympony.
BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 9 & EGMONT,
OVERTURE, OP. 84: Koussevitzky .......Vic. LM 6001
BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 3 IN E FLAT,
OP. 55, "EROICA": Koussevitzy......... Vic. LM 1145
BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 5 IN C MINOR,-.
OP. 67: Koussevitzky.................Vic. LM 1021
BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 7 IN A,
OP. 92: Munch ...................Vic. LM 1034
BRAHMS: SYMPHONY NO. 3 IN F, OP. 90:
Koussevitzky..........................Vic. LM 1025
BRAHMS: SYMPHONY NO. 4 IN E MINOR,
OP. 98: Munch......................Vic. LM 1086

u

L

MENDELSSOHN:

SYMPHONY NO. 4 IN A,

OP.-90, "ITALIAN": Koussevitzky.........Vic. LM 20
MOZART: SERENADE NO. 10 IN B FLAT FOR 13
WIND INSTRUMENTS, K.361: Koussevitzky Vic. LM 1077
MOZART: SERENADE "EINE KLEINE
NACHTMUS1K" K.525: Koussevitzky ..... Vic. LM 1102
MOZART: SYMPHONY NO. 36 IN C, K.425
"LINZ" & SYMPHONY 39: Koussevitzky. .Vic. LM 1141
PROKOFIEV: PETER AND THE WOLF OP. 67:
Eleanor Roosevelt, Narrator; Koussevitzky. . . .Vic. LM 45
PROKOFIEV: SYMPHONY NO. 5, OP. 100:
Koussevitzky.........................Vic. LM 1045
RAVEL: BOLERO & M AMERE L'OYE:
Koussevitzky.........................Vic. LM 1012
Cf'r-I IRTn. C\AAPuMV M I0 I MI R i AT.

1951-52 LECTURE COURSE
PRESENTS
U.S.SENATOR.
ESTES KEFAUVELR
Former Chairman Senate Crime Committee
Author of "Crime In America"
"Te itjefo6Repooiilt #*'x~t*

-
,
.
r

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan