THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER C, 1953
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
1 IV cz
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).
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 40
Oxford House Awards. Single, male
undergraduates with academic average
above C plus from any school of the
University are invited to apply for
Oxford House Awards of $100 each, for
the spring semester of the current aca-
demic year. Recipients of these awards
will live in Oxford House, 805 Oxford
Street. Full cooking facilities are avail-
able. Living costs will be kept to a
minimum by cooperative sharing of
household and kitchen duties. Residents
of Oxford House will be a group panel
for a project being conducted by Prof.
T. M. Newcomb, Sociology Depart-
merit; members will be asked to par-
ticipate three- to five hours per week
in the study. Participation will con-
sist of interviews, questionnaires, and
Applications may be obtained from
Mrs. Esther C. Griffin, Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, 1020 Administration Build-
ing. Applications must be submittad by
December 1 to Mrs. Marion McGrath,
Sociology Departmpent. Consideration
will be given to financial need in grant-
ing awards. Announcement of awards
will be made by January 4.
-1Ushers for the G&S productions of
PATIENCE are asked to come at 7:15
for the night performances,. and at
1:15 for the matinee. Girls are to wear
heels; boys dark suits. Ushers are still
needed for the Saturday matinee and
+Saturday night performances. Anybody
interested please contact Mimi Thom-
assen, Phone 2-2646.
The Penn Mutual Life Insurance Co.
in Detroit, Mich., will have a repre-
sentative at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments on Nov. 10 to talk to February
and June graduates who would be in-
sterested in Sales positions with the
Tuesday and Wednesday:
The Michigan Bell Telephone Co. and
The American Telephone & Telegraph
Co. will have interviewers here on Nov.
10 and 11 to discuss with men gradu-
ates opportunities for employment in
they telephone system, especially in
their Management Training Program.
All men including Bus. Ad. and LS&A
graduates interested in these opportun-
ities may make appointments.
The Michigan Bell Telephone Co. will
be on campus on Nov. 11 also to inter-
view February and June women grad-
uates regarding the company's Admin-
istrative Training Program which is
open to women in all fields of study.
They are also especially interested in
seeing women students in the fields of Room, Rackham Building, at 7:30 p.m.
Physics, Chemistry, Math or any of the Chairman, G. B. Harrison.
Physical Sciences for work in the Bell
Telephone .System. Doctoral Examination for Allen Frank
Eiudents wishing to schedule ap- Corey, Mineralogy; thesis: "Kyanite De-
pontments to see these companies list- posits of the Petaca District, Rio Ar-
ed above should contact the Bureau of riba County, New Mexico," Fri., Nov.
Appointments, 3528 Administration 6, 4038 Natural Science Building at
Building, Ext. 371. 1:30 p.m. Chairman, E. W. Heinrich.
The Orkin Institute of Industrial Concents
Sanitation, Atlanta, Georgia, is seeking
a man with a college background in Composers Forum, 8:30 Monday even-
any one of the sciences related to san- ing, Nov. 9, Auditorium A, Angell Hall.
itation, such as Bacteriology, Chemis- The program will include works by
try, Entomology, or Sanitary Engineer- Clark Eastam, Michigan composer from
ing, to fill a vacancy on their staff of Royal Oak, and School of Music stu-
consultants to industry. dents Bruce Wise, Wayne Slawson, Reg.
The Biow Co., of New York City, an inald Hall, David Tice, and Courtney
advertising agency, is interested in con- Sherbrooke Adams. The Eastham com-
tacting February or June graduates position, Poem for Violin and Piano,
seeking positions in the field of ad- will be performed by Morris Hochberg,
vertising. Requirements for openings in Assistant Concertmaster of the Detroit
their agency include some advertising Symphony, with Mrs. Hochberg at the
experience, either in course work or piano. Student works will be presented
in extra-curricular activities; some sell- by Ruth Orr, soprano, Leslie Bennett,
ing experience; and an excellent schol- tenor; George Papich, violin, Camilla
astic record. Heller, cello; Jacque Radant, flute,
The State of Idaho Merit System Sylvia Sherman, oboe; pianists Bruce
Council is announcing examinations Wise, Fred Coulter, Justine Votypka,
for positions in the Department of Lois Gauger and David Tice. The public
Fish and Game as Chief, Game Man- will be admitted without charge.
agement; Chief, Fisheries; Chief, Con-
servation Enforcement; Chief, Admin-
istration; Chief, Education and Infor-
mation; Personnel Officer, and Assist- Museum of Art, Alumni Memorial
ant Engineer. Residence in the state of Hall, Framing -- Right and Wrong,
Idaho is not a requirement for eli- through Nov. 20, Michigan Printmak-
gibility. ers Society, through Nov. 18. Open 9-5
Howard Hughes Fellowships in on weekdays; 2-5 on Sundays. The pub-
Science and Engineering are being of- li is invited.
fered tjo engineers and physicists who
will have completed one year of grad-
uate study by June, 1954. The fellow- Events Today
ships provide for study toward a Ph.D.
degree at the California Institute of Lane Hall Coffee Hour. Special guests
Technology and advanced development include the faculty and students of
work at Hughes Research and Develop- the School of Education, 4:15-6:00 p.m.
For applications and further infor- Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
mation concerning these and other em- Night, 7:30 p.m. Mr. John Waddell will
ployment opportunities, contact the speak on "Comets: Fireflies of the Solar
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin- System." After the illustrated lecture in
istration Building, Ext. 371. Auditorium "A" in Angell Hall, the
Students' Observatory on the fifth floor
1 . will be open for telescopic observation
A cadem ic Notices of Jupiter and a double star, if the
Astrcnomialm i Sat., sky is clear, or for inspection of the
7Astronomnica Cllogulum, t., sNv. telescopes and planetarium, if the sky .
7, 2 p.m., McMath-Hulbert Observa- tlsoe n lntrui h k
tory. Dr. A. Keith Pierce on "Solar is cloudy. Children are welcomed, but
Energy Distribution in the Near Infra- must be accompanied by adults.
red." Wesleyan Guild. Dance in the Lounge
Department of' Biological Chemistry tonight from 9 to 12 p.m. Tickets avail-
Lecture. Dr. Adrian C. Kuyper, of the able at the door. Dressy date dress.
Department fUn vesi ollege o edi- Psychology Club. Our first field trip
try, wayneUiergustolegkeroftMei-will be to the Veteran's Rehabilitation
cine, will be the guest speaker at the Center this afternoon. We will meet
seminar of the Department of Bio- in 2429 Mason Hall at 3:10. All inter-
logical Chemistry, held in room 319 West ested are invited.
Medical Building at 4 p.m., Fri., Nov.
6. His topic will be "The Solubility of The Young Democrats will hold their
Bone Salt and Its Relation to Calci- "Egg Head Dinner" tonight at 6:30 at
fication." the Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw.
This will be a spaghetti dinner pre-
Mathematics Colloquium, Fri., Nov. pared by one of the country's leading
6, at 4:10 p.m., 3011 Angell Hall. Pro- chefs. There will be a small cost, and
fessor Lowell Schoenfeld of the Uni- reservations must be made in advance
versity of Illinois will speak on "Sel- by calling either Diana Hewitt, 2-3225,
berg's Sieve and Some Applications" or Janis Sleicher, 3-0811. Everyone wel-
Doctoral Examination for Albert Gil- come.
man, English: thesis: "Textual and Hilel Foundation Activities for the
Critical Problems in Shakespeare's weekend:
Coriolanus," Fri., Nov. 6, East Council Fri., Nov. 6-7:45 p.m.-Evening ser-
vices; 8:45 p.m.-Chaim Weizmann
NOW 6:30 P.M. Memorial Program, sponsored jointly by
Hillel and IZFA, featuring a talk by
Mr. Leon Kay, noted industrialist and
engineer from Detroit on the topic
M-G.M'S BIG M SICAL
ROMANCE OF RIOEY E
K' ~EM1PLOYM1ENT C
C OLe ORVENE
RICARDO JOHN LOUIS
MONTALBAN [ .ND"CALH[RNRepresen
ALSO CEL ERL
Lusty , . . Blazing ... CREOLE PETROLE
Wild Adventure of West
will be on th
to interview unm
with majors in E
"Chaim Welzmann: Pioneer of Israel,"
Sat., Nov. 7-9 a.m.-Community Ser-
vices; 2 p.m.-Listening party for Illi-
nois game; 8 p.m.-Young married cou-
ples get-together, featuring delicatessen
supper and dancing $1.50 per couple.
Sun., Nov. 8-5 p.m.-Hille Chorus;
6 p.m.-Supper Club.
Interguild Party. I-Jinx will be held
at the Baptist Church tonight begin-
ning at 8 o'colck. There is to be square
dancing, fun, entertainment, and re-*
freshments. Everybody is welcome.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Can-
terbury Club tonight 7:30 p.m., at
Canterbury House. There will be a dis-
cussion of the topic: "Formation of
the Early Church."
Episcopal Student Foundation. Tea
from 4 to 6 at Canterbury House this
afternoon. All students invited.
Talent Show will be held tonight from
8-12 at the Father Richard Center.
Entertainment, dancing, and refresh-
ments will be provided by the Newman
Club. Everyone is welcome.
University Luthern Chapel, 1511 Wash-
tenaw, is sponsoring a concert of
Negro spirituals tonight at 8 o'clock by
the renowned "Wings Over Jordan"
choir, on a freewill offering basis.
Addition to Student Legislature Open
House Schedule. Martha Cook house
will hold a tea for the Student Legis-
lature candidates from 3:30 to 5:00
this afternoon, Nov. 6.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild.
Supper hike today at 5:15 p.m. Meet
Supper hike Fri., Nov. 6, 5:15 p.m. Meet
at Guild House. Lumberjack Party in
Pilgrim Hall of the Congregational
Church at 8:30 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild. Taffy Pull Par-
ty this evening at 8 o'clock in the
Guild House. Don't miss this onel
Club for Mathematics Students. An
organizational meeting will be held
in 3011 Angell Hall. at 4 p.m., on Mon.,
Nov. 9. Every student who is now tak-
ing Math. 17 or Math. 54, or who has
completed one of these courses, is in-
Elizabeth the Queen, by Maxwell An-
derson, will be presented by the De-
partment of Speech in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre next Thurs., Fri.,
Sat., and the following Mon., Nov. 12,
13, 14 and 16. A special student rate
of any seat in the house for 50c will be
in effect for the Thursday perform-
ance. Regular rate is 60c, 90c, $1.20.
All seats are reserved. Lydia Mendels-
sohn Box Office opens Monday morn-
ing at 10 o'clock.
S.R.A. Intercultural Excursion, Sat.,
Nov. 7, to Greenfield Village and Edi-
son Institute. Group will leave Lane
Hall at 9 a.m. and return at 5 p.m.
Call 31511, Ext. 2851 for reservations.
S. R. A. Saturday Lunch Discussion.
Dr. Herman Jacobs, director of B'nai
B'rith Hillel Foundation, will be re-
source person, 12:15 to 2:00, Lane Hall.
Call 31511, Ext. 2851 for reservations.
(Continued on Page 4)
e campus on
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
Figure 5 average words to a line.
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
KAPPA SIGMA fraternity pin lost NW
of campus. Reward. Call 8612. )49A
LOST-Brown 3 ring notebook. Reward.
Call John Black, 2-7108. )51A
LOST-Silver and gray Parker 51 pen.
Phone 5560 Alice Lloyd. )52A
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
3-0521. 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.
t Phone 2-3163. )138B
CORONNA PORTABLE -Call 2-7326.
1947 CHEVROLET, 2 door, black, heater
and radio, very plain. Ph. 2-3163. )137B
1948 JEEP-4 wheel drive, heater, good
rubber. Ph. 2-3163. )135B
1946 FORD station wagon. Radio and
heater, new tires. Ph. 2-3163. )136B
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Argus C 3 with case and flash. Like
new. $49.50. Purchase Camera Shop,
1113 So. Univ. )143B
1948 FORD CONVERTIBLE-$450. Call
CHICAGO - WEBSTER Phonograph -
Model 107; 3 speeds; 7, 10, 12 in. rec-
ords. Shore Flipover Crystal Cart-
ridge. Played approx. 20 times. $35.
G.E. Reluctance Dual Styles Cartridge
with sapphire needle for Microgroove
side. $7. Phone 3-8257 evenings.
Days, 3-1511, Ext. 628. )145B
CANARIES in full song. Parakeets, ex-
hibition quality. Also used cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th, 3-5330. )144B
FURNISHED CAMPUS APTS. with
baths. One and two bedroom units for
men or women. For appointment
phone 3-8454. )13C
ROOMS FOR RENT
TWO SINGLES near campus. Maid ser-
vice, modern bath and refrigerator
facilities. Privileges. Call 2-7108. )13D
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Reserve rooms now for Football Week-
ends. Rooms by Day or Week. Campus
Tourist Homes. Ph. 3-8454. 518 R.
Williams St. (near State) )3D
LARGE double room near campus.
Cooking privileges. Men students.
Phone 3-8454. )17D
BRIGHT comfortable lodging ideally
situated near campus. 725 Haven,
Call 3-5938. Mrs. O'Leary. )18D
STUDENT WIFE will do baby-sitting in
own home. Reasonable rates. Phone
I CAN HELP YOU-
Do you have big plans? Going to
Europe this summer? Call Janet
Wolk, Rep. for Simmons Tours. Ph.
TWO GIRLS want ride to N.Y. City
Thanksgiving vacation, 391 Jordan.
2 RIDES WANTED to N.Y.C. vicinity
Nov. 24 after 1 p.m. One driver. Call
2-4591, Rm. 222 after 7 p.m. )14G
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.
GIRL for part time housework and
baby-sitting in exchange for room
and board in Professor's home; close
to campus. To begin next fall. Phone
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177
HOME TYPING SERVICE done at rea-
sonable rates. Call Mrs. Conner,
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable bervice
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
1% blocks east of Fast Eng. )31
WASHING, Finished Work, and Sand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )21
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass. Free sample and details.
While you wait at SNIDER STUDIOS.
213 S. Main St. )16I
TWO ONE-DOLLAR BILLS buy Time
from now to June. Phone Student
Periodical, 6007. )9L
Friday from 6:30
Sat., Sun. 1:30
A hilarious motion, picture satire.
The funniest of its kind since "Ninotchka"!
"SCIENTIFIC" KISSES FOR
"T H E GOOD OF THE STATE"..
~in a sprightly peek behind the
I IL NCHRISTIAN
FILMED IN OCCUPIED AUSTRIA!
It's wacky * .-
It's dizzy . .
MEMORIAL EVENING: 8:45 P.M.
A program honoring the memory of the first President
of the State of Israel.
GUEST SPEAKER: Mr. Leon Kay, President of the Zionist Organizationi
of America-Michigan Region and member of the Notional Executive
Committee of ZOA, will give an address on
"Dr. Chaim Weizmann: Pioneer of Israel."
All students are urged to come.
1429, Hill Street
What the Ann Arbor News says about
"DESIRE UNDER THE ELMS"
Arts Theater Off To Fine
Start With O'Neill Drama
Cinemna SL qild
'"TAKE THE HIGH GROUND"
THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
GILBERT & SULLIVAN SOCIETY
PA TIEN CE
Nov. 5, 6, 7, 8 P.M.
Saturday Mat., 2:00 P.M.
TICKETS ON SALE NOW
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
See your Placement Director for
TODAY Matinees SOc
and Saturday E g ;Nights 70c
The Cruel Sea
. . IS A SHINING EXAMPLE OF PICTURE
PRODUCTION AT ITS PROFESSIONALBEST!"
-Weiler, N. Y. Times
"It is an achievement! One can only offer congratula-
tions to everyone who had a hand in this production !"
-Beckley, Herald Tribune
"An impressive and thrilling filml The audience sat in
rapt attention." -Kate Cameron, Daily News
"Excellent! Surely deserves a ranking among the best!"
-Winsten, N. Y. Post
"An epic film! Remarkably stirring . . . There is
nothing wrong with this one!" -The New Yorker
rom ichoas Mnsarafs
C CLIFTON WEBB in
CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN
with MYRNA LOY
Saturday 7:00 & 9:00
Sunday 8:00 only
THE KEYS OF THE KINGDOM
with GREGORY PECK and THOMAS MITCHELL
7:00 & 9:00
Last night's opening of the
Arts Theater season had about it
a spirit of sincerity and strength
too often absent from the stage
For one thing the play Eugene
O'Neill's "Desire Under the
Elms," is great drama. Like
Greek tragedy it offers towering
people in a .elfmade, terrifying
struggle. The conflict is that
eternal one-the body versus the
spirit. And though the setting is
a New England farm the strug-
gle is no less magnificent than
when located in an ancient pal-
The production was as fine as
the play itself. The actors con-
veyed the dignity of their char-
acters and the enormity of their
plight with such pathos that the
audience was enthralled-it was
their battle, too. Every member
of the cast did a superb job.
They worked together to make
the play, rather than one star,
the thing of the evening.
As Ephraim Cabot. the father,
Bernard Tone was magnificent.
He gave to the old man such
gnarled strength and piteous,
universal loneliness that one
could not help but be stirred.
Tone was every inch the great
old man, with the careful art-
lessness of an excellent actor.
Tresa Hughes showed under.
standing for her character, Ab-
bie, who married for money and
killed for love. She elicited sym-
pathy for the character who
learned to love with the spirit as
well as the body. There is trag-
edy but also victory when she
klils her child.
Gerald Richards succeeded
with the role of Eben Cabot to
a degree he hasn't approached
in previous plays. He portrayed
the young man's desperate
struggle and his terrible fear of
loneliness with a simplicity that
was rewarding. But why did he
simulate an unneeded Boston ac-
Regarding Simeon and Peter
Cabot, Eben's brother, played by
John Bennes and Ted Heusel, it
is only regrettable that we "saw
so little of them. They both did
excellent jobs with small but
It would not do to close with-
out mentioning the set, designed
by Roy Stafford. Black, and sim-
ple, it repeated the mood of the
play and its several levels add-
ed variety and interest. The mu-
sic composed by Karl Magnu-
son also conveyed the dark mood
of the evening.
Nightly performances through Nov. 15
2091/ E. Washington Phone 7301
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Located in THE TOWER HOTEL
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,feat.. STAN KENTON ppe4eht4
"PORTRAITS ON STANDARDS"
-a second collection of great popular songs played
in the imaginative style of the Kenton Orchestra -
the nation's most exciting modern band.