THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JANUARYS, 1952
..UES..DAY.... JANUw ww .asrY. v1952vv
Regents Acept $54,977
In Gifts To University
Gifts amounting to $54,977.241
were accepted on behalf of the
University by the Regents at their
Largest of these was a gift of
$5,000 from the estate of Thomas
C. Trueblood for the Trueblood
Fellowship Fund. Trueblood help-
ed to organize courses in elocution
in 1884 at the University and later
returned to teach until 1926.
A gift of $4,000 was received
from the Earhart Foundation in
Ann Arbor for the establishment
of an Earhart Fellowship in Amer-
ican business history.
Appointments approved by the
A new program leading to the
degree of Bachelor of Science in
Materials Engineering has been
announced by Dean George G.
Brown of the engineering college.
According to Dean Brown, the
program is designed to permit
specialization in the use of a wide
variety of materials, including me-
tals, cements, wood, plywood, rub-
ber and plastics.
He pointed out that the new
program is similar to the existing
metallurgical engineering p r o-
gram, except that the materials
engineer will take more advanced.
courses in mathematics, stress an-
alpsis, machine shop, machine de-
sign, specifications, corrosion and
high temperature properties, and
The program is open to students
who wish to enroll at the begin-
ning of the spring semester, an-
nounced Dean Brown.
Regents included Prof. Sumner B.
Myers as acting chairman of the
mathematics department in the
absence of Prof. Theophile H. Hil-
debrandt and Josephine J. Wil-
liams as professor of sociology for
the year beginning in the fall,
Dr. Lloyd L. Kempke was ap-
proved as half-time professor in
the engineering college and half-
time professor or bacteriology in
the medical school for the second
semester of '52.
Donald H. Cortright was named
professor of civil engineering for
the second semester of 1951-52.
Among the six leaves of absence
granted w e r e two sabbatical
leaves: Prof. Robert R. White of
the engineering college and Prof.
Herbert E. Miller of the School of
A memoir on Marshall L. Byrn,
former professor of vocational ed-
ucation and head of the industrial
arts department at University
High School, was adopted.
Play To Rn
The Arts Theater Club an-
nounced yesterday that production
of Gertrude Stein's "Yes Is for a
Very Young Man" will be con-
tinued through Thursday, Friday,
Saturday and Sunday to accom-
modate members who were unable
to see the play before Christmas
Following "Yes Is For a Very
Young Man" the Arts Theater will
present Henrik Ibsen's "Little
Eoylf" as their fourth play of the
current season. It will run from
January 18 to February 2. The
Ibsen play has been chosen to re-
place Denis Johnston's "The Moon
In the Yellow River," originally
scheduled as the fourth produc-
Dies of Heart
Attack at TCB
Master Sergeant Russell A. Kel-
ley, 37 years old and a University
ROTC instructor for five years,
collapsed and died yesterday of a
heart attack in the Temporary
After excusing himself from his
class at 2:30 p.m. because of ill-
ness, Sgt. Kelley was attended by
Captain Lester Neinhuis, the staff
medical officer. He died shortly
afterwards at 3:05 p.m.
Sgt. Kelley is survived by his
wife and two young sons who live
at 2608 Whitewood, Pittsfield Vil-
According to friends, he had
never complained of heart trouble
and had passed an Army physical
examination prior to re-enlistment
into the Army for an indefinite
Sgt. Kelly served the Univer-
sity's Army ROTC unit as an in-
structor in the infantry course
and also as coach of the rifle team,
which is rated as one of the best
in the Midwest.
To Accept Job
Registration for summer posi-
tions in camps, resorts, business
and industry will be held at 4 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 25 Angell Hall,
the Bureau of Appointments an-
In the majority of cases there
have been more job opportunities
than students to fill them, accord-
ing to N. E. Gronlund, assistant to
the director of the Bureaa.
A series of meetings have been
scheduled to get students together
in order to give them more infor-
mation on, positions in business
and industry, he said.
Meetings for candidates inter-
ested in college, elementary and
secondary teaching wil be held at
4 p.m. Wednesday, Thursday and
Friday respectively in Rm. 25 An-
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
Figured5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
BABY PARAKEETS, Linnets, Zebra
Finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 526 S. Seventh. )4
TWO FORMALS-One white, one yellow.
Size 10, worn once. Call 5617 after 4
SET OF GOLF CLUBS -- MacGregor
tourney irons, Jimmy Thompson
woods. Also MacGregor Turf Horse
bag. Priced for quick sale. Call 3-8785
in the evenings. )91
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 72 $4.00. One pair
practically new figure skates, size 101,2
$10.00. Call 2-2353 after 4 p.m. )112
SEAL-POINT SIAMESE KITTENS -
House broken, inoculated, pedigreed.
$25-$35. Phone 2-3830, 2217 Vinewood
ROOMS FOR RENT
3 ROOMS available for J-Hop. Phone
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
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.
COED TO BABYSIT Thursday after-
noons in exchange for laundry and
flatwork. Mrs. Smith, 31472. )47H
TYPING-experienced in thesis, term
papers, stencils. Phone 7590. 830 S.
DRESSMAKING, tailoring, alterations,
for men and women. Children's
clothes a specialty. Slipcovers, draper-
ies, also upholstering, repair furs.
Call 9708. )13B
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Morrill's,
314 S. State St. )3B
TYPEWRITER Repair Service and Rent-
als at Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates, 329
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 eve-
$1 while you wait. Snider Studio,
213 S. Main (opposite Woolworth's).
CONTRARY to Dame Rumor Architec-
tural Forum's new magazine, Houses,
may still be purchased through the
Student Periodical Agency (28242) for
the charter price of $4.50. (Reg. $5.50).
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
ANN ARBOR HILLS
Attractive corner lot, trees, 220x140.
Specially prepared plans available.
Owner call 7603. )lR
LONG HAUL-The British salvage tug Turmoil (foreground)
strains at its hauser 200 miles out of Falmouth, England, as she
tows the stricken American freighter Flying Enterprise to port.
Standing guard over the odd procession is the destroyer, U.S.S.
Keith (left background).
Enrollment Survey Ranks 'U'
Fourth Among U.S._Colleges
44c to 5 P.M.
Continuous From 1 P.M.
-- Today & Wednesday -
- with the
"Better Than the Play"
A GREAT PLAY
BECOMES A GREAT
With These Unfor-
KIRK ELEANOR WILLIAM
DOUGLA& PARKER " BENDIX
PRODUCTION Of SIDNEY KINGSLEY'S
Disney Cartoon - News
44c until 5, 65c after 5 P.M.
The University stands fourth in
full-time enrollments among the
Michigan State College is ninth
with a total of 12,219 full-time
The positions of the schools
were revealed in the annual re-
port on full-time and total enroll-
ments made by President Ray-
mond Walters of the University of
In terms of total enrollment
which includes part-time stu-
dents, the University ranks
eighth with 19,685 students and
Michigan State College is twen-
tieth with 13,837. Wayne Uni-
versity is fourteenth with 17,384.
The decline in enrollment,
One Act Play
Bill To Open
Tickets will go on sale tomorrow
for the speech department's second
laboratory bill of one act plays;
scheduled for presentation at 8
p.m. Thursday and Friday at Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theater.
Mixing high comedy, serious
drama and tragedy, the bill will
include three one act plays pro-
duced, directed and acted by stu-
dents in theater courses.
T h e comedy, "Sham" by
Frank G. Tompkins, involves a
pretentious family who are put
at the mercy of a thief. August
Stringberg's play "The Strong-
er" is the second presentation
on the bill.
The final one-act will be a cut
version of "Medea" by Euripides
as translated by Gilbert Murray.
Tickets at 30c can be obtained at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Box Office
The one-acts will be followed
next week by the speech depart-
ment's third major production
of the season, "The Fan," by
the Italian playwright Carlo
"The Fan" will be presented
January 16 through 19 at Lydia
Mendelssohn. Tickets for the
witty 18th century comedy will go
on sale tomorrow at Lydia Men-
delssohn Box Office.
D AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]
which all three of these schools
reflect, is general throughout the
country, according to President
The report gives the following
as the first ten in terms of full-
1. University of California, 34,-
883; 2. Minnesota, 18,282; 3. Illi-
nois, 18,036; 4. Michigan, 17,035;
5. New York University, 16,858; 6.
Ohio State, 16,583; 7. Wisconsin,
16,142; 8. Columbia, 13,849; 9.
Michigan State. 12,219; 10. Indi-
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 should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11 a.m.
'ITUESDAY, JANUARY 8, 195?
VOL. LXIV, NO. 76
Parking Lots. Hereafter cars parked'
in either Open or Restricted parking
lots for more than 48 hours will be
considered as abandoned and will re-I
ceive a parking violation notice.
Student Loans for Men. Students un-
able to pay, in full. loans which are
now due should see Miss McKenzie,
1059 Administration Building, imme-
diately. No new loans will be issued
after January 17 until after registration.
The Loan Committee will meet Janu-
ary 10 and 17.
Social Chairmen and Program Chair-
men of Student Organizations. Activi-
ties, including social events must be
calendared =o as to take place before the
tenth day prior to the beginning of a
final examination period. Final exam-
inations far the current semester begin
on January 21, therefore, no events can
be approved which are scheduled to
take place after January 10.
Sat., Jan. 19, has been established as
the final date for the procurement of
books, supplies, and equipment using
veteran requisitions. No requisitions
will be honored by the vendor subse-
quent to this date.
Registration for Summer Employment.
Bureau of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information will hold its annual
registration meeting for all students
interested in jobs for this coming sum-
mer camp, resort, business, and indus-
try-in 25 Angell Hall, Wed., Jai%. 9,
The I.F.C. Is liquidating its book ex-
change. Students who left books with
the exchange are requested to pick
them up at the Student Legislature
Building, 122 South Forest St., between
3:30 and 5:30 p.m., Tuesday through
Friday of this week. All books not
claimed will become the property of
the Exchange and will be disposed of.
The Kaiser-Frazer Corporation of Wil-
low Run wil be here on Wed., Jan. 9 to
interWew Electrical, Chemical, Mechan-
ical, Industrial and Production Engi-
neers In addition to Chemists, Metallur-
gists, Accountants, Stenographers and
Personnel Administration students.
They would like to interview men grad-
uating in February.
The Kroger Company of Cincinnati,
Ohio plans to be on the campus Wed.,
and Thurs., Jan. 9 and 10, and are in-
terested in men receiving B.A.; BBA;
MBA; or MA degrees in February for
openings in Merchandising, Accounting,
Personnel and Real Estate.
Moore Business Forms, Inc., of De-
troit will interview on Thursday., Jan.
10, men graduating in February with
an interest iii sales.
The Sutherland Paper Company, of
Kalamazoo will interview on. Thurs.,
Jan. 10, male students obtaining de-
grees in February for Personnel work.
Liberty Mutual Insurance Company
of Detroit will interview men interested
in doing claims work with this firm
on Fri., Jan. 11. After two weeks' train-
ing in Boston, individuals will be lo-
cated throughout the United States.
They are interested in February gradu-
Reynolds Metals Company of Rich-
mond, Virginia has openings for Me-
chanical, Industrial, Metallurgical, Civ-
il, Electrical Engineers in addition to
Accountants and those men obtaining
degrees in Psychology and Business Ad-
The Upjohn Company of Kalamazoo
needs a woman to fill a vacancy .in their
Pharmaceutical office. A knowledge
of Spanish and typing is required for
The Ford Motor Company of Dear-
born has positions open for Mechanical
or Industrial Engineers to learn factory
and manufacturing operations. Further
information is available.
The Shield Life and Accident Insur-
ance Company of St. Louis, Mlissouri
needs an Actuary to fill a position with-
(Continued on Page 4)
TOM & JERRY
CANDID MIKE - NEWS
"CAVE OF T1HE OUTLAW"
C C NS T I SYI
THOR JOHNSON, CONDUCTOR
"The Wasps" Overture... .
Symphony No. 8, Op. 88,
in G major....,...... Dvorak
A Night on Bald
Mountain ...... Moussorgsky
of Themes by
vonWeber . ...... Hindemith
FRI., JAN. 18, 8:30
'III w Ur- [ * r r