THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1952
TWO FRIDAY. OCTOBER 17, 1952
'U' T Student
Put in ail,
Ou#_t on Bal
(Continued from Page 1)
"But in all the cases I've ever
handled," he said, "the student
has been allowed to go free on his
* * *
AS FOR suspicion of Singh's
political beliefs, Schilling said that
he is confident that Singh is above
He explained that he had re-
ceive letters from the Univer-
sity ,of California, where Singh
* had gone before he transferred
here, giving a full report on the
Indian's academic, political and
The reports were all favorable
and, Schilling said, showed abso-
lutely nothing about Communist
affiliation or 'sympathies.
Schilling expressed the opinion
that although he could find no
evidence to back up the authori-
ties' #uspicions, it was entirely
possible that "Singh, being an
Indian student who has seen his
people exist on a bowl of rice a
day, has at times expressed views
that might be misconstrued as
* * a -
HE CONJECTURED that the
impetus for the immigration offi-
cials first interest in Singh was
the nationally publicized contro-
versy at the University of Cali-
fornia when several professors
there refused to sign loyalty oaths.
"This focused attention on those
foreign students who were under
the direction of some of these pro-
fessors," Schilling claimed.
When Singh's case became
known to the campus last spring,
the impending deportation brought
forth a wave of severe criticism
from faculty and students.
With nearly a half of its $162,-
500 goal already in, the Ann Arbor
Community Chest campaign yes-
terday showed a steady gain of
better than 10 per cent per day.
The first four days of solicita-
tions brought the total up to $72,-
706.85 or 44.7 per cent of the final
goal campaign officials reported
yesterday. Eight days still remain
in the campaign.
Officials commented that Tues-
day ght's residential campaign,
set back by heavy rain, was pretty
A total of $22,549.33 has been
High praise was given both to
the solicitors who braved Tuesday
night's foul weather and to those
who stuck to their assignments by
going out last night.
The Beacon Association, a cul-
tural and social organization com-
posed of students interested in the
British Empire and Commonwealth
of Nations, will hold a picnic at
1:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Club members will provide
transportation from the League
to the site of the picnic at the
home of Prof. Percival Price, Uni-
versity carillonneur, and faculty
advisor of the club.
"Soccer, touch football, and
plenty of food will be the main at-
tractions of tie picnic," accord-
ing to Daphne Price, '55, club
Officers of the BEACON Asso-
ciation, elected last week are Jagan
N. Kaul, '55, president; Roger
Hockney, Grad., vice-persident;
Peggy Farrar, Grad., secretary;
and George Brauer, Grad., treas-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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 (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
Friday, October 17 1952
VOL. LXIII, No. 22
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources, and Public Health. Students,
who redeived marks of I, X, or "no re-
port" at the end of their last semester
or summer session of attendance, will
receive a grade of "E" in the course or
courses unless this work is made up by
Oct. 22. Students wishing an extension
of time beyond this date in order to.
make up this work should file a peti-
tion, addressed to the appropriate offi-
cial in their school, with 1513 Admin-
istration Building, where it will be
Notice To All Concentrates in Psy-
chology. Because of the shortage of Con-
centration Advisers in the last year it
was often difficult for concentrates to
obtain appointments. Even then there
often was not sufficient time to cover
all the student's questions. This year
the staff has been increased and the
concentrate may request either fifteen
or thirty minutes, depending on his
needs. Please feel free to see your Con-
centration Adviser if you need help in
selecting courses, wish Information con-
cerning graduate schools or occupation-
al opportunities, or desire any advice
that will help you to gain more bene-
fits from your program. If you antici-
pate graduating this year, ask your ad-
viser to review your program to check
whether you have fulfilled alt require-
ments. The waiting period is a short
one this semester.
Women Students. Late permission for
women students who attended the Drew
Pearson lecture on Oct. 15 will be no
later than 10:50 p.m.
The following organizations have reg-
istered with the Office of Student Af-
fairs and are eligible for assignment of
rooms for meetings and for the use of
Alpha Phi Omega
American Chemical Society
American Institute of Architects
American Society of Mechanical En-
Central Iep Rally Committee
Chinese Christian Felidwship
Chinese Students' Club
Christian Science Organization
Citizens for Stevenson
Civil Liberties Committee
Committee for Displaced Students
Congregational Disciples Guild
Engineering Honor Council
Evangelical and Reformed Student
Evangelical United Brethren Student
Gilbert and Sullivan Society
Gothic Film Society
Grace Bible Guild
Graduate History Club
Graduate Student Council
India Students' Association
Indian Institute of Chemical Engi-
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences
International Relations Club
International Students' Association
Japanese Students' Club
Kindai Nippon Ke kyu Kai
Latter Day Saints Fireside Group
League of Women Voters
Lutheran Students' Association
Men's Glee Club1
Men's Judiciary Council
Michigan Christian Fellowship
Music School Assemblys
Newman Club -
Pakistan Students 'Association
Roger Williams Guild
Society" for Peaceful Alternatives
Student Bar Association
Student Religious Association
Students for Democratic Action
Ukrainian Students' Club
Undergraduate Botany Club
Unitarian Student Group
'Wowen's Athletic Association
Women's Judiciary Council
Young Friends Fellowship
The Committee on Student Affairs,
at its meeting on Oct. 14,
Motion of May. 1948, relating to pref-
erential attention for students listed
on membership rosters of political or-
Motion of August, 1950, providing that
upon request the membership roster of
a student organization will be treated
Request of South Quadrangle to spon-
sor a campus dance in the League Ball
room on Oct. 25,
Amended constitutional, Interna-
tional Students' Association.
Referred to sub-committee:
Request for approval of dance for
Japanese Students' Club
A report was presented by Mr. Phil
Berry and Mr. Robert Neary covering
operations of the Cinema Guild for
1951-52, listing co-sponsoring organiza-
tions through March 14 and clarifying
..The Kimberly-Clark Corporation of
Neenah, Wis., will have a representative
here on Fri., Oct. 24, to interview men
interested in Cost Accounting, Per-
sonnel. and Sales. Appointments can be
made at the Bureau of Appointments,
The Sandia Corporation has open-
ings for men in the following fields:
Aeronautical Engineers (Bachelor's,
Master's or Ph.D. degree), Electrical En-
gineers (good background in Mathe-
matics and Physics), Mathematicians
(either a Bachelor's or Ph.D. degree),
Mechanical Engineers and Physicists for
work concerning the ordnance phases
of atomic weapons. Detailed information
is available concerning the particular
For further information, applications,
and appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, Ext. 371.
p.m. Professor Frederick Wyatt of the
Psychology Department will discuss
"New Developments in Psychotherapy."
Rise Stevens, mezzo-soprano of the
Metropolitan Opera, will be heard in the
opening concert of the Extra Concert
Series, Fri. evening, Oct. 17, at 8:30, in
Hill Auditorium. Miss Stevens, assisted
by Norman Johnson, pianist, will pre-
sent the following program: "He Shall
Feed His Flock" from "Messiah" (Han-
del); "Che faro senza Euridice" from
"Orfeo" (Gluck); Verborgenheit, Elfen-
lied and In dem Schatten meiner Lock-
en by Wolf; "Adieu forets" from
"Jeanne d'Arc" (Tschaikowsky); Gret-
chen am spinnrade and Wohin by Schu-
bert; O liebliche Wangen (Brahms);
Heimkehr (Strauss);'Loveliest of Trees
(Dougherty); A Ballynure Ballade; The
Lonesome Grove; and "The Indian" by
A limited number of tickets are avail-
able at the office of the University Mu-
sical Society daily; and will also be on
sale on the night of the concert at. Hill
Auditorium box office after 7:00 p.m.
Organ Recital by Robert Noehren,
University Organist, 4:15 Sun. after-
noon, Oct. 19, Hill Auditorium. The pro-
gram is the final one of the fall series.
It will include Bach's Fugue in E-fiat
major, Chorale Prelude, "Deck Thyself,
My Soul with Gladness," Prelude and
Fugue in A minor, Passacaglia and
Fugue in C minor, Pastorale, and Toc-
cata in F. The general public is invited.
Graduate Mixer Dance. From 9 to
12 p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall. Mu-
sic by Paul DcDonough's Quartet and
resfreshments. Graduate students and
their friends invited, 35c.
Roger Williams Guild. Grand open
house in our new educational plant.
Play, fellowship, refreshments, 8 p.m.
First introduction of our new recrea-
Students for Stevenson. All persons
who have pledged to aid in the "Op-
eration Ballot-Box" on today and all
other persons who would like to help
us, should assemble at the North Uni-
versity entrance of the League at 3
p.m. The group will be given instruc.
tions on canvassing, which consists
chiefly of door-bell ringing, distribu-
tion of literature, and conversion of
voters. The group will then proceed to
work in designated areas of Ann Arbor,
Ypsilanti, and other places in the coun-
ty. Plans have been made for the group
to return in time for the evening meal
in all of the dormitories.
UNESCO Council meeting at 7:30 p.m.
in the main lounge of the Madelon
Pound' fouse, 1024 Hill St. Speaker: Dr.
A. LeRoy Bennett, Professor of Politi-
cal Science at M.S.C. and Vice-Presi-
dent of Michigan Council for UNESCO,
"The United Nations-A Target."
Congregational Disciples Guild. Hike,
starting from Guild House at 4 p.m.,
supper in the uncharted wilderness, and
back in time for dates.
SRA Coffee Hour, Lane Hall, 4:15-5:30
p.m. Come and meet your friends.
Generation Poetry Staff meets at 4:30
today in the Generation office.
Newman Club is having an open
house at St. Mary's Chapel from 8 to
12. There will be dancing, entertain-
ment, and refreshments. All Catholic
students and their friends are cordially
Wesleyan Guild. Meet at 8 p.m. in the
Lounge to go to the IM Building for
evening of sports. Bring an old textbook
Hillel Friday Night Services will be
held at 7:45 at the Hillel Building. Fol-
lowing the services, Prof. Theodore
Newcomb will speak.
Japanese Festival: Presentation of
gift of Japanese cherry trees from the
Tokyo Alumni by His Excellency, Eiki-
chi Araki, Japanese Ambassador. Ac-
ceptance, Dr. Harlan Hatcher. Sun., Oct.
19, 3:30 p.m. Main Lobby, Alumni Me-
morial Hall. The public is invited.
Beacon. Sat., Oct. 18, picnic. Lunch
at 12 in League Cafeteria. Meet for pic-
nic at 1:30 in League Lobby. Return by
Canterbury Club. Work and Listening
Party at Canterbury House at 2 p.m. op
Sat. Dinner will be served, followed bV
dancing, refreshments, and other social
activities. Dress is very informal. Ev-
eryone is cordially invited.
India Students Association. Celebrates
Diwali, The Festival of Lights, (the new
year's day) on Oct. 18 at Lane Hall from
8 p.m. to 11 p.m. Variety program con-
sisting of music, dancing, and other
presentations from India and other
foreign lands. Refreshments will be
served. Everyone invited, 50c.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Green leather wallet Sat. eve-
ning. Valuable identification. Reward.
Call 6177. )14L
COIN PURSE, black with gold crown de-
sign. Money much needed. Reward.
Phone 2-9439. )20L
GLASSES found in engineering class-
room. Apply Economics Department.
LOST-Grey-pile-lined winter jacket in
Alumni Hall Monday. Approx. size 14.
Ph. 2-1090. )21L
2 END TABLES, contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr. Hoffman. )2
UNDERWOOD portable typewriter in
good condition. Phone 2-2377 between
1-3 p.m. or evenings. )25
UNIVERSITY of Michigan pottery ash
tray. Regular 1.25 Special, 75c. Bur
Patts. 1209 South University. )39
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords $6.88. Black
and brown. Sizes 6 to 12. A to F
widths. Sams Store, 122 E. Washing-
ton St. )51
KODAK MEDALIST I 21x3% with 50
m.m. Ektar lens, leather case, Men-
delsohn flash gun, filters, portra and
poloroid lenses, Enlarger, Federal Mo-
del 250, 2 x3% with 87 m.m. F. 4.5
lens. Excellent condition. All for
$160. Call 2-4636. )47
ALMOST NEW Men's Raleigh Bike - A
real bargain. Call Bob J-24 Law Club
KAY STRING Bass and bow. $175.00.
Ph. 3-3131. )49
SMALL gate leg table, hall seat, two
drawer study table, and large white
gas range. 562 S. 7th St. Ph. 5330. )46
TRANS-OCEANIC ZENITH. AC-DC port-
able, 6-band. New battery, Ph. 2-6763.
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR FOOTBALL WEEKENDS-
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 G. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
FOOTBALL weekend guest rooms avail-
able. Student Room Bureau. Phone
Don Tewes, 3-8454 8 a.m.-11 p.m. )3R
NEAR CAMPUS-Extra large nicely fur-
nished single room for man. Phone
MALE STUDENT-Single room, linens
furnished. Phone 2-8797, 1315 Cam-
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMBRIDGE ROAD - 1430. Spacious
double or single for gentlemen. Beau-
tiful location. )4F
KEEPSAKE, REWARD-Will person who
bought 1921 silver dollar, with initial
"E" on face, from State Street bank,
FOAt weekend rides to Elkhart, Ind, call
5382 Thursday 9 p.m. )6T
HOW ABOUT a well paying job with
The Michigan Daily delivering papers.
Early hours. Phone 23-24-1.
Full or part time.
Experience in ladies ready to wear
preferred, but not necessary. Apply
Dixie Shops, 211 S. Main. )26H
SALESMEN-Experience in men's cloth-
ing and furnishings preferred. Apply
Dixie Shops, 211 S. Main.
STUDENT with radio servicing exper-
ience. Call 7942. )27H
WASHINU - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet wshing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
TAILORING, altera+,ions, restyling, spe-
cializing in children's apparel. Accur-
ate fittings. Phone 9708. )9B
MOTHER-Going back to work? Let me
care for your pre-school child in my
newly licensed home. Call 2-6030 be-
fore 5:00. )11B
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reasonable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary St. 3-4449.
NEED A PHOTOGRAPHER?.
Grad. Student, professional photogra-
pher. Portraits, house pictures, appli-
cation photos, dances, parties, wed-
dings, etc. Bargain rates, quick ser-
vice. Call Fred-9878. )13S
GOOD Rental Typewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Phone 2-1213.
VOICE and Speech Lessons-Kenneth N.
Westerman Sc.D. Member National
Association Teachers of Singing. Stu-
dio 303 S. State. Phone 6584. )l1M
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