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October 22, 1953 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-22

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1951

i -

i

WORTH MORE ALIVE:
Preston Gives Advice
On Dogs with Rabies

Production
'Of Heiress'

Arts Theater Production
To Be Given Tomorrow

"Bring 'em back alive!" eral emergency suggestions for
This advice Prof. William nS insuring recovery.gr
Freston, director of the Univer- First, make a genuine effort
sity's Pasteur Institute, gives to to turn the suspected dog over
all students who want to turn big to
game huntersfodosalitd o the authorities alive.
with rabies, for dogs afflicte It is also advisable to pay close
According to Prof. Preston, lab attention to the circurmstances of
technicians have a better chance the bite and be able to describe,
of detecting the rabies virus in these accurately.
an animal which has died of the Use plenty of soap and water on
disease than in one which has the wound. Prof. Preston main-
been killed before it has taken its tains that this is the most effec-
course. ive prophylaxis against contami-
* * * nation.
FOR THIS reason, he pointed Finally, describe all the circum-
out, it is better to restrain the stances of the bite to your physi-
impulses to blast the beasts. It will cian. He should be alerted to the
be easier both on dog and on vic- possibilities of a positive diagno-
tim, who otherwise might be need- sis of rabies in the animal.

To Be Given
Gold paint hoop skirts, and a
variant of the Oedipus plot.
On Wed., Oct. 28, these elements
will add up to "The Heiress," the
speech department's opening play
of the semester.
SETS and costumes are now re-
ceiving the last touches, and the
actors are making final prepara-
tions for opening night.
"The Heiress' is a period play
withhall theaccompaning pag-
eantry. Suggested by Henry
James' novel "Washington
Square," the setting is New York
in mid-19th century.
However, despite elaborate
background, "The Heiress' rests
mainly on its laurels as a drama.
Acclaimed by Brook Atkinson as
a "refreshing excursion into in-
telligence and good taste," the
play has been termed an import-
ant contribution to good theatre.

By HARRY STRAUSS
Tomorrow night will see the first
performance of this year's Arts
Theater Club which will present
"Desire Under the Elms."
The Eugene O'Neill drama, first
produced in 1924, is often consid-
ered as one of, his best works,
* * *
"DESIRE Under the Elms" is
the study of the relationship
among three people,: ageing Eph-
riam Cabot, his much-younger,
third wife Abbie, and his youngest
son, Eben.
In rebelling against his tyran-
nical father, the son is met by
the sympathy of his step-mother.
Their situation is intensified by
Abbie expecting a baby. The,
tragedy of loyalties and love en-
sue in the lonely setting of a
New England farm.
By the final scenes, the three
characters have lostall love for
neighbor and the world. It is here

{
1

lessly subject to the inconvenience
of the strenuous Pasteur treat-
men.
Prof. Preston revealed that
90 per cent of positive rabies
conditions can be diagnosed mi-
croscopically in live specimens
and urgency of treatment then
determined.
Dog bites tend to be less fre-
quent in winter than in summer,
the professor said.
* a *
IF A PERSON is unfortunate
enough to be victim of a dog bite,
the Pasteur Institute offers sev-

Political Science
Roundtable Slated
The Political Science Round-
table will hold its first meeting of
the semester at 7:45 today in the
Rackham Amphitheater.
Professors David Pollock, Frank
Grace and Henry Bretton, all of
the political science department,
will present a symposium report
on "Aspects of the German Elec-
tion."

Ph. 3-5651

STARTING
FRIDAY

6:30 P.M.
60C

OF ERRORS
... AND
ROMANTIC
:' GOINGS-ON!

NIGEL
PATRICK
of "TRIO" Fame
in

THE ESSENCE of the plot is a that the onlooker finds poignancy
struggle between father, daughter, and harshness, love and hatred
and lover, with the father, emerg- together as only a superb master
ing as victor. It is the daughter who of the word can assimulate.
is the heiress, uncertain of her
standard for happiness.
The three leading roles of the Ul 1(1 Present
triangle plot will be played by TwoAttractions
Nafe Katter, Grad., as, the fa-Tw Atr cin
ther, Gwen Arner, '54, in the ti-
tle role, and Paul Rebillot, Grad., S t u d e n t Legislature-Cinema,
as the lover. Guild will present "Moby Dick"
Sue Spurrier, '54, Shirley Pen- and "Pygmalion" this weekend in
gilly ,'54, Janet Stolarjevsky, Grad., the Architecture Auditorium.
James Briley, Grad., Beverly Blan-
sett, '54, and Carlaine Balduf, "Moby Dick" starring John Bar-
Grad, complete the cast. rymore, will be shown at 7 and 9
The play will run October 28, 29 p.m. today and tomorrow andI
and 31. A special student rate of George Bernard Shaw's noted
50 cents will be in effect on the "Pygmalion,." with Leslie Howardj
first two nights of the run. Mail and Wendy Hiller will be pre-
orders are now being accepted, sented at 7 and 9 p.m. Saturday
and the Lydia Mendelssohn box and at 8 p.m. Sunday.
office opens Oct. 26. Admission is 50 cents.
[DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN]

r

THE NOBEL PRIZE for Litera-
ture was awarded O'Neill in 1936.
Previous to that time, he had
achieved world wide fame for his
shorter,one-act plays, and others,
among which are, "Emperor
Jones," "Beyond the Hotizon,"
"Anna Christie," and "Mourning
Becomes Electra."
The more recent plays of the
three times Pulitzer prize win-
ner, include the four-hour long,
"The Iceman Cometh," and "A
Moon for the Misbegotten,"
which has not as yet received a
major production.
Playing the lead roles in "Desire
Under the Elms" are Bernard Tone
as the old man, Jerry Richards as
his son, and Tresa Hughs as the ill-
fated heroine. The supporting cast
include John Bennes and Ted
Heusel.
According to Bill Weigand,
Grad., the Club's president, the
present production will well rate
its position as the first play of
the new drama season. The Club
is located at 209%/ Washington
St., and tickets for the production
are available for all members of
the Arts Theater Club.
Memberships for the play ser-
ies covering the entire year, or
for one semester, may be obtained
at the theater or by calling 7301.
Young Debaters
To Meet at VU
Over 550 high school debaters
and their coaches will travel to
the University Saturday for a De-
bate Clinic to be presented by the
'U' Speech Department.
Approximately 65 schools will be
represented at the day-long meet-
ing, which will open with registra-
tion at 9:30 a.m. Three Univer-
sity political scientists will con-
duct a symposium.
Student Awarded
$500 Scholarship
James Woolf, '54 BAd, was the
recipient of a General Electric
Business Administration Scholar-
ship.
The $500 award was the first of
its kind to be given to a U' stu-
dent. Dean Russell A. Stevenson
of the School of Business Admin-
istration made the presentation.
READ AND USE
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1 T
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 , .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Woman's shell rimmed glasses
in blue case on State and Williams
Monday, or Public Health School.
Phone 2-2010. )23A
LOST-Women s Black Onyx diamond
inset ring. Possibly lost in League.
Keepsake; liberal reward. Ph. 3-4701,
ask for Hugh. )24A
=LOST--A young gray striped cat, South
5th Avenue. Ph. 3-0864. )25A
LOST-The insides of a watch near
Hill and Washtenaw. Engraved Jim
Snediker. 3-4295. )28A
LOST - Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority
pin, gold and pearls, Saturday, be-
tween 1000 Hill and 1322 Hill. Please
call 2-4547. )29A
LOST-One man's blue jacket Thurs-
day. Ph. 2-4591, Rm. 339. )30A
FOR SALE
BRAND NEW Webcor phonograph and
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call 3-
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call
3-0521. Extension 627. )88B
1952 HENRY J. Radio and Heater; low
mileage. Huron Motor Sales. 2-3163.
)100B
SOLID WALNUT GATELEG TABLE, $25.
One large double coil springs, $15.00.
One upholstered chair, $1.00. One large
walnut veneer table and five chairs,
$25. One wool rug. $35. Two large wal-
nut veneer buffets, $15 each. One
small steel folding cot, $10.00. Large
child's coaster wagon, $4.00. Phone
2-9020. )13B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
1952 PLYMOUTH, 4 dr. Cranbrook. 1
owner, 19,000 mi. R&H. Huron Motor
Sales. 2-3163. )99B
"MOTORIZED BICYCLES"-English 3
gear Hercules with Minimotor. 1
man's and 1 woman's. Used 2 months.
Phone 3-0260. )51B
C'ORONNA PORTABLE - Call 2-7326.
)56B
FOR SALE. English type bike. One week
old; not deeded because have car. $30.
Phone 2-3834 between 4 & 8 P.M. )59B
1948 OLD'S; 2 dr. sedanette, one owner.
R&H. Very clean. Huron Motor Sales.
2-3163. )101B

FOR SALE
PARAKEETS - Healthy, home raised
birds suitable for training. Also ca-
naries. Mrs. Ruffins.562 S. 7th. )85B
1951 CHEV. Club Coupe; R&H. Two to
choose from. Special this week; $895.
Huron Motor Sales. 2-3163. )102B
GIRLS: Student Laundry Sergvice. Will
call for and deliver. Phone 2552-R.
)12B
BC-348 WITH AC SUPPLY-$50. Phone
3-3188, after 6 p.m.
GRAND PIANO KRAKAUER, Louis XVI.
5 foot, 4 inches, brown mahogany.
Excellent condition. Call aft) 46
p.m. Ph. 2-2713. )104B
1940 PLYMOUTH-Best offer takes it.
616 West Madison. )103B
TYPEWRITER - Smith-Corona. Silent
model. Perfect condition. $60. Ph.
7851. )98B
'40 FORD V-8. R. & H. Good condition.
$60. Phone A. Cornfeld 9531. )108Bi
GIRL'S BIKE-Very good condition. $18.
Phone 2-1201. )107B'
FOR SALE-1950CStudebaker "Champ".
Call Dick, 339 Cooley; 2-4591 . )111B
SWIVEL CHAIR 25c; table dresser $1.00;
single bed, complete $2.00; Servel
(small) refrigerator, 1950 Mercury,
best offer, Phone 7615. )110B
FOR SALE-1939 Plymouth; runs per-
fect. Rebuilt engine; cheap. Phone
9741. Yoshio. ) 109B
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Reserve rooms now for Football Week-
ends. Rooms by Day or Week. Campus
Tourist Homes. Ph. 3-8454. 518 .
Williams St. (near State) )3D
TWO SINGLES near campus. Maid ser-
vice, modern bath and refrigerator
facilities. Privileges. Call 2-7108. )13D
LARGE APARTMENT to share with
business woman or graduate student.
Near campus and hospitals. Call 2-0226
after 5 p.m. )14D
PERSONAL
IS THERE A LIFE in your life? You
can afford one at EIGHT CENTS from
Student Periodical, phone 6007. )19F
HELP WANTED
FULL OR PART TIME cab drivers, male
or female. Apply 113 South Ashley.
Phone 9382. )32H

RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable bervice
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
111z blocks east of Fast Eng.

WASHING, Finished Work, and Rand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )2I
EXPERT TYPIST - Rates reaponable.
Prompt service. 914 Mary Street.
3-4449. )4I
WANTED TO BUY
MOTOR BIKE-Fair condition. Approx.
$50. Phone A. Cornfeld, 9531. )1128
WANTED TO RENT
MARRIED COUPLE wants apt. for
month of Jan. 1954. Call Robert
Apple, 3-8508. )3K
READ
DAILY
CLASS I FIEDS

HELP WANTED
MALE STUDENT with mornings free
for part time work. Some heavy work.
Drivers license necessary. Edward's
Letter Shop, 711 N. Univ. )35H
GIRL STUDENT wanted for part-time
evening work. Apply, Arthur Murray
Dance Studio, Rm. No. I Wuerth
Arcade. )36H
BUSINESS SERVICES
DR. KENNETH N. WESTERMAN: Voice
Development in singing and speak-
ing. Member research commitee;
Nat'l. Assoc. Teachers of Singing Di-
rector, Walden Woods Voice Confer-
ence, Author of Emergent Voice. Stu-
dio, 715 Granger; phone 6584. )10I
TYPING - Reasonable rates,'accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main.
)3I
TYPEWRITERS1 Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
MORRILLS
314 S. State St., Phone 7177

)5I

With Sparkling
JOAN GREENWOOD
of "Man In White Suit"
and
AUDREY HEPBURN
Roman Holiday'

" "*no"* *""t""*"""* "" ar& '"''A '"
fA GAY AND WITTY
BRITISH SATIRE
what a tale!
.4-4.er. 14- . gw4 ,4- 4- r.

Cinema SL d4
p r a s e n t s

JOHN BARRYMORE
MOBY DICK
with JOAN BENNETT
Thursday and Friday 7:00 & 9:00
BERNARD SHAW'S
PYGMALION
with LESLIE HOWARD
WENDY HILLER
Saturday 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday 8:00 only

Tne 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).
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 27
Notices
Engineering Centennial
CONVOCATION
October 23, 1953
2:00 P.M. ASSEMBLY
HONOR SECTION
Group I-Representatives of Engineer-
ing Student Body; Deans, Assistant
Deans, and Directors of Schools and
Colleges of the University; Dean of
Women; Director of Summer Session;
Director of Extension; Director of En-
gineering Research; Director of Willow
Run Research;. Presidents and Repre-
sentatives of other Educational Insti-
tutions; Alumni Secretary; Assistant to
President; Registrar.
(This group will assemble in Rooms
111 and 113, northeast corner of Hill
Auditorium at rear, where they will
robe.)
Group II-Regents; Recipients of
Honorary Degrees; Vice Presidents; Di-
rector of Public Relations; Assistant
Dean of Faculties; Hooding Assistants;
Secretary; Minister; Dean of College of
Engineering; Speaker of the Day; Pres-
ident.
(This group will assemble in Rooms
112 and 114 Hill Auditorium, northwest
corner at rear, where they will robe.)

FACULTY
The Faculty of the College of Engi-
neering will meet in Rooms 214 and 215,
the northeast and northwest rooms, sec-
ond floor Hill Auditorium, where they
may robe.
Registered Alumni and Guests with
badges will be admitted to the reserve
section of the Auditorium until 2:15{
p.m.
2:15 P.M. SCHEDULE OF MARCHING
The line of march will be from the
rear entrances of Hill Auditorium east
along the walk to the east side of the
building, thence south along the walk
to the plaza in front of Hill Auditor-
ium, thence through the middle front
doors of Hill Auditorium.
To Occupants of All University Build-
ings Located South of the Heating
Plant: On Saturday and Sunday, Oct.
24 and 25, changes are to be made ini
the University electrical distribution
system to the campus. During this time
two electrical feeders must carry the
load normally carried by three feeders,
so it is imperative that the electrical
load be kept to a minimum.
If your loads are kept to a minimum
no building will be without service.
If not, loads will have to be discon-
nected and some buildings will then
be without service.
Your cooperation is requested.
Calendaring of Student-Sponsored Ac-
tivities. Social chairmen and program
chairmen of student organizations are
notified that, in accordance with ,ac-
tion taken by the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs at its meeting of Oct. 13,
the calendar will be closed to student-
sponsored activities seven rather than
ten days prior to the beginning of a
final examination period. Final exam-
inations for the present semester begin
on Jan. 18. Activities should be sched-
uled so as to take place not later than
Jan. 11.
Choral Union Members with goodj
attendance records will please pick up
their courtesy passes admitting them
to the Boston Symphony Orchestra con-
cert on the day of the performance,
Oct. 22-between the hours of 9:30 and
11:30 in the morning, and 1:00 and 4:00
in the afternoon, at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Burton
Tower.
PERSONNEL REQUEST
A Firm in Ann Arbor is looking for
a floral designer and arranger. Women
who have had background an exper-
ience in floral work, particularly in
floral design and arrangement, are
eligible to apply for the position. Con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg., Ext. 371, for
further information,
Student Sponsored Social Events are
approved for the coming week-end.
Social chairmen are reminded that re-
quests for approval for social events
are dlue in the Office of Student Af-
fairs not later than 12 o'clock noon on
the Monday prior to the event.

r

U

11

HELD yOVER
For Everyone's
Pleasurel

r -
t ,

Matinees 50c
Nights 70c

STUDENTS!,
Next Wednesday & Thursday
SEE
"The Heiress"
Lydia 'Mendelssohn Theatre

"Nicole Maurey is a combination
of Rita Hayworth, Marlene Diet-
rich and the farmer's daughter!"
-LIFE it's a most delightful film that de-
serves our HIGHEST RATING. Puts
Bing in the running for another
Academy Award!" --MIRROR
Paramount s IN G'
presents " 1 /
CR0 SBY
CLAUDE DAUPHIN

50c

8 P.M.

ALL SEATS RESERVED

50c
Architecture Auditorium

in "TORCH SONG!"
f SOON JOAN CRAWFORD

Presented by Department of Speech
Box Office Opens Monday 10 A.M.

a

Starting TODAY

t
WIT

Prices For
MATINEES
60c

This Attraction Only
EVES. & SUNDAY
80c

RCA-Victor Long-Playing Records
BLUEBIRD SERIES

EVEN GREATER THAN "KING SOLOMON'S MINES"!

I

ONLY 2.98

TECHNICOLOR ADVENTURE!
MOGAMBlO

i

v

BEETHOVEN:

Symphony No. 5, with Mozart Symphony No. 41

TCHAIKOVSKY: Nutcracker Suite

_ __ . lih,

RIMSKY-KORSAKOV:

Scheherazade (Symphonic Suite)

DVORAK: Symphony No. 5 ("From The New World")

BRAHMS: Symphony No.

1

FRANCK: Symphony in D Minor

October 22, 1953-
Delta Sigma Delta
October 23, 1953-
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Omicron Pi and An
House
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Theta Phi
Intercooperative Council
Kelsey House
(Continued on Page 4)

nderson.

- IT MEANS "T1
ACTUALLY
FILMED BY M-G-M
ON SAFARI IN AFRICA!
... amid authentic scenes
of unrivaled savagery and
awe-inspiring splendor!

STARRING

AGADE
GARDNER
GRACE KELLY1-l

(
i

HE GREATEST!"

TCHAIKOVSKY:

Symphony No. 6 ("Pathetique")

SIBELIUS: Finlandia, with Mendelssohn: Fingal's Care Overture

4

BEETHOVEN:

"Appassionata" Sonata

f

CHOPIN: Preludes and Scherzi
BEETHOVEN: Concerto No. 3 for Piano and Orchestra

Student Supplies
TYPEWRITERS

.
i
I

i
!',,
,

I

Screen Play by
JOHN LEE MAHIN
Iue NW UP a M" byWIMLSON COLLISON

4
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