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November 09, 1954 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-09

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FOUR

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W U. JUAY, N O Y EIVILB 9,49,54

J~() U14 '1 iti~ i~rxk xi4iAiY~ i~Ait.A I ThEbIAY. NOVJ~iWiBkk~ ~J.i)*~l4

'SHAPE UP OR SHIP OUT':
A Great Team, A Great Band,
And a Flash-Card Section

MICHIGAN FOOTBALL and all things con-
nected with Saturday'afternoon presenta-
tions at Michigan Stadium have long been
equal to any grid production in the United
States.
The team has long been synonymous with
college football power. Since 1898 when the
Wolverines joined the Western Conference, Mi-
chigan has won or shared 18 Conference cham-
pionships while amassing an overall total of 432
victories against only 129 defeats. Marching
Band halftime productions take second place to
no other in the country.
Crowds at Michigan Stadium and the Sta-
dium itself are the largest of a collegiate na-
ture in the United States. During the late 19-
40's crowds of 90,000 plus occurred with regu-
larity.
HOWEVER, LAST Saturday it was called to
our attention again that one phase of Michi-
gan's football production is far below first
class. It's even in the "shape up or ship out"
categoroy. We refer to the Wolverine Club-
sponsored Flash Card Section. During half-
time of the Illinois game the section tried to
form a liberty bell, a Block 'M', and unfurling
American flag while the band was playing
Stars and Stripes Forever, and an Indian witU
an "I" formed within it standing for the Illi-
nois Indians, and other pictures.
It is debatable where the blame lies but the
formations failed to impress observers on the
distant sidelines. When signals were given by
the directors on the field the cards went up
but far from simultaneously. Usually a couple
of people managed to read the directions
wrong so a pair of off-color cards could be ob-

served blotching what was intended to be a
solid color field. On two occasions fans could-
n't even discern the intended figure. (The Lib-
erty Bell and the Indian with the I)
Student apathy to the section is partially at
fault. Most aren't interested in putting on a
good performance but rather in the advan-
tages of a seat on or near the 50 yard line.
FLASH CARD sections can be impressive.
Any football fan who has seen UCLA play USC
in their annually televised grid clash will at-
test to this. However, if the section is to con-
tinue at Michigan football games reorganiza-
tion is necessary. In the first place the section
is too small to form any impressive designs
such as those shown on the West Coast.
The 'Block M' section should be doubled in
size. A vigorous campaign would be necessary
to induce enough students to join but if the
campaign was designed to make students proud
to be a part of the group it might be success-
ful. Campaigns emphasizing the value of get-
ting a good seat help to deemphasize the im-
portance of good performance in the section.
It will be argued that collecting that many stu-
dents for a flash card practice session would
be impossible. However, if the section is to be
maintained the timing must be improved to
keep the performance on a level with other
phases of Saturday entertainment at Michigan
Stadium. If students aren't interested in spend-
ing an extra two hours a week to make Block
'M' a credit to the University then it would be
b'etter to reopen the 50 yard line sections for
pure spectator use.
-Dave Baad

"INow"
LET '$ FUtiO ESW TIL
IEVRCOMMITTEE .. ELECTION
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DREW PEARSON:
Election Leaves Deep
Party Bitterness

Menus in Men's Quad
Lack Meal Appeal

A TE RECENTLY facing such "meals" as
Meat Salad on Lettuce Leaves, Corned
Beef Hash and Barbecue Beef on a Bun, many
of the residents of South Quad would almost
welcome beef birds.
In all fairness, we must acknowledge the un-
doubted ability of our dieticians to supply us
with well-balanced and nutritionally valuable
meals. However, palatableness should also be
taken into consideration. The height of nutri-
tional efficiency was the development of those
concentrated food pills supplied to our G.I.'s
during war time. In order to avoid serious loss

of morale, however, these pills were not used
except in emergency.
PERHAPS OUR meals emerge in the condi-
tion which they do because of a need for eco-
nomy in their preparation. Better food costs
more money. But is it economical when, to
cite one recent example, a hundred or more
Buns of Barbecue Beef are left uneaten on the
plates of impressionable South Quad diners?
Let's get the menus improved by working
with the dieticians in a friendly, respectful and
cooperative manner, but: let's get the menus
improved! -Ben Wise

MUSIC REVIEW

At Rackham Auditorium
Stanley Quartet (Gilbert Ross, Emil Raab,
violins; Robert Courte, viola; Oliver Edel,
cello.)
All Beethoven program: Quartet in D, Op.-
18, No. 3; Quartet in E minor, Op. 59, No. 2;
Quartet in F, Op. 135.
T HIS, THE third concert in the Stanley Quar-
tet's Beethoven series, featured the best
playing that has been heard from the Quartet
this season. The players came close to achiev-
ing an excellent blend, the ensemble left little
to be desired, and there was much that was
exciting in the interpretations. For instance,
the Quartet in D which opened the program
flowed along in easy, limpid fashion for the
first and second movements, and took on a
tremendous amount of verve in the third and
fourth.
The second "Rasumovsky" quartet, Op. 59,
No. 2, received perhaps the finest playing of
the afternoon. There was something exhilar-
ating about the way the performers dug into
the first movement, with its near-percussive
accents alternating with smoothly flowing
melodic lines-and this excitement carried
through the rest of the composition. This work
has for some time been a favorite of mine. It
is a wonderful, unified piece, full of those little
musical "incidents" which cannot be justified
verbally, and must simply be written off as
pure genius. I would cite the trio of the third
movement, with the little Russian folk tune
which was later used by Mussorgsky in "Boris,"
and the main theme of the finale, whose har-
monic twists and turns never lose their fresh-
ness. It was good to hear the work in such a
fine, straightforward performance, in which
there was no tampering with the music, just
the playing of it. This also holds for the play-
ing of the Op. 135 quartet which concluded the
concert. The curious scherzo movement needs
a really good performance to come off-and it
came off. The slow movement was a little less
successful stylistically and ensemble-wise, but
the performance as a whole was worthy of this
most successful concert.
-Dave Tice
At Hill Auditorium .
The Cleveland Orchestra; George Szell,
conductor.
Smetana: Overture to "The Bartered
Bride."
Henry Cowell: Hymn and Fuguing Tune
No. 3
Debussy: "La Mer"
Tschaikovsky: Symphony No. 5

the classification of great music. There is
scarcely a composition in symphonic literature
more deserving of the title "old favorite" than
Tschaikovsky's fifth symphony; this symphony
also ranks as one of the most important and
beautiful in the late nineteenth century.
With this symphony, however, it is even more
Important that each successive performance be
alive. Unlike their German relations, the sym-
phonies of Brahms, the symphonies of Tschai-
kovsky rely upon only one musical factor for
their success. This is melody.
The performance of this symphony on Sun-
day by George Szell and the Cleveland Orches-
tra did not collapse, but it was routine. Only
in the fastest passages did it come to life, and
then too late since it is only in the last move-
ment that a fast tempo predominates. Perhaps
this failure was due to the austerity of Szell's
conducting, perhaps to lack of interest in the
piece by orchestra and conductor both. At any
rate the melodies instead of soaring or singing
gracefully and elegantly never seemed to get
beyond a reading. A quick thought back to
Szell's performance here last year of Schubert's
seventh symphony shows that he is capable of
much more.
Only the performance of Smetana's "Bar-
tered Bride" overture had the true excitement
of performance. The extremely fast tempo with
which Szell conducted the overture provided
the germ from which sprang a performance
both vital and orchestrally brilliant.
Szell has made the Cleveland Orchestra a
precision instrument catering exactly to his
every motion. This guarantees technically su-
perb performances, and such was the case with
Debussy's "La Mer."
It is a rare day when a work by an American
composer is found on a program of the Uni-
versity Musical Society. It is a pity that when
such a day comes it has to be a work by Henry
Cowell. The Hymn and Fuguing Tune No. 3 is
not dislikable music. It has charm and that
Americana flavor which comes from orchestra-
ting tunes derived from folk melodies. How-
ever it should not be confused with the music
of a composer like Copland, who likewise uses
a folk influence but for a much more profound
expression. The Hymn and Fuguing Tune is
related more to works of small scope like the
music of Satie.
But oh how this music is unrepresentative 6f
what is happening among composers in this
country today. Cowell's music has not the as-
pirations of most contemporary American mu-
sic, his significance as a force in American mu-
sic has been negligible, though widely publi-
cized. What about Copland, Piston, Sessions,
these are American greats who rarely make our
orchestral programs and absolutely never in

WASHINGTON. - Millions of TV
viewers saw what went on in Re-
publican and Democratic headquar-
ters on election night-as far as
the formal statements and outside
congratulations were concerned.
But not many saw the suspense,
the headaches and the heartaches
inside both party headquarters as
the up-and-down returns rolled in.
What happened there gives in-
sight regarding the depth of party
bitterness and the problems of the
future.
So here is a quick look-see at
some of the backstage events the
television cameras missed:
Democratic Headquarters - Real
Democratic inner sanctum was not
Steve Mitchell's elaborate suite on
election night but the small single-
room hideaway of ex-Senate secy.
Les Biffle ... Here a select inner
circle of top Demos were saying
what they really thought as each
bit of news flowed across Biffle's
desk ... There was a tiny radio
tuned into NBC where the news
slant was definitely pro-GOP. Two
telephones rang intermittently, and
those in the room strained their
ears to catch Les Biffle's soft, un-
emotional voice ... Around him
sat John Horne, Sam Brightman,
Ken Kirkhead, Joseph Keenan, for-
mer Justice Department official
who prosected the Japanese war
criminals. Steve Mitchell, between
handshaking and radio-TV appear-
ances, joined the group ... The
zero hour was between 3 and 4
a.m. Senator Clements called from
Kentucky. "We're in the closest
race since 1916," he said. (That
was the year Charles Evans
Hughes went to bed thinking he
was president, only to wake up
next morning to find Woodrow Wil-
son elected.) ... Someone put a
slip of paper in Biffle's hand.
Carroll had conceded in Colorado.
The Democrats had counted him
a sure winner. Gillette was licked
in Iowa ... A CBS television com-
mentator had erroneously reported
Senator Murray 2,000 behind with
almost all the votes counted in
Montana ... Biffle picked up the
phone. Charlie Murray, son of the
Senator, on theline from Butte,
reported all's well in Montana.
The TV report had been wrong-
Murray ahead by 2,000 votes.
Cracks Steve Mitchell: "We win
by a landslide in Montana."
New Jersey Slips - Someone
from Wyoming called: "O'Mahoney
ahead by more than a thousand-
we're in." ... "Another landslide
for us," commented the caustic
Biffle. He put the receiver down
... Reported the NBC commenta-
tor: "Saltonstall takes the lead
from Furcolo in Massachusetts."
It's nearly 4 o'clock . .. "Get Mrs.
Furcolo at the State House," says
Biffle to his secretary, Betty Dar-
ling. Mrs. Furcolo says there is
still a chance if they don't steal
it ... Mrs. Stanley Woodward,
wife of the former ambassador,
sticks her head in the door. "Steve,
what's going on-I can't figure it
out." . .. "Under-statement of the
evening," someone quips ... Re-
ports from New Jersey are coming
in at a terrifying pace. Howell,
with a 97,000 lead with nearly 90
per cent of the voting districts in,
was counted a sure winner. "I
called Governor Meyner," says
Steve Mitchell, "and told him to
get the state police to lock up the
boxes. They're pulling a fast one
or. us in Jersey. With strange, un-
natural regularity, every box is
being reported 400 votes against
us,"
George Bender of the GOP takes
a substantial lead in Ohio. Joe
Keenan, who lived in Cleveland,
can't understand why Cuyahoga
County is holding back. "Maybe
they want to see what Hamilton

Chairman Hall concedes victory
for the Democrats in the House
... A slip of paper is handed
Biffle. He passes it around. Batista
wins his election in Cuba by 87
per cent of the vote. "Let's charter
a plane and go to Havana," says
the nervous Mitchell.
Charles Murray, son of the sena-
tor, calls back. He had just talked
to O'Mahoney, and Joe thinks he's
in in Wyoming ... Neuberger in
Oregon was whittling down
Cordon's lead of 4,000 ... Joe
Keenan says Cuyahoga County and
Wayne County should determine
the Ohio and Michigan elections.
If the Democrats win either one
they will organize the Senate ...
Ken Harding of the Democratic
House Election Campaign Commit-
tee comes in. "We're 35 votes
ahead in the third district in Ore-
gon. Mrs. Edith Green will be the
first Democratic congresswoman
ever elected from Oregon....
And McCarthy's double in the
House, Congressman Kersten, has
been sunk by Henry Reuss in Mil-
waukee ... The Democrats began
to feel better.
Democratic Bitterness - At 5
a.m. Steve Mitchell quips: "Any-
thing over a one-vote lead any-
where is a Democratic landslide."
... General opinion: Joe Kennedy
Sr., licked Furcolo in Massachu-
setts. When his son Jack Kennedy
uns for re~election, the Massachu-
setts Italians will remember ---
The church issue licked Carroll in
Colorado . . . Harriman is worried
that Dewey will try to steal New
York on a recount ... Governor
Meyner was blamed by Mitchell
for what happened in New Jersey
'"Carelessness-not intentional"
was his description . . . Biffle was
bearish all evening - Mitchell
modestly bullish. Both were friend-
ly ... Biffle acted like a man
ready to continue where Mitchell
left off-when he steps down as
national chairman.
At 6 o'clock the meeting ad-
journed with this consensus: "If
Vice President 'McNixon' hadn't
pulled his Reichstag Fire tactics,
the Democrats would have done far
better. If these tactics continue,
American politics has something to
worry about."
GOP Headquarters-It was about
4:15 a.m. Bald, roly-poly Chairman
Len Hall was sitting in front of his
TV set. Some of the evening's
earlier gloom had evaporated. He
was feeling much better, figured
there was a good chance for the
Republicans to carry the Senate,
even retrieve some of those gover-
norships that seemed to be slipping
. . . Suddenly Steve Mitchell,
appeared on the TV screen. Hall
listened . .. Boiling over with re-
sentment at "McNixon" tactics,
Mitchell read a statement remind-
ing the electorate. that the Demo-
crats had waged a clean campaign,
had not induldged in below-the-belt
tactics ... The more Mitchell
talked, the redder Hall's face got.
Finally he exploded ... "Nuts!"
he said ... Then he went into a
private huddle with press advisers
to figure out an answer to Mitchell.
Three press agents, talking almost
at once, urged him to hold off ...
"Who's listening at 5 a.m.?" they
pleaded. "Tell them you'll give
your answer at 11 a.m. Wait until
people get out of bed in the morn-
ing." ... Finally Hall agreed. That
was why apress spokesman went
out front, told the press: "The
chairman believes this is not quite
the proper time to give his answer.
We won't know the full story until
tomorrow."
Ike's Problem-This bitterness
points to Ike's greatest problem
during the next two years ...
Democrats like speaker Sam Ray-
burn who have been in Congress
for almost half a century are

LETTERS
What's the Fuss? ...
To the Editor:
W E the residents of the other
two dorms on the hill (Mosh-
er-Jordan) like beef birds and.
can't understand the fuss that oc-
curred at Lloyd. What's wrong
with good beef and stuffing? Since
the strikers didn't eat them, how
can they know what they taste
lake? They should try them. They
will probably find that they like
them, as we did. By the way, we
think the dietitians here are
great and are doing a good job.
-Eileen Schlak, Dianne
Modzel, J ani e Barker,
and 12 others
* r * e
Election Turnabout . .
To the Editor:
JN THE EARLY hours of the
morning of November 3, Sen-
ator Paul H. Douglas of Illinois
made a ranting charge that, be-
cause the downstate returns were
slow in being reported that Re-
publicans were fixing the results
to their own advantage. The Sen-
ator said that he had called in FBI
agents to check up on this. As ev-
eryone knows we had a similar
delay here in Michigan in Wayne
County, but no one got particu-
larly excited over it.
Mr. Douglas' action was very
childlike and naive considering
that most people know that the
voting in many areas of Cook
County is obviously corrupt with
all types of irregularities. Last
week this situation was under the
consideration of certain authori-
ties in Chicago and late Tuesday a
Federal Grand Jury subpoenaed
20 election officials and the rec-
ords of 14 Chicago precincts for
examination. I wonder if Mr.
Douglas and any of his supporters
realize that these districts are un-
der controlb of hacks from Mr.
Douglas' own party. Elsewhere
around the country many people
are also wondering how much Mr.
Harriman's victory by less than
10,000 votes in New York state is
due to similar irregulariites in the
Metropolitan area of New York
City.
-Nathanael G. Herreshoff Im,
Grad,
* * *
Details, Details ...
To the Editor:
I USED TO turn to the editorial
page of The Daily and get en-
lightened, or at least stimulated.
Some of today's silly space-wast-
ing editorials have almost con-
vinced me to cancel my Daily
subscription.
If Murry Frymer was serious in
considering the "beef-bird" prob-
lem and Bermuda shorts problem
more worthy of attention by SL
than faculty dismissals, the driv-
ing ban, the housing situation and
severance pay, then there is no
hope for him.
If it was an attempt at humor
--it failed.
In any event, it does not pic-
ture SL in a favorable light; if
there is any criticism of SL by
The Daily, it should be more con-
structive, and show more intel-
ligence(as long as intelligence
has been adopted as the watch-
word of The Daily editorial staff;
it seems everyone is conspiring to
insult theirs.)
And, Jim Dygert, all I have to
say about your intelligent fifth
grade schoolteacher and her ex-
acting meticulousness about words
is "Un-American, Anti-American-
as long as you're not a Commu-
nist."
Oh yes, Dave Kessel. I notice

that in your opening and closing
statements in your review of "Sea
Hawk" you highly commend the
movie. However, in the bulky mid-
dle you tend to overwhelm your
readers with your intelligent per-
snicketyness about details. Come
now, I don't care whether you are
intelligent or not, but can't you
judge a movie in terms of an ar-
tistic whole without becoming in-
vloved in idle chatter about your
reaction to obscure details?
Here's to a more intelligent, rel-
evant, functional and mature
Daily editorial page.
-Victor Bloom
* * *
ilded Review.. .
To the Editor:
T HE REVIEW of "David and
Bathsheba" explores the uni-
versal theme of how to write good
and influence peoples. (David and
Bathsheba are a tribe in southeast
central Asia.)
Burton has not realized any
happiness in his domestic life,
since Society first condemned his
reviews.
This Individual (B. K. Beerman)
is fiercely attracted to writing re-
views, but his affair is gilded with
portents of eventual doom.
Stressed is the universal theme
of experimental writing, which all
considered, looks like illicit Eng-
lish I essays.
The review of "David and Bath-

(Continued from Page 2)
Union Art Contest. Entries may be
turned in Nov. 15-17 from.400 to 6:00
p.m. in the room across from Union
Student Offices. Sculpture, oil paint-
ings, watercolors, drawings, and prints
will be accepted as entries. Full de-
tails on entrance requirements are
available at the Union Student Offices.
Union Photo Contest-The last day
to turn in entries for Union Photo Con-
test Is wed., Nov. 10. All snapshots must
be five by seven inches in black and
white and unmounted. They may be
brought to the Union Student Offices
until 5:00 p.m. Nov. 10.
Fernwood Girls Summer Camp, Po-
land, Maine, has positions during sum-
mer of 1955 for Junior and Senior girls
in Physical Education, Arts and Crfts
or Dramatics, preferably with camping
experience. Interviews will be held in
Room 3528 Administration Building
from 3:00-5:00 p.m., Tues, Nov. 9. For
further information contact the Bureau
of Appointments, Ext. 2614, Room 3528,
Administration Building.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representatives from the following
companies will interview at Engineer-
ing:
Wed. & Thurs., Nov. 10 & II
Convair, Div. of General Dynamics
Corp., Fort Worth, Texas-All degrees
In Elect., Aero., Civil, & Mech. E., and
M.S., M.A., & PhD in Math. and Physics
for Research, Devel., Design, and Test-
ing.
Standard Oil Co. of Calif., San Fran-
cisco, Calif.-B.S. & PhD in Chem. E.,
M.S. & PhD in Geology, & PhD in
Chemistry for Research, Devel., Tech.
Service, Field Operattion, Process and
Plant Design,
Thurs., Nov. 11
Penick & Ford, Ltd., Inc., Cedar Rap-
Ids, Iowa-B.S. & M.S. In Chem. E. for
Tech. Sales.
Kimberly-Clark Corp., Neenah, Wis.-
B.S. in Civil, Elect., Ind., Mech., &
Chem. E. for Design, Research, & De-
velopment.
Jack & Heintz, Inc., Cleveland, Ohio
-B.S. & M.S. in Elect. E., also limited
opportunities for Ind., Mech., & Metal.
E. for Manufacturing, Sales, Design &
D~evel.
Standard Oil Co. (Ohio), Manufac-
turing Dept., Cleveland, Ohio-MS &
PhD in Chem. E. and Chemistry for
Research.
North American Aviation, Columbus,
Ohio-All degrees in Aero. & Mech. E.,
B.S. & M.S. in Civil, Elect., and Engrg.
Math. & Physics for Design & Tech.
Devel.
Thurs. & Fri., Nov. 11 & 12
AtlanticRefining Co., Dallas, Texas-
All levels in Civil, Elect., Mech., Chem.
E., Engrg. Math., Engrg. Mechanics &
Physics for Production & Research.
Square D Co., Detroit, Mich.-B.S. in.
Mech., Ind., & Elect. E. for Design,
Sales, Produc n, and Application.
Fri., Nov. 12
Hazeltine Electronics Corp., Little
Neck, Long Island-B.S. & M.S. in
Elect., Mech., Engrg Mechanics. &
Engrg. Physics for Fundamental Re-
search & Patent Devel., Advanced De-
sign, Devel and Production of Elec-
tronics Equipment.
Texaco, The Texas Co., New York
City, N.Y-B.S. in Chem. E., B.S. in
Civil, & M.S. in Mech. E. for Research,
Devel., Process, Design and Construc-
tion.
Phillips Petroleum Co., Bartlesville,
Okla.-B.S. in Metal. E., and all levels
in Chem., Mech., Elect., and Engrg.
Physics for Production, Manufacturing,
Transportation, Research & Devel.,
Sales & Accounting.
Students wishing to make appoint-
ments with any of the above should
contact the2Engineering Placement Of-
fice, Ext. 2182, Room 248 W.E.
Representatives from the following
companies will Interview at the Bu-
reau of Appointments:
Thurs., Nov. 11
Atlantic Refining Co., Dallas, Texas-_
in the afternoon at the Bureau for
Math. students for Geological, Seismic
Explorations
Thurs, & Fri., Nov. 11 & 12
Michigan Bell Telephone-Men in
any field for Management Training
Program.
Students wishing to interview with
any of the above should contact the
Bureau of Appointments, Ext. 371,
Room 3528 Admin. Bldg.
PERSONNEL REQUEST:
An organization in the Ann Arbor
area desires a Male Clerk Typist. For
further informationtcontactthe Bu-
reau of Appointments, Extt. 371, Room
3528 Admin. Bldg.
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Social
Security Admin., Bureau of Old-Age
and Survivors Insurance, Dept. of
Health, Educ., & Welfare, announces a
need for Claims Assistant Arainees and

Field Assistant Trainees to fill positions
throughout III., Mich., and Wis. All
seniors who plan to get their degrees
in either Feb. or June may apply. An
examination will be given at the So-
cial Security Office, County Building,
Jackson, Mich., on Saturdays-Nov. 6,
Sixty-Fifth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Editorial Staff
Eugene Hartwig.......Managing Editor
Dorothy Myers...............City Editor
Jon Sobeloff. .. ...Editorial Director
Pat Roelofs.. ..., .Associate City Editor
Becky Conrad..........Associate Editor
Nan Swinehart.........Associate Editor
Dave Livingston...........Sports Editor
Hanley Gurwin. Assoc. Sports Editor"
Warren Wertheimner
.. Associate Sports Editor
Roz Shlimovitz .........Women's Editor
Joy Squires . .Associate Women's Editor
Janet Smith. .Associate Women's Editor
Dean Morton. ......Chief Photographer
Business Staff
Lois Pollak........Business Manager
Phil Brunskill. Assoc. Business Manager
Bill Wise ....---.Advertising Manager
Mary Jean Monkoski Finance Manager

13, and 20, at 8:30 a.m. The positions
are open to both men and women.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, Ext. 371
Roome3528 Administration Building.
Lectures
William Warner Bishp Lecture, aus-
pices of the Department of Library
Science. "Books and Communication;
Some Social Implications of Publishing,
Bookselling and Librarianship." Dan
Lacy, Managing Director of the Ameri-
can Book Publishers Council. 4:00 p.m.,
Wed., Nov. 10, Rackham Amphitheatre,
Academic Notices
Doctoral Examination for William
Coryel Meecham, Physics; thesis: "A
Statistical Model for the Propagation of
Radiation in Refraction Ducts Bounded
by Rough Surfaces" Wed., Nov. 10,
1041 Randall -Laboratory, 9:00 a.m. Co-
Chairmen, D. M. Dennison and D.
Mintzer.
Anatomy Seminar "Cytology and Oy-
tochemistry of Skin Glands of the
Caribou ." Dr. Wilbur Quay; "Applia-
tions of Organ Culture," Dr. Raymond=
Kahn. Nov. 10, 11:00 a.m., Room 2501,
East Medical Building.
Lit School Steering Committee win
meet at 4:00 p.m. today in Dean Rob.
ertson's office.
Physics Seminar. Prof. David Mints-
er of Brown University will talk on
"Atmospheric Acoustics." Tues., Nov. 9,
at 4:00 p.m., Room 2038 Randall Lab-
oratory.
Geometry Seminar will meet Wed.,
Nov. 10, at 7:00 p.m. in 3001 A.H. Mr.
Smoke will continue his discussion of
topics In algebraic geometry.
Preliminary Examinations in Linguis-
tics will be given according to the
following schedule: English Language,
Fri., Nov. 12, 2:00 p.m., 2023 Angell
Hall; Linguistic Science, Sat.,Nov. 13,
9:00 a.m., 2023 Angell Hall.
Exhibitions
Styles in Chinese Painting through
Nov. 23; Plastic and Graphic Expres-
sions by Modern Sculptors, through
Nov. 30. Alumni Memorial Hall, Muse-
um of Art. Hours 9:00 a.m. to 5 p.m.
weekdays, 2:00 to 5 p.m. Sundays.
Events Today
The Mathematics Club will meet
Tues., Nov. 9, at 8:00 p m. in the West
Conference Room of Rackham Build-
ing. Dr. J. Glese will speak on "Degen-
erate Compressible Flows."
Badminton club - The co-recreation-
al badminton club will hold its organ-
izational meeting at 7:30 p.m. Tues.,
Nov. 9, at Barbour Gym. We will play
afterward.
Showing of two films on digital com-
puters, "UNIVAC," produced by the
Eckert- Mauckley Division, Remington-
Rand, Inc., and "Piercing the Un-
known" (the IBM-701 Computer), pro-
duced by the International Business
Machines Corporation, Tues., Nov. 9,
in Room 435 Mason Hall, at 2:00 p.m.
Persons interested in digital computa-
tion and data processing, as well as
members of the M173, EE238, and
EE232 classes are Invited.
Rho Chi Society. An open meeting
-of Rho Chi, honorary society of phar-
macy, will be held Tues., Nov. 9,7:30
p.m. in the Pharmacognosy Lecture
Room, 3005 Chemistry Building. J. B.
Kahn will speak on "The Chemistry
of Hypoallergeni Cosmetics." Refresh-
ments.
Meeting of the Anthropology Club.
Tues., Nov. 9, in the East Conference
Room, Rackham, at 8:00 p.m. pr. An-
gus Campbell of the Survey Research
Center, will speak on "Survey Research
and Anthropology." A brief business
meeting at 7:45 p.m.
Square Dance. Tonight, and every
Tues. Lane Hall Recreation Room. 7:30-
10:00 p.m. Skeptics' Corner - "Ethics
-by God or Man" - Faculty Lounge
in the League. Prof. James C. O'Neill,
discussion leader. Today, 4:15 p.m.
La Sociedad Hispanica holds its
weekly "tertulia" today from 3:30 to
5:00 p.m. in the Michigan Union cafe-
teria. Informal conversation with fac-
ulty members. vengan todos los martes
para chalar en castellano.
varsity Debating: There will be no
meeting of the debate squad today.
Next meeting Nov. 16th.
The Michigan Dames will meet Tues.
Nov. 9, at 8:00 p.m. in the Rackham As-

sembly Hall. Gene Conover, an interior
decorator, will speak on "Ideas for To-
day's Interiors" and will illustrate his
talk with colored slides. All student.
wives are cordialy invited,
All Men's Rifle Club Members are
urged to attend tonight's meeting at
the Rifle Range. 7:30 p.m. The Enslan
picture will be taken about 8:00 p.m.
Please be prompt.
Lutheran Student Association-Tues.,
7:15 p.m. Dr. George Mendenhall will
present his sixth topic in the series,
"Studies in Biblical Faith: The Mes-
siah-Christ." Join us at the Center,
corner of Hill St. and Forest Ave.
Coining Events
Le Cerie Francais will meet Wed.,
Nov. 10, in the League at 8:00 p.m. Two
skits and a film, "Haute Seine," will
be shown. The Ensian picture will be
taken. All members are urged to attend.
Singing, dancing, and refreshments.
History Department Coffee Hour-The
sixth in a series of Union student-fac-
ulty coffee hours will be held in rooms
3-L,M, and N of the Michigan Union
from 4:00-5:00 p.m., Nov. 10. and will
feature members of the History Dept.
as special guests. The public is invited
to meet the faculty informally. History
students are especially urged to attend.
Refreshments will be served.
Skeptics' Corner. "Ethics-by God or
Man," Faculty Lounge at the League.
Professors George A. Peek and Wil-
liam C. Trow, discussion leaders. 4:15

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