THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1951
udent Tickets for Lecture
pries Now Available at Hill
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Student-rate season tickets for
the seven-attraction 1942-53 Lec-
ture Course are now available at
the Hill Auditorium box office, but
they are "going fast" according to
Oratorical Association officials.
Expectant of a sell-out before
the season ticket deadline October
15, publicity director Mrs. Law-
rence Upham said that over half
of the 1421 seats in the. second
balcony were now taken. Students
can buy season tickets at $2.50
for unreserved second balcony
MRS. UPHAM pointed out that
the $2.50 cost was a $2.0'0 saving
over the collective price of indi-
vidual seats in the second balcony.
One of the oldest student or-
ganizations on campus, Le Cercie
Francais, will begin its 50th sea-
son at 8 p.m. today ir the Michi-
gan Room of the League.
The club had its beginning on
Thursday, December 4, 1902, when
over 200 'U' students met to found
a "society to promote interest in
French language, culture, and lit-
erature," under the direction of
the late Professor Arthr Can-
field, then Chairman of the Ro-
mance Language Department.
AFTER THE death of Professor
C a n f i e 1 d, Associate Professor
Charles, Koella became the ad-
visor of the club and has remain-
ed in that capacity for the past
27 years. "
In addition to its regular bi-
monthly meetings, Le Cerle
Francais sponsors a French play
every spring. And this year on
Thursday, December 4, precisely
50 years from the founding
date, the club plans to have a
banquet at the Union, to which
the French ambassador and
Mme.S Bonnet, the French consul
in Chicago, the vice-consul in
Detroit, the cultural ambassador
to the U.S., and other French
officials will be invited.
For the past three years the
French club has also offered free
tutoring for members enrolled in
elementary French classes.
Closely affiliated w i t h the
Freich club is La P'tite Causette,
an organization which meets
twice a week in the North Cafe-
teria of the Union so that stu-
dents may practice speaking
French.and may learn more about
France, its people and its cus-
These sell at $1.00 for the Drama
Quartette and Emyln Williams
and 50 cents for the remaining
Savings of over $2.00 are also
available to those who buy sea-
son tickets for main floor and
first balcony seats.
Season tickets will remain on
sale until sold out or until Drew
Pearson's talk on October 15 op-
ens the series. Single seats for all
performances go on sale the pre-
ceding day, October 14. The Hill
Auditorium box office is open
from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. daily ex-
cept Saturday afternoon and
Lecture series tickets this sea-
son will open up a wide scope of
lecture stage presentations to
their holders. Reflecting a grow-
ing countrywide interest in the
unadorned stage as a scene for
something besides the formal lec-
ture, the series will present two
dramatic numbers and one pro-
gram including poetry readings.
TWO NEWS commentaries and
two world events forums will also
Washington columnist Drew
Pearson will open this year's
series October 15 with a first-
hand presentation of his "Wash-
ington Merry-Go-Round." He
will be followed on November 5
by the unique Drama Quartette's
reading of G. B. Shaw's "Don
Juan In Hell." Charles Laugh-
ton, originator of the group,
Charles Boyer, Agnes Moorehead
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke co-
star in the dramatic perform-
World Affairs Today will be dis-
cussed November 20 in a forum
comprised of four-time French
premier Camille Chautemps; Mel-
choir. Aquino, Philippine Delegate
to the United Nations; Cuneyd
Dosdogru, Turkish journalist; and
noted diplomatic correspondent
John C. Metcalfe.
Presentations in 1953 include
Sen. Paul H. Douglas and Rep.
Walter Judd discussing "Our For-
eign Policy, Right or Wrong?"
Emyln Williams' readings of
Charles. Dickens; New York Times
correspondent James B. Reston in
"Reston Views the News;" and
Odgen Nash's witty commentaries
Petitions to sponsor movies with
the Student Legislature Cinema
Guild will be available from today
through Oct. 6 at the SL bldg. at
512 S. State, Bob Neary, '54, chair-
man of the Cinema Guild Board,
The petitions must be returned
by 5 p.m. on Oct. 6, Neary said.
Interviews with the Cinema Guild
Board for all petitioning organi-
zations will be on Oct. 7, and spon-
sors will be chosen at that time.
Profits from movies are split
three ways, according to Neary.
Seventy per cent goes to the spon-
soring group, 10 per cent to the
insurance fund, which covers loss-
es on movies, and 20 per cent to
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, SEPTEMBER 30, 1952
VOL. LXIII, No. 7
Students on Academic Discipline. (No-
tification, warning, probation, action
pending) must resign from any office or
activity which falls within the eligibility
rules and notify the Office of Student
Affairs in writing of this action. Such
notices must be filed in the Office of
Student Affairs, 1020 Administration
Building, not later than Oct. 3. Stu-
dents who continue in an activity aft-
er that date (while on academic disci-
pline) will be considered in violation
of the eligibility rules.
February Teacher's Certificate Candi-
dates: A tentative list of teacher's cer-
tificate candidates for February 1953
has been posted in 1431 U.E.S. Check
this list to be certain your name is on
it if you expect to be recommended for
the teacher'secertificate at the end of
Rhodes Scholarships. There will be a
meeting of all those students interest-
ed in Rhodes Scholarships, 2013 Angell
Hall, Thurs., Oct. 2, at 4:15 p.m. Appli-
cations should be turned in tQ 2026
Angell Hall on or before Oc 15.
U. of M. Student Flying Club plan
ning reorganization meeting. All those
interested call 3-0658.
Representatives from the Overseas
Affairs Branch of the Department of
the Army will be interviewing in Detroit
interested candidates for civilian posi-
tions in Alaska, Austria, Okinawa, Puer-
to Rico, Japan, Europe, Korea, Trieste
and Turkey from October 6 through
October 17, 1952. For additional infor-
mation concerning kinds of positions,
salaries, and interview location, con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
371, or 3528 Administration.
The Tennessee Valley Authority of
Knoxville, Tenn., is in need of engineer-
ing graduates to assist in the design,
construction, and operation of hydo-
electric and steam-generating plants.
Detailed information concerning the ex-
panding program is available at the
Bureau of Appointments.
The city or Madison, Wisconsin has
an available position for a City Engi-
neer. An examination is required and
is open to residents of Michigan, Illi-
nois, Iowa, Minnestota and Wisconsin.
Applications must be returned not lat-
er than Oct. 15.
The United States Civil Service Com-
mission announces examination for
Junior Agricultural Assistant which in-
cludes: Agricultural Economist, Agri-
cultural Writer-Editor, Agronomist, An-
imal Husbandman, Botanist, Entomol-
ogist, Fishery Biologist, Forester, Gen-
eticist, Home Ecohomist, Horticultur-
ist, Plant Pathologist, Plant Quaran-
tine Inspector, Poultry Husbandman,
Soil Scientist, Statistician, wildlife
Biologist, and Zoologist. Applications
for the examination may be obtained
in the Bureau of Appointments until
Oct. 21. The examination will be given
in Ann Arbor; it will be given only once
a year, therefore, June graduates must
makeapplication at this time if in-
The State of Michigan Civil Service
announces examination for Public
Health Laboratory Scientist V. A Doc-
torate in Bacteriology, Chemistry, Med-
icine, or Public Health Science is re-
quired as well as four years of expe-
rience. Applications must be post-
marked no later than Oct. 15. Examina-
tion for Electroencephalographic Tech-
nician IIA and Electroencephalographic
Diagonstician V is also announced and
for which application must be in by
Oct. 15. The salary for the former of
these positions is $169.20-$199.08 every
two weeks and for the latter $275.40 to
$348.96 every two weeks. Detailed in-
formation concerning specific require-
ments is available.
The Federal Bureau of Investigation
of Washington, D.C., is now accepting
applications for the position of Special
Agent. Men graduating from the Law
School or individuals holding a degree
in accounting who have had three years
of practical accounting and/or aduiting
experience in addition to filling the fol-
lowing requirements are eligible: citi-
zen of the United States, willing to
serve in any part of the United States
or territorial posessions, 25 years of age
and not older than 41 years of age, and
in perfect health.
For further information, application,
and appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, Ext. 371.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Silver & jade Mexican bracelet.
Vicinity of Angell Hail. Thurs., Sept.
25. Ph. 9201. Mary Lee Baisch.
LOST-University High School ring, gold
with green stone. R. Torres engraved
under tape on the bottom. At 4712
South Quad, Ext. 247 Taylor House.
LOST-A.T.O. pin with initials P.D.K.
Saturday. Ph. 2-6015. )4L
CANARIES and Parakeets, also new and
used bird cages. 562 S. 7th Street,
Phone 5330. )10
KEEPSAKE, REWARD-will person who
bought 1921 silver dollar, with initial
"E" on face, from State Street bank,
ROOM-MATE TO SHARE a three-room
furnished ap't with young woman
teacher. Ph. 20879.
to read a 7c ddaily newspaper amidst
activities, dates, and English thiemes?
Then why not read the week's news in
for 6c a copy. Phone Student Periodi-
cal Agency, 6007. )7P
BABY SITTER in exchange for dinner,
laundry privileges, quiet study. Three
evenings per week. Phone 2-7474. )2H
WASHING - Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet wE shing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )5B
WANTED-Students for lunch (70c) and
dinner ($1.30) Mon. thru Fri. Phone
GOOD RentalTypewriters available at
reasonable rates. Office Equipment
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Phone 2-1213.
L I~w III bI
__________________ iUND Of LOVE
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STUDENT PLAYERS ANNOUNCES
Tues. Sept. 30 and Wed. Oct. 1
3:00-5:00 P.M. and 7:30-10:30 P.M.
THE MICHIGAN LEAGUE
ll HE'S CUTE I'M SIGNING r 1. ....
HAVE YOU SEEN UP FOR LATIN... UTHE'LL
THE NEW LATIN DEFINITELy . I COULD SIT MAKE LATIN
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IS HE A FOREVER! LANGUAGE! -
)NLY TIME WI.L TELL ABOUT A NEW PROFESSOR.
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L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1321 S. University
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Minneapolis, Minn. . . 6
Phoenix, Ariz....... .
Kansas City, Kansas . .
Washington D.C. ....
Boston, Mass. ...... .
Tampa, Fla. ........
New Orleans, La.
New York City, N.Y..
El Paso, Texas .... .
Mexico City, Mexico
October 1, 1952
OUT WITHTHE OLD..
Due to a series of circumstances beyond our control, it becomes
necessary that we leave the Balfour Company and return to our
native hills of Pennsylvania. We do so with mixed emotions,
for our eight years at Michigan have been the happiest of our
lives. We would like to take this opportunity to thank a host
of friends for their patronage and loyalty.