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December 03, 1954 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-12-03

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'PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY nFC!FMRFR 3 109A

PAGETW.T. . ,HA, - T

L'11t&X ALM./nVA.5JL. 3IUD%

I

FELLOWSHIPS:
Opportunities for Study
Abroad Noted for 1955

Peradeniya, Ceylon, Oslo and
Paris are offering opportunities
for Americans to study there in
1955.
Men and women college students
with two years of college French
or the equivalent are eligible for
the Yale-Reid Hall summer session
in Paris. The six-week session, be-
ginning July 4 and ending August
13, offers courses in French, con-
temporary French literature, art
and politics, taught at the Sor-
bonne and Louvre.
A tour of Normany, Mont St. Mi-
chel and the Loire Valley will
precede classes. Information and
Applications may be obtained from
Prof. Theodore Andersson, 113 Hall
of Graduate Studies, Yale Univer-
sity, before March 1. 1955.
Ceylon Fellowships
Two fellowships for American
graduate students for 1955-56 are
being offered by the University of
Ceylon. The awards, will cover
room, board and tuition.
Except for a few in oriental lan-
guages, lectures will be given in

English. Some knowledge of Sin-
halese or Tamil is required for
field work.
Applicants must be United States
citizens, preferably men under 35
years of age, with a good academic
record, moral character, personal-
ity, adaptibility and health. A
broad knowledge of American cul-
ture is desirable. Information may
be obtained from the United States
Student Department of the Insti-
tute of International Education, 1
E. 67th St., New York City before
Jan. 15, 1955.
University of Oslo
University of Oslo summer school
in Norway will offer courses for
American students next year for
the ninth time.
A. limited number of scholarships
are available for the session which
will be held July 2 to Aug. 13. Cat-
alogues, applications and informa-
tion can be obtained by writing
Oslo Summer School Admissions
Office, St. Olaf College, Northfield,
Minn.

INQUISITIVE RACCOON
.Reveal Bare Facts of Bears
Behind Bars: Two in 'U' Zoo

C?-

UW

TODAY th
SUNDAY

THORPHEUMA
THRILLING SPY MELODRAMA!

Fri. 6:30
at.-Sun. 1:30
65c

Robert Madeleine
DONAT* CARROLL

By ETHEL KOVITZ
Brother and Toodles live encaged
behind the museum.
The two bears are part of the 12-
animal population of the small zpo
behind the museum. The zoo men-
agerie includes seven raccoons,
two red foxes and a badger. Two
skunks may be added.
Aging Bear
Last year there were three bears
in the zoo. "But we had to get rid
of one because her arthritis was
so bad, her teeth had fallen out
and one lung was infected," Ani-
mal Attendant Stewart Lowther,
Grad., said.
"Although we try to keep a care-
ful eye on the animals, occasional-
ly some do escape," Lowther add-
ed. He told of a gray fox that
Spanish Society
To Hold Banquet
Sociedad Hispanica will hold its
annual banquet at 6 p.m. Sunday
in Lane Hall.
"Arroz con pollo" (chicken with
rice) will be the main dish. Salad,
bread, and coffee will also be
served.
Club members and guests may
dance after dinner. "La rumba"
and the mambo will be particular-
ly emphasized.
Tickets are still being sold in the
Romance Language Bldg. Price for
members is $.75, and for non-mem-
bers, $1.25.

wasn't in his cage one day and
was never seen again.
A few weeks later two raccoons
found the fox's hole and also es-
caped. They were caught, severe-
ly reprimanded, and put securely
back in their cage.
Inquisitive Animals
Being inquisitive animals, the
bears are likely to find weakness-
es in their cage, but neither has
yet escaped. Curiosity rather than
discontent causes them to search
for a means of escape.
Lowther remarked, "Most of the
animals are fairly tame. Never-
theless, when he goes into the
bears' cage, he takes a water hose
along for protection to turn on if
the animals get rambunctious.
This usually isn't necessary, ac-
cording to their caretaker, because
the animals have learned by now
what they can and can't do.
"Follow the Leader"
Not only do the animals get
along with their keeper, but they
get along with each other. Once one
animal establishes himself as
leader, fighting is held down to a
minimum.
If the animals do fight, they sel-
dom harm one another seriously.
Sigma Rho Tau
To ol Debate
Sigma Rho Tau, the engineering
speech society, will sponsor a de-
bate on the guaranteed annual
wage from 1:30 to 3:30 p.m. Sun-
day in Rm. 3A and 3B of the Un-
ion. 1
Guest participants in the con-
test are from the Detroit Institute
of Technology, the University of
Toledo and the University of De-
troit.
The question of whether or not
a guaranteed annual wage should
be adopted by the automobile in-
dustry will be discussed. Arguing
the pro side for the University will
be Robert Redmon, '55E, Wallace
P. Ardussi, '57E, Brian Moriarty,
'58E and William Salisbury, '55E.
iiobile Workshop
Mobiles will be the first project
in Lane Hall's new do-it-yourself
program, instructed by James
Ross, Grad.
The shop will be held weekly at
4:15 p.m. Mon. in Lane Hall's
basement craft shop. Everyone in-
terested is invited.
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
a professional arena theater
presents
T THE MOON IN THE
YELLOW RIVER
by Denis Johnston ,
TONIGHT 8:15 P.M.

AA Confab
To Discuss
Consumers
American consumers' influence
on mass-produced goods will be
discussed at a conference here Dec.
9 and 10.
The annual Ann Arbor confer-
ence will bring together research-
ers, designers and manufacturers
to give their views on consumer
reaction to the design of mass-pro-
duced goods.
Understanding needed
"While design is primary, more
understanding of the public's in-
fluence on mass production and
mass produced products is needed
and desired," said Prof. Aarre K.
Lahti, of the College of Architec-
ture and Design.
In four sessions during the two
day conclave, the consumer will be
defined, the present status of con-
sumer research with its potential-
ities will be reviewed, and a case
problem considered.
"It's purpose," said Prof. Lahti,
"is to enable students to see that
design problems involve coopera-
tion in all fields of production."
Hudnut To Speak
Among the participants will be
Prof. John Kouwenhoven of Bar-
nard College, Columbia Universi-
ty, author of "Made in America"
and Joseph Hudnut, former Dean
of Harvard's Graduate School of
Design who will be the featured
speaker at a dinner.
Sponsored by the art depart-
ment of the College of Architecture
and Design and the Institute of
Contemporary Art in Boston,
Mass., the conference will be held
in the Rackham Building.
Students will be admitted free
to all sessions. Registration fee is
$10 with a $5 fee for faculty mem-
bers.
Shaw Chorale
To Sing at Hill
The Robert Shaw Chorale and
Orchestra will appear at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in Hill Auditorium for its
second Ann Arbor appearance.
Shaw, a native Californian, first
became acquainted with music at
Pomona College in Claremont, Cal-
ifornia where he directed the glee
club. He was director of Fred
Waring's New York glee club in
1938, but formed his own group,
the Chapel Choir, in 1941.
The National Association of
American Composers and Conduc-
tors named Shaw outstanding
American-Born Conductor of the
Year in 1943.
Arturo Toscanini is said to have
commented on the Chorale after a
performance of Beethoven's Ninth
Symphony, saying, "Never has
there been a chorus like this."
Monday's program will include
selections by De Victoria, William
Byrd, Vecchi, Bach, Schubert, Av-
shalomoff and Johann Strauss.
Tickets, priced at $3, $2.50, $2
and $1.50, are on sale at the of-
fices of the University Musical So-
ciety in Burton Tower.
Panel To Discuss
DAC's Irish Play
A panel discussion on "The Moon
in the Yellow River" will be held
immediately following tomorrow's
performance of the play at the
Dramatic Arts Center.
Henry Austin of the English de-
partment, Harry Rookes, produc-
tion manager of a local manufac-
turing firm and Robert Kingston

of the English department will take
part in the discussion. Rookes lived
in Ireland in the early 1930s when
the play takes place.
The discussion is open to all
Dramatic Arts Center members.
The play's last three perform-
ances will be at 8:15 p.m. today,
tomorrow and Sunday.

T bELR hFIED5'G

REWARD. Lost. Prescription Sun
Glasses with black frames in plaid
and tan case. Betsey Dettling, 3049
Kleinstuck, NO 3-1561, Ext. 41. )53A
FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1947 PLYMOUTH four door sedan, radio
and heater. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)104B
1950 MERCURY CLUB COUPE, radio
heater and overdrive. Dark green
finish, beautiful condition. The big
lot across from the downtown car-
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )150B
1947 PLYMOUTH SEDAN, good con-
ditio4, $150. 1938 Plymouth Sedan,
good transbortation, $60. Fitzgerald-
Jordan, NO 8-8141. )155B
1952 NASH RAMBLER station wagon.
Radio and heater, low mileage and
very sharp. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales. 222 W. Washington. NO 2-4588.
)149B
STANDARD Underwood Typewriter.
Good Condition $30.00. Call NO
2-7937. )152B
1950 FORD, 2 door, 6 cylinder, general
condition excellent. Will take best
offer. Days call Jean Schuler, NO
2-4493. Nights call NO 3-2572. )154B
REMINGTON noiseless typewriter, like
new. Call NO 3-0398. )153B
CAMERA-4x5 speed graphic and graf-
lex flash gun, Elkay carrying case,
four film holders. In execellent con-
dition, $140. Call Ypsi 1019 J after
6 p.m. )157B
NEVER USED-$140 1954 Zenith Trans-
oceanic portable for $89. NO 3-2569.
)156B
NEW GERMAN CAMERA "Exacta" Tes-
sar 1:2.8 $145, 7513 S. University.Call
NO 3-4701. )1818
TYPING CHAIR, adjustable posture
style, aluminum with foam rubber
seat and back. POWER CONVERTER
-converts 6-volt D asupply to 110
volt AC. Will operate tape recorder
from car battery. Phone NO 2-4925
after 8 p.m. or see at 524 Walnut. )159B
1948 CHEVROLET two door, new motor,
new tires, runs perfect, $275.00. The
big lot across from downtown car-
port. Huron Motor' Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )163B
1950 CHEVROLET Bel-Aire sport coupe,
radio, heater, power glide. White wall
tires, one owner, low mileage. The
big lot across from downtown car-
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222)W.
Washington. NO 2-4588. )162B
Our Annual
Christmas Tree
IS AGAIN AVAILABLE-to you for mak-
ing your personalized photographic
Christmas cards. You may use your
own camera or ours and we will
furnish the lighting and helpful sug-
gestions at no charge to you. Store
hours: 9 to 6 daily except Mondays,
9 to 9. Other evenings by appoint-
ment.
PURCHASE
CAMERA SHOP

ON CAMPUS, small two room furn-
ished apartment, private bath, suit-
able for one or two male students or
couple. Phone daytime, NO 2-2619,
after 6 p.m., NO 8-6377. )160
FURNISHED -- Two bedroom campus
apartment. Available Dec. 15 for 3-4
adults. Private bath. $140. NO 3-8454.
)17C
ROOMS FOR RENT
BY DAY-WEEK--MONTH - Campus
Tourist Home, 518 E. William (near
State). NO 3-8454. )23D
EXCELLENT SINGLE ROOM. Immed-
iately for male student in house five
minutes from campus. Phone NO
3-0718. )22D
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BOARD in Owen Co-op,
1017 Oakland, 20 meals per week,
$13.45. Call Dan Nagler, NO 8-7211
between 5:30 and 6:30 p.m. )7E
WANTED TO RENT
TWO WOMEN STUDENTS desire to rent
or sub-let furnished apartment as
of Feb. 1. Call Sue or Linda, NO
3-5974. )6K
TRANSPORTATION
GOING TO PHILADELPHIA, Friday,
December 3. Returning Sunday, Dec.
5. Call NO 5-4393 anytime. )17G
RIDE WANTED-New York of New Jer-
sey, leave December 17. Call NO
3-1561, room 483. )19G
WANTED: RIDERS to Maine, via Bos-
ton. Leave Dec. 17, return Jan. 2.
Call NO 8-8457. )16G
PERSONAL
LONG ON GIFT LIST but short on
cash? You'll find that MAGS make
ideal presents. Over 3.000 to choose
from-$2 up. Ask for personal shop-
per, Student Periodical, NO -2-3061,
days, eves. )40F
BUSINESS SERVICES
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
B. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
) l01
RENT-A-CAR
Standard Rates
Include:
Gas and oil
I and Insurance.
Phone
LICENSEW NO 3-4156
NO 8-9757
Nye Motor Sales
Inc.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 23-24-1
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
1:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND

FOR SALE
1954 FORD, two door, one owner, low
mileage, good tires, radio, heater. Only
$475. NO 2-7884. . )166B
WEBCOR HOLIDAY PHONOGRAPH,
portable, dark green case, excellent
condition. Call Jim. Wageman,)NO
3-3612. )165B
FOR RENT
TWO-ROOM furnished apartment, all
utilities, except gas. No children,
share bath. Call NO 8-8900, 903 Mary
Street. )15C

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING-=Finished work and hand
ironing. Rough dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. M~one NO 2-9020, Wool
soxs washed also. . )8x
RAD IO-PHONO-TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Fast Service -- Reasonable Rates
"Student Service"
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1217 S. University, Phone NO 8-7942
1% blocks east of East Eng. )481
TYPING WANTED, reasonable rates.
Mrs. Mullet, 726 S. Main St., NO
8-6883. )131
REAL ESTATE
CALL WARD REALITY
NO 2-7787
for 2x3 bedroom homes-priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr. Schoot NO 3-2763 )20
MISCELLANEOUS
THE FINEST line of imported Holiday
chocolates, including Swiss Tobler
and Lindt, and Dutch Droste. Wash-
ington Fish Market, 208 E. Wash-
ington. Tel. 'NO 2-2589. )19L
CHRISTMAS TREES-$1.00 up. Drive
in Pontiac Road at R.R. track, one
block west of Broadway signal light.
)20L

I

I

,: SCANDALS OF A * *
zrrM.RECKLESS '
ERA !
He left
broken 4
hearts
behind 4,
himl
M-G-M's SPECTACULAR
BEAU
BRUMMELL
MARSTEWART ELIZABEVl
GR.ANGER-TAYLOR
PETER wnM ROBERT
USTINOV MORLEY
50c Also
Mats. POPEYE
Eves. CARTOON
75c NEWS
Coming Sunday
Jane Powell "ATENA"
Debbie Reynolds

4'

i

i

Urania Recor

_ 3 Off_
COMPLETE OPERAS

Ends
Tonight

In

MARLON BRANDO
JEAN SIMMONS in
"DESIREE"

DER ROSENKAVALIER
TRISTAN UND ISOLDE
DIE MEISTERSINGER
PIQUE DAME-Tchaikovsky
FRA DIAVOLO-Auber
DER CORREGIDOR-Wolf
WIENER BLUT-J. Strauss
BARTERED BRIDE-Smetana
OTELLO

ANDREA CHENIER
RIGOLETTO
ORFEO ED EURDICE-Gluck
LOHENGRIN
LA FORZA DEL DESTINC
THAIS-Massenet
LA GIOCONDA
WERTHER
REQUIEM MASS-Verdi

STARTING SATURDAY

1116 S. University
Phone NO 8-6972

)141

SYMPHONIC
R. STRAUSS: Der Rosenkavalier highlights
WAGNER: "Ring Cycle" highlights
BORODIN: Symphony No. 1 in E flat
DOHNANYI: Symphony Minutes (Bavarian State Orchestra)
LALO: Namouna Ballet Suites 1 and 2
DVORAK: Slavonic Dances (Czech Philharmonic)
WAGNER: Lohengrin and Tanhauser highlights
MAHLER: Symphony No. 1 in D major (Berlin State Orchestra)
TCHAIKOVSKY: Piano Concerto No. 2
KABELEVSKY: Comedians Ballet
ALBENIZ: Iberia (Colonne Orchestra)
KHACHATURIAN: Piano Concerto
STRAUSS: Aus Italien (Berlin State Radio)
GLAZUNOV: Symphony No. 7 (Berlin Philharmonic)
LISZT: Mountain Symphony (Berlin Philharmonic)
BEETHOVEN: Hammerklavier Sonata (for orchestra)
STRAVINSKY: Pulcinella (Berlin State Orchestra)
DVORAK: Jacobin and Carnival
BEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 3 "Eroica" (Vienna Philharmonic)
SHOSTAKOVICH: Symphony No. 5 (Berlin State Radio)
SAINT-SAENS: Carnival of the Animals (Colonne Orchestra)
BRITTEN: Diversions on a theme for Piano
DUKAS: Symphony in C major
SCHUMANN: Davidsbundler (Walter Gieseking, piano)
MOZART: Musical Joke
R. STRAUSS: Horn and Clarinet Concerto
Tri EMAN t .iC iit: ir n :n..

A CUSTOM TAILORED TUX, size 42
long, cheap. Call NO 2-0836. )164B
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

t

I

Department of Speech
With the Co-operation of the Department of English
presents
"DREAM GIRL"
ELMER RICE'S BROADWAY COMEDY HIT
Di rected by
ELMER RICE

r

Dec. 8, 9, 10 and 11
- -o
8 P.M.
$1 .50-$1.20-90c

e

STUDENTS 75c

11

I

II I -"---2 U II

1 11

11 m - -

i

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