TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1953
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Thirty-five SL Candidates
Air Views inQuestionnaire'
(Continued from Page 2)
Academic freedom, the Radulo-
vich case and other topics of a
similar nature are important to
all. of us, perhaps, but only in-
directly. In all probability the
student is far more interested in
matters which affect him directly,
and SL should concern itself with
these matters of student interest.
* * *
Jerry Traurn, '56 -
1. No; 2. No; 3. Yes; 4. Yes;
5. No; 6. No; 7. No; 8. Yes.
Voting membership on the Uni-
versity Loan and Lecture Com-
mittees, expansion of the student
book exchange and better rela-
tions with the Inter-Fraternity
Councll, Inter-House Council, In-
ternational Students Association,
Panhellenic and Assembly are
programs I think SL should con-.
tinue to work for. National Stu-
dent Association programs should
be better integrated with SL pro-
rams and SL should provide an
effective information program in
order to maintain closer associa-
tion between itself and the stu-
dent body. If elected, I should like
also to work for better physical
facilities for Cinema Guild movies.
Rog Watson, '54
1. No; 2. No; 3. Yes; 4. Yes;
5. Yes; 6. No Opinion; 7. No;
8. No Opinion.
I should like SL to promote bet-
ter contact with the studenit body
and enlargement of the book store.
Jo Anne Yates, '56
1. No; 2. No; 3. Yes; 4. Yes;
5. No; 6. No; 7. No; 8. No.
I favor any project which would
help strengthen relations between
SL, the student body and the Ad-
ministration. I am especially in-
terested in introducing new stu-
dents, both freshmen and trans-
fers, to SL. I would like to repre-
sent student opinion more fully
and to try to promote more in-
terest in SL activities among the
Hierb Zimmerman, 401
1. No Comment; 2. No; 3. Yes;
4. No; 5. No; 6. Yes; 7. No; 8.
At the present time SL is over- i
burdened with projects. They in-
clude pre-registration, a non-pro-
fit bookstore, Better Business Bu-
reau, driving ban removal, etc.
Therefore I feel that before any
more new projects are considered,
action and results should be seen4
on the worthy projects now pend-
Play To Open
Good Queen Bess and her court<
will walk the boards of Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater on Thurs-
day when the speech department
presents "Elizabeth the Queen,",
its second production of the se- SKI CLUB ENTHUSIASTS-Members of the campus ULLR Ski
mester. Club are shown returning from one of the frequent weekend and
Set in 1600 England, complete vacation-period trips to northern Michigan which the club offers.
with the pagentry and elegance
of the times, the Maxwell Ander-
son play presents such historicalU
personages as Francis Bacon, Sir
Walter Raleigh, and Burbage,
well-known actor of the day. Season; Beginners Invited
There are many casting and
costuming problems involved in
"Elizabeth," since the cast is large
and ranges from royalty and les- Launching its season with a meets against other schools in the
ser nobility to guards and com- meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in midwest.
moners. The stage designer also the Union, the ULLR Ski Club has *
has had his problem in co-ordi- developed a program offering ex- "AS SOON as the weather man
nating the five sets required for . cooperates," reported Mary Hoyt,
the play. tensive skiing opportunities to all '56, the club's secretary, "begin-
The principals of the romance enthusiasts of the sport. ning skiiers can get free instruc-
plot will be acted by Frances High on the club's list of proj- tions from club members, with les-
Reitz, Grad., as Elizabeth, and ects is the formation of a varsity sons given in the Arboretum."
Joel Sebastian, '54, as Lord Es-sAccdetiu c lp
sex. Henrietta Hermelin, '55, ski team, such as several other Big cciden isurance will prob-
Gerorge Bamber '55, Arnold Stein Ten schools already have. Ski ably be provided to club mem-
'54, Conrad Stolzenbach, Grad., Club will continue to keep the bers through the National Ski
and Dale Stevenson, '54, are oth- sport intercollegiate with its own Association, Miss Hoyt added.
Members of the club can look
ers in the supporting cast. forward to several skiing trips to
The Lydia Mendelssohn box of- ! enorthern Michigan and Wiscon-
fice will be open from 10 a.m. to London v isitor inringMChiga andsWin-
5:00 p.m. daily. Tickets are priced RicIj aca sin, during Christmas and spring
at $1.20, 90 cents. and 60 cents Lvacations, between semesters, and
with a-secial 50 cent student rate ureson several intermittent weekends.
in effect opening night.Regular meetings of the ULLR
i efetpnignih._____Ski Club will feature skiing movies
On O dest C y covering everything from "How
Mto Ski" to films of Olympic meets.
! Prof. David Rice, visiting pro- Tomorrow's meeting will be fol-
fccr. f ar nrar lowed by a coffee hour.
Students interested in work-
ing at election booths during
Student Legislature elections
tomorrow and Thursday, may
sign up for work between 3 and
5 p.m. today and tomorrow at
the SL Bldg.
Instructions for poll workers
are being mailed out as soon
as possible, according to Bert
Braun, '54, elections director.
The Daily Official Bulletin is as
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, NOVEMBER410, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 43
Student Tea. President and Mrs.
Hatcher will be at home to students
from 4 to 6 o'clock Wednesday, Novem-
Students, College of Engineering: The
final day for DROPPING COURSES
WITHOUT RECORD will be Friday,
November 13. A course may be dropped
only with the permission of the classi-
fier after conference with the instruc-
Students, College of Englieering: The
final day for REMOVAL OF INCOM-
PLETES will be Friday, November 13.
Petitions for extension of time must
be on file in the Secretary's Office on
or before Friday. November 13.
School of Business Administration.
Students from other schools and col-
leges intending to apply for admission
for the spring semester should secure
application forms in 150 School of
Business Administration Building as
soon as possible. Students in the pre-
business program in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts should
secure the forms from a prebusiness ad-
visereand return the completed forms
The Social Science Research Council
announces a program of Fellowships
and Grants to be offered in 1954. These
awards include: 1)Research Training1
Fellowships for advanced training for
research in the social sciences, avail-
able to graduate students who have
fulfilled all requirements for the Ph.D.
except the dissertation, and to young
Ph.D's who desire further intensive
research training; 2) Undergraduate Re-
search Stipends for social science re-
search under the guidance of faculty
supervisors during the summer between
the junior and senior years, available
to college juniors nominated by fac-
ulty supervisors; 3) Faculty Research
Fellowships and Grants-in-Aid of Re-
search to enable mature scholars to
pursue research in the social sciences,
available to postdoctoral scholars of
recognized competence. These awards
(Continued on Page 4)
TYPEWR IT ERS
Fountain Pens repaired by
a factory trained man.
Tape and Wire Recorders
314 S. State Ph. 7177
Open Sat. 'til 5 P.M. except on
Home Games-Open 'til 12 Noon
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Blue Hufzman bicycle No.
18541-C, license 2657. 545 Mosher.
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
MAN'S grey tweed topcoat was exchang-
ed for a brown tweed topcoat in the
Sugar Bowl Saturday night. Please
contact Jim Dreyer, 1415 Cambridge,
Is that right? I doubt itt
So forget it.
FOUND-Pair glasses, brown
ner E. U., Hill. Call 9829.
LOST-Square lucite watch crystal at
Panhel Ball. Call Claudette at 2-3154.
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.
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
CANARIES in full song.sParakeets, ex-
hibition quality. Also used cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th, 3-5320. )144B
1950 STUDEBAKER CHAMPION, over-
drive, very good condition. $570 cash
or take over payments with $80 or old
car down. Ralph Hayes, 1002 W. Lib-
erty, rear basement apt. )147B
ENGLISH Standard Vanguard, Ideal
Economy Car. 5 passenger, leather
interior. 1951 model. Willing to sac-
rifice. Best offer. Phone 2-4591, Ext.
1948 FORD CONVERTIBLE-$450. Call
RADIO-PHONOGRAPH table combina-
tion. 3-speed changer. $60. 32554.
MICHIGAN - Michigan State football
ticket. Call Arlie at 2-3159. } 148B
STEREO-TACH. 3-D pictures with any
camera, $7. Phone 7398. })149E
NEW TUXEDO, size 38, regular, $30,
Call Chuck McClelland, 9720. )140B
FURNISHED CAMPUS APTS. with
baths. One and two bedroom units for
men or women. For appointment
phone 3-8454. )13C
ONE ROOM apartment for rent for 2
or 3 male students, half block from
campus. 417 E. Liberty. )15C
33 FT. HOUSE TRAILER -- Sleeps six,
occupancy in one week. Phone 3-0965.
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 E.
Williams St. (near State) )3D
LARGE double room near campus.
Cooking privileges. Men students.
Phone 3-8454. )17D
STUDENT WIFE will do baby-sitting in
own home. Reasonable rates. Phone
HAVE YOU SEEN Charlie Brown? He's
right, you know! )31F
ARE YOU LISTED in the Faculty-Staff
Directory? If so, why not take ad-
vantage of special rates to Time, Life,
Sat. Eve. Post, U.S. News, Ladies
Home Jr., etc.? New or renewal, let
Student Periodical Agency save you
money. Phone 6007 days, 25-7843 eves.
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
314 S. State St., Phone 7177
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
1215 So. Univ., Ph. 7942
11% blocks east of Fast Eng. )51
HOME TYPING SERVICE done at rea-
sonable rates. Call Mrs. Conner,
WASHING, Finished Work, and Rand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. ?Tree pick-
up and delivery. P. 2-9020. )2I
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass. Free sample and details.
TYPING-Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Ph. 7590. 830 S. Main )31
APPLICATION PHOTOGRAPHS. hiale
you wait at SNIDER STUDIOS, 213 S.
Main St. 1 )161
FREE KITTENS (3) - Trained, affec-
tionate. University extension 2829 af-
MEMBER la ndere d
4 ,E yF R E E i f ro
N. CIRTfIWD turned to you
-~ with ON E- but-
"OF onmissing. This is
in addition to the
usual crisp, wrinkle.
814 S. State
627 S. Main
_ r 17 - ..
lessor of wear .astern stuaies ana
n ecome Lates t r s moTfl fine arts of the London School
of Oriental Study spoke yesterday
- -=--- - -------- on Harran "the oldest city in the
By SANE HOWARD cost of other colors. They were; world."
Engaged couples could, with a collectors' items, valued at mil- Harran, which is politically a
few changes in the physics and lions of dollars." part of Tu'key and geographically
jewelry fields, find themselves Immediately after his research, in Mesopotamia, dates back to
window-shopping for green-tinted the professor recalled, he was biblical times when Noah found-
diamond rings. flooded with requests to re-color ed it after the great flood, Prof.
Prof. James M. Cork of the phy- other diamonds, and the jewelry Rice said.
sics department is largely respon- industry itself was "most interest- t
sible for the development of col- ed" in his progress. Now, however, In ve the Mosle city
ored diamonds and other gems as he has turned to other physics invaded by the Moslems who
a result of extensive research on work, and the possibilities of mar- erected a mosque there. The mos-
,he process in 1941-42. k . que, which was destroyed in later
*et profusity of green diamonds years, was rebuilt in the eleventh
"IT ALL happened accidental- are rather small. century. Parts of the mosque still
ly," the physicist said in reference Cork summarized his diamond- remain, Prof. Rice added.
to his work. "The original green changing process as "just an in- H
teresting fact," rather than any Harren, lyig on the Tigress and
diamo, I awith," hearecol- revolutionary news." The Decem- Euphrates rivers, was also import-
lected, which was a natural one, ber issue of Science and Mechan- ant in the transportation of sup-
had turned to excheap amber col- ics Magazine will include an ar- plies during the Crusades.
or because of excess heat. Its n td nCr' eerh
surance company was faced wh ti e on Cork's research. After the brief talk, several
a large loss until the stone had its --Islides were shown depicting the
At SRA Meet
Prof. Kenneth Kantzer, chair-
man of the religion and philoso-
phy department at Wheaton Col-
lege in Illinois, addressed the fifth
session of the Religious Symposi-
um on the topic "Religion Changes
the Individual" in Rackham Hall
In the lecture sponsored by the
Student Religious Association and
the Campus Religious Council,
Kantzer noted, "Ideas have con-
sequences that take men's whole
souls to move them. Gods have a
still greater influence with far
Kantzer stressed the example of
the perfect good in Christ mani-
fested to men so that they can see
the ideal of a perfect object to
which they may commit them-
green color restored after the cy-
This diamond, and the many
others subsequently experiment-
ed with in University laborator-
ies, were placed under 10 mil-
f lion electron volt deutrons to
restore their original color. Nu-
clear bombardment, by way of
cyclotrons, can change dia-
monds' colors by displacing elec-
trons within the regular cubic
pattern of the atoms within the
This displacement will permit
other electrons to absorb more+
energy and to discharge it in a
"Diamonds," Cork explained,
"are graded in shades, from a very
expensive blue-white to a less
costly amber color. Green dia-
monds, in their natural form, used
to be worth at least ten times the
To Lecture Here
Prof. Sydney Chapman, visiting
professor of solar and terrestrialr
physics from Oxford University,
will speak on "Geomagnetic Dis-
turbance: Its Morphology" at 4
p.m. today in Rm. 1400 of the
In Stock Now
To Compete as a source
Finalists in a contest for stu-
dents in Speech 31 will participate
in a public speaking demonstra-
tion at 4:00 p.m. Wednesday in
Auditorium A, Angell Hall. I
Five-minute speeches will be isthe tir
given in the demonstration by Bookstore
George Bashara, '56, Allan Knee, Bulselrct
'56, John Shepherd, '56, Keith ful select
Pohl, '56, Sue Garfield,' '56 and mas cord
George Hill, '56. to choose
Contestants were elected by in- Get-them
dividual sections and the finalistsf
were chosen in a preliminary con-
test. The final round is open to the State S
the mosque and the
is of importance now
of material for arche-
ime to go to Follett's
for the most wonder-
ion of personal Christ-
s in town. Fifty lines
from. Get the best--
St. at N. University
Learn Basic Bridge
Charles H. Goren
' Tells you how in
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SHIRTS, additional................ 8..
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\nri-t I I rurt r n Aill
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