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April 13, 1955 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-04-13

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PAGE TWO

7CHE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY. APRIL I3. loss

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WED IE~DAY APWIT. 1~ 1O~M

e t .u.va aauaics. at y rai iy. ,1d' ir? ip7fR

F

Six Inspect
City's New,
Old Housing
Six building inspectors from
Ann Arbor's Department of Build-
ing and Safety. Engineering are
now on the job.
Five inspect new construction,
but the newest inspector, Robert
Miller, an ex-fireman, confines his
work to an old dwelling occupied
by more than one family.
A backlog of complaints about
fire hazards has now been clear-
ed up, and Miller is inspecting
from house to house in the sec-
tions of the city where most of the
1,800 multiple dwellings are found.
Covering three or four houses a
day, Miller inspects exits, condi-
tion of plastering, wiring, bath-
room fixtures, heating systems and
rooms per occupant.
Any violations of the State
Housing Code are called to the
attention of the adult who Miller
asks to accompany him through
the premises.
Infractions of the law are also
reported to the department which
formally requests the owner to
make the needed corrections with-
in one to three months.
Miller and John Ryan, director
of the department, have had little
trouble with landlords found vio-
lating the law. Emphasis is placed
In enforcement on correction of
the defect rather than on prose-
cution. Only one landlord has re-
ceitly been called to court for ig-
noring a warning by the depart-
ment.
University buildings do not fall
under the department's jurisdic-
tion, but they are governed by the
school's housing regulations which
are similar to the state's.
League Bodies
Differentiated
(Continued from Page 1)
Of this amount one-fif-teenth or
approximately $4,000 goes to the
undergraduate fund. The remain-
derr approximately $56,000, goes
to the Michigan League.
Most students involved in Lea-
gue activities are associated with
the Women's League. Its primary
function is "the training of wo-
men to take responsibility and
carry things through," according
to its president, Lucy Landers, '55.
Operating from the undergrad-
uate officers on the first floor of
the building, and under the guid-
ance of Ethel A. McCormick, so-
cial director, the undergraduate
organization sponsors activities as
varied as Junior Girls play and
Women's Judiciary Council.

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
BASIL O'CONNOR-HARASSED PRESIDENT OF NATIONAL
FOUNDATION

-Daily-Cnuck Kelsey
RACKHAM LECTURE HALL-AN iMPRESSIVE SETTING
Salk Recommends 2 Injections
To Replace Former Program

arrangement with the University of
Michigan, an exchange scholarship for
a graduate from the University of Mich-
igan, which will provide fees, board and
lodging for the next academic year, but
not travel. Economics, Geography,
Mathematics, Medieval History, Philoso-
phy, Political Science, and Romance
Languages are suggested as especially
appropriate fields of study. Further in-
formation is available at the office of
the Graduate School and applications
should be filed with the Graduate
School before April 29.
Frosh Weekend. Maize team members
interested in working on skits are asked
to sign up on the bulletin board in the
Undergraduate Office of the League.
The following persons have been se-
lected as Ushers for the 1955 May Festi-
val and may pick up their Usher tickets
at Hill Auditorium between 5:00 and
6:00 p.m. April 12 and 13:
Hugh Anderson, Ruth Briggs Alley,
Marilyn Anderson, Judith Arnold, Don-
ald Allyn, Craig Bulger, Robert Buchan-
an, Robert Burgee, Herbert R. Brown,
Stanley D. Brown, Ronald De Bouver,
Priscilla Bickford, Jack Brinley, Barbara
Burstein, Ruth Bassichis Lois Blum,
Ann Mary Becker, Erma Bradley, Jane
Brill, Eleanor Becker, Doris Berland,
Bob Chigrinski, Fred P. Coulter, Charles
S. Casey, John Clegg, Shirley Croog, Pat
Carroll, Betty Cacioppo, Herbert Cohen,
Donna Cha, Janet Currie, Anita Carl-
ton, Mary K. Cal, Mary Cyms, Mary
Alice Claggett, George Dombrowski,
Helen Dombrowski, Ruth Dickstein,
Freida Dolby, Sonya Douglas, Tula Dia-
mond, John Edward Dudd, Joan Saint
Denis Dudd, Sabih K. Djazzar, Carl Di
Silva, Kay Davenport, Chloe Dandison,
Dolores Doll, Nielson S. Dalley, Kath-
leen Emmons, Emerson Foster, W. Flen-
niken, Douglas Finney, Cyril Freedman,
Morton Fox, Beverly Franzblau, Edward
Furdak, Jean Fraser, Elizabeth Fischer,
Carol Lee Fischer, Jerry Gray, Kathy
Gemenden, Ruth Ann Goehner, Charles
Grobe, Anna Gond, Suzanne Grenard,
Bonnie Glasgow, Bernice Glaesner, Car-
ol Galin, Patricia Gage, Anita Gold-
stein, Ruth Glick, Marion B. Gross,
Richard Hyman, Robert Haan, Mary
Jane Hynes, June M. Huber, Henry A.
Huber, Claire Hammer, Esther Helfman,
Dorothy Herweyer, Theresa Holtrop, In-
geborg Martha Hogh, Lee E. Irish, Ag-
nes Imus, Marilyn Jacobs, Betty Jack-
son, Kingsley Joneson, Priscilla Jane,
Glen Klein, Nina Katz, Elsie Kuffler,
Don Kenney, Thelma Kavanau, Carol
Kenney, Alice M. Kretzschmar, Sandra
Keckonen, Joan Kardri;
Margaret Lord, Kathy Lindsay, Mari-
lyn Larkin, Katherine C. Lucas, Susan
Levy, Jane Long, James Lewis Jr., Mrs.
James Lewis Jr., Sally Lorber, J. Rich-
ard Metz, Robert Maitland, Karl Marsh,
Janis Mangulis, Janet Mason, Patricia
Malloy, Michael Montgomery, Winifred
Martin, Jane Marks, David Marks, Sally
McBride, Mary A. McPherson, Elizabeth
McGregor, Sally McKeghan, Marilyn
Millspaugh, Betty Masterson, Mary Jean
Monkosk, Hermine Meeter, Julia Med-
vesky, Barbara Neuberg, Jeanne Nagel,
Suhala Naz, Jean Nutley, Elizabeth
Neuberger, Dorothy OjaN, Joan Olsen,
Ruth L. Outland, Brewster Earl Pea-
body, Elisa Panush, Charlene Paullin,
Judy Panush, Marilyn Perman, Roger
Reynolds, James Rasbach, Joyce Ras-
bach, Joyce Richardson, Emily Richards,
Mary A. Richards, Betty Jo Richter,
Alice Remer, Ann Rowson, Fred San-
sone, Arthur G. Schwartz, Priscilla
Stockwell, Mary Stevens, Wayne Slaw-
son, Mary Slawson, Marjorie Suther-
land, Charles Sutherland, Ruth Sken-
tlebury, Karen Stokstad, Nellene Smith,
Emmie Schlageter, Francis Steinon, A.
J. Sorscher, Marcia Shafer, Alex Sarko,
Margaret A. Sherwood, Janet Schneider,
Sara Scott, Marlene Schoen, Ruth E.
Searles, Anne Segall, Sally Stahl, Mary
K. Sloan, Norman Tanis, Allison Thom-
as, Ruth Taylor, Margaret Takagi, Ed-
win Von Boeventer, Marilyn V. Van Der
Velde, John C. Van Der Velde, Ronald
West, Thomas Welton, James W. Whit-
ney, Patricia Wright, Maye Wyche, Don-
na Yogich, Lewis M. Yogich, Louis R.
Zako, Norman Zilber, Luvia Zus, Rich-
ard Zusi, Alice Burton, Paul Christman,
Gladys Christman, Caroline Deiterle,
Charles Gebler, W. Douglas Harper, Sara
Schumacher, Charles Van Atta, Hans
Wagner, Brenda Di Silva.
Blue Cross Group Hospitalization,
Medical and.Surgical Service Programs
for staff members will be open from
April 11 to April 22 for new applications
and changes in contracts now in effect.
Staff members who wish to enroll, or
change their coverage to include sur-
gical and medical services, should make
such changes at the Personnel Office,
Room 3012 Administration Building.
New applications and changes will be-
come effective June 5, with the first
payroll deduction on May 31.
Co-operative housing applications for
room and/or board for the 1955 Sum-
mer Session are now available at the
Inter-Cooperative Council office at 1017
Oakland (NO 8-6872). This includes
men and women, and graduate and

undergraduate students.
AlU manuscripts to be entered in the
Hopwood Contests must be in the Hop-
wood Room, 1006 Angell Hall, Wed.,
April 13, by 4:30 p.m.
Representatives from the following
school systems willbe at the Bureau of
Appointments for interviews:
Wed,, April 13
Walled Lake, Michigan - Teacher
Needs: Sr. High Physical Education
(Girl's); Commercial; Counselor (man)
pfd.; Jr. High Core (English-Social
Studies); English-Soci1l Studies-Sci-
ence; Math - Science; 9th Grade Gen-
eral Mathematics-Junior Business; Vo-

0

J--

(Continued from Page 1)
The young researcher empha-
sized his report was prepared in
advance without knowledge of the
details of Dr. Francis' report.
The first two inoculations are
sufficient to induce a primary
stimulation of antibodies in blood
serum, Dr. Salk said. Over a per-
iod of months, a hyper-reactive
state develops.
The hyper-reactive state was
called "simply a state of readi-
ness" by Dr. Salk, who likened it
to a revolver which is cocked and
CERCLE FRANCAIS
presents
"C'ARNIVAL
in FLANDERS"
a Feature-length
film in French
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
at Michigan League, 7:30
Free for members.
Membership cards on sale
at door for 75c.
Includes French play in May

ready to fire at a slight pressure
on the trigger.
In this case the trigger is either
the booster shot or exposure to
natural polio infection. Either will
flood the blood stream with bil-
lions of protective antibodies.
Dr. Salk also said that antibody
levels induced by natural exposure
to paralytic polio are usually
higher than those induced by pri-
mary vaccination with a killed
vaccine. (Salk vaccine is a killed-
virus vaccine).
However, the antibody level in-
duced with a killed vaccine when
the inoculations are spaced cor-
Tectly (third coming at seven
months after the first two) is
higher than that induced by the
infection itself.

cal Music; Physical Education (Boy's);
Physical Education (Girl's); Home Eco-
nomics.
Addison, Michigan - Teacher Needs:
Social Studies (man); Physics-Mathe-
matics (man), some coaching for both
of the above positions; Music'-Instru-
mental; Physical Education-Head bas-
ketball coach and Assistant football
coach.
South Haven, Michigan - Teacher
Needs: Elementary - Kindergarten-
5th; Sr. High Physics-Mathematics;
Speech-English; Homemaking; Physi-
cal Education (Girl's).
Thurs., April 14
Flint, Michigan (Utley School) -
Teacher Needs: H.S. English-Librarian;
Mathematics-Chemistry; Homemaking;
Third Grade; Fifth Grade; Kindergar-
ten.
Flat Rock, Michigan-Teacher Needs:
Elementary; Industrial Arts; Commer-
cial; Social Science-English; English-
Latin-French; Mathematics.
Battle Creek, Michigan - Springfield
School - Teacher Needs: Elementary;
English-Social Studies (Core); H.S.
Mathematics; Mathematics - Science;
Art-Arts and Crafts & Elementary Coor-
dinator.
Charlotte, Michigan-Teacher Needs:
Art; Elementary; Girls Physical Educa-
tion & Swimming; World History; Com-
mercial; English; Mathematics- Me-
chanical Drawing; p.s. History.
St. Clair Shores, Michigan-(Lakeview
Schools) - Teacher Needs: Science-
Chemistry, Physics & Senior Science;
Commercial-Business Machines, Short-
hand & Typing; Combination Typing-
English 10; Girl's Physical Education;
Home Economics; English-10 and 11.
Fri., Aprl 15
Pontiac, Michigan - Teacher Needs:
Early Elementary; Jr. High English;
History. Will send other vacancies for
Secondary positions.
Muskegon, Michigan (Lincoln School
District No. 4)-Teacher Needs: Inter-
mural athletics-6th Grade (All sub-
jects); Vocal & Instrumental Music (1-
8th Grade).
For appointments or additional infor-
mation contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Building,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
The Bureau of Appointments will
hold its weekly SUMMER PLACEMENT
MEETING in room 3B of the Michigan
Union April 14 from 1:00-5:00 p.m. At
this time all available summer job op-
portunities listed with the Bureau will
be presented.
REQUEST FOR INTERVIEWS
FOR SUMMER PLACEMENT
H. J. Heinz Company will interview
candidates for summer employment
Wed., April 20 from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00
p.m. In Room 3A of the Michigan Un-
ion. Positions deal with the procure-
ment of fresh cucumbers from farm-
ers, their shipping and salting. Candi-
dates would be bonded as farmers pay
by check. Location in Michigan (east-
ern, central or western area) or Indi-
ana. Job lasts from July 15 to Sept. 15
with a sa*ry beginning at $60 per
week for a six day week. Prefer some-
one with a rural background and/or
ability to negotiate with farmers. If in-
terested call Bureau of Appointments,
NO 3-1511, Ext. 2614 for an appointment
to be interviewed.
Proctor & Gamble, Cincinnati, Ohio
will interview candidates for summer
employment at the Business Admin.
School on April 18 for students in In-
dustrial Management & Engineering
Undergraduates. On April 20 they will
interview Juniors for sales program.
Sales calls will be on retailers, chain
stores, wholesalers. Call NO 3-1511, Ext.
694 for appointment for an interview.
Belefaire, Cleveland, Ohio. Mr. Lew-
is Schwartz will interview Graduate
students in Education, Psychology or
Social Work to work with emotionally
disturbed children at their residential
treatment home. Openings for group
counselors, an arts & crafts specialiast
and a swimming instructor. Program
begins June 17 and lasts until Labor
Day. Salary range is from $125 to $150
per month, plus full maintenance. In-
terviews will be in room 2K of the
Michigan Union from 1:00-5:00 p.m.
Camp Conestoga, Leonidas, Michigan
will interview male camp staff Wed. aft-
ernoon, April 13 and Thursday morn-
ing, April 14. Staff openings for cabin
counselors, one riding instructor and
one counselor to instruct in arts &
crafts. If interested in being inter-
viewed call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments to make an appointment.
REQUESTS FOR PERSONNEL
FOR SUMMER PLACEMENT
Camp Henry Horner; Round Lake, Ill.
requests applictions from candidates
for the following positions: Village
Head, salary $500-$600; Waterfront Dir.,
salary, $300-$450; Cabin Cqunselors, sal-
ary $150-$300. Camp Henry Horner is

non-sectarian and inter-racil both as
to its camper population and its camp
intake. If interested contact Mr. Ned
Goldberg, Ex. Dir., Young Men's Jewish
Council, 7 South Dearborn Street, Chi-
cago 3, Ill.
TheKendall Cotton Mills, North Car-
olina requests applications from can-
didates for a position as a research
man. Preferably a young man with a
B.S. degree who is planning to work on
a Master's. Desire an industrious, po-
tential scientist whom the faculty rec-
ommends for graduate work. Candi-
date will be put on specific assignments
which will be primarily short projects
or portions of more comprehensive proj-
ects. Salary of $70 or $75 per week. If
qualified contact the Personnel Office,
The Kendall Cotton Mills, Charlotte,
North Carolina.
General Motors Corp. will accept p-
plications from students who have com-
pleted their Junior year in engineering.
Candidates assignments could be in al-
most any phase of engineering with Di-
visions located either in the Midwest or
the Northeast. If qualified, ask for an
application form at the Summer Place-
ment meeting on April 14 in room 3B
of the Michigan Union from 1:00 to
5:00 p.m.
Stivers Office Service, Chicago, Ill.
will accept applications from women
students who live in, or plan to be in,
the Chicago area during the summer
months, This office provides companies
with office help on a temporary basis
and it is free placement to the candi-
dates. For further information attend
the Summer Placement meeting on
April 14 in room 3B of the Michigan
Union from 1:00-5:00 p.m.
Yellowstone National Park, Wyoming
requests applications from candidates
for positions as seasonsl park rangers
(general). Season from about June 15
to Sept. 15. For further information in-
quire at the Summer Placement meet-
ing at the Mich. Union on April 14 in
room 3B from 1:99-5:00 p.m.
PERSONNEL INTERVIEWS:
Representativesfrm eftnn,+1-.. *..

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 2-3241
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.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-A pair of maroon-rimmed glass-
es in dark leather case in vicinity of
State Theatre. Call NO 2-2996 even-
ings. )92A
LOST-White gold bracelet watch, Ben-
rus, in vicinity of Diag and Engine
Arch. Reward, NO 8-8607. )93A
FOR SALE
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords- 6.88. Sox.
39c, shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
SWEATERS to formals, size 9 to 11.
Call NO 3-8153. )301B
EASTER SPECIAL--25 gallon stainless
steel aquarium $11. Wrought iron
stand for a 25 gallon $8.50. For the
largest selection of tropical fish and
aquariums in Michigan visit Art Class
Novelty Company. 496 Main Street,
Dundee, Michigan. Open daily and
Sunday. )325B
HI FI Phonograph-Heathkit 20W Amp.;
Electro Voice S.P. 12-B in Blonde
Klipsch Rebel IV; Collaro/G.E. Man-
ual Player. $115. Cali Russ NO 8-7248
after 7:00 P.M.
IT'S NOT TOO EARLY to lay away a
Mother's Daygift. Small deposits will
hold purchase.
VAN DYKE'S GIFTS
215 E. Liberty NO 3-1319
)326D
LADIES' BIKE, Schwinn. Will sell
cheaply. Call NO 2-5065, evenings and
weekend. )328B
HOOVER CLEANER with all$attach-
ments. Also Lewt, Ake new. $20 each.
836 South Main Street. )327B
FOR RENT
WANTED-Male to share campus apt.
with 3 college men. Call NO 3-2038.
)29C
ROOMS FOR RENT
ONE DOUBLE ROOM, large closet kit-
chen privileges optional. No drinkers
or smokers. For quiet gentlemen.
Near State and Packard-Phone NO
8-8345. )50D

ROOMS FOR RENT
BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH. Campus Tour-
ist Homes, 518 E. William. Student
rooms also available. NO 3-8454. )66D
Completely Modern
Log Housekeeping cottages on beau-
tiful Torch Lake. Special rates
to honeymooners. Phone Plymouth
1-225 W. )67D
DELUXE-three-room apartment, com-
pletely furnished, new and clean,
electric stove, gas heat, semi-private
bath, building in the rear, private en-
trance, $90 per month. Ph. NO 2-9020.
)70D
PERSONAL
SMALL CHILD for day care in licensed
home. NO 3-5830. )78F
MANY new magazine specials. Call Stu-
dent Periodical, NO 2-3061. )80F
CAR SPACE in vicinity of Tappan. Call
Jean Kurtz, NO 2-4514. )81F
HELP WANTED
WANTED: Carriers for the Michigan
Daily. Good Salary, early morning
hours, available now and for sum-
mer. Call The Michigan Daily Cir-
culation Dept. NO 2-3241. )49H
WOMEN DEMONSTRATORS for paper
products. Good sparetime earnings.
Phone Whitmore Lake, Hickory 9-9732
for interview. )51H
TYPEWRITING JOB. French and Eng-
lish. Typist must be able to read
handwritten material readily. Accents
on typewriter not necessary. Call NO
8-7953 between 6 and 8 P.M. )52H
PART TIME Service Station attendant.
Prefer somebody to work through
summer. Write Box 31. )53H.
WE WISH a mechanical engineer, pri-
marily a math major, male or female.
Versed in stress analysis, mechanics,
stress and strain, fatigue, failure
points, modulous elasticity and mo-
ment of inertia. All pertaining to var-
ious materials. Extremely attractive
salary. For interview call Mr. Nichols,
United Metal Craft, Gar Wood In-
dustries, Ypsi 3550. )54H
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING, Editing Manuscripts, Paper4
Theses. 831 Tappan Court, NO 3-0708
)301
R. A. MADDY--VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments. Accessories, Repairs. 310
'. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)10I
RE-WEAVING
Burns, Tears, Moth Holes rewoven.
Let us save your clothes. Weave-Bac
Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade. )2J

~CaAELREHE&S

BUSINESS SERVICES
RADIO - 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. )281
USED CARS
1950 CHEVROLET sedan, radio and
heater, $425. 1936 Ford Al, $75. Fitz-
gerald-Jordan, Inc., 607 Detroit Street,
NO 8-8141. )16N
1942 MERCURY four-door sedan, runs
good, $75 or near offer. Must sell fast.
Call Gupta, NO 8-9232 from 6 P.M.
to 7 P.M. any day. )17N
1950 FORD CONVERTIBLE, radio and
heater. V-8
1950 CHEVROLET, Styleline Deluxe.
Two-door. $375.
AL ,GROSS
Ford Sales, Inc., Dexter, Mich.
Call Dexter HA 6-4411 or HA 6-5441
for evening appointments.
I )i1N
1941 PLYMOUTH. Good tires, runs well.
Seat covers. $69.95. NO 2-7826 after 6.
) 19N
1949 CHRYSLER, New Yorker. Black,
four-door, very good condition. The
big lot across from downtown car-
port. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W. Wash-
ington, NO 2-4588. )24N
1951 CHEVROLET, two-door, light green,
one owner, sharp. The big lot across
from downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)25N
1951 STUDEBAKER, four-door Cham-
pion. radio and heater. Hydramatic.
Perfect transportation. The" big lot
across from downtown carport. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
2-4588. )23N
FOR SALE-British MG Model T-6,
Radio and heater. All accessories and
immaculate. Can be seen at 604 S.
State. )'22N
EXTREMELY CLEAN ani good 1946
Buick. Like new, has everything. Call
Mr. Orhan, 1450 Washington Heights.
)21N
BARGAI NS
1952 Ford Custom 8, Four-door, sharp,
priced to sell.
1951 Mercury, four-door, sharp.
1948 Ford V-8, two#door, real bargain.
PALMER MOTOR SALES
Your Ford Dealer in Chelsea
Greenwood 5-4911
)20N

. q . g.X ..g...A.. .

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

*t
out today
" austin warren
" dr..Joseph a. winn
" jiri doufacek
-" olga scheinpflugova
'%g'r':P "; -. .. r 'ntse,,ra .Q(I y \

A.

41

CARTOON - SPORT - NEWS
MATS. 50c - EVES. 80c
Starting Thursday
Winner of 8 Academy Awards
MARLON
BRANDO
in
ELlA KAZAN'S
"ON THE WATERFRONT"
with Eva Marie Saint

\ ~
tI~IcEOPEColor
with STEREOPHONIC SOUND.- starring
Jane POWE[L"Tony Martin
Debbie REYNOLDS -Water PIDGEON
Vic DAMONE " Gene RAYMOND
Ann MI[LER Russ AMBLYN
with Kay ARMEN . J.Carrol NAISH
lidkiard'ANDERSON"Jane DARWELT
,T4E FLEA CIRCUS
Color Cartoon
Dial NO 2-3136 for
Program Information
Mats 55c - Eves. 90c
Coming
"UNTAMED"

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 Uni-
versity. 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.
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13, 1955
Vol. LXV, No. 130
Notices
Application for admission to the In-
tegrated Program in Liberal Arts and
Law must be mAde before April 18 of
the final preprofessional year. Applica-
tion may be made now at 1220 Angell
Hall.
The Queen's University, Belfast, Ire-
land, again offers, through a reciprocal

NTature's Be st

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Budwe isew

4f

t

AIR CONDITIONED
looks cooler -
is cooler!
Light but sturdy, -
Cooler and drier,
sweet and satisfying
'AJUSTOMATIC'
(patented screw bit)
$2.95
DE LUXE
(push bit$1.95
naIet7raPJrtr

DRAMATIC ARTS

CENTER presents

A DANCE CONCERT
featuring THE GOLDEN DEER
with the ANNARBOR CIVIC SYMPHONY
FRIDAY, April 15, 8 P.M. - SATURDAY, April 16, 7:30 P.M.
SUNDAY, April 17 - 2 P.M. - 4 P.M.
MASONIC TEMPLE . . . 327 South Fourth
Call NO 2-5915 for reservations
Guest Admission: Children 50c - Adults $1.00

Here is the beer brewed
from nature's choicest
ingredients... aged slowly,
the natural way. Every
golden drop tells you;
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WORLD'S
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