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September 30, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-09-30

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951

1

SDAILY OFFICIAL ULLETIN

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. on Saturday).
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951
VOL. LXII, NO. 6
Notices
School of Music Assembly. Mon., Oct.
1, 11 a.m., Rackham Lecture Hall.
President Hatcher will deliver a brief
talk; new School of Music Faculty will
be introduced and Student Council
members wfll be elected from depart-
ments. Attendance required of all Mu-
sic students. All Music classes are dis-
missed.
GI General Supplies-It is necessary
to have the approval of the Veterans
Account Office, 555 Administration
Building for the purchase of the gen-
eral supplies listed on the reserve side
of the Supply Requisition. All special
supplies, books and equipment need
faculty approval only. The student is
required to present . his cashier's re-
ceipt at the time of the approval.
Dental Aptitude Test:
Students who wish to make applica-
tion for admission to the School of
Dentistry for the fall of 1952, must
arrange to take the Dental Aptitude
Test in October of 1951. Applications
for the test must be sent to the Ap-
titude Testing Division of the Ameri-
can Dental Association, Council on
Dental} Education, 222 E. Superior St.,
Chicago, Illinois, before October 1951.
Students who anticipate making ap-
plication for admission to the Uni-
versity of Michigan School "of Dentis-
try for the fall of 1952, should contact
the office of the Dean of the School
of Dentistry.
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental students:
All students who had- their recom-
mendations completed in the semester
1950-51, and who will desire to have
further recommendations sent this
year are to contact the Preprofessional
Secretary in room 1009 Angell Hall, and
notify her of their intentions imme-
diately, so that she may prepare addi-
tional copies of their recommendations.

This will expedite matters for both
th estudent and the office.
Pre-Medical and Pre-Dental students
who expect to apply for admission to a
professional school for the fall of 1952:
The University has an evaluation sys-
tem which is acceptable to all Ameri-
can Medical and Dental schools. Both
the University Medical and Dental
schools require applicants from within
the University to use this plan ex-
clusively. Students who wish to apply
tq other professional schools should
also make use of this system. The
plan was designed to reduce the bur-
den of both students and the faculty
members in requesting, and answering,
personal recommendatons. Students
should obtain a brief mimeographed
explanation of the system in room
1006 Angell Hall, and make an appoint-
ment there with the preprofessional
adviser. Catalogs and material are on
hand on all the approved Medical and
Dental schools in room 1009 Angell
Hall.
Students on Academic Discipline are
reminded that they are ineligible for
extra-curricular activities which fall
within the eligibility restrictions. Only
students who are not on academic dis-
cipline are eligible to participate in
the following kinds of activities:
Participation in public perfomances
which are sponsored by student organi-
zations and which require group re-
hearsals. Examples: Union Opera, Jun-
ior Girls' Play; productions of Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, Student Players,
Inter Arts Union; performances of Arts
Chorale, Michigan Singers, Glee Clubs,
and Band (for students not enrolled
in Band courses).
Staff members of student publica-
tions. Examples: Daily, Gargoyle, Mich
iganensian, Technic, Generation.
Officers and chairmen of standing
committees in student organizations,
including house groups. (This in-
cludes positions in house groups such
as social, rushing, personnel, publica-
tion chairmen, house managers, and
stewards.)
Class officers or candidates for such
office.
Members and candidates for member-
ship in student government groups.
Examples: Student Legislature, Judi-
ciary Councils, Interfraternity Council,
Panhellenic Board, Assembly Board,
Association of Independent Men, Inter-
cooperative Council, League and Union
student government groups, Engineer-
ing Council, Music School Assembly,
Business Administration Council.
Committee members for major cam-
pus projects and dances. Examples:
Michigras, Winter Carnival, League
Committees, Frosh week-end, Sopho-
more Cabaret, Assembly Ball, Interfra-
ternity Council Ball, Homecoming
Dance, Senior Ball, J-Hop.
Representatives to off-campus con-
ferences.
Any student now on academic disci-
pline who was elected in the spring
term to an office or to an activity in-
cluded in the above list should sub-
mit his resignation immediately to the
manager or executive officer of the
activity concerned and must notify the
Office of Student Affairs that he has
done so. Continued participation in
these activities by a student on aca-
demic discipline will constitute a vio-
lation of University regulations and
will subject the student to disciplinary
action,.
Office of Student Affairs
Lecture course ushers: The follow-
ing ushers please pick up your usher
cards Mon., Oct. 1, between 5 and 6
p.m. at Hill Aud.:
Anderson, Ted
Angle, Margaret
Barnes, Margaret
Bettmann, Phyllis
Blumberg, Marcia.
Brown, Betty Lou
Butterworth, Katherine
Chlopan, Lois Ann
Christensen, Anne
Cole, Hugh
Davenport, Donna Lee
Helman, Charlotte
Johns, Tamra
Karnischky, Nancy
Katzman, Sharon
Klapprodt, Carol
Korn, Phyllis
Koykka, Margaret Mary
Lafond, Dolores
Levitt, Fred
Martin, Marilyn
Mattison, Barbara
McIntyre, Audrey
Meher, Hallie Jane
Plumton, Ann
Rauchle, Gloria
Reubene, Virginia
Roller, Marjory7
Roth, Gene

Rothman, Elaine
Rumery, June
Smith, Mary Elizabeth
Strutz, Gloria
Townsend, Barbara
Ullman, Sally Jean
Uptor, John
Wollman, Betty
Wollam, R. J.
A1.cademic TNotices
Pol. Sci. 371 will meet in room 2003
A.H. beginning next Tues., Oct. 2.
Mathematics 273: Effective Monday,
October 1, the hours for Math. 273 will
be as follows: Mondays, 3-5, Tuesdays
3-4.

Psych. 31 Lec. A students:
having TuTh. at 10 free, come1
31 Office or telephone ext.
Mon., Oct. 1.

Anyone
to Psych.
2237 on

Latin 31: Beginning Mon., Oct. 1,
the class will meet in 406 Library.

Pol. Sci. 216 will meet in
Library Wednesday 3-5.

room 406

1

TO
STUDJIENTS'
WIVES
Sf you are a
former
TELEPHONE1
OPERATOR
and would like to work
while your husband
attends the University,
jcome in and see us.

Correction
Social Work 233, Social Case Work I,
3-5 p.m., Tues., 65 Business Adminis-
tration Bldg.
Chemistry Colloquium. Wed., Oct. 3,
at 4:07 p.m.; Room 1400 Chemistry
Building. Two moving pictures: "En-
gineering for Radioisotopes" (concern-
ing the packaging and handling of ra-
dioactive materials at Oak Ridge), and
"Report on the Atom." Open to all
interested faculty members and stu-
dents.
Doctoral examination for Rev. James
Hugh Loughery, Speech; thesis: "The
Rhetorical Theory of John Cardinal
Newman," Mon., Oct. 1, 3211 Angell
Hall, 4 p.m. Chairman, W. M. Sattler.
Doctoral examination for Arthur Rob-
ert Schulert, Biological Chemistry; the-
sis: "Studies of Experimental Lathyr-
ism", Tues., Oct. 2, 313 West Medical
Bldg., at 1:30 p.m. Chairman, H. B.
Lewis.
The following Seminars have been ar-
ranged in the Department of Mathema-
tics:
Mathematical Statistics: Craig, every
other Thurs., 3-5 p.m., Room 3201 A.H.,
first meeting, Oct. 11.
Applications of Mathematics to So-
cial Science: Thrall, Fri., 4-5:30 p.m.,
Room 1007 A.H., first meeting, Oct. 5.
Applied Mathematics: Churchill,
Thurs., 4 p.m., Room 247 W.E.; first
meeting Oct. 4.
Algebra I (Elementary Part, supple.
211-212): Brauer, Mon., 2 p.m., first
meeting Oct. 1.
Algebra II (Algebraic Functions):
Brauer, Thurs., 3:30-4:30 p.m., first
meeting Oct. 4 .
Probability: Copeland, Mon., 4 p.m.,
first meeting Oct. 8, Room 3001 A.H.
Game Thetory: Copeland, Mon., 7:30
p.m., first meeting Oct. 1, Room 3001
A.H.
Non-Algebraic Topology: Wilder, Fri.
3 p.m., first meeting Oct. 5.
Integration Theory: Hildebrandt,
meeting to arrange hours on Mon., Oct.
1, at Noon in Room 3014 A.H.
Application of Topology to Lie
Groups: Samelson, Mon., 3-4:30 p.m.,
first meeting Oct. 1.
Functions of Complex Variables: Pir-
anian, Wed., 2:30 p.m., Room 279 W.E.,
first meeting Oct. 3.
Geometry: Rainich, Thurs., 4 p.m~
Room 3001, first meeting Oct. 4.
Logic: Harary, Tues., 3 p.m., first
meeting Oct. 2.
Orientation: Rainich, Tues., 1 p.m.,
first meeting Oct. 2.
The University Extension Service an-
nounces that persons electing extension
courses scheduled to be held in the
B u s i n e s s Administration Building
(Monroe at Tappan) and the Architec-
ture Building (also on Monroe Street)
may register from 6:30 p.mn. to 7:30 p.m.
each evening this week through Thurs-
day in Room 164 Business Administra-
tion Building.
Enrollment is still open in the fol-
lowing Monday evening classes:
New Testament Faiths and Result-
ant Christianity. Prof. Leroy Waterman
will discuss the ways in which the
teachings of Jesus were interpreted by
the first disciples, by St. Paul, and by
the Gentile believers and will analyze
the way in which these ideas became
intertwined and how the present idea
of Christianity developed. Noncredit
course, eight weeks. $5.00. Monday,
October 1, 7:30 p.m. 171 Business Ad-
ministration Building.
Basic Design. Under the direction

of Prof. David H. Reider, the class will
develop an awareness of the principles
of design by experimenting with dif-
ferent media, materials, and tools. The
studio work will be supplemented by
lectures and discussions on contempor-
ary aspects of design. Noncredit course,
16 weeks, $16.00. Mondays, 7:30 p.m.
301 Architecture Building.
Introduction to Political Science. An
approach to the politics and govern-
ment of democracy, concerning its past
and present purpose; the scope and
functions of government; the relations
of groups and individuals to the state.
Recommended for students who desire
only one course in political science.
Instructor, Dr. George A. Peek. (Poli-
tical Science 85, two hours credit) $16.-
00. Mondays, 7:30 p.m. 165 Business
Administration Building.
Social Psychology of Organizations.
The functioning of social organizations
such as industries, business, unions,
and other institutions will be studied
from the point of view of social psy-
chology. A psychological approach will
be taken to processes of decision mak-
ing, to policy formation, and to meth-
ods of activating decisions and policies.
The following specific topics will be
discussed: methods of administration,
systems of communication, economic
and psychological factors in labor-
management relations (incentive sys-
tems, etc.) and training theories and
methods. Instructor, Dr. Gerald M.
Mahoney, Study Director, Survey Re-
search Center. Noncredit course, 16
weeks. $16.00. Second class session,
Monday, October 8, 7:30 p.m. 69 Bus-
iness Administration Building.
Events Today
hillel: Open Council Meeting, Sun.,
10:30 a.m., Lane Hall. Open to Hillel
members and would-be members.
Hillel High Holyday Services: New
Year Services, 8 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater, Sun., Sept. 30, and Mon.,
Oct. 1, at 10 a.m., for students and
faculty.
Orthodox services will be held at the
new B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation-
$eth Israel Center by the Beth Israel
Congregation on Sunday at 6:30 p.m.
and Monday at 9 a.m. Rabbi Lymon
will officiate at all services.
Interguild Council meeting, Lane
Hall, 2:30 p.m.
Inter-Arts Union. First meeting at
2 p.m. today in the ABC room of the
league. Discussion of program for the
year. (All are welcome).
Westminster Guild: 6:30 p.m., Rus-
sell Parlor, Presbyterian Church. Topic:
'Freshman Daze.'
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club: Bible Study, 4:45 p.m. Supper
program, 5:30 p.m. Discussion: "What
Ma k es a Christian Congregation
Great?"
Wesleyan Guild: Breakfast and Sem-
inar, Pine Room, 9:30 a.m. Supper,
5:30 p.m., followed by singing and wor-
ship service. Guest speaker: Dr.
Dwight Large.
(Continued on Page 3)

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.
FOR SALE
BABY PARAKEETS-$6 & $8 each. A
few cages. Mrs. Ruffin's, 562 S. 7th.
)4
U. S. NAVY ARMY TYPE oxfords $6.88.
Sizes 6-12, A to F widths. Open till 6
p.m. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
' )3'
STUDENT-FACULTY SALE
(2-semester rates)
Time .....................$2.00
(Faculty $4.75 a year)
Life .......................$3.00
Fortune ...................$5.00
Building........... (year) $5.50
Write to Student Periodical Agency,
330 Municipal Ct. Bldg., or phone
2-8242 (9-6). )7
OTHERS TRY TO IMITATE IT
But there's only one
OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING
See it! Buy it at
BURR-PATS, 1209 S. "U' )5
FOR SALE-Family heirloom 1930 Model
"A" Ford. Good condition. Call 9233.
Honest Hugh McCoy. )12
SALE-100% wool jackets $4.99. Rayon
lined, zipper front. Tan only. Sur-coat
style. Open till 6:00 p.m. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )3
FOR SALE-Used or optemetric refrac-
tring unit. Including trial case. Sec-
tional oak bookcase, mahogany filing
cabinet. All in good condition. Ph.
25164. )13

FOR SALE HELP WANTED
WOMAN'S BICYCLE - Light weightW
Schwinn. Call 2-6792. $25. )ll WOMAN STUDENT or student's wife- V
Housework, 2-4 hrs. daily. Near cam-
FOR RENT pus. Ph. 3-8454. )5H
DELIGHTFUL SUITE OF ROOMS with ELECTROLUX CORP. has openings
-1 or 2 bedrooms, kitchen privileges, available for salesmen. If interested
and private bath for 1, 2, or 3 men write Charles F. Shade, 307 Brier-
or married couple. All modern facili- wood. )7H
ties. 10 minute drive from city limits. YOUNG MAN to work part-time
Call 3CH7778. 2F Allenel Hotel. See Mr. Damesm )2H
STUDENT WITH AC-Exchange handy-
man work in faculty home for large BUSINESS SERVICES
quiet room, private bath and privi-c
leges. Phone 2-3844 noon or evening. K I DD I E KAR E
) 4R _
RELIABLE SITTERS available, Phone
FOUR-ROOM SUITE for 3-5 men. 1402 3-1121. )2B
Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m. }1R -)
RF ETYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
ROOMS FOR RENT Sales, rentals, and service. M rrill's,
i 314 S. State Nt. )3B
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television. GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R available at Office Equipment Service
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guaranteed
ATTRACTIVE large double room for repair service on all makes of type-
men. Has 3 large windows, twin beds writers. }4B
with innerspring mattresses; also 4-
room suite for 3 to 5 men. 1402 Hill
St. Call after 5:30 p.m. )1R h
DOUBLE ROOM for men. Twin beds, u *
private bath, inside entrance, 3 blocks - - -
from campus. Call 2-0519. )5R
FOR MEN-Attractive double in beau- RE P N G
tiful home, private shower, also sin-
gle room, 1430 Cambridge. )8R PROGRA
TWO SPACIOUS ROOMS-Newly decor-
ated and 1 large double for men. TODAY thru WED.
520 Thompson, call 2-0542. )8R Geatest ARMY-NAVY action
GIRL-WORKER OR STUDENT-Room SHOW EVER PRESENTED-
with older girl. Home weekends only. 2 GIGANTIC THRi.LERS
Near campus. Rent $5.50. 509 S.I /'
Division. )9R
DOUBLE ROOMS FOR MEN-3 blocks
from campus, $22.50 per month. CallVi$ rrI 4 "
J. Smithson, 2-3179. )1IR lt",
SUITE-Workingnman or student. Close
to campus, Union. $5.50 per week. j
Shower, continuous hot water. 509
PERSONAL
STUDENTS-Do you enjoy good food?
If you do, stop at 425 S. Division and -
get the deal. Tells Dining Room. )5P
MON., TUES., WED. SPECIAL - Roses ,
bowl with rose $.68. Cash and Carry ;:
Varsity Flower Shop, 1122 S. "4". Ph. :" ' ?
34422. )3p
TRANSPORTATION
FROM DEARBORN to school. Call
Logan 3-6670.
HELP WANTED
BABY SITTERS NEEDED - Girls and WAS
women, age 20-60. Experience. Call
Kiddie Kare, Ph. 3-1121. )3H
CARRIERS WANTED for Michigan
Daily-Good pay and short hours.
Ph. 2-3241, ask for Desk or Circula-
tion Dept. )6
SCLUB
CTOBER 19
7301 .

Read and Use
DAI LY
CLASS I FIEDS

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING - Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Will do ironing also. Free pic=-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )53
Mat. Til 5 P.M. - 30c
Nights - Sun. - 44c
STARTS TODAY
FUN IET Charmcers Ever
Assembled in On e Picture!
$$6 -
- Plu
r ^ITJSE
YOUNG WHE
f 1

see

TH E ARTS THEATRE
Presents . . . THE FALL SEASON . . . Opening O
IN THE CLUB'S ARENA THEATER~.. PHONE'
Jean-Jacques Bernard
THE SULKY FIRE
Beaumont- Fletcher
THE KNIGHT OF THE BURNIN
Gertrude Stein
YES IS FOR A VERY YOUNG
Denis Johnston
THE MOON IN THE YELLOW F
MEMBERSHIP.-

MICHIGAN

BELL

4G PESTLE
AN
LIVER

TELEPHONE

CO.

Mrs. Pesek
323 East Washington St.
Ann Arbor

$5.00 per season at 2091/z EAST WASHINGTON STREET . . . WAHR'S
BOOKSTORE ... BOB MARSHALL'S BOOKSTORE,.., THE MUSIC CENTRE

wa

CONTINUOUS 4 ctWEEKDAYS
STARTS TODAY! FROM 1 P.M. TO 5 P.M.
- - . - .

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Continuous
Daily
From 1 P.M.

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I
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Cinema Trium/ihs
From All The World
ENDS TODAY
" 3'y'"A full and forceful film.n"
--Bosley Crowther, N. Y. Times
"A picture f adnirable qualiy.
-.Archer Winste, . )',o it
Miniaturees ltoring Joan Gabin
BUGS BUNNY and Isa Miranda
"MUTINY ON THE BUNNY" Exclzisive Enoagement
"SEVEN CITIES"
STARTS TONIGHT
2e-REVEALING FEATURES -2
7"' "One of 50 High-school children
uses DOPE!F
-wORiD0JELEGRAM
and

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EXCELLENT . * :.:: .:;..:. :
Thispicur is th e
best type of comedyQ
ft has a gripping
and unusuat plot. . .. . '
University students
and MED students :Q.: :<:r,
in particular will
find many a r..: :.::: :.. '. i
caricature of people
they know here in :
Ann Arbor.:
Signed-
Doug Woodward
521 S. 4th Ave. 4
Ann Arbor t ,

Here's the football story that's never
been told before-of the boy, the game A
the girl he loved, the price he paid- U N
and was paid-for glory. From the MNVERSITY
aralghrc#~cirI f'Aewtnfr "Aic.r; ~rl_

I

A' Ji

t.%GfGd3l ttG(l 4VJIYLVCtll.rl L AIY aGl 1011.
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