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September 23, 1953 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-09-23

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PAGE TWO

THE MiCHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1955

'MOCK ATTACK':
Fake Red Pilot Lands
In U.S., Defenses Tested

CHAMPAIGN. Ill. - P) - An
exercise testing America's air de-
fenses sprung with touches of
realism and somewhat as a sur-
prise, sparked an electrifying re-
port yesterday that a Russian fvier
had landed in Illinois.
The "flier" turned out to be a
strangely garbed, Russian speak-
ing U.S.. air intelligence airman
wearing a red star and hammer
and sickle insignia on his furlined
cap.
* * *
HE PLAYED his role for three
hours in a jail cell before jailers
learned his true identity.
The report of his "surrender,"
given out by puzzled law en-
forcement officials, was carried
on some news wires and radio
broadcasts and on one network
telecast.
The "enemy flier" A.1.C. Witold
Glinski of Chicago, was flown ear-
ly yesterday from O'Hare to Cha-
nute Air Base at nearby Rantoul..
* * *
HE WAS driven by car to the
state police station at Urbana,
walked in and "surrendered" to a
policeman, Charles F. Phelps.
Glinski handed Phelps a typewrit-
ten card saying:
"I am participating in an air
defense exercise. I am to be re-
garded and treated as an enemy
air crew member. I have just bail-

ed out and landed northwest of
Mayview Crossroads near the sta-
tion. I am surrendering myself into
your custody since I do not think
I can escape from your country."
He replied in Russian to all
questions. Phelps notified his
superiors, and Glinski was locked
up in the county jail.
Cunnion, who obtained Glinski's
release, said the exercise was de-
signed to test the coordination be-
tween state police and air intelli-
gence.
IHC-Assembly
Joint Meeting Held
Inter-House Council and As-
sembly leaders initiated a series
of joint cabinet meetings when
the two groups met this week to
discuss organization and mutual
problems.
First in a series of IHC-Assem-
bly conferences, the meeting was
termed "very successful" by IHC
president Roger Kidsten, '53. Kid-
sten said the meetings are an at-
tempt "to see how the men of IHC
and the women of Assembly can
work more effectively together."
At the next conference sched-
uled to be held Sunday I-Hop and
Michigras plans will be among the
subjects discussed.

Curb Work
CalledPoor
The curb construction being
completed on Washtenaw is "not
up to Ann Arbor" standards, City
Engineer George H. Sandenburgh
told a meeting of the City Coun-
cil recently.
Sandenburgh said he doubted
the construction work would pass
a city inspection, but added there
was not much the city could do
about it because Washtenaw is the
route of US-23 and therefore the
work is being performed under a
State Highway Department con-
tract.
* * *
HOWEVER, he said that the city
had notified the State Highway
Department about the poor quality
of the work.
SL A genda
Student Legislature will take
up the following items of busi-
ness when it meets at 7:30 p.m.
today'in Strauss Dining Room,
East Quadrangle:
Report from the Summer
Legislature
Report from National Stu-
dents Association
Motion on Academic Free-
dom
Orientation Program Report
Report on SL Radio Program
All students and faculty
members are invited by SL to
attend the meeting.

Crown Prince Visits

-Daily-Don Campbell
ROYAL HANDSHAKE-Regent Roscoa O. Bonisteel shakes hands
with the Crown Prince during the reception in the Regents' Room
of the Administration Bldg. yesterday. University President Har-
lan Hatcher made the introductions.
* * *

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

G&S Society
Calls Tryouts
For 'Patience'
Tiyouts for "Patience" the well
known Gilbert and Sullivan satire
on idyllic poets, may report 7
through 10 p.m. tomorrow and Fri-
day, 1 through 5 p.m. and 7
through 10:30 p.m., Sunday at the
League.
The Gilbert and Sullivan So-
ciety, known on campus for
their interpretations of the Eng-
lish team's operattas, will give
performances of "Patience" in
Ann Arbor Nov. 3, 4, 5 and 6 and
will then move to Detroit for a
performance -Nov. 13.
Music director for the group is
Jerry Bilik, '55 and dramatic di-
rector is Dude Stevenson, Grad.
Persons wishing to sing solo or;
chorus parts in the show are
urged to report for tryouts.

LOST AND FOUND
LOST. Green wallet containing import-
ant papers. Phone 2-1517. )1A
LOST - Blue Buxton Wallet-valuable
contents, keep money, return wallet
to Carol Anderson, 3-1561, Room 5036
Stockwell.
FOR SALE
SMALL WALNUT GATELEG table, $35.
One large, oak sideboard, $5.00. One
large double coil springs, $15.00. One
upholstered chair, $1.00. One large
walnut veneer table and five chairs,
$25. One wool rug, $65. Two large wal-
nut veneer buffets, $15 each. One
small steel folding cot, $10.00. Large
davenport with green leatherette, $12.
Large Childs coaster wagon, $4.00.
Phone 2-9020. )13B
1937 DODGE - good condition. Price
$100, Phone 2-8753. )8B
GIRLS SCHWINN BIKE. Very new.
Phone 2-0100. 12B
HARDLY WORN Canadian beaver fur
coat. Seven full strips, fashionable
cut. Owner moved south; sell at sac-
rifice. Phone 2-3541. )9B
GIRL'S LIGHT WEIGHT bicycle 26".
Good condition-$20. Phone 2-8753.
)7B
BIKE, ENGLISH-BUILT Sturmey-Arch-
er gears, new basket, excellent con-
dition, $35. Call 3-8230 afternoons. )6B
PHILCO Radio-phono table model. Two-
speed automatic. $60. Ph. 8537. )4B
LIGHTWEIGHT BICYCLES-$51.95 and
up, service on all makes of bicycles.
Kiddie Korner, 564 S. Main. Four
blocks from campus. )3B
Life Life Life Life
at 8c per copy; yes 8c1
See Miscellaneous. 2B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
1942 CHEVROLET - Rebuilt motor,
radio, heater, and good tires. Phone
2-8753. )16B
YOUNG BUDGIES or Parakeets, also
singing canaries, bird supplies and
cages. 562 S. 7th, Ph. 3-5330. )15B
1952 CHEVROLET Black four door,
radio and heater. Excellent condi-
tion. Very clean. Complete service
record available. Call 2-3246, 8 to 5
p.m. Monday thru Friday. )20B
KRANICH AND, BACH Grand Piano.
Size M. $300. Phone 9030. )17B
PING PONG TABLE, man's new clubs
bag, GE stove, walnut sectional book-
case. radios, electric lawnmower, 2-
section ladder. Phone 3-5696 after
5 P.m. ) 19B

FOR RENT
TWO NICE DRY basement rooms for
older men (one sleeping and one
study). Twin beds. Low rent, some
apt. privileges. 508 Monroe. )C1
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS-Rooms for men with cooking
privileges. Prefer Graduate students.
Inquire 518 E. William St., 3-8454. )2D
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
HALF OF DOUBLE ROOM with grad-
uate student, $6.50 a week. Phone
2-1465, 923 Alivia. )5D
LARGE FRONT ROOM for rent near
campus, one or two students, call
3-8490. ) 4D
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARD for South-East campus area.
$2.10 per day. Three meals. Generous
refund policy. 1617 Washtenaw. Phone
3-2360. )1E
BOARD AT FRATERNITY-reasonable
rates. Call Alpha Chi Sigma, 1319
Cambridge. Phone 28312. )3E
STILL A FEW room and board openings
at 1617 Washtenaw. Room $30 per
month. Free linen and porter service.
Board $2.10 per day for three meals.
Phone 3-2360. )2E
PERSONAL
DID you know that you could subscribe
to Time Magazine for less per issue
than a newspaper. See miscellaneous.
)1F
UNIVERSITY STUDENTS -- continue
your piano lessons at college with a
highly trained and experienced teach-
er. Beginners and advanced. Practice
facilities arranged. Phone 2-3541. )10B
HELP WANTED
"COLLEGE MEN AND WOMEN"-Want-
ed for quick earnings in your neigh-
borhood! Full time, part time, or
spare time sales! Any age! Any hours!
Big profits! Repeat sales! Guaranteed
product! Make as high as $10 in one
hour. Contact Mr. James Barker, 326
South Otsego, Jackson, Michigan, or
phone 2-9319. WRITE - PHONE OR
VISIT. )1H
STUDENTS for part time work eve-
nings. Michigan Recreation. Michigan
Theatre Building. )2H
SHOE SALESMAN-Part time, experience
necessary, excellent pay. Apply Masts,
121 S. Main or call 2-6326. )6H

HELP WANTED
MAKE $20.00 DAILY - Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
boro, Mass., free sample and details.
)SH
STUDENT with gardening' experience
for an afternoon's work. Phone 25-
7843. )10H
STUDENT KITCHEN HELP WANTED-
Contact house manager of Sigma Phi.
Ph. 3-4707. )11H
BABY SITTER 9:30-11:30 Mon., Wed.,
Friday, except holidays, for semester.
3-5153.
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )2I
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales and service.
MORRILLS
314 S. State St., Phone 7177
for delivery, Phone 2-9020 (6I

i

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

4-

)5I

KIDDIE COUNTRY CLUB-State ap-
proved nursery school has 7 openings
for children 3, 4, or 5 years. Daily
program Monday thru Friday between
9:00 a.m. and 12 noon. Transporta-
tion provided. Ph. 3-4066. )71
LADIES HAIR STYLING-Vogue Beauty
Salon, Tower Hotel. Phone 8384. )1I
MISCELLANEOUS
MAGS
at special student prices
Time ....................8 months..$2
Life. .................8 months..$3
Colliers................40 issues..$3
Sat. Evening Post ....35 weeks..$3.50
and 5000 others. Phone in your order;
pay when your copy arrives. Over 9000
student customers in six years of op-
eration will testify to their satisfac-
tion in Student Periodical Agency.
Phone 6007 days; 25-7843 eves, )2L
LIKE BARBERSHOP HARMONY? See
ad on this page (2). )4L
REAL ESTATE
HOME SITES on Huron River. Drive on
wooded area with beautiful view--5
miles west of Ann Arbor. Write Frank
J. Offer, 1710 Seyburn, Detroit, 14,
Mich. or call LO. 7-1495. )1O

A

,,

r

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 Sbturday).
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1953
VOL. LXIV, No. 2
Notices
Users of the Daily Official Bulletin:
Need of conserving space makes nec-
essary the following announcements:
(1) Notices of meetings or organizations
will be restricted to the name of the
organization concerned, day, time, and
place of meeting, and name of speak-
er and subject. (2) Notices for the
D.O.B. are not accepted over the tele-
phone but must be submitted in type-
written form and double-spaced for
editorial convenience.
The Editor is obliged to warn users
of the Bulletin that no notice will be
printed more than twice, and the Editor
expects to use his own judgment in
reducing unreasonably long notices to
reasonable length.
Frank E. Robbins
Assistant to the President
1953 Regents-Alumni Honor Award
Winners. There will be a meeting of
all 1953 Regents-Alumni Honor Award
winners Thursday evening, Sept. 24,
at 8 p.m. In the Michigan League Ball-
room. Winners will be presented a Web-
ster's New Collegiate Dictionary by the
Oreon E. Scott Foundation.
Student Organizations Planning To Be
Active during the present semester must
register in the Office of Student Affairs,
1020 Administration, not later than
October 9. Privileges such as the use
of the Daily Official Bulletin and the
use of rooms in University Buildings
for meetings and activities will be ex-
tended only to properly registered or-
ganizations.I
Office of Student Affairs
Social Chairmen. Open-house before
and after home football games are auth-
orized in organized student residences
on 'the Saturday of a game between
11:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. for pre-game
functions and between 5 p.m. and 7
p.m f6r post-game functions. Registra-
tion of these functions is not required
provided they are confined to the hours
indicated.
Office of Student Affairs
Student Sponsored Activities. All ac-
tivities and projects sponsored or pro-
duced by student organizations must
receive the approval of the Committee
on Student Affairs. Petitions for con-
sideration by the Committee should be
submitted to the Office of Student Af-
fairs at least two weeks before the
event is to take place. Request forms

may be secured in the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, 1020 Administration
Building.
Calendaring. Activities must be cal-
endared to take place before the tenth
day prior to the beginning of a final
examination period. Advance reserva-
tion of specific dates for major pro-
jects may be made with the calendar-
ing committee of the Student Legis-
lature in accordance with announce-
ments made by it.
Schools of Education, Music, Natural
Resources, and Public Health. Students
who received marks of I, X, or "no
reports" at the end of their last se-
mester or summer session of attend-
ance will receive a grade of "E" in the
course or courses unless this work is
made up by Oct. 21 in the Schools of
Education, Music, and Public Health.
In the School of Natural Resources the
date is Oct. 16. Students wishing an
extension of time beyond this date in
order to make up this work should file
a petition, addressed to the appropriate
official in their school, with 1513 Ad-
ministration Building, where it will be
transmitted.
The University Choral Union, which
participates in the two annual "Mes-
siah" performances in December and
two of the Ann Arbor May Festival con-
certs with the Philadelphia Orchestra,
is being made up. Former members in
good standing will please enroll imme-
diately; and new candidates to fill va-
cancies should make appointments for
auditions with Conductor Lester Mc-
Coy by calling in person or telephon-
ing (7513) the offices of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower.
Marshall Scholarships for Study in
the United Kingdom. The British Gov-
ernment has announced the founda-
tion at British universities of 12 schol-
arships to be competed for annually
by United States graduate students.
The awards will express the United
Kingdom's gratitude for the generous
and far-sighted Program for European
Recovery. They will be known as
Marshall Scholarships.
Candidates must be citizens of the
United States, under 28 years of age
in the year in which the award will be
taken up, and must be graduates of an
accredited American university or col-
lege. The scholarships will be tenable
at any university in the United King-
dom. The awards will be made for two
years in the first instance, but may
be extended for a third year.
The value of a Marshall Scholarship
will be £500-£600 a year, plus transpor-
tation. A married man's scholarship will
be increased by £200 a year. Selection
will be based on high academic achieve-
ment, character, other activities, and
the capacity to play an active part in
the United Kingdom university to
which they go.
Applications may be secured by writ-
ing to one of four regional centers. Can-
didates may apply either in respect of
the region In which they live, or in
respect of any region in which they
may have received at least two years
of college training. The Regional Cen-
ters are:
Eastern Region: British Consulate-
General, 350 Fifth Avenue, New York 1,
New York.
Southern Region: British Consulate-
General, National Bank of Commerce

Building, 210 Baronne Street, New Or-
leans 12, Louisiana.
Middle West Region: British Consul-
ate-General, 720 North Michigan Ave-
nue, Chicago 11, Illinois.
Pacific Region: British Consulate-
General, 310 Sansome Street, San Fran-
cisco 4, California.
It is intended that three Scholar-
ships should be awarded every year in
each of the four regions. The deadline
for receipt of applications for the 1954-
55 competition is November 1, 1953.
Applications for Fulbright Awards for
graduate study or research abroad dur-
ing the 1954-55 academic year are now
available. Countries in which study
awards are offered are Australia, Aus-
tria, Belgium, Luxembourg, Burma,
Denmark, Egypt, Finland, France, Ger-
many, Greece, India, Italy, Japan, the
Netherlands. New Zealand, Norway,
Pakistan, the Philippines, Thailand,
the Union of South Africa, and the
United Kingdom. The grants are made
for one academic year and include
round-trip transportation, tuition, a
living allowance, and a small stipend
for books and equipment. All grants
are made in foreign currencies.
Interested students who hold an A.
B. degree or who will receive such a
degree by June, 1954, and who are pres-
ently enrolled in the University of
Michigan, should request application
forms for a Fulbright Award at the
office of the Graduate School. The
closing date for receipt of applications
is October 31.
Persons not enrolled in a college or
university in the spring or fall of 1953
should direct inquiries and requests for
applications to the Institute of Inter-
national Education, U. S. Student Pro-
gram, 1 East 67th Street, New York 21,
New York. The last date on which ap-
(Continued on Page 4)
ENDING TONIGHT
..n". a ,at 51a e
* I
-4
* I.....*.............
A% A',. J a t pt' e
STARTING TOMORROW
"FROM HERE
TO ETERNiTY"
PRICES THIS SHOW ONLY
MATS. 60c EVES 85c
Phone 3-5651 I
R01hO mcHM

'I

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r

STUDENT LAMPS
at M
115 W. Liberty-Near Main

-

U we

OPENS
FRIDAY

One

I

Memberships Now On Sale
for our 1953-54 season
at Marshall's Book Store, Wahr's Book Store,
the Music Center, and
THE ARTS THEATER CLUB
2091/2 E. Washington . . . Phone 7301
"A Profes'sional Cornpany - A Members' Theater"
idldIV f . 1 d A l A AV.ir/Mft/l A ha

.., ,,.a

I

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