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December 19, 1951 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-12-19

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 19,

SCARCE ITEM:
Men Rate Deferments
As Best Christmas Gifts

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

ELRIUINEK 0

(4

By JERRY HELMAN
Everything from handkerchiefs
to yachts have been advertised so
far this year as the perfect Christ-
mnas present for the man on cam-
pus.
But the biggest and best present
which a man would really appre-
ciate has not been mentioned. It's
something which constantly occu-
pies a student's' mind and keeps
him awake nights thinking about
it.
It's a deferment.
THERE ARE several ways to
pick up one of these evasive things.
For freshmen the easiest me-
thod is to join the ROTC. This
year it will be easier, for the
Corps will accept February stu-
dents. However, the ROTC
presents several drawbacks to
the dyed in the wool pacifist.
First, he will have to undergo
V.U'Students
Receive Atomic
Energy Grants
Twelve University student scien-
tists have been awarded Atomic
Energy Commission-sponsored fel-
lowships for the current school
year, the Oak Ridge Institute of
Nuclear Studies at Oak Ridge,
Tenn., has announced.
The University -recipients are
among 343 fellows who will study
on both the predoctoral and post-
doctoral levels at 70 American uni-
versities and research institutions
and seven foreign schools.
HOLDERS OF fellowships are
deemed to be unusually promising
for atomic energy work, although
the fellowships also serve to in-
crease the manpower supply an all
scientific fields.
John Vernon Slater has been
awarded a postdoctoral fellow.-
ship for his study in the zoology
department.
Predoctoral fellowships w e r e
given to Oneil Mays Banks, Jr.,
zoology, Paul R. Baker, physics,
George B. Beard, physics, Jean Al-
vah Cross, zoology, Roderick L.
Hines, physics and Robert L.
Hunter, zoology.
Other fellowships went to Mal-
-com H. MacGregor, physics, Leon-
ard M. Naphtali, chemical engi-
peering, Herbert B. Pahl, biological
chemistry, David C. Rahm, physics
and Forrest C. Strome, Jr., pIy-
sics.
Barker also received the fellow-
ship last year.
Rogue To Lecture
Today at Rackham
Donald Bogue of the Scripps
Foundation for Population Re-
search in Oxford, Ohio, will speak
at 4:15 p.m. today in Rackham
Amphitheatre on "Research Uses
of S t a n d a r d Socio-Economic
Areas."
The lecture will be held under
the auspices of the University so-
ciology department.

military training, and secondly,
there will be an eight year
stretch in the armed services he
will have to serve after gradu-
ation.
Another angle to gain a defer-
ment is becoming a scholar, main-
tain a "four point" and get above
a ninety on the college qualifica-
tion test.
This method also has its
drawbacks. Local draft boards
do not have to recognize the
exam results and can also dis-
regard the student's grades. Be-
sides, all indications point to a
greater manpower shortage and
as a result students will have to
get higher and higher grades
and a better score on the defer-
ment test in order to receive an
exemption.
To the desperate student, other
paths are open. He can claim to
be a conscientious objector, but
this presents a drawback since
claimants are closely checked.
* * *
STUDENTS WHO have already
ta en their physical have come
up with other ways of flunking it.
One method is to stay up the
night before drinking black coffee.
This is guaranteed to give a man
high blood pressure and a haggard
look.
There are only a few loop-
holes in the present Selective
Service act that allows men legi-
timate deferments.
Medical, dental and theological
school students gain automatic de-
ferment as do married students
with children. And if the student
is a veteran, he has nothing to
worry about anyway.
But, as things stand now, the
outlook is pretty dark. The con-
mittee that drew up the Universal
Military Training and Service Act,
recommended that all physically
fit young men serve in the armed
forces for a period of eight years
-two in the active and six in the
reserve. And this seems to be the
pervading opinion of military men
and legislators also, in spite of the
fact that this is an election year.
Group Seeks
'U' Recognition
A newly organized c a m p u s
branch of the American Foundry-
men's Society, national profes-
sional group, is now seeking recog-
nition from the University and the
national AFS.
The society hopes to serve pri-
marily as a liason between stu-
dents and prospective employers
in the foundry industry, according
to Ray Decker, '52E, president.
All students interested in the in-.
dustry and in joining the group
may contact any of the local of-
ficers. Activities of the organi-
zation will include banquet meet-
ings with Detroit foundry execu-
tives and several plant tours.
Other officers are Phil Lunetta,
'52E, vice-president; Sumio Yu-
kawa, Grad., treasurer; and Terry
Brown, '52E, secretary. Faculty
advisers are Prof. Richard A. Flinn
and Gerald A. Conger of the en-
gineering school.

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
University. Notices shouldbe sent
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room
2552 Administration Building before
3 p.m. the day preceding publication
(11 a.m. on Saturday).
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951
VOL. LXIV, NO. 73
Notices
General Library. A University regu-
lation requires that all students leaving
Ann Arbor for extended vacations must
return Library books before their de-
parture. The purpose-of this regula-
tion is to insure the availability of
books for scholars who wish to use them
while the University is not in session.
In accordance with this rule, students
planning to spend Christmas vacation
outside of Ann Arbor must return Li-
brary books to the Charging Desk of
the General Library (or the proper Di-
visional Library) before leaving the city,
Special permission to charge books
for use outside Ann Arbor may be
given in case of urgent need. Arrange-
ments must be made at the Charging
Desk for books from the General Li-
brary or with Librarians in charge of
Divisional Libraries.
Students taking library books from
Ann Arbor without permission are liable
to a fine of $1.00.
Campus Parking Permit Plates for
1952-Now ready for distribution at In-
formation Desk, Second Floor Lobby,
Administration Building, to all those
eligible to receive them-full-time in-
structors and all those of professorial
rank, research engineers, research asso-
ciates, research physicists, and certain
other members of the staff to whom
the University Committee on Parking
may grant the privilege. Do not apply
until you have your 1952 State license
plates. The parking permit plate is to
be attached to the rear license bracket.
1951 parking permit plates are valid
through February 29, 1952.
Library Hours - Christmas Vacation.
During the University vacation Decem-
ber 21 - January 6 the General Library
will be open from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. with
the exception of the following days,
when it will be closed:
Saturday and Sunday, December 22
and 23.
Saturday and Sunday, December 29
and 30.
Saturday and Sunday, January 5 and
6.
Tuesday, December 25 and January 1.
The Library will close at 5 p.m. on
Monday, December 24 and December 31.
The Divisional Libraries will be open
on short schedules, the usual hours be-
ig10-12 a.m. and 2-4 p.m. They will
be closed Saturdays, December 22, De-
cember 29, January 5, and Tuesday, De-
cember 25 and January 1. Schedules
will be posted on the doors, or infor-
mation as to their hours may be ob-
tained by phoning the Associate Di-
rector's Office, Extension 652.
Bureau of Appointments Registration:
The Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information is now accepting
registration of February and June
graduates, and graduate students, who
have not registered and want a position.
Registration material may be picked up
and turned in Monday thru Friday, 92
noon; _24 p.m. at 3528 Administration
Building.
Post-caroling entertainments have
been registered and are authorized for
the following groups:
December 19.
Alpha Phi
Alpha Sigma Phi
Angell House
Beta Theta P
Betsy Barbour
Adelia Cheever
Delta Upsilon
Henderson
Hinsdale
Kappa Sigma
Lutheran Student Association
Helen Newberry
Phi Kappa Tau
Palmer
Phi Kappa Sigma
Prescott
Stockwell
Tau Delta Phi
Tau Kappa Epsilon
University Lutheran Chapel
December 20.
Acacia
Alpha Tau Omega
Chi Phi
Hinsdale, Lloyd Hall
Jordan

Klenstueck
Lambda Chi Alpha
Phi Delta Phi
Sigma Nu
Student Religious Association
Personnel Requests
The Chicago Midway Laboratories, of
the University of Chicago, Chicago, Ill.,
is interested in coming to the campus
to interview students for positions in
their laboratories. Students who would
like to see them should contact the
Bureau of Appointments so a time can
be arranged.
The Aames Bureau of Employment of
Detroit has an openinggin their office
for a woman, age, 20-24, with a B.A.
or BBA degree to do personnelawork,
and general office work. The work
would be with women of this particu-
lar age group. This firm acts as an
employer's agent.
One of the nation's leading depart-
ment stores has openings in their Ex-
ecutive Training Program for young
men who are graduating in February.
Macy's of Kansas City isnholding its
first Annual Career Open House for Col-
lege Seniors during the Christmas holi-
days. This will furnish an excellent op-
portunity to seniors who are interested
in obtaining information about Macy's
Executive Training Squad. Open house
will be from Wed., Dec. 26 to Sat., De.
29.
The Agrico Comapny of Saginaw,
Michigan has a need for qualified young
men to train as supervisors in their new
plant now being constructed. They
would like particularly men in engi-
neering, agriculture, chemistry and me-
chanical engineering.
The Don Williams Corporation of
Grand Rapids, Michigan has an opening
for an Air conditioning and Refrigera-
tion Engineer. Experience is not re-
quired, however, a good engineering
background is necessary.
The Deere and Company of Moline
Illinois has openings in their Purchas-
ing, Export, Accounting, Advertising,
Sales, Product Engineering, Materials
Engineering, Production Engineering,
Industrial Engineering and Plant Engi-
neering departments. More detailed in-
formation is available.
A firm in Alpena, Michigan has an
opening in their paving and contracting
business for a full-time bookkeeper and
office manager. Any male graduating
in February who is interested contact
the Bureau of Appointments for fur-.
ther information.
The York Corporation of York Penn-
sylvania has positions open on their
College Graduate Training Program
which trains men to fill vacancies in
the Engineering Division, Manufactur-
ing Divilson, Sales Division, Controller's
Division and Industrial Relations Divi-
sion. This firm manufactures refrig-
erating and air conditioning equipment.
Brazilian Traction, Light and Power
Company, Limited of Toronto, Canada
has an opening for a recent or F'eb-
ruary graduate of Electrical Engineer-
ing to fill a vacancy in their Electrical
Department in Rio de Janeiro, Brazil.
Single men are preferred.
A town in Indiana has a need for an
Electrical Engineer, graduating in Feb-
ruary, who is familiar with the opera-
tion of and maintenance of Diesel Mo-
tors.
tThe Stewart-Warner Corporation of
Chicago, Il. has openings for Account-
ants and Mechanical Engineers. Any
of those who are interested are invited
to call on this firm during the Christ-
mas holidays.
Deweyand Almy Chemical Company
has an opening in their Cedar Rapids,
Iowa plant for a graduate with train-
ing in time and motion study, methods
improvement and related subjects. Men
graduating It February are eligible.
This plant manufactures plastic bags
for the food industry and has been in
operation only a short time.
The National Gypsum Company f
Buffalo, New York has openings in
their training program in the following
areas: Industrial Sales Training Pro-
gram (Chemical Engineering and Me-
chanical Engineering); Engineering and
Management Training Program (Chemi-
cal Engineering, Mechanical Engineer-
ing and Business Administration); and
General Sales Training Program (Bus-
iness Administration and Architecture.
They would lie both men graduating
in February and June. Detailed infor-
mation is available,
The Randye Sales Corporation, of New
York has an opening for a student in-
terested in sales work to carry on while
attending school. Those individuals in-
terested must contact the New York
office during the Christmas holidays.
The Michigan Public Service Commis-
sion of Lansing, Michigan has a posi-
tion open for a Public Utility Rate Ex-
aminer. A BBA with Engineering back-
ground or an MBA with a B.S. in En-
gineering is desirable. The job entails
research and statistics.
For further information, contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Building.
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Sociology. "Research
Uses of Standard Socio - Economic

Areas." Dr. Donald Bogue, of the
Scripps Foundation for Population Re-
search, Oxford, Ohio. 4:15 p.m., Wed.,
Dec. 19, Rackham Amphitheatre.
Biological Chemistry Lecture:
Dr. W. W. Ackermain, Assistant Profes-
sor of Epidemiology in the School of
Public Health, will speak on "Some
biochemical host-virus relationships"
at the Rackham Amphitheatre, Thurs.,
Dec. 20, 4 p.m. All interested are in-
vited.

meet on Wednesday as usual. How-
ever, the examination will not be given
on Wednesday.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Mr.
Pat Sethna will speak on "Forced Non-
linear Systems' Room 101, WestWEn-
gineering Building at 3:45 p.m., Wed.,
Dec. 19.
Complex Variables Seminar: Wed.,
Dec. 19, 2:30 p.m., 247 W. Engineering.
Mr. Osborn will prove the Knopp-
Schnee Theorem.
Doctoral examination for George Al-
bert Male, Education; thesis: "The
Michigan Education Association as an
Interest Group, 1852-1950," Wed., Dec.
19, 4024 University High School, 2 p.m.
Chairman, Claude Eggertsen.
Doctoral examination for Robert Ba-
ker Knox, Spanish; thesis: "Some Cul-
tural Aspects of the Quinquenarios of
Pedro Gutierrez de Santa Clara", Wed.,
Dec. 19, EastCouncil Room, Rackham
Bldg., 2 p.m. Chairman, I. A. Leonard.
Doctoral examination for Gunhard
Oravas, Civil Engineering; thesis: "An-
alysis of Continuous Shells by the
Method of Successive Approximations,"
Wed., Dec. 19, 315 West Engineering
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, L. C. Maugh.
Doctoral examination for Howard S.
Gordman, Economics; thesis: "Financ-
ing the Highway Function in St. Louis
County: A Case Study in the Financial
Practice of Government at Mid-Cen-
tury", Thurs., Dec. 20, 105 Economics
Bldg., 3 p.m. Chairman, R. A. Mus-
grave.
Doctoral examination for Harrison
Bruce Tordoff, Zoology; theisis: "A Sys-
tematic Study of the Avian Family
Fringillidae, Based on the Structure of
the Skull," Thurs., Dec. 20, 3013 Mu-
seums Bldg., 9 a.m. Chairman, J. Van
Tyne.
Conce ts
Women's Glee Club. Annual Christ-
mas Concert, Wed., Dec. 19, 8:15 p.m.,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Jeannette
Floyd Estep, director, and John Reed,
guest director. Guest soloist: Harold
Haugh, tenor.
Included in the program are works
by Bach, Warner, John Jacob Niles,
Peter Warlock, Sacco, Hugo Wolf and
Branscombe. The program will con-
clude with the carols of the season.
Events Today
Wesleyan Guild: Do-Drop-In for tea
and talk, 4 to 5:30 p.m., Guild lounge.
Kappa Kappa Psi. Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Harris Hall. a
Electrical Engineering Research Dis-
cussion Group. Meet 4 p.m., 2084 East
Engineering Bldg. Dr. Norman Scott
will speak on "Oscillations in Non-
linear Systems."
The U. of M. Rifle Club will meet at
7:15 p.m., Wednesday night at the
ROTC Rifle Range. A shoulder to
shoulder match with the Tri-County
Club is scheduled in addition to sev-
eral postal matches.1
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting to discuss
Christmas vacation ski trip, 7:30 p.m..
Room 3-A, Union. No movies.
Industrial Relations Club. Meeting,
Room 3-D, Union. Speaker: Professor
Riegel. "Executive Development."
Undergraduate Botany Club. Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., 1139sNaturaltScience
Building, featuring student talks by
club members. Officers will be elected
for the next semester.
Union Weekly Bridge Tournament.
There will be no tournament this
Wednesday. The tournaments will con-
tinue Wednesday following the holidays.
Delta Sigma Pi, professional business
administration fraternity. Closed pro-
fessional meeting, 7:30 p.m., chapter
house, 1412 Cambridge. Homer Martin,
President of the U.A.W. from 1936-1939,
will speak.-
Annual Christmas Party given by pas-
tor and Mrs. Yoder for the Lutheran
Student Association will be held at
7:30 p.m. at the Center, corner of Hill
and Forest.
Michigan Dames. Bridge Group will
meet at 8 p.m., League, Room will be
posted.
Student Legislature. Meeting, 7:30
p.m., Anderson-Strauss dining room,
East Quad. Problems to be discussed:
1. Discrimination
2. Student Book Exchange
3. Inter-collegiate Athletics
4. Student Representation on the Lee-
(Continued on Page 4)

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
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.

LOST AND FOUND

LOST-Brown brief case with important
books and notes. Tuesday or Wed-
nesday. Call Lincoln at 2-3219.
BROWN MAN'S WALLET containing im-
portant papers. Reward $5.00. Call af-
ter 5 p.m. 2-9373. David Sharer. )75L
A LONGINE WRIST WATCH-If found
please call 2-6393, James Tatum. )76L
FOR SALE
HALLICRAFTER model S40-A Ham re-
ceiver. Like new. List $100, bargain at
$70. Call 22763. )103
WOOL SCARF - GLOVE SETS. $3.75.
All colors. Special rayon scarves $1.00.
Leather, fleece lined gloves $2.95.
Sam's Store 122 E. Wash. 1 )3
SLIPPER SOX-100% wool, leather soles.
Ass't colors, $2.75. Sox with zip out
soles, $3.88. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington. 3
TWO FORMALS-One white, one yellow.
Size 10, worn once. Call 5617 after 4
o'clock. )81
STUDENTS! An organization that cov-
ers five states presents diamond rings
at prices designed for you. Let me
show you how to save up to 50% on
the BEST QUALITY STONES. Phone
2-1809 evenings. L. E Anger. )ISP
SET OF GOLF CLUBS - MacGregor
tourney irons, Jimmy Thompson
woods. Also MacGregor Tuff Horse
bag. Priced for quick sale. Call 3-8785
in the evenings. )91
LARGE ASSORTMENT of Christmas
Trees. Kate's Place. Free parking.
Phone 8134. Pontiac Rd., 1 block west
of Broadway signal light. } 100
A LIVE GIFT for Christmas. Canaries,
parakeets and finches, bird supplies.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )4

FOR SALE
LATE MODEL Royal Typewriter, 14 in.
carriage, elite type, mathematical key-
board. Call 2-2353 after 4 p.m. )112
TWO PAIR ICE SKATES, one pair hock-
ey skates, size 71 $4.00. One pair
practically new figure skates, size 1012
$10.00 Call 2-2353 after 4 p.m. )112
FOR SALE-'40 Plymouth Tudor. Call
Don, 2-0549.-12:30-1:00 or 6:30-7:00.
)1113
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOMS-Half block from
campus. Linen furnished, gas heat,
hot water, quiet and convenient. 417
E. Liberty. )35R
LARGE DOUBLE room, hot plate and
refrigerator privileges, Hollywood beds.
Near campus. 2-7108. )34R
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
MALE SENIOR wants single room for
second semester. Will work several
hours for rent and for board. Con-
tact Box 3, Michigan Daily. )36R
ATTRACTIVE single room with adjoin-
Ing lavatory and toilet, quiet faculty
home. Ph. 2-3868. )37R
ROOM AND BOARD
ADVANCED and graduate men students.
Inner springs, showers, linens, home
cooking. On campus. Phone 2-6422.
)4X
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. M rrill's,
314 S. State &st. )3B
TYPEWRITEf 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
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
APPLICATION PHOTOGRAPHS-4 for
$1 while you wait. Snider Studio,
213 S. Main (opposite Woolworth's).
)19B
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
EASTERNERS-Michigan night at Frank
Daily's Meadowbrook, Dec. 27, featur-
ing Ralph Flanagan's Orch. Reserva-
tions and information, call Ed Gibbon
2-3046. )29P

PERSONAL
MAISE-Just pick up xoir phone and
order a Xmas gift subscription. Act
now, pay hlter. Student Periodical
Agncy, 2-842 .4P
REAL ESTATE
ANN ARBOR HILLS
Attractive corner lot, trees, 220x140.
Specially prcpared plans available.
Owner call 7603. )1R
MISCELLANEOUS
POSITIONS OPEN for designers. Prefer
n ten with some experience to work at
U. of M. supersonnic wind tunniel, Wil-
low Run Airport. Full time. time
or 12 time. Positions available for
ME or Aero students. Call Ypsi 5110,
Ext. 145 for interview )42H
HELP WANTED
POSITIONS OPEN FOR DESIGNERS -
Prefer men with some experience to
work at U. of M. supersonic wind tun-
nel, Willow Run Airport. Full time,
34 time or ire time positions available
for ME or Aero students. Call Ypsi
5110. Ext. 145 for interview. )4211
' N ,
STARTS TODAY
AD VENTU RE
never before screened!
A Paramount Picture starring
IOHN BARRYMORE IR CORINNE CAIVET
BARBARA RUSH " PATRIC KNOWLES
with John Hoyt' Arnold Moss
And Introducing NIKKI DUVAL.
--PLUS

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Thursday and Friday Only!
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U. of M.
WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB
presents its
ANNUAL
CHRISTMAS CONCERT
HAROLD HAUGI
Guest Soloist
TONIGHT at 8:15
Lydia Mendelssohn

I

GIVE
THE FINEST
of Tape Recorders
This Christmas
WEBSTER ELECTRIC
Ekotape
______________RECORDER

Academic Notices
Social Psychology 62. Section 1,
M.W.F. 8; Mr. Wagman. The class will

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