THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953
BIT PLAYER NEEDED:
Union Opera Searches
For Eisenhower's Twin
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Wanted-a double for President
Any male student on campus
whose mirror reflects an image
.,identical to the chief executive of
the United States is needed for
the finale of the 1953 Union Op-
era, "Up 'N' Atom," playing local-
ly from Dec. 9 to 11 in the Michi-
gan Theater, Opera student direc-
tor, Dave Connell, '55BAd said
"WHOEVER gets the part need
not be bald," he commented.
"With a wig, a make-up man
can do almost anything, and in
this case can easily give the
lucky student playing the part
that bald-headed, virile look.
"The ideal height for Ike's dou-
3le would be amout 5'11"," Con-
nell added after checking to see
how tall the President is.
"Both Democrats and Republi-
cans are eligible, although pre-
vious golfing experience isn't nec-
essary," he continued.
, * * *
"MAKE-UP will add wrinkles on
the face of the double, so his com-
plexion doesn't matter. However,
Director Fred Evans will probably
City Gets Bill
Ann Arbor is stuck with a bill
for helping Chicago catch a crim-
inal in the halls of the South
In May, 1952, local detectives
apprehended Richard Moore, Jr.,
who had jumped bail in Chicago
and was working as a dishwasher
in the South Quad kitchen under
the assumed name of Rick James.
Moore made a break for freedom
and was stopped by a well-aimed
shot which hit'him in the thigh.
HE WAS confined in St. Josephs
Hospital and the hospital bill for
his treatment ran up to $328 when
Chicago police officials finally took
him back for trial.
Now, City Attorney William M.
Laird reports, Cook County offi-
cials have refused to pay the
bill. Assistant State Attorney
Richard Austin said in Chica;o,
that "we asked them to arrest
him, not shoot him."
Laird said there is nothing to
prevent a suit to recover the mon-
ey, but that the suit might cost
more than the actual bill, which
has already been paid by the city.
Moore was later acquitted on a
charge of feloniious assault with
intent to commit murder. He had
jumped bond on this charge in
April, 1952, and worked for 1he
University until his arrest. Co-
workersidescribed him as "an ex-
ceptional worker and liked by ev-
eryone who knew him."
Petitions for six committee
chairmen for the IFC Ball are
scheduled to be returned tomorrow
to the Interfraternity Council of-
fice, Rm. 3C of the Union.
Chairmen to head publicity,
booths, building and grounds,
tickets, programs and decoration
committees are needed.
. . . Resemblance sought
have to teach him Eisenhower'sj
famous victory smile,"
The Daily Official Bulletin is anI
official publication of the University#
of Michigan for which the Michigan1
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent ,n
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.-
the day preceding publication (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 38
Restricted Parking-Lot 10: On Thurs.,
Nov. 5, the annual Teacher-Freshman
Conference will be held, with headquar-
ters in the Rackham Building. On that
dlay Lot No. 10 at the corner of Thayer
and Washington Streets will be re-
served as parking space for our out-of-
towneguests. Your cooperation is re-
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Late permission for women students
who attended the Virtuosi di Doma con-
cert on Mon., Nov. 2, will be no later
than 11:15 p.m.
The Ford Foundation is offering a
number of foreign study and research
grants for 1954-55. These fellowships
will be available to younger American
men and women who wish either to
begin or continue study or research con-
cerning Asia, the Near East, or the
Middle East. Applicants must be, U.S.
citizens who are under 36, and who are:
a) students completing undergraduate
studies this year; b) or persons who
have had experience or are now engaged
in business, government, agriculture,
labor relations, education, engineer-
ing, communications, or law, regard-
less of whether they have lived and
worked in the areas; c) or men and
women who are doing graduate work re-
lating to the specified areas or having
specific application to the stated areas.
Awards will be made for periods of
from one to three years and in amounts
determined by individual circumstances.
Applicants may propose programs to be
carried out in the United States or
abroad, starting prior to January 1,
1955. Programs need not be limited to
work in colleges or universities, and
may involve foreign travel if the appli-
cant possess the necessary language
competence. Each fellowship applica-
tion must be accompanied by a com-
prehensive statement of the applicant's
proposed plan of work and study. This
should include his purposes, the insti-
tutions or groups, if any, with which
he hopes to be associated, his travel
requirements, and the relationships of
this plan to his intended life work. In
a limited number of cases the Founda-
tion will provide funds to enable the
immediate family of the applicant to
Application forms may be obtained
from The Ford Foundation Board on
Overseas Training and Research, 575
Madison Avenue, New York 22, New
York. Applications must be completed
and returned by January 8, 1954. Awards
will be announced on or about April 15,
ments on Nov. 10 to talk to February
and June graduates who would be in-
terested in Sales positions with the
Tuesday and Wednesday:
The Michigan Bell Telephone Co.
and The American Telephone & Tele-
graph Co. will have interviewers here
on Nov. 10 and 11 to discuss with men
graduates opportunities for employ-
ment in the telephone system, especial-
ly in their' Management Training Pro-
gram. All men including Bus. Ad. and
LS&A graduates interested in these
opportunities may make appointments.
The Michigan Bell Telephone Co. will
be on the campus on Nov. 11 also to
interview February and June women
graduates regarding the company's Ad-
ministrative Training Program which
is open to women in all fields of study.
The Girl Scouts of America will have
a representative on the campus on Nov.
12 to talk with February and June
women graduates in the fields of So-
cial Work or the Social Sciences about
positions in Girl Scout work. Both BA
and MA students are eligible to sched-
The Ford Motor Co. will visit the Bu-
reau of Appointments on Nov. 13 to
talk with February men graduates in
LS&A about positions in Purchasing.
While primarily interested in B.A.,
M.A., or Ph.D., LS&A students for Pur-
chasing opportunities, the compaly's,
representative is also willing to talk to
other candidates regarding Ford's Col-
lege Training Program.
Students wishing to schedule ap-
pointments to -see these companies list-
ed above should contact the Bureau of
Appointments, 3528 Administration
Building, Ext. 371.
College of Engineering presents Dr. O.
A. Saunders, who will speak on heat
transfer. On Nov. 4, Dr. Saunders will
lecture on "Some Recent Research in
Droplet Heat Transfer." The lecture
will be in 1042 East Engineering Build-
ing and will be at 3:30 p.m. Dr. Saun-
ders is the Chairman of the Mechan-
ical Engineering Department at the
Imperial College of Science and Tech-
nology of the University of London.
University Lecture, auspices of the
Department of Geography and the De-
partment of Near Eastern Studies, "New
Movements in the Middle East: Their
Significance and Challenge," Dr. John
S. Badeau, President of the Near East
Foundation, Thurs., Nov. 5, 4:15 p.m.,
University Lecture. Roy Campbell,
noted South African poet, will read
from and comment on his poetry, 4:15
!p m, Thurs., Nov. 5, Architecture Au-
ditorium. (Auspices of the English De-
8:30 Thursday evening, Nov. 5, in Hill
Auditorium. The program will open
with Wagner's Prelude to "Lohengrin."
It will continue with Mozart's Sym-
phony in D major, No. 38. After inter-
mission the orchestra will play The
Fire Bird Suite by Igor Stravinsky. The
concert will be open to the general
public without charge.
Carillon Recital by Sidney Giles, As-
sistant University Carillonneur, at 7:15
Thursday evening, Nov. 5, on the
Charles Baird Carillon in Burton Me-
morial Tower. Clifford E. Ball's Dance-
Impromptu will open the program.
This will be followe4 by Mendelssohn's
Songs Without Words (Consolation,
Confidence); Mozart's Andante and
Menuet; compositions for carillon by
W. de Fesch, Jef van Hoof, and F. 'Tim-
mermans; Peter Benoit's Rubens-
march (from Rubenscantata).
Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
Hall, Framing - Right and Wrong,
through Nov. 20, Michigan Printmak-
ers Society, through Nov. 18. Open 9-5
on weekdays; 2-5 on Sundays. The pub-
lic is invited.
Prof. Lucas N. H. Bunt, of the Uni-
versity of Utrecht, will speak today at
4:10 p.m., in 3011 Angell Hall, on "The
Use of Graphical Techniques in Teach-
ing the First Course in Calculus."
Wesleyan Guild. Midweek refresher
tea, 4 to 5:30, Wesley Lounge.
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet to-
night at 7:30 p.m. at the League. EN-
SIAN picture will be taken. A program
of movies and guitar music has also
been planned. All members are urged
to attend for the taking of the pic-
CANDIDATES OPEN HOUSE
Wed., Nov. 4-
5:00-6:00-Prescott, Donna Winster
Henderson, Priscilla Wass
6:30-7:15-Delta Delta Delta, Jane El-
let Sigma Alpha Ep., Jim
Roger Williams Guild. Tea and chat,
this afternoon from 4:30 to 6:00, at
the Guild House. Be sure to drop in
and help with this month's issue of
"The Guilded Page."
Midwest Institute on Public Relations
for the, Bar, presented by the Michigan
Law Institute in cooperation with the
State Bar Committee on Public Rela-
tions and the U. of M. Law School.
Sessions begin at 9:45 a.m., Wed., Nov.
4, Rackham Amphitheater. There is a
registration fee for this Institute.
Chess Club of the University of Mich-
igan will meet tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
I the Michigan Union. All chess players
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.94
4 .90 2.24 392
Figure 5 average words to a ine.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST - Alpha Gamma Delta Sorority
pin, gold and pearls, Saturday, be-
tween 1000 Hill and 1322 Hill. Please
call 2-4547. )29A
LOST-Red leather change purse. Re-
ward. Call Henrietta, 2-0018. )32A
LOST-P&E Sliderule in brown leather
case along East University, Oct. 29th.
Reward: Ph. 2-6883. )48A
KAPPA SIGMA fraternity pin lost NW
of campus. Reward. Call 8612. )49A
LOST-Red calendar appointment book.
Call 3-5718. )50A
LOST-Sigma Delta Tau sorority pin.
Call 3-4682. )38A
1936 DODGE 4-door sedan. 1949 Motor,
4 new tires. $100.00. Phone 2-7720
after 5 p.m. )133B
1949 FORD V-8-Radio and heater. One
owner. Phone 2-3163. )134B
BRAND NEW Webcor phonograph and
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call 3-
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call
3-0521. Extension 627. )88B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. ,14B
1938 CHEVROLET 2 door, runs good.
Phone 2-3163. )138B
CORONNA PORTABLE -- Call 2-7326.
PARAKEETS - Healthy, home raised
birds suitable for training. Also ca-
naries. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. )85B
FOR SALE-New Underwood Standard
Typewriter. Excellent condition. $100.
Call 2-9177 between 8:30 to 10:30 p.m.
KODAK MEDALIST II, excellent condi-
tion, reasonable price, phone 3-2233.
1947 CHEVROLET, 2 door, black, heater
and radio, very plain. Ph. 2-3163. )137B
HI-FI SET, grooms amplifyer, Gerard
turntable with magnetic cartridge and
automatic needle. Gensen co-axial
speaker. Practically new, phone 3-2233.
1948 JEEP-4 wheel drive, heater, good
rubber. Ph. 2-3163. )135B
JUST IN from Japan with four Jap
LecIa and reflex cameras. New-$50.
Phone Schafltz evenings for details.
'51 CHEV., 4 dr. Super Deluxe. Heater,
new tires; excellent condition. Ph.
8733 after 7 p.m. )132B
40 PT. DIAMOND RING. Sacrifice.
Phone 8733 after 7 p.m.
1946 FORD station wagon. Radio and
heater, new tires. Ph. 2-3163. )136B
NEW TUXEDO, )size 38, regular. $30.
Call Chuck McClelland 9720. )140B
21 FOOT HOUSE TRAILER on lot-ideal
for students or couple. Furnished,
sleeps four-$45.00 a month plus elec-
tricity. Call 2-5191 after 3 p.m. 601
S. Main St. )12C
FURNISHED CAMPUS APTS. with
baths. One and two bedroom units for
men or women. For appointment
phone 3-8454. )13C
MAN'S tarn covert top coat, size 38, $6.00,
good condition. Blue covert top coat,
size 18, $4.50. 2 dress shirts 14-34,
14%-33. Collar attached, soft pleated
bosom, worn once, $2.00 each. Call
Plymouth 1381-J. )139B
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 E.
Williams St. (near State) )3D
TWO SINGLES near campus. Maid ser-
vice, modern bath and refrigerator
facilities. Privileges. Call 2-7108. )13D
LARGE double room near campus.
Cooking privileges. Men students.
Phone 3-8454. )17D
THIS IS THE SPACE
This is the place - Europe.
It you're going in the summer of '53,
I have the tour for you - Call me.
Janet Wolk, Phone 2-5587. )25F
'GOING TO DAYTON, OHIO Fri., Nov. 6
at 5 p.m. Riders wanted. Call Gene,
Ph. 6312 after 6 p.m. )28F
DRIVING to Columbus, Ohio Nov. 5
at 5 p.m. Call Miss Jervey after 5,
Detroit Ph. KE 3-3255. )13G
FULL OR PART TIME cab divers, male
or female. Apply 113 South Ashley.
Phone 9382. )32H
OPPORTUNITY for "GI" wife. Cashier-
Clerk-Typist. Steady job five hours,
afternoons Mon. through Fri. Steady
job, give references. Write Box No. 3.
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177
WASHING, Finished Work, and Sand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet' washing.
Also ironing separately. tree pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )2I
RA DIO SERVICE
Auto - Home -- Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable service
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1%, blocks east ofF ast Eng. )51
HOME TYPING SERVICE done at rea-
sonable rates. Call Mrs. Conner,
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass. Free sample and details.
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-Fishing rod for casting and
trolling. Phone Ypsilanti 1159W. )5J
stage, such as
Vaughan in the
have been por-
on the Opera
1950 epic, "Lace
Deadline for students interested
in the part will be Thursday, Nov.
12, Connell explained. The double
will be chosen by Evans and Con-
nell. "Auditions will be held daily
in Rm. 3G of the Union at 3 and
5 p.m.,he added.
In addition to the local showing.
whoever is chosen will go along
on the road trip during Christ-
Rehearsals for "Patience," this
year's initial production of the
Gilbert and Sullivan Society, are
taking much less time than usual.
Because of complications in ob-
taining the theater at the desired
time, the operetta has been in re-
hearsal only five weeks which is
'considerably less than in past
years. These intensive rehearsals
will end at 8 p.m. tomorrow, when
"Patience" opens in Lydia Mendel-
* * *
TOMORROW night's perform-
ances will be accompanied by two
pianos instead of the regular 20
Because many members of the
orchestra which will accompany
the operetta are members of
other University bands and or-
chestras as well as the Gilbert
and Sullivan Society, they will
be giving an out of town concert.
Directed by Jerry Bilik, '55M,
and Clarence Stephenson, Grad.,
the operetta is a satire of two idly-
lic poets and their love affairs with
the beautiful village milkmaid, Pa-
Both want to marry her and she
decides that, she will marry the
ugly poet because she has heard
that happiness depends on sacri-
fice. After additional considera-
tion, Patience decides that it will
be all right for her to marry the
Tickets may still be purchased
for 90 cents or $1.20 at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Box Office. Perform-
ances will be given at 8 p.m. to-
morrow, Friday and Saturday and
at 2 p.m. Saturday.
Engineering Mechanics Seminar. Jesse
Ormondroyd will speak on "Kinematics
of Rotation About a Point," at 3:45 p.m.
on We..- Nov.,, 4. fi 01West Enainr-
Mexican Government Scholarship Pro- ing Building. Refreshments will be
Mexian GvermentSchoarsip Po-served.
gram. The Mexican Government,ev
through the Mexican-United States
Commission on Cultural Cooperation, Corse 401, ep icnteiscipliarem-
offers seventeen grants to United States to the Social Sciences, wi meet on i
stueadesf yrartudyinMeico dringThurs., Nov. 5, at 4 p.m., in 3409 Mason
the academic year beginning March 1, Hall. Professor Daniel B. Suits of the
1954. Eleven scholarslhips are at the Eonomics Department will speak on
graduate level, paying tuition and 800 o Problems in Economic Dynain-
pesos monthly. Six undergraduate !Sorne mIn Economic Dynal-
scholarships pay 700 pesos per month. ics.
Awards are available in the following M.A. Language Examination in Iis-
fields: Undergraduate Level: Physicaltry Results. The resuts are now pst-
Anthropology, Archaeology, Ethnology, ,tcrin tRestTr fiesut.r o ot
Mexican History, Museography, Paint-
ing Biological Sciences, Pediatrics,
Tropical Medicine, Cardiology. Concer ts
Eligibility requirements are as f01-
lows; 1. United States citizenship. 2. University Symphony Orchestra, Jo-
Sufficient knowledge of Spanish to sef Blatt, Conductor, will be heard at
follow a full course of study or train----
ing. 3. Good academic record. 4. Good
moral character, personality, and adap-
tability. 5. Broad knowledge of the cul- NOW PL
ture of the United States. 6. Good
health. "DESIRE UND
Applications may be secured from D S E UN~
the U.S. Student Program of the Insti-
tute of International Education, 1 East ! By Euger
67th Street, New York 21, New York. Ap- R
plications must be filed, with all sup- ARTS TIH E
porting documents, not later than No-
vember 15, 1953. (This is an extension 2091/2 East Washington
of the original October 15, 1953 date).
YEAR OR SEASON M
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS, Bob Marshall's Book Stat
WEEK OF NOV. 9 BbM rhl' okSo
Tuesday: Music Center
The Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co.
in Detroit, Mich., will have a repre-
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Discussion group meeting at Guild
IHouse, 7 p.m. Topic: "The Challenge
of Our Culture."
Demonstration of MIDAC Computer.
Members of the DigitaluComputation
1Department. Willow Run Research
Center, will demonstrate the use of
the Michigan Digital Automatic Com-
puter (MIDAC) to members of the
University faculty and research staff on
Wed. and Thurs. evenings, Nov. 4 and
5. Buses will leave from in front of
the East Engineering Building in Ann
Arbor for MIDAC at 8 p.m. on each
of the two nights. They will return
about 9:45 p.m. Although no reserva-
tion is required, it would be appreciated
if those interested would telephone
Mrs. Sally Brando, Ypsilanti 5110, Ext.
(Continued on Page 4)
SU N DAY, NOV. 8, 8:30
Roman Carnival Overture...............Berlioz
Afternoon of a Faun.. .. . .. . .... . .... . . Debussy
Variations on a Theme by Paganini. . .... . . Blacher
Symphony No. 7.,.,...,. ........,..... Schubert
ER THE ELMS"
ne O Neill
EMBERSHIP ON SALE
re Wakr's Book Store
TICKETS: $1.50 - $2.00- $2.50 - $3.00 at
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY - Burton Tower
sentative at the Bureau of Appoint-
( - -
Ir I elII 1 ICI
Read and Use
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
GILBERT &'SULLIVAN SOCIETY
ISRAELI DANCE GROUP
for BEGINNERS and EXPERTS
EVERY WEDNESDAY, 7:30 P.M.
HILLEL RECREATION ROOM 0
1429 Hill Phone 3-4129
v = ()=>< >- t c. ( c >to 0< co > <=>(3
Loading The Bases
The University of Michigan and The Ohio State university
MEN'S GLEE CLUBS
Nov. 5, 6, 7, 8 P.M.
Saturday Mat., 2:00 P.M.
TICKETS ON SALE NOW
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
big league of
EAT THE FINEST
Ike e"len T4pp/eU
Send your order at once for choice seats.
MALL CHECK FOR YOUR TICKETS NOW
To: Michigan Men's Glee Club
3519 Administration Bldg., Ann Arbor I
Prices: 90c, $1 :50, $2.20 (specify which) j
1 Number of Tickets_ ---
E Street Address 1______
Located in THE TOWER HOTEL
(across from Burton Tower)
EDNA fERBER'S PULITZER PRIZE NOVEL
,° c n'~:"wn-