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November 14, 1951 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-11-14

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1951

I

I I

No PlansPending
From onUMT
By JERRY HELMAN
To date, no action has been taken by the University on the pro-
posed Universal Military Training plan scheduled for action by Con-
gress early in January.
The opinion of University officials was summed up by Robert
Williams, Assistant Dean of Faculties, when he noted that "UMT
might go through quite a political football game before it is passed
by Congress and we are in no position to make any definite plans yet."
* * * *
IN REGARD TO its effect upon pre-professional students, Prof.
Wayne Whitaker, Secretary of the Medical School, said that the-plan
has not been given any consideration, as yet. The National Security
Training Commission, appointed last June to formulate UMT, included
a provision in the plan to require all pre-professional students to serve
six months before starting professional training.
Prof. Whitaker further pointed out that UMT's pre-profes-
sional provision would probably "change plans of individuals,
but not of the Medical School."
"Students finishing their schooling at mid-year would have an
advantage because they could go through UMT before entering medi-
cal school in the Fall. However, those finishing in June would have
to miss a year of schooling," he said.
THE MILITARY point of view was given by Colonel Charles Wie-
gand, head of the University's Army ROTC unit.
"UMT may not be initiated full scale for quite a while, because
like any new plan, the bugs have to be ironed out of it."
UMT itself will have no direct influence on the ROTC, Col.
Wiegand continued, but those who are discharged from the pro-
gram and enter college will probably be given one year's basic
training credit in ROTC if the student decides to join.
Speaking for the University, Vice-President Marvin Niehuss said
that no plans have been made by the University in regard to chang-
ing their schedules and no plans will be made until the bill is officially
acted upon by Congress.
* * * *
SCHEDULED FOR. action by Congress is another bill which will
affect the college student. The combination of the bills, if put into
effect, will require every able bodied youth to serve his country for
.a total of eight years.
UMT will require six solid months of intensive training. The
other bill will have all men discharged from UMT serve 7% years in
the active reserve. It was prepared by a House Armed Services Sub-
Committee and is designed to revamp the reserves.
However, men who have served in UMT and then taken their
professional training will not begin their service in the reserves
until-after graduation from professional schools.
Every man going into military service after June 19, 1951, will be
affected by these two regulations. It won't matter if he is drafted,
enlists or is commissioned as an officer, he will have to serve in the
armed forces in one capacity or another for a total of eight years.
If the proposed bills are passed by Congress without a change,
every youth, when he turns eighteen, will have to register at his local
draft board. Selective Service will handle UMT just as it does draftees
for regular service.
* * * *
DEFERMENTS WILL be limited. About one out of ,every four
men will be deferred for physical reasons. College students, if phy-
sically fit, will be deferred only until the end of the academic year, and
no longer. The commission hopes that educators will adjust their
schedules to meet the situation.
Other partial deferments will be made if the youth does sea-
sonal farm work or has dependents and is in extreme economic
straits.
Registrants will be given a choice of branch of training. How-
ever, this will only hold true if the various services' quotas are unfilled.
The projected quotas are nearly 50 percent for the army, 23 per-
cent for the navy, 22 percent for the Air Force and five percent for
the Marine Corps.
After completing his eight years of service, the trainee could sign
on for more reserve service and thus qualify for a government pen-
sion in 20 years.
Or he could take a discharge.
NOW PLAYING
Continues Nightly except Monday through Nov. 25
Beaumnout Fletcher's Elizabethan Comedy
The Knight of the Burning Pestle
ARTS THEATRE CLUB
Reservations -must be made in advance.

Astronomer
To Conduct
Colloquium
Prof. Bart J. Bok, associate di-
rector of the Harvard University
Observatory, will conduct a collo-
quium at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Observatory.
Prof. Bok, who has been in
South Africa for the past 18
months taking a census of the
Milky Way, will speak at 4:15 p.m.
Friday on "The Southern Milky

IDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

-I

Way" in
theatre.
SINCE
Bok has
phase of

the Rackham Amphi-
* * *
FEBRUARY, 1950, Prof.
been directing the first
a five year "Hub of the
* * *

PROF. BART J. BOK
* * *
Universe" expedition at the Boy-
den Station of the Harvard Ob-
servatory in Bloemfontein, South
Africa.
The expedition is exploring the
30,000 light years between Earth
and the center of the Milky Way.
Chest Fund
Nears Quota;
$7000_Gained
The Community Chest Fund
Campaign was boosted $7,000 yes-
terday, with many business firms
not yet reported.
The largest gains were reported
by the University and University
Hospital which collected $18,486.27
or 60.3 percent of a goal of $30,650.
University Hospital4workers have
donated $5,958.68, 40.8 percent of
a $14,600 quota.
Some divisions are working with
a limited number of solicitors and
therefore some contributors may
not have been contacted as of yet,
Mrs. Cecilia Craig, Community
Chest executive secretary, said.
She asked those who have not
yet been contacted to call the Com
munity Chest office or mail their
donations to 301 Municipal Court
Building.
Travel Aid Opens
For Thanksgiving
Student drivers who wish pas-
sengers to share their expenses on
trips home over Thanksgiving
weekend are urged to contact the
Union Travel Service immediately,
according to Harry Blum, '54,
Union staffman.
Students may register by filling
out a card in the Union lobby or
at the special Union box in the
East Quadrangle.
COMING FRIDAY

The Daily Official Bulletin is ans
official publication of the Universityr
of Michigan for which the Michigan<
Daily assumes no editorial responsi- e
bility. Publication In it is construe-t
tive notice to all members of thea
University. Notices should be sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room1
2552 Administration Building before1
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on Saturday).1
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1951
VOL. LXIV, NO. 441
Notices
Women students who will be counting
ballots for the Student Legislature Elec-
tions on November 15 must obtain late1
permission from their respective house
mothers,
Attention Engineers: Mr. George Mit-
chell and Mr. David Thomas of Good-
year Aircraft and Goodyear Tire and;
Rubber Company respectively, will con-
duct a group meeting on Wed., Nov.
14 at 5 p.m., 348 West Engineering
Building. Candidates for the degrees
of B.S., M.S. and Ph.D. in Aero, Chem.,
Elec., Civil and Mechanical Engineering
and Physics are invited to attend.
Mr. Mitchell and Mr. Thomas will in-
terview Aeros, Electricals and Chemical
Engineering students in the Aeronauti-
cal Department on Thurs., Nov. 15, and
Civil. Mechanical and Physics students
in the Mechanical Engineering Depart-
ment on Fri., Nov. 16. Sign schedules
on the Aero and Mechanical bulletin
board.
Veterans who are entitled to a partial
refund of tuition under the G.. Bill
for the present semester and who have
not filled out Veterans Administration
re-entrance forms and/or veteran elec-
tion cards are asked to call at the
Veterans Service Bureau, Rm. 555,
Admin. Bldg., no later than Nov. 20.
Housing applications for graduate and
undergraduate women students now
registered on campus and wishing to
move for the spring semester of 1952
will open at 12 noon, Thurs., Nov. 15th,
at the specified window in the lobby
of the Administration Bldg. ONLY
THOSE WITH NO HOUSING COMMIT-
MENT MAY APPLY. Applications will
be accepted for both Dormitory and
League House acommodations until the
number of available spaces are filled.
List of approved social events for the
coming week-end:
November 16-
Huber House
Kappa Alpha Theta
Palmer House
Stockwell
November 17-
Acacia
AllenRumsey
Apha Chi sigma
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Tau Omega
Anderson House
Chi Phi
Chi Psi
Couzens Hall
Delta Chi
Delta Sigma Delta
Gomberg House S. Q.
Green House
Hobbs House
Kappa Nu
Kelsey House
Lambda Chi Alpha
Michigan House
Phi Alpha Kappa
Phi Chi
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Theta
Phi Gammp Delta
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Sigma Kappa
Pi Lambda Phi
Psi Omega
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Mu
Sigma Delta Tau
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Strauss House
Tau Delta Phi
Theta Chi
Theta Delta Chi
Triangle
Zeta Beta Tau
November 18-
Alice Lloyd Hall
Hillel Foundation
Hillel Foundation
Graduate Outing Club
Phi Delta Phi
Personnel Interviews:
Monday, November 19, and Tuesday,
November 20. a representative of the
Michigan Bell Telephone Company will
be interviewing February graduates of
Business Administration and Literature
for their Executive Training Program.
There will also be a representative in-
terviewing senior women and girls who
are leaving school and looking for per-
manent positions.
Monday, November 19, three represen-

tatives of the United States Rubber
Company will be interviewing for the
following locations: Detroit, Chicago,
and Mishawaka, Indiana. One New
York City representative from the Main
Office will be interviewing men for any
other locations in the country. The
representative from Chicago will be in-
terviewing February graduates in Chem-
istry, Production Supervision, and Ac-
counting; the representative from De-
troit will be interviewing February or
June graduates on all degree, levels in
Chemical, Engineering, Mechanical,
Electrical, and Industrial Engineering,
Chemistry, and Physics; the represen-
tative from Mishawaka, Indiana, will be
interviewing men interested in Produc-
tion Supervision, Production Control,
Office Accounting, and Sales, no speci-
fic degree required.
Monday, November 19, a representa-
tive of the Allegheny Ludlum Steel Cor-
poration of Brackenridge, Pennsylvania.
Now Showing
NEVER
BEFORE SHOWN
The sweet "pill" that
. makes life bitter.

will be interviewing graduating stu-
dents of Metallurgical, Electrical, Me-
chanical, Civil, and Industrial Engin-
eering, also men in Business Adminis-
tration for Industrial Cost Accounting
and Statistics.
Tuesday, November 20, a representa-
tive of the Kaiser Manufacturing Cor-
poration of Dowagiac, Michigan, will be
interviewing February Business Admin-
istration graduates who have majored
in Industrial Relations, or Psychology
majors, for their Industrial Relations
Department.
Tuesday, November 29, a representa-
tive of the Oscar Mayer Company of
Madison, Wisconsin, will be interview-
ing graduates of the Engineering fields
or Business Administration for a train-
ing program leading to supervisory po-
sitions; They are also interested in
Chemists and Chemical Engineers for
their Product Research Department;
Chemists, Chemical Engineers, Food
Techologists, Statisticians for their
Product Control Department; and In-
dustrial Engineers and Statisticians for
their Industrial Engineering Depart-
ment.
Tuesday, November 20, Dr. Paul Wil-
liams, Personnel Consultant, wil be
interviewing February Engineering
Graduates for the following companies:
The Youngstown Sheet and Tube Com-
pany of Youngstown, Ohio (Metallurgi-
cal, Mechanical, Eletrical, and Civil
Engineers); The Eimco Corporation of
Salt Lake City. Utah (Chemical, Me-
tallurgical, or Civil Engineers for En-
gineering Sales; Metallurgical, Mechan-
ical, Chemical Engineers for Produc-
tion, Design and Development, Re-
search, and Administration); T h e
Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company
(Experienced Industrial Engineers with
experience for their Industrial Engi-
neering Division). He will also be in-
terviewing for The General Fireproof-
ing Company, of Youngstown, Ohio
(Commerce or Arts graduates for Semi-
Technical Sales); The Ortho Pharma-
MORE .... MORE .... MORE .. MORE
ceutical Corporation of Raritan, New
Jersey (Arts and Sciences graduates,
with premedical, zoology or chemistry
majors preferred, for Semi-Technical
Sales); The Ethicon Suture Laborator-
ies Inc., of New Brunswick, New Jer-
sey (men for Executive Training); The
Youngstown Sheet and Tube Company
of Youngstown, Ohio (Commerce or
Arts graduates for Semi-Technical
Sales; and Economics graduates with
MS or PhD for their Supervisory staff).
For further information and appoint-
ments, call at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Building,
Lectures
University Lecture by J. Murray Bar-
bour, Associate Professor of Music at
Michigan State College, "Problems of
Temperament and Tuning," 4:15 Thurs-
daycafternoon, November 15, in the
Rackham Amphitheater. Open to the
public. Dr. Barbour will be available
for consultations with graduate stu-
dents in music Monday through Thurs-
day of that week.
American Chemical Society Lecture.
Dr. H. F. Lewis, Dean of the Institute of
Paper Chemistry, Appleton, Wisconsin,
will lecture on "Bark-a Potential Field
of Fundamental Research," at 8 p.m.,
Wed..Nov. 14. 1300 Chemistry Building;
auspices of the University of Michigan
Section, American Chemical Society.
Visitors are welcome.
Sigma Xi Lecture: Wed., Nov. 14, 8
pm., Rackham Amphitheater. Prof.
Volney H. Jones will speak on "The
Dating of American Indian Culture
with C14."
Lecture, auspices of the Medical
School and the Student Medical So-
ciety. "Problems in Human Ethics and
Medical Values," Dr. Willard Ly Sperry,
Dean of the Harvard Divinity School.
Wed., Nov. 14, 8 p.m., Kellogg Auditor-
ium.
University Lectures in Journalism
Series. Alexander F. Jones, president
of the American Society of Newspaper
Editors, will open the 1951-1952 Uni-
versity Lectures in Journalism Series
on Wed., Nov. 14, 3 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater with a talk entitled
"The Right of People to Know." Cof-
fee-hour and informal question-and-
answer period will follow.
Academic Notices
Engineering M e c ha n i c s Seminar:
Thurs., Nov. 15, 4 p.m., Room 311 West
Engineering Building. Prof. G. E. Uh-
lenbeck will speak on "Non-linear Cou-
pled Vibrations." Refreshments will
be served at 3:30 p.m. in Room 101 West
Engineering Building.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics:
Meets Thurs., Nov. 15 with the Seminar
in Engineering Mechanics in Room 311
West Engineering at 4 p.m. Speaker:
Prof. G. E. Uhlenbeck. Subject: "Non-
linear coupled vibrations"
Sociology Colloquium. Wed., Nov. 14,

(Continued on Page 4)
" .. A ..
iFAC

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Ladies gold ring with square red
ruby set in Angell Hall lavatory. Re-
ward. Call 5012 Lloyd Hall. )49L
FOR SALE
HEADQUARTERS for Levis - Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington St. Open 'til
6 p.m. )3
BABY PARAKEETS and canaries; young
male dog, half German Short hair
pointer. 562 S. Seventh St. 4
1949 FORD tudor sedan, 8 cylinders,
excellent condition. Undersell dealers.
Call 2-8877. )28
MAGAZINES
Student-Faculty Rates
To Everyone, X'mas Specials
Student Per. 2-8242 (to 10 p.m.) )7'
DON'T BE CAUGHT giftless for Xmas.
Go to Burr-Pats now. 1209 S. "U". )5
FLUTE-A-1 condition. Reasonably pric-
ed. Call 222 Adams, 2-4401. )69
FORMAL size 16, aqua satin, never used.
Phone 7949, )71
HIGH-FIDELITY 3-speed record player
with special amplifier and 12-inch
bass reflex speaker. Very reasonable.
Call 3-0521, Ext. 444 after 7 p.m. )56
GRAFLEX CAMERA, Model 3A, with
special flash gun and roll film adapt-
ers, carryin gease, meter, tripod, etc.
Priced for quick sale. Call 3-0521,
Ext. 444 after 7 p.m. )56
BABY PARAKEETS, singing canaries
and house plants. Mrs. Ruffins. 562
S. Seventh St. )4
10 TICKETS for Northwestern game.
Regular price. Call 2-5587. )70
FOR RENT
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
)1R
DESIRABLE ROOM for 1 to 2 women
wishing quiet home-like atmosphere.
Private bath, many privileges. Wash-
tenaw, near campus. Ph. 2-9308. )10F
ROOMS FOR RENT
STUDENT to share apartment with
Grad, students. Modern kitchen, gas
heat, continuous hot water. Student
landlord. Call 3-1791 before 10:30 a.m.
27R
DOUBLE-SUITE close to campus and
union. Men workers or student.
Shower, automatic hot water. $5.50
weekly. 509 S. Division near Jefferson.
)9R
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Mrri l's,
314 S. State St. )3B

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
TYPEWRITER Repair Service and Rent-
als at Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
Liberty. )4B
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates. 329
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 eve-
nings. )8B
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Ph. 3-4040.
)16B
"IF YOUR RADIO MOANS
When 'Der Bingle' groans
Give us a call,
We'll improve its tones."
Phone 2-8730
Rapid Radio Repair Service. )18B
PERSONAL
MODERN Beauty Shop - Special on
creme oil permanents-machine, ma-
chineless or cold wave, $5.00, shampoo
and set with cream rinse $1.00. Hair-
cut $1.00, Phone 8100. )13P
THE BEST in Diamond Engagement
and Wedding Rings at wholesale
prices. Ph. 2-1809 evenings. L. E.
Anger, )15P
FULL EVENING of entertainment at
girls' expense Ohio State weekend.
Call Judy and Arlene, 9319. )16P
JACK:
I can get late permission of 11:30 this
evening if you will take me to the
Union Bridge Tournament. Betty
)17P
HELP WANTED
MUST BE EXPERIENCED - Women's
better apparel and ready-to-wear. Ex-
cellent conditions, top earnings, steady
or part time. Hospitalization, paid
vacations. Reply Box 2, Mich. Daily
or phone S. Davis, Detroit, WA 8-9821.
)24H

HELP WANTED
SALESMAN-Experienced preferred, part
time for clothing, shoes. Apply in
person or by letter. Give hours. Do
not phone. Good pay. Open till 6 p.m.
Sam's Store. 122 E. Washington. )23H
WAITERS and fountain help. 3 to 4
evenings a week 9 to 12. Wolverine
Den. 1311 S. University. )27H
STUDENT COUPLE WANTED-Apart-
ment, food and salary in exchange
for wife's help with housework. Cook-
ing knowledge essential. Call 9084.
)25H
RESEARCH ASSISTANT - Full time -
training in biology and chemistry re-
quired. Contact Dr. Markert at 3101
Natural Science.
WANTED-Fellow to work in kitchen.
Free meals. Call 2-3191. )28H
WANTED-Voters and their I.D. cards
at the ballot box. )30H
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to New York City for
Thanksgiving. Share expenses. Ph.
3029 Alice Lloyd. )10T
MISCELLANEOUS
THE UNIVERSITY High School Sen-
iors present "Poison Pen" by Richard
Llewellyn Friday and Saturday, Nov.
16th and 17th at 8:15 p.m. in the
Schorling Auditorium. Student tick-
ets are 40c, adult tickets 60c. )10M
THIS IS THE DAY of the all-campus
election. Only your vote will S.L.
toward perfection. )9M

t

'1.

I

I

IiIII:U

Aw"Ab j

......

STARTS TODAY

EI-
Plus
The Explosive Comedy
"EXCUSE MY DUST"
with
RED SKELTON

When filter turns t0 lOX @1
brown-in Medico
Pipes or Cigarette Holders-throw it
away, with the nicotine, juices, flakes
and tars it has trapped. Insert fresh
filter for cooler, cleaner, dryer,
sweeter smoking. Imported Briar,
NEW: MEDICO CREST-$3.00
Modico's FinestI Rich Burgundy finish.
MEDICO V.F.Q. - $2.00
MEDICO MEDALIST-$1,5IJ
Wide variety of styles and sizes.
rt. M. Frank & Co., N. Y., for Booktet D

x

Po l icy!

Shows at 1 -3:36 - 6:12 - 8:50
Feature at 1 :31 - 4:07 - 6:43 - 9:21 P. M.

6 5 c t o 5 P .M ., t h e n 9 5 e ITo a y a n:Tu r d a
Today and Thursday

IC
CINEMA GUIL!) and
La Sociedad
Hispanica
present
JOHN HUSTON'S
THE TREASURE OF
SIERRA MADRE
with
HUMPHREY BOGART
WALTER HUSTON
"Exceedingly funny and completely.
terrifying." --Time
"One of the few great movies of
recent years." --Life
Arch Auditorium - Fri., Sat. - 7:30, 9:30
EXTRA SHOW - Sunday, 8:30... 50c
SEATS ...75c .... TODAY
|ilbert & Sullivan Society's
zntation of
ODICORE"BI

4

I

I

9

.t-

W fta

IKathryl1 tRAYSOt4
lose ITUIRBI with
Ethel BARRY MORE
KEENAN WYNN
ICAR!Wi.L ISR "* hILlS MUt4SHI%
ihOMANS SOME, . MARIORI REYNOLDS
and nroducmgl
MARIO LANIZA

t
i ?X

J

READ and USE
DAILY
CLASSIFIED S

I

GEORGIE AND
THE DRAGON

-Extra Added
LAST OF THE II
WILD WEST

I

WORLD
NEWS

I

J

/

eK

000,
16
144

Usual Exceptional
Cinema Miniatures

Coming
Friday

"Cave Of The Outlaws"

HILL AUDITORIUM-Ann Arbor-Thurs., Nov. 15-TWO SHOWS--7 P.M. & 9:15 P.M.I
m l I ,
u I 1wRjII

I 44 1 r 0 ' 7 U 1*1 I

rMwnn BTrQi- u

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