THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952
Meader Foresees Change
In Foreign Aid Budget
Rep. George Meader has pre-
dicted that the 83rd Congress will
place less emphasis on the amount
of funds allocated to foreign aid
and more stress on the way the
aid is administered.
Speaking Sunday to the Young
Republicans, the recently re-elect-
ed congressman said, "I've felt for
some time that we had no right
to tax the American people to the
point that they are penalized for
production, while countries re-
ceiving foreign aid continue to
avoid taxing the rich and refuse
to reform their tax structures."
He maintained, "Foreign aid
should not perpetuate weakness."
STRESSING that all of his
statements were only personal be-
Union Opera officials yesterday
announced the names of campus
ticket chairmen for the six cities
on this year's tour, the largest
Heading ticket sales here on
campus for the road show will be
Charles Cole, '56, for Toledo, Tom
Leopold, '55, for Chicago, Gerry
Prescott, '56, for Flint, Dick Pink-
erton, '55 for Detroit and Eugene
Hartwig, '55, for Cleveland.
TICKETS for the Lansing road
show may be obtained by sending
directly to Joseph Plauck, Uni-
versity of Michigan Club, Olds
Tower Bldg., Lansing, Michigan;
Orders for performances in
the remaining five cities can be
made here on campus through
these chairmen shortly after
Thanksgiving vacation, accord-
ing to Mike Scherer, '54, general
secretary of the Opera.
The final tour schedule calls for
the Opera to play in Lansing for
a one night stand, at Sexton Au-
ditorium Dec. 13.
The remainder of the tour
comes during the Christmas va-
cation, when "No Cover Charge"
will play in Cleveland at the Mu-
sic Hall Dec. 26, in Toledo, at the
State Theatre Dec. 27 and in Chi-
cago at the Eighth St. Theater
Other shows will be given in
Flint at the Palace Theater Dec.
29 and in Detroit at the Music
Hall Dec. 30.
Olson To Attend
Confah in Paris
Dean Willard C. Olson of the
education school will represent the
U.S. National Commission for
UNESCO at a three week Confer-
ence on Education and Mental
Health of Children of Europe, to
be held in Paris.
The conference will be attended
by representatives of 18 European
nations, and one representative
each from the United States, the
Arabian countries, India and Lat-
Read and Use
TODAY and Wednesday
liefs, Rep. Meader said, "In gen-
eral, the 83rd Congress is likely
to be more sympathetic to the
problems of citizens devoted to
free enterprise and to exercise less
He thought that most- price
and wage controls will be al-
lowed to expire in April.
Rep. Meader also predicted:
(1) The House Appropriations
Committee will be staffed with
investigators, who will investigate
administrative structure, partic-
ularly in the State Department.
(2) More power will be vested
in the Secretary of Defense, with
a particular eye toward consoli-
dation of the armed forces.
(3) Such consolidation will lead
to increased efficiency as well as
"I doubt that there will be any
repeal of social legislation," he
continued, "but I also doubt if
there will be any increase of gov-
ernmental paternalism." During a
question-answer period which fol-
lowed his talk, Rep. Meader
strengthened this assertion with
a prediction that there would be
no national FEPC legislation.
An audience of public health
students yesterday learned
through an illustrated lecture, the
efforts of doctors to improve the
world's eating habits.
Speaking on "Nutritional Defi-
ciencies and World Health," Dr.
William J. Darby, professor of nu-
trition and biochemistry at Van-
derbilt University's Medical
School, described the work of the
World Health Organization "to
teach people how to eat and how
He showed with colored slides
work done in Central America,
Egypt and Yugoslavia where he
took part in the organization's
One of the serious problems
facing them, he said, concerned
the pellegra, a Vitamin B de-
ficiency disease. The public health
workers helped install apparatus
for enriching grain in several of
the mills in that area.
Their goal was not to cure or
prevent disease, he said, but to "see
if it is "economically and parcti-
cally feasable" to enrich the grain
by that method.
Tests will be made in the spring
to determine the effectiveness of
EUROPE xs r-
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more than the conventional travel pro-
gram. Save as mnuch as 20% by going
off-season . . .from $575.
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Send Lse $7 days from $1750.p
Your Travel Agent or
545 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 170 MU 7.0264
SL A genda
The following items will be on
the agenda when the Student
Legislature meets at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Strauss dining
room of East Quadrangle:
Motion to sponsor University
of Philippines as a sister uni-
All interested students and
faculty members are invited by
SL members to attend the
In Blueprint Stage
the usual hours on Wed., Fri., and Sat.,;
-..ov. 26, 28, and 29.
The Divisional Libraries will be closed
on Wednesday evening and open on
shortened vacation schedules Friday
and Saturday. Notices will be posted
on the doors and information concern-
ing service can be obtained by tele-
phoning Ext. 652.
There will be no Sunday service on
Teaching Positions in Texas. The
University Bureau of Appointments has
recently received notices of several va-
cancies in Texas. Qualified persons who
are interested in teaching in Texas
are advised to contact the University
Bureau of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information, 3528 Administration
Building or telephone University ex-
February Teaching Candidates: The
University Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information are current-
ly receiving many notices of vacancies
for teachers who will be available at
the beginning of next semester. Those
people who have not completed reg-
istering with the bureau are urged to
do so immediately.
West side Ann Arbor's new com- Personnel Interviews.
mercial shopping center has
reached the blueprint stage, with
actual construction scheduled to
begin next spring.
The enterprise, to be called
Westgate Shopping Center, will be
located on Stadium Blvd. at Jack-
son Rd. It is designed to serve
residents of Dexter and Chelsea
as well as Ann Arbor. A 500 car
parking lot will surround the cen-
A representative from the Ohio Box-
board Company, of Rittman, Ohio, will
be on campus Tues., Nov. 25, to inter-
view February LSA and Business Ad-
ministration graduates interested ei-
ther in Industrial Sales Training Pro-
gram or Production Training Program.
Draftable men are also eligible to apply.
On Fr. and Sat., Nov. 28 and 29. there
will be a representative in Detroit at
the Marine Corps Recruiting Station to
interview young ladies who want to ap-
ply for commissions in the United
States Marine Corps. The Officers Can-
didate clas begins on Jan. 12, 1953,
with the deadline for applications be-
ing Dec. 20, 1952. To qualify for the
class one must have a degree and be
between the ages of 21 and 27 and
single. The representative will be in
Room 440 of the New Federal Building
between 8 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Appoint-
ment may be made by calling WO.
3-9330, Ext. 381.
The Department of Social Welfare,
Detroit, will have a representative here
on Tues., Dec. 2, to talk to students in-
terested in social work. He is interested
in individuals majoring in the Social
Sciences and also those in other fields.
The American Seating Company, of
Grand Rapids; will interview at the
Bureau of Appointments on Wed., Dec.
3. They are interested in" men and
women graduating in February and
June in the fields of Mechanical En-
gineering, Sales, Accounting, and In-
safety engineers. February graduates
may make an appointment.
Swift and Company, of Chicago, will
be here on Thurs., Dec. 4. and the rep-
resentative would like to see men for
Sales, Accounting. Production, and Of-
fice Management, as well as Civil, Me-
chanical, Electrical, and Architectural
The Girl Scouts of America will have
a representative here on Thurs. and
Fri., Dec. 4 and .5. Women graduating
in February and June with some courses
in social studies and experience in
group leadership and camp counseling
may make appointments.
International Business Machines1
Corp., of Detroit, will have a gentleman
here on Fri., Dec. 5. He will be interest-
ed in men for positions in Sales, In-
dustrial Administration, Industrialj
Management, and Applied Science
(Physics, Science, and Mathematics).
For further information and ap-
pointments, contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Administration Build-
ing. Ext. 371.
Doctoral Examination for William
John Snoddon, Chemical Engineering;
Thesis: "The Mechanical Properties of
Some Protective-Coating Films." Tues.,
Nov. 25, 3201 E. Engineering Building,
2 p.m. Chairman, L. L. Carrick.
Doctoral Examination for Elba Jack
Wilcox, Psychology; Thesis: "The Con-
forming Behavior of the Authoritarian
Adolescent," Wed., Nov., 26, 7611 Haven
Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chairman, R. W.
Doctoral Examination for James Cal-
vin Wygant, Chemistry; Thesis: "Un-
saturated Sulfonic Acids: Diels-Alder
and Bromination Reactions," Wed.,
Nov. 26, 3003 Chemistry Building, at
8:30 a.m. Chairman, C. S. Rondestved.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Tues.
Nov. 25, 3:45 p.m., Room 101, W. Engi-
neering Building. Prof. W. W. Hagerty
will speak on "The Decay of Secondary
Motion in a Round Pipe."
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
meets Tues., Nov.. 25, 2-4, 3217 Angell
Hall. Mr. Knox and Dr. Tepping will
Organic Chemistry Seminar. Mr. Ed-
ward Leon will speak on "Iron Biscy-
clopentadienyl" Tues., Nov. 25, 7:30
p.m., 1300 Chemistry Building.
Concert-Claudio Arrau, Chilean pia-
nist, will give the third concert in the
Extra Series, tonight, at 8:30, in Hill
Auditorium, under the auspices of the
University Musical Society.
Mr. Arrau will present the following
program: Mozart's Fantasy in D minor;
Beethoven's Sonata in E-flat major;
Schumann's Fantasy in C major; and
Beethoven's Sonata in F minor (Ap-
Tickets are available at the offices
of the University Musical Society in
Burton Tower during the day, and aft-
er 7 o'clock tonight in the Hill Audi-
torium box office.
(Continued on Page 4)
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Sterling thistle designed linked
bracelet, last Saturday, in or near
stadium. Keepsake. Reward. 6243
LOST-Powder blue orion sweater in
black bag in vicinity of State Street.
Call 3-8451 after 6 p.m. )58L
WILL THE person who took my bill-
fold from Lane Hall Tues. please
return the contents. Nancy Hutchin-
son, Couzins Hall. )62L
2 END TABLES. contemporary wrought
iron and walnut designers' models;
reasonable mahogany bowls and oil
painting. 9455, Mr. Hoffman. >2
STUDENTS-Up to 13 off on diamonds,
watches, rings, electric shaver, silver-
ware, appliances and all other jewelry
items. Any nationally advertised pro-
ducts at these savings. Ph. Ed Neback,
Lit. '53, 3-1713. )59
2% x 31 PACEMAKER speed graphic,
fully equipped, like new. Phone Henry
Arnold 3-4141. )40L
PARRAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )85
Plant till ground freezes hard.
Spreading & upright junipers 2.25, 7.50
Spreading & upright yews 2.25, 3.25
Mugbo (dwarf Pine)........2.50, 4.50
Pyramidal & globe
Arbor Vitae.............2.50, 5.00
Call M. Lee 8574 or U. ext. 2410. )91
FOR SALE-1951 Anglia 35 mpg like
new. Call 3-3177 after 4 p.m. , )98
1931 MODEL A Fordor Ford. Runs well
and is in good condition. Phone
3 MA-4343. )100
$1,000 DOWN-Cozy 4 rooms and bath,
immediate possession. Ph. 2-6697. )102
GERMAN 35 m.m. camera. Many fea-
tures. Bargain price. Ph. 2-8754. )104
GRAY, genuine kidskin % fur coat. Call
Dexter 3DE-5501 after 3:30 p.m. )105
HAND MADE, unborn calf wallets beau-
tifully designed. Burr Patts, 1209 S.
Read Daily Classifieds
GREEN Webcore Holiday portable phon-
ograph priced $87.50. Will sell for
$60.00. Hellicrafter radio model S38B
with earphones $40.00. Phone 2-1301.
NEAR CAMPUS-Ultra modern apt. for
4 male students. Private bath. First
floor. Shown eves. $9.00 per person
per week. 813 E. Kingsley St. )8F
NEAR CAMPUS- Attractive Apt. for 2
male students. Complete kitchen in-
cluding new refrigerator. Shown eves.
$18.00 per week. 813 E. Kingsley. )7F
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS-
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 B. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
NEAR CAMPUS-Small single room for
male student. $5.50 per week. 813 E.
Kingsley. ) 34R
CHRISTMAS SHOPPING made easy-
Cali 6007 for gift subscriptions. We
handle special gift rates for all peri-
odicals. Student Periodical Agency.
PLEASE drive us to Washington or Bal-
timore Thanksgiving. Call 9085, Dick,
Tim, Jerry. )37P
WOMAN passenger wanted part or all
way to Texas. Leaving December 19.
Call 2-2795, evenings. )9T
WANTED - Experienced salesman for
part time help. Must be here for
Xmas. A. A. Cut Rate. 113 So. Main.
WANTED TO BUY
PART TIME window trimmer wanted,
male preferred. Also can+ do other
work if desired. Wilkinson Luggage
Shop, 3-4013. )48H
SALES LADIES--Pull or part time. Ap-
ply at Dixie Shops, 211 S. Main. Phone
MALE STUDENT for house work, vac-
uuming, making beds, cleaning. Av-
erage 11 hours per week at $1 per
hour. Apply in person. Ferris, 706
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )8B
Auto --Home -- Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942
1% blocks east of Ealst Eng. 115B
WASHING - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. ).'
GOOD Rental Typewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Phone 2-1213.
BEEN MEANING to find out about our
student faculty and regular specials,
haven't you? Well, if you are not do-
ing anything why not inquire now.
Student Periodical Agency, 6007. )17M
Division and Liberty
Spaghetti and Meat Sauce
Served in the old Italian manner.
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 emstruc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
AdministrationNBuilding before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday.)
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1952
VOL. LXIII, No. 55
Veterans in training under Public
LaC 550amust pick up Dean's Monthly
Certification in appropriate school of-
fice, get instructors' signatures, and
return the certification for November
to Dean's office on or before Dec, 3.
Faculty Members who are participants
in the Teachers' Insurance and Annu-
ity Association Retirement Plan are
asked to return their College Retire-
ment Equities Fund applications to the
Retirement Records Office not later
than Nov. 30, 1952
Late permission for women students
who attended "Yeoman of the Guard"
on Thurs., Nov. 20, will be no later
than 11:15 p.m.
Library Hours Thanksgiving Vacation.
The General Library and all the Di-
visional Libraries will be closed on Nov.
27, Thanksgiving Day.
The General Library will be open
.The Sun Life Assurance Company of
Canada will be here on Wed., Dec. 3.
Those interested in ordinary Life In-
surance Sales and Group Welfare In-
surance Sales and Service should con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments for
A representative from the Ansul
Chemical Company, of Marinette, Wisc.,
will be here on Dec. 3 and its interest-
ed in interviewing February and June
graduates for position in Accounting,
Fire Equipment Salesmen, Market Re-
search Assistants, and Advertising As-
The Department of State, Washing-
ton, D.C., will be here to interview on
Wed., Dec. 3, in the afternoon. The rep-
resentative would like to talk to men
and women with an interest in the
Foreign Service. Those graduating in
February or June may make an ap-
pointment. The gentleman is particu-
larly interested in students whose
courses of study lie in the field of His-
tory, Economics, Political Science, and
The Liberty Mutual Insurance Com-
pany is sending a representative from
Detroit on Thurs., Dec. 4, to interview
engineers interested in training as
Opportunities in Optometry
Optometry is a profession offering spe-
cial advantages to ambitious young men
and women. Its scope is constantly ex-
panding. Eighty per cent of the Nation's
millions depend upon the Doctor of
Optometry and his professional skill in
conserving vision. There is a shortage
of optometrists in many States.
The Doctor of Optometry possesses the
dignity of being a professional man.
He renders an essential service to the
health and well-being of his commun-
ity. Substantial financial rewards are
obtainable almost from the beginning
of his practice.
U.S. Department of Defense and Selec-
tive Service grant optometry students
the same consideration accorded medical
The Doctor of Optometry degree can
be earned in three college years bj a
student having sixty or more semester
hours of Liberal Arts credits. Such stu-
dents will be admitted at mid-year by
Chicago College of Optometry.
Chicago College of Optometry is cen-
trally located in the heart of the world's
greatest center for teaching in the heal-
ing arts. It is nationally accredited and
is splendidly equipped. Clinical facili-
ties are unsurpassed.
For catalog, address Registrar, Chicago
College of Optometry, 350 Belden Ave.,
Chicago 14, Ill. Adv.
Today & Wed.
"The Devil Makes Three"
I . I
FANTASY, D minor
SONATA, Op. 81
SONATA, Op. 57
FANTASY, C major
Tor AY fl d WEDN ESDAY
... M N Bi . j
TONIGHT at 8:30
BIDU SAYAO ... December 1
TICKETS $2.50 - $2.00 - $1.50
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
BURTON MEMORIAL TOWER
R 8f ~l ~
The young executive
MAKES HIS MARK IN RETAILING
THROUGH SPECIALIZED TRAINING
-- Also -
leads to a
Specialized training speeds college grads
to top retail jobs. Interesting positions open
in buying, advertising, fashion, personnel,
mnnfau m 1. and U ei ina eais t', ic l ass-
room approach. Supervised store experience
with pay. Coeducational. Graduates placed.
Send for Bulletin C
- SCHOOL OF RETAILING
University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh 13, Pa..
* STAR CLEANERS
1213 S. University
DRY CLEANING SPECIALS
FOR THE PRICE OF
Save $1.00 on Every-
$3 of Cleaning
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN UNION
The Main Dining Roo-m
will be open to Members and Guests
on Thursday, November Twenty-Seventh
from 12:30 to 3:30 P.m.
THANKSGIVING DAY D NNER
Fresh Shrimp Cocktail - Half Grapefruit a-la Rose
Tomato Juice Grape )nice Fruit Cocktail
Cream of Mushroom Soup Consoiumi Royal
Iced Celery Hearts Radishes Mixed Olives
FRIED DEEP SEA SCALLOPS with Tartar Sauce
VEAL STEAK SAUTE, Medicis
ROAST TURKEY, Chestnut Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
ROAST PRIME RIB OF BEEF, an jus
ROAST DUCKLING, Sage Dressing, Orange Marmalade
BROILED NEW YORK SIRLOIN STEAK, Maitre D'Hotel
Buttered Green Peas or Onions or Brussels Sprouts
Candied Sweet or Cream Whipped or French Fried Potatoes
QtMixed Green Salad, Chef's Dressing or
Hearts of Lettuce Salad, Roquefort Dressing
H ot Rolls R vekris h
2-HOUR CLEANING AT REGULAR PRICE
1' " '
WHERE TO WORK?
"A picture of Frenchmen in
directed and finely played
With so many positions available today, this is a
problem that faces many young women. These are
a few of the things that you may require of your job:
Regular salary increases
Chance for advancement
Paris . . . brilliantly
by a large cast of
-Crowther, N.Y. Times
"Excellent (highest rating). A splendid picture.
--Irene Thirer, N.Y. Post
.e 7 hr~O'lR .-
"An engrossing study; a delicate weaving of
tragedy and humor."
-Rose Pelswick, Journol-Americon