THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1953
By MARK READER
Prof. Robert C. Angell, former
chairman of the sociology depart-
ment termed charges that the
United Nations' Educational, Sci-
entific and Cultural Organization
(UNESCO) is threatening.nation-
al sovereignty as "just ridiculous"
Speaking before the Interna-
tional Relations class, Prof. An-
gell said the major valid criticism
of UNESCO was that it has "tack-
led too many difficult jobs in the
past and has difused its efforts."
* * *
HE INDICATED that this situ-
ation had been remedied in a re-
cent conference of the council held
in Paris. Prof. Angell, who was a
member of the United States dele-
gation to the conference outlined
the internal structure of the group
and then went on to briefly dis-
cuss several of its most important
"Among these," he continued,
"is a scientific and cultural his-
tory of mankind which will be
written by international schol-
ars." He hoped that all nations
would subscribe to such a book
because it marked the first time
that national history would be
viewed from an international
point of view.
Research projects are also un-
derway in the natural science field
concerning crop problems in-
curred in the arid zones of the
world, he said.
In the field of education the ba-
sic philosophy guiding UNESCO
is to educate the illiterate people
throughout the world by teach-
ing them agricultural skills and
health knowledge, Prof. Angell
REGENTS MEET: Funds Given
Ehrmann Named New j"U" To Find
History Head by Board o
7 7 Polio Control
Events of the Week
Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann, a
faculty member of a quarter of a
century standing, has been named
new chairman of the history de-
partment by action of the Board
Prof. Ehrmann's appointment,
slated to take effect July 1, was
approved in the Regents' Decem-
ber meeting. He will replace pres-
ent chairman Prof. Lewis G. Van-
der Velde, who asked last year to
be relieved of his position.
GIFTS and grants accepted by
the Regents in the pre-Christmas Research for the third year of
meeting totalled out to $157,111.51, afive nrol oftpolioi a che mde
most of which will finance campus possible for University scientists
t research and scholarships. by a March of Dimes grant of
The Ann Arbor Board of Educa-
tion will meet today at 7:30 p.m.
in the small auditorium of Ann
Arbor High School, eight days
ahead of schedule, to set in mo-
tion plans for the $7,650,000 school
building bond election, tentative-
ly set for Feb. 16.
According to Otto W. Haisley,
school superintendent, the regu-
lar meeting date, Jan. 14, hasrpeen
set aside for the board to report
on its plans to members of advis-
ory groups which have been active
during the past three years.
In effect, the board's proposed
building program would ask vot-
ers to approve raising $3,450,000
in addition to the $4,200,000 left
unspent from a $7,075,000 autho-
rization voted in 1949.
Business at the special meeting
will include final decision on the
special election date and discus-
sion of an information booklet on
the building program, being pre-
pared by Haisley.
The Dr. Henry Earle Riggs
Fellowship fund, used for gradu-
ate scholarships in the fields of
chemistry and engineering, was
donated a total of $39,186.49 in
the form of partial shares in the
Christjane Corporation. Three
New York City contributors
made the grant.
A $20,314.32 sum from Clyde W.
Clark, Jr., of Dearborn, will help
finance a gastrointestinal research
laborartory in the new Kresge
Medical Research Bldg.
TWO $10,000 gifts will set up
scholarships for a graduate busi-
ness administration student and
an engineering student respective-
Other grants of $3,000 or more
include:: $3,231.80 for the Fred-
erick G. Novy Fellowship for Re-
search in Bacteriology; $3,160
for the James B. andGrace J.
Nelson Endowment for the
teaching of philosophy; $3,000
from the Ritter Company, Inc.,
of New York for the Dental
Workshop's fund; and $3,000 for
the Pediatrics Assistance fund.
Four new members of the Board
of Directors of the University Mu-
sical Society were also approved
by the Regents. The appointees
are President Harlan H. Hatcher,
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the Law
School, and two Ann Arbor citi-
zens, Oscar A. Eberbach and Judge
James R. Breakey, Jr.
Announced jointly by President
Harlan H. Hatcher and Basil
O'Connor, president of the Nation-
al Foundation for Infantile Pa-
ralysis, the grant will further an
original research project directed
by Prof. Thomas Francis, Jr., of
the School of Public Health.
THE GIFT was announced late
in December. It will make possiole
continuation of what Prof. Francis
called "a directed search, aimed at
a special kind of chemical which
previous and still continuing in-
vestigations have indicated as a
promising type of substance."
Prof. Francis pointed out that
two types of chemicals are being
sought: one that will act directly
against the virus in the gastro-in-
testinal tract, and one that will
protect nerve cells against virus
Scientists To Hear
Prof. James H. Zumberge of the
geology department and Thomas
E. Talpey of the electrical engi-
neering department will address
the Science Research Club 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Rackham Am-
Prof. Zumberge will speak on
"Recent Advances in Late Glacial
and post-Glacial History." The
topic of Talpey's lecture will be
"Research Experience in France."
Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, Rich-
ard Hudson Professor of Ancient
History will deliver a third lecture
in the series "Manpower in the
Western Roman Empire" entitled
"The Urban Population" 4:15 p.m.,
West Conference Room, Rackham
"The Right to Be Wrong" will
be the subject of Sevellon Brown,
Editor and Publisher of the Prov-
idence Journal, 3 p.m. Rackham
Dr. Sami Bagra, Professor of the
History of Ancient Egypt and Di-
rector of Archaeology, Cairo Uni-
versity, will speak on "Aspects of
Art and Thought at Hermoupolis
West,"4:15 p.m. Rackham Amphi-
Dr. Maurice Ewing, Professor of
Zoology, Columbia University, and
Director of the Lamont Geological
Observatory, will speak on "The
Atlantic Ocean Basin and Its Mar-
gins," 8 p.m. Natural Science Au-
Dr. James A. Fowler of the Aca-
damy of Natural Sciences, Phila-I
delphia will talk on "Caves and
Cave Exploring" 4:15 p.m. Rack-
The fourth lecture on "Man-
power in the Western Roman Em-
pire" will be given by Prof. Arthur
E. R. Boak, entitled "The Govern-
ment Services" 4:15 p.m. West
Conference Room, Rackham Am-
A Laboratory Bill of One Act
Plays will be presented through
Friday by the Department of
Speech, 8 p.m. Lydia Mendelssohn
Cinema Guild film-"All That
Money Can Buy." Performances at
5:30, 7:15 and 9:15 p.m. through
Motion picture, auspices of the
University Museums, "Our Animal
Neighbors," " Common Animals of
the Woods," and "Gray Squirrel,"
7:30 and 8:10 p.m., Kellogg Audi-
Wrestling-Michigan vs. India-
na University, 8 p.m., I-M Bldg.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Universi-
ty of Montreal, 8 p.m., Coliseum.
* ' *
Gymnastics-Michigan vs. Indi-
ana University, 3 p.m., I-M Bldg.
Hockey-Michigan vs. Montreal,a
8 p.m., Coliseum.
Basketball-Michigan vs. North--
western University, 8 p.m., Yost
The University Symphony Band,
4:15 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Brown Will Give'
"The Right to Be Wrong" will
be the topic of the journalism de-
partment lecture, to be delivered
by Sevellon Brown, editor and
publisher of the Providence, R. I.
Journal-Bulletin, at 3 p.m. tomor-
row, in the Rackham Amphi-
An informal coffee hour will be
held in Rm. 1443, Mason Hall,
immediately following the lecture.
Both events are open to the public.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.69
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
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
LOST-Gold bracelet with initials R.A.N. ,and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
Call 3-1561 rm. 6073 Hinsdale. )75L )26B
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sale and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177. )&B
R RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T.V.
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942
l12 blocks east of East Eng. )15B
WASHING - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also iroxling separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
PARAKEETS, babies and breeders, ca-
naries, singers, cages and supplies. 305
W. Hoover. Phone 2-2403. )85
MEN'S RACCOON COAT. In superb con-
dition, large size. Phone 3-4707. )127
BABY PARAKEETS which can be train-
ed to talk. $9.95 each, 562 S. Seventh.
Ph. 3-5330. )139
TUXEDO-Like new, 36 short, single-
breasted, tailor made. Call 8904, 7
to 9 p.m., )140
GET YOUR official University of Mich-
igan ring at Burt Patts, 1209 S. Uni-
versity. Ph. 8887. )141
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR OVERNIGHT GUESTS-
Reserve rooms now at The Campus
Tourist Homes. 518 E. William (near
State). Phone 3-8454. )2R
SPANISH GUITAR instructor wanted.
Ph. 7651, ask for Leonard White. )61H
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
GOOD rental typewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Ph. 2-1213.
Today & Wed.
- SUZAN BALL
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,)
TUESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1953
VOL. LXIII, No. 73
Veterans in training under Public
Law 550 must sign VA Form 7-1996a for
December in the Office of Veterans'
Affairs, 555 Administration Building,
before 5 p.m., Tues., Jan. 6, to insure
receipt of allotment check for Decem-
Veterans. Fri., Jan. 16, 1953, has been
established as the final date for the
procurement of books, supplies, and
equipment using veteran requisitions.
No requisitions will be honored by the
vendor subsequent to this date.
Application Blanks for Phoenix Pre-
doctoral Fellowships, 'for 1953-54, are
available in the Graduate School Of-
fice. Applicants should be well ad-
vanced in their graduate studies and
should present plans for research or
graduate study leading to research in
some field dealing with the applica-
tions or implications of atomic en-
ergy. ,Research projects may be in
the fields of nuclear physics and chem-
istry, in the use of radiation or fis-
sion products in the medical and bi-
ological sciences, or on the effect that
atomic energy developments will have
on government, economics philoso-
phy, and culture. Competition will
close Feb. 14, 1953.
Choral Union Members are reminded
that the regular full rehearsal of the
chorus will be held tonight (Tuesday)
at 7 o'clock sharp in Auditorium "A"
in Angell Hall. Please be seated on
J-Hop Week End. Social chairmen of
student groups participating in J-Hop
week end, Feb. 6, 7, should file appli-
cations for approval for specific events
on or before Jan. 23, in the Office of
Student Affairs, 1020 Administration
Fraternities housing women over-
night guests for the week end must
clear housing arrangements in the
Office of the Dean of Women, 1514
Administration, before application for
specific parties are presented to the
Office of Student Affairs. Inasmuch
as individual overnight permissions
cannot be granted to women students
until social events have been finally
approved, it is essential that approvals
be secured as soon as possible.
Feb. 6. Chaperons for pre-Hop din-
ners and post-Hop breakfasts may be
the chaperon-in-residence or one mar-
ried couple. Pre-hop dinners must end
at the hour designated and the fra-
ternity closed to callers during the
hours a group attends the Hop. (Ex-
ception: Those fraternities housing wo-
men overnight guests may remain
open during the Hop and the chap-
eron-in-residnece must be at the
house.) The house may re-open for
breakfast if desired at 2 a.m. Break-
fasts must close in sufficient time to
allow women students to return to
their residences by 4 a.m. Fraternities
occupied by women guests must be
closed to fraternity members promptly
at 4 a.m. following the breakfast. No
house dances will be approved for this
Feb. 7. Women students will be
granted 2:30 a.m. late permission on
Saturday night. Closing hours for
events on this night may be registered
accordingly. Houses which are accom-
modating women overnight guests, but
which do not plan a party in the
house on Saturday night will observe
the customary calling hours for wo-
A representative from the Camp Fire
Girls, Inc., of New York City, will be
on the campus on Thurs., Jan. 8.
Women graduating in February or
June majoring in Sociology, Psychology,
Physical Education, and related fields
may make appointments for interviews.
The Canada Life Assurance Com-
pany, of Jackson, Mich., will have a
representative here on Thurs., Jan. 8,
to interview February and June grad-
uates interested in Life Insurance
Sales. Appointments may be made by
calling the Bureau of Appointments,
The Ford Motor Com1pany has avail-
able positions for February graduates
on their Ford Graduate Training Pro-
gram. In order to qualify for the Pro-
gram one must have training in Gen-
eral and Cost Accounting, Financial
Analysis, Production Control, Cost
Analysis, Mechanical Engineering, Plant
Engineering, Methods and Process En-
gineering, Tool Design and Engineer-
ing, Quality Control, Purchasing or
Market Research. Application blanks
and detailed information are available
at the Bureau of Appointments.
The Atlantic Refining Company, of
Philadelphia, Pa., has openings for
Accountants on their Cadet Program.
One must have had 12 semester hours
of accounting in order to participate
in the program.
The Naval Air Material Center, of
Philadelphia, Pa., has available posi-
tions for Electronic, Mechanical, Aero-
nautical, Industrial Engineers, Physi-
cists, and Mathematicians. Descrip-
tive material is available.
The Women's Army Corps is now ac-
cepting applications for commissions
in the Regular Army. The general re-
quirements include the following:
Possess a degree or expect to by June,
1953, between 21 and 27, citizen of the
U.S., unmarried, no dependents under
18 years old, and one must be physi-
cally fit. Detailed information may be
obtained at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments concerning the possibilities.
The U.S. Navy Recruiting Station in
Detroit announces need for Clerk-
Stenographers and Clerk-Typists to fill
positions in the Washington, D. C.
headquarters. Those interested may
contact the Detroit office in room 423,
New Federal Building, Monday through
Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The Tpbe-Coburn School in New
York City is now offering Fashion Fel-
lowship Awards which cover one year
full tuition for the course at the
school. Women graduating in Febru-
ary or June mayapply, and applica-
tions, which are available at the Bur-
eau of Appointments, are due in Jan-
For further infor'mation contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building, Ext. 371.
The Jerome Lectures. General topic,
"Manpower in the Western Roman
Empire." Third lecture: round-table
discussion of the subject, "The Urban
Population." Dr. Arthur E. R. Boak,
Richard Hudson Professor of Ancient
History, Tues., Jan. 6, 4:15 p.m., West
Conference Room, Rackham Building.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Mineralogy and the
American Association of Petroleum
Geology. "The Atlantic Ocean Basin
and Its Margins," Dr. Maurice Ewing,
Professor of Zoology, Columbia Uni-
versity, and Director of the Lamont
Geological Observatory, Wed., Jan. 7,
8:00 p.m. Natural Science Auditorium.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Classical Studies, "As-
pects of Art and Thought at Hermou-
polist West," Dr. Sami Gabra, Professor
of the History of Ancient Egypt and
Director of the Institute of Archae-
ology, Cairo University, and Visiting
Professor at the Oriental Institute,
University of Chicago, Wed., Jan. 7,
4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
University Lecture in Journalism.
"The Right to Be Wrong," Sevellon
Brown, Editor and Publisher of the
ADVENTURE 20th rear
EUROPE-60 Days $475
-.(all-expense incl. steamer)
Bicycle, Faltboot, Ski, Mo-
tor, Rail. Other tours to
Latin America, West, Orient
_ and Around the World.
STULDY -specia Groups
France, Germany, Spain, Scandi-'
navia-ART, DANCE, MUSIC. Study
Tours? Yes! College credit avail.
able on most, but still a won-'
derful experience in an
atmosphere of camarad
erie. Mexico -45 Days.
informally, off the beaten track, with}
SITA. Congenial groups with
See More similar interests. 150 cot.
Spend Less leges reppesented on 1952
Your Travel Agent or'
-7 Students International
545 FIFTH AVE., NEW YORK 17 'MU 2.6544'
Providence Journal, Wed., Jan. 7, 3:AI
p.m., Rackham Amphitheater.
Logic Seminar meets on Tues., Jan.
6, at 3:10 p.m., 3001 Angell Hall. Mr.
Prins will continue his talk on A.
Robinson's book The Metamathematics
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics.
Tues., Jan. 6, from 2 to 4 p.m. in 3217
Angell Hall. Mr. R. L. Wine will speak.
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar
on "Spectroscopic Investigation of
RamjetrCombustion Chambers," by A.
Weir, Jr., of Aircraft Propulsion Lab-
oratory, Willow Run Airport, Wed.,
Jan. 7, at 4:15 p.m., in 1508 East En-
Seminar in Hilbert Spaces. Me'ets
Tues., Jan. 6, 7:30, 247 West Engineer-
Seminar in Organic Chemistry, Tues.,
Jan. 6, 7:30 p.m. 1300 Chemistry Build-
ing. Mr. Emilios P. Antoniades will
speak on "Stevens Rearrangement."
Science Research Club. Meeting at
7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheater. T.
E. Talpey, of the Department of Elec-
trical Engineering, will speak on "Re-
search Experiences in France-Micro-
wave Dielectric and Magnetic Meas-
urements,' 'and J. H. Zumberge, of the
Department of Geology, will discuss
"Recent Advances in Late-glacial and
Deutscher Verein Tanzabend, at 7:30
in Lane Hall. Instruction and prac-
tice in German dances.
U. of M. Rifle Club will meet at 7:15
at the R.O.T.C. Rifle Range.
Christian Science Organization. Tes-
timonial meeting, 7:30. Upper Room.
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 andhis 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 by 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.
Literary College Conference. Steering
Committee meeting, 4 p.m., 1010 An-
Motion Picture. Ten-minute film,
"Sanctuary of the Seals," shown Mon.
through Fri. 'at 10:30, 12:30, 3:00, and
4:00, 4th floor, University Museums
La Tertulia of La Sociedad Hispanica
meets today from 3:30-5 in the Rum-
pus Room of the League.
Senior Board meeting at 7:30 in the
The J-Hop Committee will meet in
Room 3L of the Union at 7 p.m.
Congregational Disciples Guild. Tues-
day Tea, 4:30 to 6 at 438 Maynard St.
Square Dance Group and Der Deu-
tscher Verein will join for an evening
of square dancing and German folk
dancing, Lane Hall, 7:30-10:00 p.m.
Trigon presents its fourth informa-
tive talk for men on Wed., Jan. 7,
7:15 p.m., at 1617 Washtenaw. Doug-
las A. Jamieson, Director of Industrial
Relations, Socony Vacuum Oil Com-
pany, will give a talk entitled "Never
a Dull Moment." Discussion and cof-
fee to follow.
ing Thurs., Jan. 8, at 8 p.m., in the
Terrace Room of the Union. Speaker,
Hon. D. Hale Brake, the State Treas-
urer of Michigan. Members and friends
Wesley Foundation. Morning Matin,
Wed., Jan. 7, 7:30-7:50; Mid-Week Re-
fresher Tea, 4 to 5:30 Wed., Jan. 7.
S. R. A. Intercultural Outing.'Leave
Lane Hall at 2 p.m. Saturday for mod-
ern Port Huron Camp. Return Sun-
day. Call reservations to 31511, Ext.
2851. Cost. $3.00.
Riley's Capitol Market
FOR EVERY PARTY OCCASION
BEER a WINE * CHAMPAIGNE * LIQUOR
MEATS and GROCERIES
123 East Washington
Young Republicans. General
W I Ih I
JOHN PHILIP SOUSA'S
a l ab u
love Unbra ed 9 5:100 s
a g1 g bein
b+sce bra-SsY'''e'.. 'o-
"***f%* HAS DRAMA,
HUMOR, LATIN LOVE."-NEws
~tI4G and dsigt
"an d*o i ORE
"A powerful force in
these difficult times"
says FRANKLIN D. MURPHY
Chancellor, University of Kansas
"In these days when much is said about 'adult
education, ' we too often forget that a great
deal of adult education is daily carried on
by such instruments of public information
as The Reader's Digest. In my judgment,
The Reader's Digest is one of the powerful
and useful forces shaping the thinking of
our people in these difficult times."
- Miniatures -
'The III Disney
Philippines" II Animation
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COME OF AGE
by CLEMENCE DANE
A PLAY WITH MUSIC
THE ARTS THEATER
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The articles in each issue of The Reader's Digest cover a
broad range of subjects: from travel and politics to science
and history, from humor and personal inspiration to head-