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November 19, 1954 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-11-19

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-7

I1

PAGE TWO

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RID)AY, NOVEMBEJR 191,1954

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday). Notice of
lectures, concerts, and organization
meetings cannot be published oftener
than twice.
FRIDAY, NOV. 19, 1954
Vol. LXV, No. 52
Notices
Choral Union Members are reminded

v i
The Ging
for FINE F
Your Favori
2755 Wash
Between Ann Arbor and Yp

Last call

"Pirates of
TONIGHT and Saturd
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN

that the next concert in the Choral Representatives from the following
Union Series will be the recital by companies will be at Engineering:
Leonard Warren, Sun. evening, Nov. Fri., Nov. 19
21; and that their courtesy passes to Westinghouse Electric Corp., Pitts-
the concerts must be picked up today burgh, Penn.-PhD only in Math., Phys-
between 9:00-11:30 a.m., 1:00-4:00 p.m., ics, Engrg., Chem., and in all fields in-
at the offices of the Musical Society terested in advanced research and' de-
in Burton Tower. velopment of gas turbines for Research
and Development in Air Arm Div., Re-
Air Force ROTC: Notice is hereby search Labs., and Aviation Gas Tur-
given that the Air Force Officer Quali- bine Div.
fying Tests for AFROTC cadets will Commonwealth Edison Co., Chicago,
be given in Kellogg Auditorium from Ill.-B.S. in E. and Mech. E. for Tech.
1:00-5:00 p.m., Fri., Dec. 3 and from 8 Training Program.
a.m.-12:OOM. Sat., Dec. 4. Attendance Durez Plastics & Chemicals, Inc.,
of all concerned at both sessions is North Tonawanda, N.Y.-B.S. & M.S.
required. in Mech. and Chem. E., all degrees in
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS: Chemistry, any other programs inter-
ested, (and Liberal Arts men for Pro-
Interviews not previously announced duction Planning only) for Supervisory
for the week of Nov. 15: Production, Research, Devel., Plant,
Project & Maintenance Engineering
and Sales.
Columbia-Southern Chemical Corp.,
Subsidiary of Pittsburgh Plate Glass
~.ITCo., Barberton, Ohio,-B.S. in Civil,
Elect., Ind.,Mech.h,-.E. BusAd
( nmajors, and all degrees Chemistry for
1 Research, Devel., Production, Mainte-
nance, Engineering, Construction, Bus
OODS and Ad., andSales.
Swift & Co., Chicago, III.-B.S. in
Mech., Civil, E.E., Gen'l. Engrg. and
te Cockta il Arch. for Construction & Plant Main-
tenance. This interview will be held at
BusAd in the morning and at the Bu-
ten4w, Ypsi reau of Appointments in the afternoon.
psi Phone 4374, Ypsi Mon., Nov. 22
City of Dearborn, Dept. of Personnel,
Dearborn, Mich.-B.S. in Civil E. for
Design and Field Work.
Ideal Electric & Manufacturing,
Mansfield, Ohio-B.S. In E.E. for Sales
& Design Engineering.
I fo theUnion ,Carbide & Carbon Corp.
for the Haynes Stelite Co., Kokomo, Ind
B.S. & M.S. In Metal., Mech., Ind., &
Chem. E. for Research, Sales, Produc-
P enza nce tion, and Quality Control.
International B u s i n e s s Machines
Corp., Dearborn, Mich.-B.S. & M.S. in
Mech., Elect. E., E. Mechanics, Physics,
day 1.2 and90eMath., BusAd., Feb. grads only, for
ay $1.20 and 90c Engrg., Manufacturing, Sales, BusAd,
and Applied Science.
THEATR --8:00P.M.Mon., Nov. 22 (p.m. only) &
THEATER - 8:00 P.M. Tues., Nov. 23 (all day)
Signal Corps Center and Fort Mon-
mouth, Fort Monmouth, N.J.-B.S. &
M.S. in Mech. E., and all degrees in
E.E., E. Physics, and Physics for Re-
search & Devel. and Procurement.
Tues., Nov. 23
Campbell Soup Co., Chicago, Il.-
. (a.m. only) B.S. Civil, Mech., Chem.
G ! A Realistic and E., and Engrg. Mech. for Industrial &
Pul NPlant Engrg., Production, Standards,
Puls No Punches! Material Control and Handling.
-N.Y. News Detroit Civil Service Commission, De-
troit, Mich.-all, degrees in Civil,
Mech., Chem. E., and Chemistry for
Design of Structure & Equipment.
imed Picture of 1954 Students wishing to make appoint-
ments with any of the above should
contact the Engineering Placement Of-
fice, 248 W. Engrg., Ext. 2182.
There will be no interviews at the
" : *" Bureau of Appointments during the
week of Nov. 22 due to the Thanksgiv-
ing holiday. There will be interviews
at the Bureau the following week.
ZAN ODUTINLect res
IsN ta. a -EVAYMARIE SAINT Department of Astronomy. Visitors'
Night, Fri., Nov. 19, 7:30 p.m. Lowell
RA---. Doherty will speak on "Our Neighbor-
Matinees ing Galaxies." After the illustrated
GOES 50c talk in 2003, Angell Hall, the Stu-
' Grs{dents' Observatory on the fifth floor
NG" Evenings will be open for telescopic observation
Cartoon 75c of a double star and star cluster, if
the sky is clear, or for inspection of the
telescopes and planetarium, if the sky
is cloudy. Children are welcome, but
)aily Classifieds must be accompanied by adults.
(Continued on Page 4)
--

"HIGHEST RAT IN
Powerful Drama ...
Truly the Most Acclai

-Daily-John Hirtzel
CLUTTERED PROPS CHARACTERIZE THE UNIVERSITY'S
TV STUDIO
TV Programs Involve
Complex Preparations

By CAROL NORTH
Cries of "Lights! Camera! Ac-
tion!" are not as far-fetched as
they may sound.
One visit to the Maynard Street
TV studio during the filming of a
show leaves the observer with a
feeling of bewilderment and aston-
ishment that anything which looks
so disorganized can actually result
in a sensible, well-done television
program.
The watcher sees perhaps a doz-
en people busy calling directions,
walking around the set, changing
scenery and adjusting cameras.
Less than two minutes before the
show starts, utter confusion seems
to reign. Yet when the director
gives the cue to begin, everything
and everyone falls into its proper
place.
Large, Varied Cast
In the studio are the people who
operate the cameras and boom, di-
rect the actors, flip cue cards and
switch scenery. The head director,
his assistants, engineers and a con-
fusing assortment of equipment oc-
cupy the control room. These two
sets of people are responsible for
seeing that the program goes on
the air as professionally-done as
possible.
Not. all the work takes place on
the stage itself, however. Weeks
of preparation go into the broad-
casting or filming of one show.
The intricate machinery of tele-
vision begins to turn when someone
turns up with a one-page outline
of a subject. A general free-for-
all ensues as to visual and content
possibilities.
Script Made Out
Next a preliminary script is made
out, graphics design is begun,
props are secured and the set is
worked out.
When the actors meet with the
writer, television is put aside and
the show is discussed as a show.
Now the almost-final outline script
is rehearsed and timed with "mock-
up" of visual devices. If the ac-
tors are new, they must be taught
how to use the camera and mike.
After graphics, set and facilities
needs are completed, the show is

filmed with one hour of "dry run"
on the set and two and a half hours
of camera rehearsal. The writer
listens, may change the content of
the script, and all necessary cuts
and edits are made.
These things are only the barest
outlines of what must be done.
Publicity, the preparation for the
best possible shots with the stu-
dio's three cameras and specialj
requirements for large props allj
enter into the broadcasting of one
show, whether kineoscoped orj
"live."
Businessmen
To Convene
A Midwestern Conference in
Business History will begin at 9
a.m. tomorrow in the West Con-
ference Room of Rackham.
Discussion at the morning ses-
sion will center on the "Teaching
of Business History."
Dean Russel A. Stevenson, of
the Business Administration school
will talk on "Some Historians I
Have Known" at the 12:30 p.m.
luncheon in the Union.
"The Writing of Business His-
tory" will be the topic for the aft-
ernoon session at 2 p.m. in the
faculty lounge of the business ad-
ministration school.
Shrew' To Open
Wayne Play Bill
Wayne University Theater's an-
nual Shakespeare production, "The
Taming of the Shrew," opens at
8:30 p.m. Dec. 3 at the Wayne The-
ater, 3424 Woodward, Detroit.
Additional performances will be
given on Dec. 4, 9, 10 and 11.
Moslem Prayer
The weekly 15-minute Moslem
Congregation prayer will be held
at 12:45 p.m. today at the Madelon
Pound House.

PROBLEMS:
Counsellor
Staff Aids
Dorm Coeds
By JANE HOWARD
It isn't always easy for a fresh-
man woman to adjust to the Uni-
versity.
Unfamiliar decisions must be
made-what to wear, what courses
to take and how to conquer home-
sickness. To guide women students
through their careers here, the
University provides a staff of grad-
uate resident counselors in the
dormitories.
Serving as a link between indi-
vidual coeds and the University,
the counselors live within the dor-
mitory system, and are subject to
all the rules governing women stu-
dents.
26 This Year
Ideally, according to Dean Ger-
trude E. Mulhollan, Assistant
Dean of Women, there would be
a counselor for every 50-75 stu-
dents-with a total counsellor staff
of about 40. This year, however, 26
women are employed as counselors.
Dean Mulhollan explained that
there are no specific requirements
for counselors-no definite age
of study, but usually they'vez
limit or stipulations as to the field
of study, but usually they've been
out of college for a year or two,
and have returned for advanced
degrees with a variety of outside
experience behind them.
Counselors may be University
graduates, but many come from
colleges all over the country. The
seven resident counselors in Alice
Lloyd Hall, for instance, repre-
sent every area of the United
States, with degrees from schools
as widely separated as Indiana
University, Goucher College in
Maryland, Cornell University and
Sweet Briar College.
Varied Experience
Although many counselors spend
the interims between undergradu-
ate work and their University po-
sitions in teaching, some enter the
program with other experience-
Mary Fisher, '57L, who counsels in
Stockwell Hall, was a WAVE for
four years, and Vera Biorn-Han-
sen, Grad, was a YWCA teen-age
program director before her coun-
seling work.
"Counselling," Dean Mulholland
explained, "isn't so much giving
advice as it is sharing experience."
And although the counselors deal
with freshmen about 60 percent
of their time, they're around, too,
when upperclassmen need their
help.
When definite problems arise
among the coeds, counselors refer
them to the proper University
channels-Health Service, Reading
Clinic, academic advisers or the
Bureau of Psychiatric Services.
But most often the difficulties are
on a smaller scale, demanding only
a period of "talking it out"--with
the women encouraged to solve her
own problem.

CURB SERVICE
e171,Hot Dogs 10c,
LOG CABIN INN
Daily 12A.M ..- 12P.M.
2045 Packard Rd. -Fri.-Sat. 12 A.M. - 1 A.M.

"..4

LEADING
BARITONE
METROPOLITAN
OPERA

umownw

ALL CAMPUS
FRESHMAN
ENGINE BOUNCE
Don Kenney's Orchestra - League Ballroom
Friday, November 19 - 9 to 12 P.M.
$1.00 Couple - Casual
Sponsored by the Freshman Engineering Class
Read and Use Daily Classifieds
LEONARD WARREN

SUNDAY
:rNOV. 21, 8:30
r.1Hill Auditorium
CCHORAL UNION
SERIES
Tickets: $3.50 - $2.50
$2.00 - $1.50
at
UNIVERSITY MUSICAL SOCIETY
BURTON MEMORIAL TOWER

Doors Open -EXT
12:45 "MAGOO
Sho t1, 3, SKIll
7, 9 P.M. U.P.A.C
Read and Use D

RCA VICTOR PRESENTS
THE CAMDEN SERIES

12" LONG PLAY$

I

Memorable performances by world-famous artists . .
reproduced with "Plus Fidelity" on Vinylite recordings.
All Camden Series RCA Virtor Long Play records have
"Gruve/Gard", permanent protection for record surfaces.
TCHAIKOVSKY: Nutcracker Suite SAINT-SAENS: Carnival of Animals
PROKOFIEV: Peter and the Wolf R. STRAUSS: Till Eulenspiegel
DVORAK: Symphony No. 5 from the New World
BRAHMS: Symphony No. 1 in C minor
SCHUBERT: Symphony No. 5, Symphony No. 8 "Unfinished"
FRANCK: Symphony in D minor
SIBELIUS: Symphony No. 2 in D major
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 4 in F minor
STRAVINSKY: The Rite of Spring
MOUSSORGSKY: Pictures at an Exhibition
TCHAIKOVSKY: Capriccio Italien BIZET: L'Arlesienne Suite No. 2
ENESCO: Roumanian Rhapsody No. 2 SMETANA:. The Moldau
ROSSINI: William Tell Overture TCHAIKOVSKY: 1812 Overture
GREIG: Peer Gynt Suites Nos. 1 & 2
R. STRAUSS: Der Rosenkavalier Suite TCHAIKOVSKY: Serenade
J. S. BACH: Suites Nos. 2 & 3
MENDELSSOHN: Piano Concerto No. 1 LISZT: Todtentanz
GLAZOUNOV: Raymonda Ballet SAINT-SAENS: Samson & Delilah
IPPOLITOV-IVANOV: Caucasian Sketches
RIMSKY-KORSAKOV: Coq d'Or
TCHAIKOVSKY: Manfred, Opus 58 (Symphonic Poem)
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 1 in G minor (Winter Daydreams)
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 2 in C minor (Little Russian)
TCHAIKOVSKY: Symphony No. 3 in D major (Polish)
RAVEL: Mother Goose Suite DEBUSSY: Images Nos. 1 & 3
R. STRAUSS: Also Sprach Zarathustra, Opus 30
J. S. BACH: Brandenburg concertos Nos. 3 & 4
BORODIN: Symphony No. 2 RESPIGHI: The Birds
TCHAIKOVSKY: Francesca da Rimini LISZT: Mephisto
SIBELIUS: Tapiola
SCHUMANN: Symphony No. 4 MOZART: Symphony No. 40
SCHONBERG: Verklarte'Nacht DVORAKV. mnna nr n

Al the Suspense Yonr
System Can Take!

Cihejna SL i/
"PRINCE OF FOXES"
TYRONE POWER
ORSON WELLS
WANDA HENDRIX
Friday 7:00 and 9:00 P.M.
James Hilton's
"LOST HORIZON"
Ronald Colman
Saturday 7:00 and 9:15 P.M.
Sunday 8:00 P.M. only
50c
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM

t

1T J C
Extra! TOM & JERRY Cartoon

ORPHEUM
Today Thru Sunday
MEET THE 3
MOST BEAUTIFUL
AND EXCITING
GIRLS IN TOWN!
"Excellent".. .
-N.Y. Daily Mirror

Friday 6:30
Saturday-Sunday 1 :30

65c
.

I

9
"
w

FNWAEATNIH :5PM

s'
.
w

11

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