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March 16, 1952 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
rg_._w._.

LOOK and LISTEN
With ALAN LUCKOFF

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

- v~4% %

Those people who didn't have a
hance to see Steve Filipiak do-
,ate blood on the Hill Auditorium
;age recently, will have an oppor-
rnity to see the entire blood giv-
ig process today when Prof. Wil-
ert C. McKeachie donates a pint
fore the cameras of the 'U' Tele-
sion hour teletour.
Another highlight of today's TV
our (1 p.m., WWJ-TV) will be an
ustrated lepture on presidential
Dmination campaigns by George
bek of the political science de-
artment, pinch hitting for Prof.
amuel Eldersveld.
* * *
AT THE last minute NBC's plan
5 present live television coverage
rom New Hampshire fell through
ecause video engineers just
>uldn't relay a picture over the
iow of the New England moun-
ins. The network did do a pretty
Prof. Fney
kris Festival
The annual Inter-Arts festival
t student creative works will be-
In at 8:30 p.m. Friday at Rack-
am Lecture Hall with a speech
y Prof. Ross Lee Finney of the
iusic school.
Prof. Finney will discuss "Cre-
tive Integrity at the University,"
using his talk on the relationship
f the creative artist to modern
hilosophy of the university. Win-
er of both a Guggenheim fellow-
alp and a Pulitzer prize, Prof.
inney is also a noted composer.
"GENERATION," creative arts
dagazine, will cooperate with In-
er-Arts Union in a performance
r music and poetry reading de-
lved from the magazine at 8:30
.m. Saturday in Rackham Lec-
are Hall. Among the poets whose
rorks will be read are Kathleen
lusser and Frank O'Hara, both of
'hom received Hopwood Awards
or their works last year.
The musical portion of the
program will be taken from "A
Memorial to Arnold Schoenberg"
which appeared in the fall edi-
tion of, "Generation." .
Following- this section of the
rogram, a student-faculty panel
'Ill discuss the magazine, weigh-
ig it pro and con.
* * *
THE TOPIC "Should There Be
n Inter-Arts Union?" will get a
ning over at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in
he West Gallery of Alumni
Eemorial Hall by another student-
aculty group.
Concluding the program at 8:30
.m. Sunday will be a performance
' two compositions for the dance
t Barbour Dance Studio. The
rst of these is "The Silver Her-.
i," a verse play to be danced by
nne Stevenson, '54. "The Har-
A's House," to be performed by
he Ballet Club, is based on a poem
y Oscar Wilde.
An exhibition of student art
'orks is now on display as part of
he festival in the galleries' of
lumni Memorial Hall.
lichigrasBooths
The Michigras Booths' Commit-
e will meet at 5 p.m. tomorrow
i the Union, according to Gerry
faraulo, '52, booths' co-chairman.

fair job with the films flown from
the scene of the Eisenhower and
Kefauv'er triumphs, however.
If the TV networks and sta-
tions follow through with such
complete coverage of national
political activities through the
primaries, conventions and cam-
paigns, a record vote could well
be recorded at the polls in No-
vember that almost certainly
will be traced to the interest
aroused by the viedo medium.
* * *
BOB LEOPOLD'S combo, which
made its TV debut recently, will
be highlighted on WHRV's "Mich-
igan Inside Out" at 5:30 Saturday.
Emcees Mickey Sager, '52, and
Bernie Kahn, Grad., will also pre-
sent coed Patty Joy, '52 SM, whose
sighing sounds remarkably like
that of Betty Hutton.
* * *
LOCAL Dodger fans will see
their favorites in action today
when Edward R. Morrow takes
viewers behind the scenes of the
Brooklyn training camp on his
"See It Now" at 3:30 p.m. WJBK-
TV.
Shaw Chorale
To Perform
Here Tuesday
The Robert Shaw Chorale and
concert orchestra will give the
ninth concert in the Choral Union
Series at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill
Auditorium.
For their first appearance in
Ann Arbor, Shaw will lead the
chorale in a varied program in-
cluding Mozart's "Requiem Mass
in D minor" and "Excerpts from
'Porgy and Bess' " by Gershwin.
Robert Shaw, although still a
young man, has an impressive
history of musical achievements.
For seven years he led the glee
club for the Fred Waring show
and was also in charge of the
choruses for the Aquacades at
the New York and San Francisco
Expositions.
Later, he organized a small
mixed chorus, the Chapel Choir,
which sang sacred music in radio
broadcasts and public perform-
ances. This group finally culmi-
nated in the 185 voice Collegiate
Chorale.
In 1944 Shaw added conducting
to his busy schedule, making his
initial appearance with the CBS
Symphony Orchestra. Since then
he has been guest conductor for
many outstanding music groups
including the Boston and Phila-
delphia Orchestra.
Shaw also was appointed Choral
Director for the Berkshire Music
Center at Tanglewood, Massachu-
setts in 1946 and at present is the
director of choral activit'ies at the
Juillard School of Music in New
York.
Photo Exhibition
To Open Monday
The sixth annual Photo Art Ex-
hibit of Phi Sigma, campus bio-
logical society, will be opened of-
ficially tomorrow night in the
Rackham Galleries.
It will be opened immediately
after the Phi Sigma meeting, at
7:30 p. m. in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre.

-Daily--Jaci ergstromn
LADIES OF THE CHORUS-Part of the chorus of "Never Too
Late," 1952 Union opera, gets used to the feminine attirse they
will don for the all-male musical March 26, 27 and 28. Mail
ticket orders are still being accepted for the show, although all
seats for the Friday performance have been sold oul. Remaining
tickets will go on sale Wednesday at the Union Ticket counter.
COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Freshman Frolics Highlight
Week at Washington, Harvard

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 mnembers 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, MARCH 16, 1952
VOL. LXII, No. 115
Notices
All Married Veterans: Applications
for the University Terrace Apartments
are now being accepted from out-of-
state veterans as well as in-state vet-
erans. Applicants must be married at
the time of making application. Please
bring a copy of your marriage certi-
ficate and military discharge papers.
Apply at Office of Student Affairs, 1020
Administration Bldg.
Lucy E. Elliott Memorial Fellowship.
Women graduate students of any ac-
credited college or university who wish
to apply for the Lucy E. Elliott Memor-
ial Fellowship may do so through the
Alumnae Council Office at the Michi-
gan League. Applications close April 1.
Residence Hall Scholarships: Women
students wishing to apply for Residence
Hall Scholarships for the academic year
1952-53 for Helen Newberry Residence
and Betsy Barbour House may do so
through the Office of the Dean of Wo-
men. Applications close April 1. Stu-
dents already living in these two resi-
dence halls and those wishing to live
there next fall may apply. Qualifica-
tions will be considered on the basis
of academic standing, need, and con-
tribution to group living.
Dr. and Mrs. O. B. Campbell Scholar-
sip: College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts: Applications for this scholar-
ship for the academic year 1952-53 are
now available in Room 1010 Angell
Hal. Applicants must have had at
least one semester of residence in this
College.
Personnel Requests
The State of Michigan Civil Service
announces exambination for Employ-
ment Placement Specialist II. Require-
ments include a degree, preferably
with courses in such such subjects as
public or business administration, oc-
cupational analysis, employment prob-
lems and practices, vocational educa-
tion or guidance, psychology, economics
or related :fields, in addition to two
years of experience of related work.
Applications must be postmarked
March 26, 1952. Announcement of Ex-
amination for Hydraulic Engineer IV
has been received. This position in-
volves planning engineering work pro-
grams, assigns engineering projects and
provides supervision and advice dur-
ing the course of surveys and prepara-
tion of designs and other related
work. Requirements for the position
call for fiveyears experience in general
engineering of which three years has
been in the specialized field of hy-
draulics. Applications for the exami-
nation must be postmarked March 26,
1952.
For further informatin and applica-
tions contact the Bureau of -1ppoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Building,
Ext. 371.
The publication, CAREER, which is
a comercial guide to some of the cur-
rent business opportunities is avail-
able to all-seniors and graduate stu-
dents at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building. This
book is designed to be of assistance to
individuals entering the business world
and can be obtained with no charge

by stopping at the Bureau and inquir-
ing for a copy.
Lectures
University Lecture, auspices of De-
partment of Chemistry. Dr. R. H. Kien-
le, Director of the Application Research
Department, Calco Chemical Division,
American Cyanamid Company, will
give an illustrated talk on "Physical
Chemical Research in Industry' at 4:15
p.m., Mon., March 17, in Room 1400
Chemistry Bldg. Visitors are welcome
Thomas Spencer Jerome Lectures.
"Ancient Italy: Its Arts and Peoples."
Dr. Gisela M. A. Richter, Honorary Cur-
ator of the Greek and Roman Depart-
ment, Metropolitan Museum of Art,
New York City. First Lecture, "The
Greek, Etruscan, and Italic Arts in the
Archaic Period" (illustrated). 4:15 p.m.,
Mon., March 17, Rackham Amphithe-
ater.
Lecture, auspices of the Department
of Zoology. "Productivity of the Aqua-
tic Environment." Dr. George L. Clarke,
Associate Professor of Biology, Harvard
University. 4 p.m., Tues., March 18,
1400 Chemistry Bldg.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Fine Arts. "China and
Japan in Art" (illustrated). YUKIO
YASHIRO, Member, Japanese National
Commission for the Protection of Cul-
tural Properties, 4:15 p.m., Tues.,
March 18, Rackham Amphitheater.
Student Lectures, The Thomas Spen-
cer Jerome Series. "Arts of Italy in the
Classical and Hellenistic Periods" (il-
fustrated). Dr. GISELA M. A. RICHTER,
Honorary Curator, Greek and Roman
Department, Metropolitan Museum of
Art. 4:15 p.m., Tues., March 18, Room
D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of English. "A Poetry
Reading." RANDALL JARRELL, poet.
4:15 p.m., Tues., March 18, Kellogg
Auditorium,
Academic Notices
School of Business Administration:
Students from other Schools and Col-
leges intending to apply for admission
for the summer session or fall semester
should secure application forms in
Room 150, School ofsBusiness Adminis-
tration Building as soon as possible.
(Continued on Page 4)
STARTS TODAY THRU TUES.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 l .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.

MISCELLANEOUS
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. and Sat. hours 10-4. Palmer
Studio, Michigan Theater Building.
)21M
SHIRTS laundered. 18c each. 1 day
service. U & M Dry Cleaners & Laun-
dry. 1306 S. Univ.
SPECIAL-on Poodle Permanents, com-
plete - $5.00. Modern Beauty Shop,
1171 S. Main, Ph. 8100. )20M
PERSONAL
WHY bother with your laundry? we
can do it at Sc a lb. 1 day service.
U & M Dry Cleaners & Laundry. 1306
S. Univ.
BUSINESS SERVICES
PERSONALIZED TYPING. Satisfaction
guaranteed. Ph. 3-0254. 315 E. Lib-
erty (side door). )4B
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )6B
FOR RENT
APT. HUNTING? -- Try Apt. Finding
Service at the Campus Tourist Home.
Rooms 6y day or week. Kitchen Prv.
518 E. William St., 3-8454. )5R

*o

FOR SALE

ADMIRAL - Mahogany Radio-Phono,
78 R.P.M. Perfect condition. $19.50.
Also albums - Syiphides. Carmen
Prince Igor, Scheherazade, etc. Cheap.
Dial 2-1570. . )45
16' SAILBOAT-good shape-stored So-
dus Bay, N.Y. Call 25644 after 1 p.m.
)49
CANARIES, parakeets, love-birds, and
finches. Bird supplies. 562 S. 7th.
Phone 5330. Hours 1-7.
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords $6.88. Sizes
6-12, Widths A-F. Sam's Store, 122
E. Washington. )38

I'

BIRTHDAY Reminder-Elgin American.
Zodiac Compacts-The correct sign.
For the Correct Girl-reduced from
5.00 to 2.25. Burr Patt, 1209 So. Uni.
)39
DIAMOND RING - Emerald-cut, 0.85
carat, flawless, blue-white, platinum
mounting. Will cost you plenty but
far more anywhere else. Call 2-4693
evenings or write Box 10, Michigan
Daily. )41
FOR SALE - Spencer medical micro-
scope, like new, triple nosepiece, oil
immersion, several eye pieces and
micrometer, with large microscope
lamp. Case included. Call 2-9259. )47
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES-Author-
ized B.S.A. and Sunbeam Dealer,
207 W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )33
ROOMS FOR RENT

READ
Daily
Classifieds
PHOTOS COPIED
Wallet-$ize
20 DeLuxePrits $10
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. O. Box 2448 Kansas City 6, Mo
(No C. 0. D.'s Please)

By DONNA HENDLEMAN
The freshmen mean business at
the University of Washington.
Not content with a mild, point-
edly insignificant Tug Week, they
came out for a day in full force
last week to take over all aspects
of college activities.
"The freshmen boomed into the
campus spotelight this morning,
leaving not the slightest doubt
that this is their day," the Wash-
ington Daily reported.
"Their day" included the in-
evitable tug-of-war, a Hidden
Object contest, the crowning of
a queen at a gala Hula Hula
dance.
Just for fun, sophs and upper-?
classmen had to "bow and scrape."
According to the campus paper,I
"all the turnabout was strictly ac-
cording to plans."
:* s
ANOTHER freshman frolic, this
time at Harvard, brought less ap-
probation from mature members
of the community. Two young
men who had participated in a
recent raid on Radcliffe were fined
by local police for distrubing the
peace.
SEN. JOSEPH MCCARTHY, ofj
some fame, seems to be losing his
touch. At least, he neglected to
touch off a spark of any kind at
the University of Minnesota,
where he spoke last week.
"Joseph McCarthy has come
and gone," the Minnesota Daily
said in a quiet post-nmortem

story. "He caused no riots, no
revolutions and he left the cam-
pus quite calm."
McCarthy spoke of America's
"suicidal" foreign policy and how
its framers had "signed the death
warrant of many American boys."
HEADLINE from The Western
Heral, spokesman for students at'
Western Michigan College: "Co-
ed's Closing Hours Extended For
Play."
.* * *
OFFICIALS at the University of
Colorado are doing everything
they can to help the local draft
boards, They compiled a list of
male students who did not make
their grades and who are eligible
for the draft and prepared to send
it to the draft boards.
At last report, they had not de-
cided whether they would send
the grade averages or "just tell
the boards the boys were on pro-
bation."
"We wouldn't want to pull men
out of school who have already
registered," an official explained.

SINGLE ROOM for man across
Bus. Ad school. Call 814 Hill
six.

from
after
)19R

Ph. 5651
lorph I lNEMA

HELD OVERT
The Remarkable Popularity
of Fantasia Requires itybe
held through next Thursday.

it cloo
C+° o c"

f

Mon.-Tues. at 6:45-9:25

_____ _. .

L

PLUS
Today at 3:06-5:50-8:35
Mon.-Tues. at 8:10 only

RELEASED BY RKO RADiO PICTURI, NC.
W.D.P Daily Performances from 1:30 P.M.
Admission 50c

I

I

0CHORLE

I

Starts
TODAY

I-.

EVERY

CHORUS and
ORCH ESTRA

I'l

Department
of Speech
Presents

Star 2-Hour
Cleaners
1213 So. University
SEE US
for all your
LAUNDRY PROBLEMS.
Remember our extra fast
Dry Cleaning service
at no extra charge.
This service available
Monday thru Saturday
Store hours 7:30-5:30 Daily
AGENCY:
KYER MODEL LAUNDRY

I

TUESDAY 8:30
MARCH 18
in
Hill Auditorium
TICKETS
$2.50-$2.00-$1.50
BURTON TOWER
UNIVERSITY
MUSICAL SOCIETY

I
4>

ROBERT SHAW

THERE
SHALL
BE NO
NIGHT
by
Robt. C. Sherwood
A contribution to
International Theater
Month
to promote
international
understanding.

II

WEEKDAYS! - EVES. & SUN. 65c - CHILDREN 16c

44c to
5 P.M.

L ... 4+"3d

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

I

PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION
PRESENTS
-CUBL THE A IH;SAE

AND HIS NEW
MUSICAL DEPRECIATION
ooREVUE of1952 - -
rnuus THaECITY SCERS nd CMA NDY OF 4

,,

4 ~ ________

I

> t.

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