THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1952
LOOK and LISTEN
With MARILYN FLORIDAS
In order to meet the new public
:thusiasm for dance bands, NBC-
V this summer will substitute a
ew show, "Saturday Night Dance
and," for the "Show of Shows"
rogram now viewed on Saturday
Starting off the 13-week sum-
er series will be Ray Anthony's
chestra in June. The hour-long
how will feature a name band
ich week in a night club setting.
CURRENTLY the TV spotlight
on Lucille Ball, commedianne
extraordinalre" of "I Love Lucy"
ine. She and husband Desi Arnez
>mbine to show the video aud-
nce what a band leadcets family
ife is like.
PASADENA, Calif.-- (R)-- Mrs.
Elizabeth Winans Astin, 42 years
of age, described by police as the
nation's "most wanted" woman
bad check passer, was arrested yes-
terday. She is the granddaughter
of a former Michigan governor.
Detective Joseph E. Welsh said
she is believed to have cashed an
average of $2,000 monthly in lead-
ing .hotels and women's apparel
shops since she was released from
Alderson, W. Va., Women's Prison
Welsh said Mrs. Astin told
him after her arrest that "i
knew you'd catch up with me.
It was inevitable."
The woman said she is the
daughter of the late Maj. Gen. Ed-
win B. Winans, Superintendent
of West Point in 1927 and 1928
and the granddaughter of one-
time Michigan Governor Edwin B.
Both stars are playing their
real-life roles, with a little slap-
stick thrown in for humor.
"I Love Lucy," heard at 9 p.m.
over CBS-TV Mondays, has
brought the husband-wife team
much acclaim . and popularity.
EXPLORING further the intri-
cacies of politics, the University
Television Iour has scheduled a
look into "Parties and Interest
Groups" for the 1 p.m. show this
afternoon. Prof. S. J. Eldersveld
of the political science department
will lecture on the subject.
Three active lobbyists now in
C o n g r e s s, representing the
Michigan Farm Bureau, Manu-
facturers Association and Poli-
tical Action Committee, will
speak on their influence in con-
Showing just what processes a'
medical prescription goes through,
the University teletour will take
the TV audience through the Uni-
versity School of Pharmacy. Also
included in the teletour will be a
look into pharmacy training at
the University, showing its facili-
ties and research work, and an in-
terview with four pharmacy stu-
dents who are planning to go into
four unrelated fields of pharmacy.
The University TV Hour sched-
ule for this term will end next
Sunday when its last show will be
presented, hailing another suc-
cessful year in education TV.
New officers of the French Club
elected recently are Lydia Font,
'52, president; Frank Halpern, '54,
vice-president; Dorothy Myers, '55,
secretary; Arthur R o o k s, '54,
treasurer; andJohn Hyde, '55, so-
"Dramatic Art in Poetry" is
the title of the annual Hop-
wood Lecture to be given this
year by Horace Gregory, lec-
turer on poetry and criticism
at Sarah Lawrence College, at
4:15 p.m. Wednesday in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Announcement of the 1951-52
Hopwood awards will be made
at that time.
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, MAY 25, 1952
VOL. LXII, No. 167
Hopwood Prizes. All students who
have won prizes in the Hopwood con-
tests this year will be notified by spec-
ial delivery letter not later than Tues-
day noon, May 27.
To all students having Library books:
1. Students having in their possesion
books borrowed from the General Li-
brary or its branches are notified that
such books are due Wednesday, June 4.
2. Students having special need for
certain books between June 4 and
June 13 may retain such books for that
period by renewing them at the Charg-
ing Desk. -
3. The names ofhall students who
have not cleared their records at the
Library by Friday, June 13 will be sent
to the Cashier's Office and their credits
and grades will be withheld until such
time as said records are cleared in
compliance with the regulations of the
Aeroquip Corporation, Jackson Michi-
gan, industrial manufacturers, will in-
terview on Tues., May 27. men from
Engineering, Business Administration,
and LS&A for training in factory man-
agement and sales.
Lincoln-Mercury division, Ford Motor
Company, has openings for two or
three men in the Sales Department do-
ing market research work. General
business background preferred, includ-
ing one or two courses in Statistics.
Federal Bureau of Investigation has
openings forrMathematics majors for
positions as Cryptanalysts in Washing-
ton, D. C. Master's degree preferred, but
people with a Bachelor's degree are
Michigan Abrasive Company, Detroit,
Michigan, is in need of a woman chem-
ist for work in its labor research de-
RBxcine Public Library, Racine, Wis-
consin, has an opening for a recent or
June 1952 graduate, liberal education
and ability to write clearly and ef-
fectively and a capable typist are re-
quired. The position is that of Admin-
istrative Assistant. Training in library
science is not required.
Saint Luke's Hospital, Cleveland, O.,
has announced an internship program
in Hospital Personnel Management. This
is a twelve months practical program
designed to provide the intern with a
well-rounded knowledge of the hospital
personnel field. Course is open to men
and women and appointments are made
between June 1st and July 1st for the
ensuing year. Candidates must be
graduates of a recognized college or
university with a major in Business
Administration, Industrial or Person-
nel Management, or related field.
Aircraft Engine Division, Ford Motor
Company, has a number of opportuni-
ties for graduate engineers and others
as Work Standards Analysts, Methods
Engineers, Production Process Engi-
neers,Production Equipment Design-
The Cook County Department of Wel-
fare, Chicago, has openings for per-
sons interested in working as Case-
workers in its Public Assistance Divi-
sion. Opportunities for part-time at-
tendance in schools of social work are
available to workers. Qualifications for
acceptance into the department are
graduation from a 4-year course in an
accredited college or university, be-
tween the ages of 21 to 50.
The Department of the Air Force
has a current report of overseas vacan-
cies for Civilian Personnel at various
overseas posts for numerous positions.
This list is on file at the Bureau of
For further appointments, informa-
tion, applications, etc., come to the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Bldg., or call extension 371.
Summer Address: All students who
are registered with the Bureau, in
either the General or Teaching Divi-
sion: If you have accepted a position,
please notify the office before leaving
campus; if you are still available, please
advise us of your summer address.
Since calls come to the Bureau daily,
it is essential that we know your ad-
dress at all times in order to be of
continuing service in notifying you of
positions. Many opportunities are lost
during the summer because we can-
not locate people within a specified
The U. S. Civil Service Commission,
Seventh Region, announces examina-
tions for the position of Investigator.
The vork will consist largely of inves-
tigating personnel under considera-
tion for national defense employment.
This is open to all men who are re-
ceiving degrees, with preference for
those in law, business administration
and public administration. Positions
will begin at $4205, and there are over
100 openings in this area.
Examinations will probably be given
in Ann Arbor before commencement
for those who file applications immed-
iately. Full information and applica..
tion material are available at the Bur-
Department of State has sent copies
of a new edition of sample examina-
tion questions which may be of inter-
est to students planning to take the
September examination for Foreign
Service Officer. Deadline for filing ap-
plication for the examinations is July
1 (all material must be in Washing-
ton by that time).
Interviews for Summer Camp Posi-
tions: The director of Camp Roosevelt,
a private camp for boys located at Per-
ry, Ohio, will be at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Informa-
tion, We4., May 28, from 2 to 5 p.m.,
to interview men interested in coun-
seling positions. Previous experience as
a camp counselor is not required.
For appointment call at 3528 Admin-
istration Building or telephone Univer-
sity extension 2614.
Center for Japanese Studies. "Incidents
in Asian Folklore." Eiichiro Ishida, Pro-
fessor of Anthropology, University of
Tokyo. Mon., May 26, 4:15 p.m., Rack-
Seminar in Complex Variables. Mon.,
May 26, 3 p.m., 247 W. Engineering. Mr.
Brauer wil conclude his discussion of
Aircraft Icing Research Seminar. Mon.,
May 26, 3:30 p.m. 4084 E. Engineering
Bldg. Dr. Myron Tribus will speak on
"The Evaporation of a Spray."
Probability Seminar. Mon., May 26, 4
p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Prof. D. A. Darl-
ing will be the speaker.
Anatomy Seminar. "The Pituitary-
Portal System: Evidence for its Phy-
siological Significance," Mr. Karl M.
Knigge; "Neurological Syndromes Aris-
ing from Tumors at the Base of the
Brain," Dr. E. W. Lauer. May 26th, 4
p.m., Room 2501 East Medical Building.
Zoology Seminar. David R. Cook will
speak on "Genera of the Hydracarina
in Michigan, with a Revision of the
Michigan Arrenuridae," Mon., May 26,
8 p.m., 2116 Natural Science Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Thomas
Cooper Adams, Forestry; thesis: "Co-
operative and Federal Sustained-Yield
Forest Units: A Problem in Resource
Management," Mon., May 26. 1:30 p.m.,
East Council Room, Rackham Bldg.
Chairman, S. T. Dana.
Doctoral Examination for Roy E.
Sommerfield, Education; thesis: "The
Relationship of Reading Ability to
Measures of Perceptual Span with Spe-
cial Reference to Tachistoscopic Span
for Digits," Mon., May 26, 1:30 p.m.,
West Council Room, Rackham Bldg.
Chairman, I. H. Anderson.
Doctoral Examination for Dorothy
Eyke, Chemistry; thesis: "A Polargra-
phic Study of Some N-Mono-Substi-
tuted Ethylenediamine Complexes of
Copper, Cadmium, Lead, and Zinc,"
Mon., May 26, 2 p.m., 3003 Chemistry
Bldg. Chairman, R. W. Parry.
Doctoral Examination for Harold Wel-
lington Richardson, Education; thesis:
"A Study of the Readiness of Ameri-
can Baptist Theological Students Hold-
ing Opposing "Fundamentalist" and
"Modernist" Theological Views to As-
sociate in Religious Groups with Those
Differing from Themselves," Tues., May
27, 4019 University High School, at
9:00 a.m. Chairman, H. C. Koch.
Doctoral Examination for James Ar-
thur Peters, Zoology; thesis: "The Snake
Subfamily Dipsadinae in South and
Central America," Tuesday, May 27,
2089 Natural Science Building, at 1:00
p.m. Chairman, N. E. Hartweg.
Student Recital: Joan Zapf, Mezzo-
soprano, will present a program at 4:15
p.m., Sun., May 25, in the Architecture
Auditorium, in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the Bachelor of Music
degree. A pupil of Arthur Hackett, Miss
Zapf has planned a program to include
works by Handel, Schumann, Debussy
and Moussorgsky. It will be open to the
University S y mp h o n y Orchestra,
Wayne Dunlap, Conductor, will present
its annual spring concert at 8:30 p.m.,
Sun., May 25, in Hill Auditorium, with
Robert Courte, violist with the Stanley
Quartet as soloist. The program will in
clude works by Giovanni, Gabrieli,
Brahms, Milhaud, Hindemith, and Stra-
vinsky, and will be open to the public.
StudentRecital: Betty Wiles Ohheis-
en, soprano, will appear in recital at
8:30 p.m., Mon., May 26, in the Arch-
itecture Auditorium. Mrs. Ohlheiser
studies with Arthur Hackett. Her pro-
gram, open to the public, will include
works by Mozart, Menotti, Pierne, Deli-
bes, Franck, Dell'Aqua and Schubert.
Student Recital: Frederick Fahrner,
organist, will play a program in par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements for
the Bachelor of Music degree at 8:30
p.m., Tues., May 27, in Hill Auditorium.
A pupil of Robert Noerhen, Mr. Fahr-
ner will perform works by Buxtehude,
Bach, and Franck. The recital will be
open to the general public.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .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.
LOST AND FOUND
WATCH! Would the person who was
taking watch from I.M. to owner at
Wahr's PLEASE call 2-3225.
CLARICE WEINSTEIN pick up free
theater ticket at Daily office.
Your Official UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN RING is waiting
for you -- NOW - at
Burr Patt's, 1209 S. Univ. )58
1937 FORD-Excellent condition. Call
3-0849. After 8 p.m. )106
ARMY TYPE FOOT LOCKERS -- $8.95
plus excise and sales tax. Well made.
Good hardware. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Wash. Ph. 3-8611. )114
BRITISH MOTORCYCLES, new & used.
Tires, Batteries. ' India Motorcycle
Sales. 207 W. Liberty. Ph. 2-1748. )129
CANARIES. singers, females, and unde-
termined sex-$3.00sand up. Parra-
keets. New and used cages. Birds
boarded. 562 So. 7th. Ph. 5330. )135
1937 PONTIAC-Good condition. $125.
Ph. Mr. Levitsky, Hospital X. 204.
Eve.: 2-7517 or Uni. Ext. 324. )158
MAN'S BICYCLE-$10. G.E. AM/Short-
wave Radio-$15. Write 1104 Packard.
1939 DODGE, $135; Brakes recently
overhauled, good motor and body;
call G. Beard, 21707 after 7 p.m. )165
1941 CHEVROLETcoupe. Excellent con-
dition. Low mileage. 1219 So. Forest.
1937 HUDSON 4=door, needs clutch job,
$50. Phone 2-9716. )162
EVERGREENS-Last week to get juni-
pers, arbor vitae, yews, etc. at whole-
sale. M. Lee of Chem. Dept. Phone
Check DAV,Police Poppy Deal
ors checked today on a report that
officers at the Conner Precinct
Station made a deal fo get a per-
centage of Poppy Day sales for
their "flower fund"
. Senior Inspector Arthur J. Heidt
said some patrolmen at the Con-
ner Station admitted making an
agreement with a post of the Dis-
abled American Veterans to get
either 20 or 25 per cent of the
money they collected for DAV
Heidt said he also had taken a
similar statement from a DAV of-
ficial. He refused to name any of
The sale of poppies to raise
funds for veterans' organizations
was held here Thursday. Police.
men aided veterans group mem-
bers in the street corner sale.
Heidt said the reported deal in-
volved 150 DAV cannisters hand-
led by policemen, but only five of
them had been turned in to the
veterans organization before of-
ficials learned of the scheme.
Find your name in the Classified Ads. and win a free movie ticket
The University of Michigan Exten-
sion Choir, Maynard Klein, Conductor,
will present an annual spring concert
in the Rackham Memorial Auditorium
in Detroit, at 8:30 p.m. Tues., May 27.
Guest soloists will be Norma Heyde,
Soprano, Arlene Sollenberger, Contral-
to, Arthur Jones, Tenor, and James
Fudge, Bass, with Mary Helen Munson
acting as accompanist. The program will
include Debussy's The Blessed Damozel
(Continued on Page 4)
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. & Sat. Hours 10-4. Palmer Studio,
Michigan Theater Building. )21M
NOW IS THE TIME
Let the U of M DRY CLEANERS AND
LAUNDRY do your cleaning, low rates.
One-day serv. no ext. 1306 So. Uni.
SPECIAL-on all perm. $5.00 & up. Mod-
ern Beauty Shop, 1171 S. Ma, Ph.
8100. ) 30M
PERM. $5.00. Haircuts $1.00, Sets $1.00.
Modern Beauty Shop. 117% S. Main.
Ph. 8100. ) 36M
I.F.C. Ball pictures on display in Ad-
ministration Bldg. Wed. 1-4, Thur..
Fri., and Mon. 10-4. )37M
DISCOUNT on "Beauty Counselor's Cos-
metics" and a Special on Hose. Guar-
anteed against runs for men, women,
and children. Ph. 2-5152. )35M
1213 South University
for the price of
Read Daily Classifieds
Weekdays to 5 P.M.
37c & 7c Tax-Total 44c
Evenings and Sunday
50c & 1 1c Tax-Total 65c
Today Thru Thurs.
' with s
OOMES BATHING BEACH
11400 E. Shore Drive
Beacn in Southern Michigan
g, boats for rent, free picnic
s, refreshments served. )40P
DRY 7 113s. for 56c.
CLEANERS, 1306 . U. )49P
T graduation gift. Pedigreed,
roken Siamese kittens. Inex-
. Phone 2-3330 after 6 p.m.
VANTED TO RENT
TE COUPLE wishes to rent
ed apartment for summer
ontact Leonard Greenbaum at
or at The Michigan Daily,
0G-Finished work, and hand
. Ruff dry and wet washing.
oning separately. Free pick-up
elivery. Phone 2-9020. )6B
-Reasonable Rates. Accurate
icient. Phone 7590. 830 S. Main.
BITER & Fountain Pe'i repair
specialty. Typewriters, Adding
nes and W /C Tape and Wire
ers. Morrills, 314 S. State St.
OOMS FOR RENT
SCHOOL STUDENTS! Large,
led rooms, twin beds, all linens
hed. Multiple bath facilities
howers and continuous hot wa-
hree blocks from Rackham
ng. Call 7632. )35R
ITIVE ACCOMMODATIONS for
udents. Twin beds, individual
lamps, lounging chairs, chests,
l linens furnished. Multiple
acilities with showers and con-
s hot water. Three blocks from
m Building A few reserva-/
vailable for fall semester. Call
MMER SESSION-near campus.
8 wis. Kitchen facilities avail-
ending arrangement. 2-9431.
1SEMESTER ROOMS - Men,
double, linens furnished, show-
15 Cambridge Rd. Ph. 2-8797.
to - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
st & Reasonable Service
N ARBOR RADIO & T V
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942,
blocks east of East Eng.
ROOMS FOR SUMMER and'fall term,
located between Rackham and li-
brary. 220 So. Ingalls. )38R
STUDENT landlord has openings for
summer, fall. Ideal single, double
suite for men. 2-0631. Don. )40R
SINGLE & DOUBLE rooms for men;
$5.00 per week, 1 block from campus,
Kitchen facilities. 1108 Hill, Phone
ATTRACTIVELY furnished 2, 3 room
apts. 614 Monroe. 5224.
ROOMS FOR BOYS for Summer & Fall,
close to Engineering, Bus. Ad., & Edu-
cation. Cooking privileges, reasonable
rates. Call 2-4895. )42R
GENERAL OFFICE WORKER for circu-
lation Dept. of magazines. Typing
needed. Office experience desirable.
Campus area. Permanent Ann Arbor
resident desired. Call 7205 for inter-
WANTED--Man with car to pick straw-
berries, tomatoes and tree fruits, June
to Sept. and deliver to stores in Ann
Arbor. Only 3 min. from campus.
PAUL G. ANTON pick up free theater
ticket at Daily office.
SUMMER SEMESTER-2 room furnished
apt., modern kitchen; very large
double. Refrigerator privileges, hol-
lywood beds, excellent shower. Detroit
landlord. 2-7108, John Black. )25F
APT. HUNTING? Information about 41
June vacancies available to Guests of
Campus Tourist Homes. Rooms by
Day or Week. 518 E. Wiliam St. )27F
2 PASSENGERS wanted to drive to Los
Angeles June 24. Call M. Brody,
WANTED TO RENT
MEDICAL STUDENT and wife wish to
rent furnished apartment for Uni-
versity Summer School term, Write
Robert Essig, 2090 Neil, Columbus,
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM & BOARD or board only. Well
furnished rooms, innersprings, show-
ers, linens. Excellent home cooking,
on campus. Reserve now for summer
and fall. Ph. 2-6422. )7X
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-Best American Camera $25
cash will buy. See M. Lee, 1208 Chem-
istry Bldg. mornings. )7X
PH OTOS COPIED
De Luxe Prints
Original picture returned.
Send any size photo or negative.
Federal Wallet-Size Photo Co.
P. O. B x 2448 Kansas City 6, Me
(No C. 0. D.'s Please)
THE CAMPUS--Summer and
onvenient & reasonable prices.
for rent. Male students. 417
erty. Ph. 2-3776. )29R
kTYPEWRITERS- -Repairs on
yes. Office Equipment Co. 215
erty, Ph. 2-1213. )5B
ROOMS FOR RENT
Read and Use
T A GREAT PLAY... f-
V A GREAT MOTION PICTURE! WINNER
THE NEW YORK
E DRAMA CRITICS
)BERT D--ONA AIRlI
FRANCIS L SULLIVAN
"Stooge For A Mouse" Animation
54c plus 1
it you are a male graduate interested in a Six-Month Training Program leading to supervis-
ory positions in industry, we have an excellent opportunity for you.
Base Rate - $307.00 per month plus cost-of-living while in training.
Plant is located in Northeastern Michigan close to hunting, fishing, and water sports.
This is an ideal position for anyone who feels he has leadership ability.
First group will begin training early in July. Employment can be arranged earlier, if request-
ed. Draft status not important.
Please write giving degree expected, age, height, and other pertinent information to: Box
P M-G-M-s 4
':? ?'. . a'yf non IIhNf