THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1952
_____________________________________ I _____________________________________________________________
L059 Admin. Bldg. The Loan Commit-
I GET ALL A'S:
Literary College Leads
List of Four Pointers
The University announced yes-
terday that 91 students received
perfect all "A" card for the fall
The literary college heads the
list contributing 76 names to the
list of four pointers.
* * *
COLLEGE OF Literature, Sci-
ence and The Arts: lee Normanl
Abrams, Robert Leonard Bard,l
Helen Ruth Beatson, Neil Norlin1
Bernstein, Joseph McCall Bicknell,1
Elizabeth Margaret Brophy, Jackl
Alan Brown, Albert Clifford Cain,
Angelo Cantera, Donna Ann Cha-
Joseph Allen Chapple, Yun1
Ching Liu Chou, James Milford1
Clark, Rebecca Lee Conrad, Sabine1
Slotta Crozier, Ronald Earl East-
erling, Lea Eisner, John Clovis1
Fontaine, Judith March Gamble,
Victor Wessel Gladstone.
Saul Gottlieb, Ruth Gowa,
Series Will Be Given
In Summer Session
An impressive array of visiting
professors and University faculty
members will present a broad pro-
gram in Near East studies this
Prominent scholars in the fields
of anthropology, economics, geog-
raphy, history, law, languages,
philosopsy, religion and political
institutions of the turbulent Near
East will conduct the studies.
A NUMBER OF fellowships and.
scholarships are available for stu-
dents taking part in this program,
which will open June 23 and wind
up Aug. 15. Applications may be
made through the University
graduate school before May 15.
The visiting lecturers include
William D. Schorger, University
of North Carolina, teaching
anthropology; Peter Franck of
American University and Haver-
ford College in economics;
George Hoffman, University of
Texas in geography; George
Mendenhall, Wittenberg College,
teaching history; Herbert Lieb-
esney, State Department, in-
structing in law; and Herbert
Paper, University of Chicago,
on political science.
From the University, Prof.
George Hourani and Prof. George
G. Cameron of the Near East
studies department and Prof. N.
Marbury Efimenco of the political
science department will partici-
PROF. CAMERON, program di-
rector, pointed out that the pro-
gram was extremely timely.
"American economic interests
and our government are heavily
committed in the Near East. They
need trained specialists. Students
and the general public desperately
need to know this region to view
it intelligently. Our program is an
approach to these needs, he said.
This is the second special pro-
gram on the Near East at the
University. One was held previ-
ously in 1950.
An African culture program
sponsored jointly by the African
Union and Student Legislature
will be held at 8 p.m. today in
"Cultural Africa" will feature
folk songs, dramatic sketches and
L.V. Naidoo, '53, acting program
chairman of the African Union,
feels that the program will help
promote friendship and under-
standing between American and
I [ -
June Carol Granstrom, Leonard
Marvin Gusser, William Grand-
jean Halby, Earle I. Hammer,
Frances Randall Hill, Ellen Ann
Hook, Frederick Horwitz, Wil-
liam Robert Jentes.
Frank Norman Johnston, Hi-
roaki George Kakiuchi, Kathleen
Emden Keely, Margaret Johanna
Huebshman, James EdwardLabes,
Mary Sally LaDue, Mary Christine
Lawrence, Naomi Frieda Margaret
Lemkey, George Willard Leney,
Rita Joan Levine.
DUNCAN JOHN James Magoon,
Merritt Worthington Major, Wal-
ter Leslie Meyer, John Drane Mil-
ligan, Mary Anderson Moore,
Franklin Charles Norman, Edward
Haviland Poindexter, Gladys Ro-
bina Quale, Robert Edwin Reid,
Clara Mary Rizzo.
Roger Samuel Roof, Ralph
Rothstein, Lucy Gabrielle Ro-
senthal, Donald Erik Sarason,
Tilla Savanuck, G a r r y L e e
Schott, Richard Herbert Sewell,
Dorothy Joan Shaer, Richarda
Bruce Simpson, Lois Solinger.
Theodore Jerzl Solotaroff, Nor-
ma Kay Stecker, William George
Stein, Sandra Kathleen Stone, Lil-
lian Elizabeth Teegarden, Norman
Carl Thomas, Jeremiah George
Turcotte, Elizabeth Stern Uhr,
Neal ArthurnVanselow, William
Alan Milton Warshawsky, Irving
Bernard Weiner, Marguerite Kar-
en Plate Whittemore, Joyce Joan
Winter, James Peter Youngblood,
Melvyn Bernard Zerman.
SCHOOL OF Public Health:
Mohammed Asghar Farooki, Mar-
vin Nelson Glasser, Martha Jane
Mitchell, Lloyd Joseph Neurauter.J
College of Pharmacy: ShirleyJ
School of Natural Resources:
Charles Dean Fisher, John Ad-
olph Kadlec, William Henry Da-
vic McGregor, Albert Randall
School of Music: Robert David
Cogan, Beverly Benjamin Cole,
David Lee Tice, Anne Alexandra
School of Education: Dorothy
Ide Slaman, Beth Maxine Smilay.
'U' To Hear
"Don Juan in Hell" an excerpt
from Shar's "Man and Super-
man" will be one of the main fea-
tures on next fall's Oratorical As-
sociation lecture series, Mrs. Law-
rence Upham of the Association
The performance, which is now
being done on Broadway, will
bring to Ann Arbor four well
known stage personalities, Charles
L a u g h t o n, Agnes Moorehead,
Charles Boyer and Sir Cedric
'We are certain that they will
be on the schedule," Mrs. Upham
said, "but the date has not yet
She pointed out that Laughton,
who has appeared in Ann Arbor
for the past two years, was in-
strumental in making it possible
for the group to come.
The speech department's pro-
duction of Robert Sherwood's
"There Shall Be No Night" con-
tinues at 8 p.m. today in Lydia
Tickets may still be purchased
at the Lydia.Mendessohn box of-
fice for $1.20, 90 cents and 60 cents
for tonight's and tomorrow's per-
: , 0 mow
IN WPEN STOCK
Wonderful- because you'll find one
to match your personality. A "buy"
because letter paper and envelopes
are packaged separately, so that you
can use every sheet of paper, every
envelope -and always be able to get
more to match.
For Over 30 Years
Prof. Hessel E. Yntema of the
Law School, a specialist in com-
parative law, will deliver the fifth
Thomas M. Cooley lecture series
Prof. Yntema will discuss in his
lectures "basic principles involved
in the problems of conflicting laws
of states and counties."
THE PUBLIC ADDRESS will be
held at 4:15 p.m. in Rm. 120 of
Hutchins Hall each of the three
Commenting briefly on his
subject, Yntema said, "when
laws in states or counties differ,
the question of which law is to
be applied in legal cases must
His lectures will deal with the
"evolution of basic conceptions
concerning the conflict of laws,
considerations which control the
choice of law and make a survey
of conflicting rules in specific
fields of law."
THE THOMAS M. COOLEY
lectures were established by the
Law School faculty in 1947 in
honor of one of the three original
Law School faculty members.
Cooley was a justice of the
Michigan Supreme Court from
1864 -until 1885. He was named
dean of Law School in 1871.
The Cooley lecture series was
made possible through the W.
Cook Endowment for Legal Re-
MOGULS MEET-Conferring in Ann Arbor about a forthcoming
full-length band movie are Charles Palmer, left) a screen writer;
Jesse L. Lasky, famed Hollywood producer, and Prof. William D.
Revelli, director of University Bands.
* * * *
Movie Pioneer Confers
with Reve li about Film
Famed Hollywood producer Jes-
se L. Lasky, and screen-writer
Charles Palmer conferred here
yesterday withProf. William D.
Revelli, director of the University
Bands, to gather material for a
full-length movie feature, "The
Big Brass Band."
The movie, which will be pro-
The fifth and final forum on
College and University Teaching
will meet today from 3 to 5 p.m.
in Rackham Amphitheater to dis-
cuss "Purpose in College Teach-
University President Harlan H.
Hatcher will present the panel
which will consist of Prof. Algo
D. Henderson of the education
school and chairman of the forum,
Prof. Paul S. Dwyer of the mathe-
matics department, Prof. William
Haber of the economics depart-
ment, Prof. Helen Peak of the
psychology department and Dean
Ralph A. Sawyer of the Horace
H. Rackham School of Graduate
Some of the questions which
will be discussed will include the
value to the teacher in having a
clearly defined purpose for his
work; how an instructor can de-
termine the purposes of a parti-
cular course, and to what extent
both general and vocational edu-
cation can be the dual objectives
of any course?
It will be too late to see "Never
Too Late," the 1952 Union Opera
The all-male musical comedy
will conclude its Ann Arbor run
with a performance at 8:30 p.m.
today at the Michigan Theatre. A
few tickets are still available at
the theatre box office.
duced by Lasky from a script writ-
ten by Palmer, will portray the
history of bands in the United
States, through their early popu-
larity, later decline and present
revival in schools and colleges.
* * *
IMPRESSED BY the perform-
ance of the University Symphony
Band when they heard it in Phila-
delphia last Friday, the Hollywood
team decided that their band re-
search would not be complete
without a visit to Ann Arbor.
The story of 5,000,000 school
musicians, "The Big Brass
Band" goes back to 1869 when
Patrick Gilmore used massed
bands for the Peace Jubilee in
Boston, anjd continues through
the days of John Philip Sousa
up to the present.
The noted producer will appear
on an interview over WUOM at 4
British atomic scientist Kath-
leen Lonsdale will speak about the
peace mission she made last sum-
mer to Moscow at 8 p.m. today
at the First Baptist Church, 512
Prof. Lonsdale, of the Univer-
sity of London, who is a paci-
fist Quaker, is in the United States
on a professional trip to talk with
other atomic scientists.
The meeting is open to the pub-
1059 Admin. Bldg. The Loan Commit-
tee will meet April 1 to approve new
loans. Please have applications sub-
mitted before the meeting.
Faculty, College of Engineering
There will be a meeting of the Fac-
ulty on Tues., April 1, at p. i., Room
348 West Engineering Bldg.o
Residence Hall Scholarships: Women
students wishing to apply for Residence
Hall Scholarships for the academic year
1952-53 for Helen Newberry Residence
and Besty Barbour House may do so
through the Office of the Dean of
Women. Applications close April 1. Stu-
dents already living in these two resi-
dences and those wishing to live there
next fall may apply. Qualifications will
be considered on the basis of academic
standing, need, and contribution to
Registered social events for the com-
African Union-Student Leg.
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Sigma Phi
Beta Theta Pi
Delta Kappa Epsilon
Delta Tau Delta
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Sigma
Pi Beta Phi
Sigma Delta Tau
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Alpha Mu
Tau Delta Phi
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta Delta Chi
Williams House-Lloyd House
Chinese Students Club
Alpha Delta Pi
Wyvern-Sphinx-W. A. B.
Because of the Odonto Ball, all wo-
men students have a 1:30 a. m. late
permission on Fri., March 28.
Late permission for women students
who attended the John Mason Brown
Lecture on Wed., March 26, will be no
later than 11 p. m.
Late permission for women students
who attended "There Shall Be No
Night" on Wed., March 26, and Thurs,
March 27, will be no later than 11:30
Near East College Association
The American Director of the Near
East College Association, Dr. Robert
S. Hardy, will be in Ann Arbor Monday
(Continued on Page 4)
Your Official UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN RING is waiting
for you - NOW - at
Burr Patt's, 1209 S. Univ.
GABARDINE PANTS $5.49-$7.50 value.
Colors: brown, blue, green, grey-ad-
vertised in Life. Sam's Store, 122 E.
WASH. Ph. 3-8611. )50
SUITS, jackets, top coats, 36 and 36
long. Bargains. Phone 3-0254. 315 E.
Liberty (side door). )63
BEAVER COAT-% length-$100; Suits,
size 10, beige, wine. REAL BARGAINS.
Call 2-7732 after 5 p.m. )51
SELMAR CIARINET. Excellent condi-
tion. Very reasonable. 6410 Scott Hse.,
CUSHMAN SCOOTER-A-1 condition.
Windshield and extras. 2-1349. )68
FOR SALE-Oushman motor scooter,
good condition. Call 2-4250 after 6:00
for further information. )64
SPECIAL--on Poodle Permanents, com-
plete-$5.00. Modern Beauty Shop,
1171,1 S. Main, Ph. 8100. ) 20M
SHIRTS LAUNDERED-18c each. I day
service, no extra charge. U. & M. Dry
Cleaners. 1306 S. Univ. ) 23M
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. and Sat. hours 10-4. Palmer
Studio, Michigan Theater Building.
MEALS-1 block from campus, frater-
nity quality. Low prices. 1108 Hill,
Ph. 3-1841. )26M
USE OUR 'little' ads for 'Big' results.
Far-fetched? No--there's humor, in-
terest, excitement, and Big news in
the little ads you find in the classi-
fied section of the Daily. )27M
I DIDN'T KNOW until my roommate
told me that the best place to find
terrific bargains is in The Daily's
value-packed Want-Ads! I Know
now! I always read them! )19P
ENJOY LIFE-not a 20c but 9c, a 58%
savings to students & faculty. 21
wks. at $1.75; 1 yr. at $4. Also March
specials for EVERYONE to numerous
popular periodicals. Save now; phone
Student Periodical, 6007. )1iP
BLACK ENGLISH Girl's Bike, Schwinn
model, meta basket. 5974. )34L
LOST AND FOUND
Laundry service you wanted. 7 lbs.
for 56c. 1 day service. U. & M. Dry
Cleaners. 1306 S Univ. )12P
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
TYPEWRITER & Fountain Pen repair
work a specialty. Typewriters, Adding
Machines and W /C Tape and Wire
Recorders. Morrill's, 314 S. State St.
TYPING-Reasonable Rates. Accurate
& Efficient. Phone 7590. 830 So. Main.
TYPING-IBM Electromatic; Thesis and
technical experience, stenography, Ph.
TYPING-Reasonable Rates. Accurate
& Efficient. Phone 7590. 830 So. Main.
APPLICATION PHOTOS while you wait.
4 for $1. Snider Studio, 213 S. Main.
Phone 7431. Hours 9-11, 2-5. )11B
APT. HUNTING? - Try Apt. Finding
Service at the Campus Tourist Home.
Rooms by day or week. Kitchen Priv.
518 E. William St., 3-8454. )5R
BRAND NEW 3-room modernistic fur-
nishedapartment between Ypsi. and
Ann Arbor. Gas heat, electric stove
and refrigerator. Private entrance.
No children. $95 a month. Phone
SENIORS-Join the official class trip
to Fla. aboard the Sunland Special.
Administration Building 1-4:30 thru
March 28th. )3T
THREE GIRLS want round trip ride to
Denver, Spring Vacation, share ex-
penses. L. Schrader, Ypsi. 4351. )8T
GET HOME the cheap way. Advertise
for a ride. )9T
DRIVING to Chatanooga middle of next
week. Anyone interested in going,
please call Tu 5-6500 in Detroit, )10T
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-One old piano. Will buy or
rent. Call 3-0521 ex. 297. )4X
ROOMS FOR RENT
FOR MALE STUDENTS-One single, one
double. 1 bk. from Law Club. 808
CO-ED-Interested in caring for small
child one afternoon a week. Phone
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 daypreceding publication (11
a.m. on Saturday).
FRIDAY, MARCH 28, 1952
VOL. LXII, No. 125
Forum on College and University
Teaching, Rackham Amphitheater, Fri-
day, March 28, 3-5 p. mn. "Purpose in
College Teaching.' Presentation: Har-
lan Hatcher, President of the Univer-
sity. Panel: Algo D. Henderson, Pro-
fessor of Higher Education, Chairman;
Paul S. Dwyer, Professor of Mathema-
tics; William Haber, Professor of Eco-
nomics; Helen Peak, Catherine Neafie
Kellogg, Professor of Psychology: Ralph
A.. Sawyer, Professor of Physics and
Dean of the Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies; J. Philip Wernette,
Professor of Business Administration.
This is the last of five meetings of the
Forum. Graduate students, teaching
fellows, members of the faculty of the
Student Loans for Men. Students un-
able to pay, in full, loans which are
now due should see Miss McKenzie,
READ and USE
"SNOW WHITE AND
THE SEVEN DWARFS"
Also "Olympic Elk"
Ph. 5651 g
An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations
The drugs in a pharmacy come
from all over the world and
represent the utmost in medi-
cal and pharmaceutical knowl-
edge. And the pharmacist,
trained rigorously by years of
study and experience, and li-
censed by the state, is a high-
ly qualified professional man.
HELD OVER THROUGH SUNDAY
Th funniest picture that ever crossed the "Big Drinks:"
-~ ,k BASH. RADFORD
Mister Bugs Bunny "Ski In The Sky"
in "Rabbit of Seville" Y Sporn Subject
Life and look magazine
describe it as ...
"TH MOST COLOSSAL
MOVIE EVER MADE !"
CINEMA GUIL1) he
"Scandalously funny . .. a true comedy . .."
-N. Y. Times
"The lustiest, bawdiest, most compassionate
comedy ever screened." -Harper's Bazaar
ARCH. AUD. 50c (tax incl.)
Fri. & Sat., March 28 & 29 7:30-9:30
For prompt, courteous pre.
scription service, come to our
Rexall Drug Store.
MARCH 28 - APRIL 5
20% Discount on all items
CRAFT PRESS I Swift's Drug Store!
330 Maynard Street
340 S. State St.
Plus --- TH
In Ann Arbor It's the
719 North University
1nd made Imported Jewelry Handmade Imported Pottery
Italian Glassware Persian Rugzs
~ A PULITZER PRIZE PLAY
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS
Robert E. Sherwood's
TIIERF SHALL RE NO NIGHT