THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1953
Y: t,. to . ,. a:
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 construe-
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 (before
11 a.m. on Saturday.)
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 12, 1953
Vol. LXIII, No. 85
Change in Student Addresses. Please
report immediately to the Registrar, 1513
Adnilnistration Building any change
? f address during the semester.
Regents' Rules Governing Operation
of Motor Vehicles by Students. "No stu-
dent in attendance at the University
of Michigan shall operate any motor
vehicle. In exceptional and extraordi-
nary cases at the discretion of the
:Dean of Students this rule may be re-
laxed." The regulation governs the use
,of a car, as well as the operation of one;
Consequently, it is not permissible for
a student to use or gain use of his
family's car for social, personal, or oth-
er purposes when the car is driven by
any person who is not a member of
his immediate family. Any act of driving
without first securing permission from
the Office of Student Affairs will con-
stitute grounds for disciplinary action.
Students who are twenty-six years of
age, as well as teaching fellows, may
apply for exemption from the ruling
by calling in person at the Office of
Student Affairs, 1020 AdminIstration
Building, and giving complete auto-
mobile information, including insur-
ance policy number, name of company,
and expiration date of policy. It is em-
phasized that exemption is not grant-
ed automatically but is given only upon
personal request. There Is no fee for
the exempt permit.
All other student drivers must re-
port to the Office of Student Affairs,
where they may petition for special
permits to enable them to use their
cars for purposes deemed absolutely
necessary. The fee for the special driv-
ing, permit is $1.00. Temporary permits
are available for emergencies.
All permits are issued for the academ-
ic year and expire in June, but may be
extended for Summer School, if need
be. Permit holders are responsible for
the proper display' of the decal issued.
Student Organizations are requested
to complete registration, in the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, for the second
semester by the close of the third week
of classes. Membership registrations for
house groups, such as fraternities, so-
rorties, cooperatives, should be com-
pleted by the end of the first week of
Medical College Admission Test. Ap-
plication blanks for the May 9th ad-
ministration of the Medical College Ad-
mission Test are now availble at ei-
ther 1213 Angell Hall, or 110 Rackham
Building. These application blanks are
due in Princeton, N.J., not later than
April 25, 1953.
Eligibility for Non-Athletic Extracurric-
Students participating in non-athlet-
ic extracurricular activities should re-
view the following rules which govern
participation in such activities. Any
student on academic discipline who is
now holding an office or participating
in an activity which falls within the
eligibilty rules must resign from that
position or activity immediately and
notify the organization concerned and
the Office of Student Affairs that he
has done so.
Rules governing participation in non-
athletic extracurricular activities:
Any regularly enrolled student eli-
gible to participate in non-athletic ex-
tracurricular activities provided he is
not on academic discipline
Responsibility. Responsibility for ob-
servance of the eligibilty statement is
placed directly upon the student. In
case of doubt of status, students should
inquire at the Office of Student Affairs.
Participation in an extracurricular ac-
tivity in violation of the requirements
may subject a student to disciplinary
Restrictions. In interpretation of the
above eligibility statement, the follow-
ing are specifically forbidden to partici-
pate in extra-curricular activities:
(a) Students on academic discipline,
i.e., notification, warning, probation,
(b) Part time and special students
carrying less than 12 hours.
Activities. The eligibility require-
ments must be met by students par-
ticipating in such activities as are list-
ed below. The list is not exhaustive but
is intended to indicate the kinds of
extracurricular activities for participa-
tion in which eligibility is necessary.
(a) Participation in public perform-
ances which are sponsored by student
organizations and which require group
rehearsals. Examples: Union Opera, Jun-
or Girls' Play, production of Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, Student Players,
Inter Arts Union; performances of Arts
Chorale, Michigan Singers, Glee Club,
and Band (for students not enrolled in
(b) Staff members of student publi-
cations. Examples: Daily, Michiganen-
sian, Technic, Generation.
(c) Officers and chairmen of standing
committees in student organizations,
including house groups. This includes
positions in house groups such as so-
cial, rushing, personnel, publication
chairmen, house managers and stew-
(d) Class officers or candidates for
(e) Members and candidates for mem-
bership in student government groups.
Examples: Student Legislature, Judi-
ciary Council, Interfraternity Council,
Panhellenic Board, Assembly Board, In-
tercooperative Council, League and Un-
ion student government groups, Engi-
neering Council, Music School Assem-
bly, Business Administration Council.
(f) Committee members for major
campus projects and dances. Examples:
Michigras, Winter Carnival, League
Committees, Frosh week-eno, Sopho-
more Cabaret, Assembly Ball, Interfra-
ternity Council Ball, Senior Ball, Home-
coming Dance, J-Hop.
. (g) Representatives to off-campus
Special Permission. Special permis-
sion to participate in extra-curricular
activities in exception to the regula-
tions may be granted in extraordinary
cases by the offices of the Dean of
Women and the Dean of Students.
Denial of Permission. The Dean of
Women or the Dean of Students may,
in extraordinary cases, deny permis-
sion to participate in an activity or
Participation Lists Managers and
chairmen of student activities and
projects are required to submit to the
Office of Student Affairs an alphabe-
tized list of all students participating
in activities under their leadership, in-
dicating positions held. For activities
which are organized at the beginning of
a semester, lists must be filed not
later than the end of the first week of
classes. For activities organized during
the semester, participation lists must
be filed within forty-eight hours after
the activity is organized.
Camping Personnel. Mr. Stanley Mi-
chaels, from Camp Hahelu, Perry Lake,
Ortonville, Michigan, will be inter-
viewing camping personnel at the Bu-
reau of Appointments Fri., Feb. 13,
1953. Those persons interested will
please contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
3528 Administration Building.
The Student Sponsored Social Events
listed below are approved for the com-
ing weekend. Social chairmen are re-
minded that requests for approval for
social events are due in the Office of
Student Affairs not later than 12 o'clock
noon on the Monday prior to the event.
Omega Psi Phi
Taylor Hse., South Quad
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Tau Omega
Delta Sigma Delta
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Delta Phi
Phi Sigma Kappa
Alpha Rho Chi
Fellowships for Graduate Study in
Denmark, Iceland, Norway and Sweden
for 1953-54 are now available through
the American-Scandinavian Founda-
tion. They are: Four King Gustaf V Fel-
lowships of $1500 each for the study of
language, history, government, art, lit-
erature, or social sciences of Sweden.
Preference given to those with a knowl-
edge of the Swedith language; one John
G. Bergquist Fellowship of $1200 for
the study of chemistry in Sweden; one
Carol and Hans Christian Sonne Fel-
lowship of $1200 for study either in
Denmark or Norway; one Former Fel-
lows Fellowship of $600 for study in any
of the Scandinavian countries; two
Frederic Schaefer Fellowships of $1200
each for graduates of St. Olaf College
to study in Norway; and two fellow-
ships of approvimately $500 each plus
free tuition for the study of econom-
ics, political science, or sociology are
being offered by the International
Graduate School for English Speaking
Students, University of Stockholm,
Sweden. A special brochure is available
upon request. Applicants must be citi-
zens of the United States. Application
blanks, which may be obtained from the
Student Division, The American-Scan-
dinavian Foundation, 127 East 73rd
Street, New York 21, N.Y., should be
filed before April 1.
International Living. The Nelson In-
ternational House has several openings
available for the spring semester. Those
interested in living with a group of
foreign and American students should
contact Bill Maher, 3-8506.
There will be a representative at the
Bureau of Appointments from the Ca-
nada Life Assurance Company, of Jack-
son, Mich., on Tues., Feb. 17, to talk
to men graduating in June who are in-
terested in Life Insurance Sales.
On Tues., Feb. 17, there will be a per-
son at the Bureau of Appointments from
The Travelers Insurance Co. of Hart-
ford, Conn., to interview June gradu-
ates for their Actuaurial Department.
Owens Corning Fiberglas Corporation,
of Toledo, Ohio, will be here on Feb.
17 to interview men receiving their de-
grees in June, either Business Admin-
istration or LSA, who are interested in
their Sales Training Program.
The Boy Scouts of America will have
an interviewer at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on Wed., Feb. 18, in the aft-
ernoon and Thurs., Feb. 19, in the
morning to see June graduates inter-
ested in professional positions with the
Life Magazine will be interviewing on
Feb. 17, in the afternoon, and Feb. 18.
Women graduating in June and inter-
ested in their Editorial Training Squad
or their Business Training Squad
should call the Bureau of Appointments
to make an appointment, Ext. 371.
There will be a representative here
from General Electric Company, Sche-
nectady, N.Y., on Feb. 19 to talk to
students for positions on their Sales
Promotion Program and also to those
interested in an Industrial Advertising
position. There will be a group meeting
for June graduates in Business Admin-
istration and LSA at 4 p.m., Wed., Feb.
18, in 4051 Administration Building.
Kimerly-Clark Coroporation, of Nee-
nah, Wis., will be here on Fri., Feb. 20,
to talk to June graduates for the follow-
ing positions: Financial Understudy
(Bus.Ad); Sales Trainees (Bus. Ad. and
LSA); Manufacturing Trainees (Bus.
Ad., LSA, ChE, ME, CE); Chemical
Engineers; Chemists; Process Problem
Engineers (ChE, Chem, ME, or Physics);
Industrial Engineer Understudy (Bus.
Ad., ME, IE) and Junior Design Engi-
neer (ME, EE, CE, or ChE).
A representative from General Elec-
tric's Business Training Course will be
here Fri., Feb. 20, to talk to interested
LSA and Bus. Ad. June graduates.
A Local Ann Arbor Concern is in need
of a woman to fill a temporary posi-
tion as a Secretary. A knowledge of
typing and shorthand is required for
the position. The opening may develop
into a permanent job.
The Trave Company, of LaCrosse,
Wis., has informed the Bureau of Ap-
pointments that there are positions
available for Chemical or Mechanical
Engineers in their Products Engineering
Department and would work in con-
nection with specialudefense develop-
ment contracts. Also they have open-
ings for Engineers to train for posi-
tions in Sales, Research, Product De-
sign, and Production.
Mercywood Hospital, in Ann Arbor,
is in need of a full-time receptionist and
typist, and there is an opening also for
a part-time typist, etc., to work dur-
ing off-hours and some week ends.
The Cook County Department of Wel-
fare, Chicago, Ill., announces openings
within the Public Assistance Division for
Caseworkers. In addition to special ed-
ucational requirements, applicants
must be U.S. citizens and from 21 to
50 years of age.
The Tremco Manufacturing Company,
of Cleveland, Ohio, has openings on
their Sales Training Program to pre-
pare young men to become Tremco rep-
resentatives. Those interested should
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
The American Medical Association, in
Chicago, Ill., is interested in locating
a woman to fill the position has a Re-
search Assistant. One should have an
interest in the field of Medical Eco-
nomics, preferably with a degree in
Economics or other Social Science.
Acquaintance with stenography would
be helpful, but is not required.
For further information, applications,
and appointments, contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, Ext. 371.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Library Science, "France
Today," Ian Forbes Fraser, Director of
the.American Library in Paris, Fri.,
Feb. 13, 4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
Sociology Colloquium. Dr. Rene Kon-
1g, Professor of Sociology, University of
Cologne, Germany, will speak on
"Trends in European Sociology Since
World War II," Wed., Feb. 11, 4:10
p.m., West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Building. Everyone invited.
Astronomical Colloquium. Fri., Feb.
13, 4:15 p.m., the Observatory. Speaker:
Dr. Leo Goldberg; Subject: The Absorp-
of the Earth's Atmos-
English 180, Major American Writers,
will meet TuTS 11 in 2235 Angell Hall.
Psychology 145, Learning and Memory
will meet Mon., Wed., and Fri., at 2
p.m. in 3427 Mason Hall.
Interdisciplinary Seminar in the The-
ory of Growth (Economics 353) will
meet in full session on Thursday from
4:30 to 6, beginning Feb. 12. It will
meet in the West Conference Room of
the Rackham Building, with the excep-
tion of March 26 and April 23, when it
will meet in 2444 Mason Hall. The dis-
cussion for Thurs., Feb. 12, will be
"Introduction to the General Theory of
Growth," Professor Boulding.
English 226. Members will meet in
Professor Reinhard's office on Wed.
at 3 p.m. This notice supersedes all oth-
Aircraft Icing Reasearch Seminar.
Fri., Feb. 13, 3:30 p.m., 1075 East En-
gineering. Prof. John E. Rutzler Jr.,
of The Case Institute of Technology,
will speak on "The Adhesion of Ice."
Course 402, the Interdisciplinary Sem-
inar on the Applications of Mathemat-
ics to the Social Sciences, will meet on
Thurs., Feb. 12, at 4 p.m., in 3409 Ma-
son Hall. Mr. Leonid Hurwicz of the
Economics Department, University of
Minnesota, will speak on "Problems of
a priori. Information in Decision-Mak-
ing Under Uncertainty."
The University Extension Service an-
nounces the following courses opening
tonight in the adult education program
in Ann Arbor. Registration may be
made between 6:30 and 9:45 p.m., Mon.
throughOThurs., this week and next
in 165 Business Administration Building.
Faster Reading. Designed to increase
ability to read faster with better com-
prehension. Not open to University
freshmen, since a program of remedial
reading is currently being offered un-
der the direction of the Bureau of
Psychological Services. Instructor: Prof.
W. Robert Dixon. Eight weeks, $5.
7:30 p.m., 141 Business Administration
Building, Monroe at Tappan.
Freehand Drawing. Open to those who
are interested in doing creative work in
freehand drawing; using still life, mod-
els, or freely chosen subject matter.
Open to both beginners and mature
students. Instructor: Prof. Gerome
Kamrowski. Sixteen weeks, $18. 7:30
p.m., 415 Architecture Building.
Geography of the Soviet Union. Phys-
ical, economic, and political geogra-
phy of the U.S.S.R. in Europe and Asia.
(Geog. 116, two hours undergraduate
credit.) Instructor: Prof. George Kish.
Sixteen weeks, $18. 7:30 p.m., 25 Angell
Factory Management -- Motion and
Time Study. Operating methods, work-
center layout according to the laws of
motion economy, and time-study tech-
nique. Class limited to 15 students.
Instructor: Edward L. Page. Sixteen
weeks, $18, plus $5 laboratory fee to be
paid at time of registration. (Mechan-
ical and Industrial Engineering 136,
(Continued on Page 4)
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-a rhinestone bracelet with green
stone setting on J-Hop weekend. Re-
ward. Call Marie Abendroth, 25570.
DESPERATE! The black chord stolen
from "Music Heaven." Special reward.
Contact Soph Cab. )4L
PARAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )1F
ONE COMPLETE set of tails. Size 39
long. 34141, R. C. Briggs. )2F
WILL TRADE a lightweight man's bi-
cycle for a woman's bicycle. Call
1951 FRIGIDAIRE 6 cu. feet. Like new.
5 year guarantee. Call Mr. Goodman,
3-5529 after 5 p.m.
DOUBLE ROOM for men. Linen fur-
nished. Community living room with
fireplace. 1412 Cambridge or 7683. )2C
MALE STUDENTS. Master bedroom,
triple or double. Large enclosed porch.
Innerspring mattresses, continuous
hot water. Also ?A double with lava-
tory and bowl. Ph. 21465. )30
2 VERY NICE rooms with bath. Quiet
home on bus line. Phone between 10
and 12 or after 8 p.m., 2-5152. )5C
ROOMS FOR RENT
FACULTY HOME near campus. Attrac-
tive single room for male graduate
student or faculty member. 723
Church. 2-3541. )4C
DAILY CARRIERS WANTED - Early
morning hours, good pay. Call Circu-
lation Dept. 2-3241. )7H
SWITCHBOARD OPERATOR, experience
preferred. 5% day week, paid vacation
and insurance. Ph. 23261. )4H
BOOKKEEPER, experience preferred. 5 2
day week, paid vacation and insur-
ance, Ph. 23261. )51
UNIVERSITY employed mother needs
day care for 17 month old boy. Phone
9563 5:30 to 6 p.m. only. )8H
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )2B
GOOD RENTAL typewriters available at
reasonable rates Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Phone 2-1213,
SINGLE ROOM across from Rackham.
917 E. Huron. )6C
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS-
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State.) Phone 3-8454. )3D
WANTED - A graduate student or a
business or professional woman to share
modern 3 room apartment. Call 3-2004
after 6 p.m. or come to 1003 E. Uni-
NEED ROOMMATE or roommates for
4 room suite. Phone, private bath, 3
blocks from campus. Call 33143 late
MALE STUDENTS-Need roommate for
4-room suite with kitchen. % block
from campus. Convenient, comfort-
able. 417 E. Liberty. )4D
Auto - Home -- Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942
1%a blocks east of East Eng. )1B
TYPING, reasonable rates, accurate and
efficient. Phone 7590. 830 So. Main.
WASHING - Finished work and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and, delivery. Phone 2-9020. )}B
WANTED TO RENT
GRADUATE student and working wife
desire three-room furnished apart-
ment, private bath, near campus.
Contact Judith Greenbaum, 2-3822.
TIME-1 semester, 4 months, $1.
LIFE-1 semester, 21 weeks, $1.735.
Phone 6007 to order.
Student Periodical Agency. )2M
piMbuttd thru United Artift F ID Y
NOW PLAYING THROUGH FEB. 22
MUCH ADO ABOUT NOTHING
THE ARTS THEATER
ALSO THIS SPRING
SOPHOCLES - SYNGE - IBSEN
$5 Membership now at the Theater
or Bob Marshall's, Wahr's, Music Center
in one of his most
By PHILIP BARRY
FEBRUARY 18-21 - BOX OFFICE OPENS FEBRUARY 16
Mail Orders Now Being Accepted
TICKETS: Row 1-16 Orchestra and Row 1-4 Balcony-$1.00
Cinema SL qui d
3 NIGHTS STARTING FRIDAY
"I don't want anybodyto own
me...you or anybody else!"
. 'THFATRf :.
The film that won top award
by N. Y. Film Critics!
"A nigh perfect job of film making in every essential way" - N.Y. Times
PIPER LAURIE - JULIA ADAMS
A UNIVERSAL NTERAT ONAt.
- Also -
CARTOON - SPORT - NEWS
!i TODAY, FRI., SAT. |II
Screen play by ROBERT RISKIN.
A COLUMBIA RE.-RELEASE
,x ' I