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May 01, 1955 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1955-05-01

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'I

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

xTTNTnAv_ wAv i Yea

THE MICHIGAN DAILY ayr~T~*'~ ~ ~ WBVU.

. UN.2,, max1, 1953~i

MAY 21st PARADE:
Fitzgerald Approves First
Plans; Armed Forces Day

Initial planning for the celebra-
tion of Armed Forces Day in Ann
Arbor May 21, has been approved
by Thomas A. FitzGerald, chair-
man of the Mayor's special com-
mittee for Armed Forces Week
participation.
Activities will center around a
parade starting at 10:30 a.m.
which will feature an Air Force fly-
over above the city shortly there-
after. The parade will wind its
way through the main part of the
city and campus area.
Marching units planned for the
parade include the Ypsilanti Drum
and Bugle Corps, the Ann Arbor
High School Band, the Ann Arbor
American Legion Drum and Bugle
*Corps,. the Army and the Air
Force ROTC cadet bands and the
Plymouth Kilted Band.
City, University, and military.
dignitaries will review these units
along witi' Company K o fthe Na-
tional Guard, the Michigan State
'U' Establishes
SScholarship
A "Magnolia Petroleuir Com-
pany Scholarship" award of $750
for study in the field of geology
has recently been established at
the University for the school year
1955-56.
J. L. Latimer, president of the
Dallas, Texas, oil organization, an-
nounced the offer recently.
The scholarship is one of 19
granted in 16 universities and col-
leges in the nation. This will be the
fourth year that the University
has participated in the scholar-
ships.
For this year's award, any stu-
dent of geology entering his sen-
ior year next fall is eligible for the
The recipient will be selected
grant.
jointly by the University and the
company. He will be paid the $750
in accordance with the school's es-
tablshedscholarship policies..
Many historians claim that the
1844 discovery of ore at Negaunee
in northern Michigan was of far
greater importance to the econo-
mic and industrial development of
America than the California gold
rush several years later.1

Normal College Drill Team, the
Pershing Rifles Drill Team, the
three ROTC units of the Univer-
sity, and color guards from Ann'
Arbor, Ypsilanti, Chelsea, Milan,
Manchester, Dexter and Saline
American Legion and VFW posts.
During the week, displays will
be placed in the windows of local
merchants by University ROTC
along with Company K of the Na-
tional Guard. Another highlight of
the Week is the University cadet
speaker program. Members of the
three campus ROTC units will ad-
dress various local service clubs,
including Rotary, Exchange, Ki-
wanis and Lions.
junior Panhel,
JIFC Hold
Help Week
University Fresh Air Camp will
get a going over this week as fra-
ternity and sorority personnel
clean it up.
Sponsored by Junior Inter-Fra-
ternity Council and Junior Pan-
hellenic Council, Help Week will
get under way tomorrow.
Doing the work will be fraterni-
ty Spring pledges' and Fall sorori-
ty pledges, now mostly new initi-
ates. The grooming Greeks will
clean up Winter's refuse.
Junior IFC President Robert
Trost, '58, expects his crew of
workers to renovate the grounds
quite nicely. The work gangs in
the past have painted, scrubbed,
washed, scraped, raked and dusted.
The program is being carried on
as a good will gesture to the com-
munity. It is designed to enable
the camp to open in ship-shape for
its eight week summer season.
Tools for the project will be sup-
plied by the groups. Work is pure-
ly voluntary, says Trost.
Buses will transport the workers
to the Fresh Air Camp, and take
them back.
Assembly Council
There will be no meeting of As-
sembly Dormitory Council tomor-
row.

-Daily-Esther Goudsmi*
MISS NANCY KOVACK, '55, was recently chosen Miss Page One
by the Newspaper Guild of Michigan, She will reign over the
Ball at the Statler Hotel in Detroit on May 7. The Flint Senior
just turned 19, is majoring in Radio and Television and plans to
enter the modeling field.
'U' Offers Biological Students
Summer 'Practical' Training

Italy Elects
Left Winger
President
Giovanni Gronchi, left wing
member of the Christian Demo-
cratic party, was elected third
President of the Italian Republic
Friday.
Gronchi was able to attain a
simple majority on the fourth
ballot in a joint session of the
.Senate and Chamber of Deputies.
With Communist, Socialist, and
Christian D em o cra t support,
Gronchi defeated former president
Luigi Einaudi.
Premier Mario Scelba, in com-
pliance with the Italian Constitu-
tion, will hand in his cabinet's res-
ignation May 12, the day after
Gronchi takes office.
Gronchi received 658 of the 833
votes cast in Friday's election.
Most of the 52 blank ballots'were
cast by the right wing opposition.
In the first three ballots, Gronchi
failed to gain the two-thirds ma-
jority required in these ballots.
There is much speculation con-
cerning Gronchi's election. He is
not suspected of Communist lean-
ings, but is rather described as
the man of the "opening to the
left." Because it would be Gronchi
who would appoint a new Premier
in a cabinet crisis, many Italians
consider his election dangerous.
Leaders of the Christian Demo-
cratic party were not enthusiastic
as it became apparent that Gron-
chi had won. But the Communists
broke out with the Italian Nation-
al Anthem when the choice was
clear.
Sixty-seven year old Gronchi
was active as a student before the
1st World War in the then-novel
Roman Catholic worker's move-
ment. He taught Italian at a tech-
nical school joined t, the Popular
party, the parent of the Christian
Democratic party.
In 1922 he served as Undersec-
retary of Industry and Commerce
in Mussolini's cabinet, which was
not completely Fascist.
Later he opposed Mussolini and
became politically inactive for the
remainder of his regime.
Jekyll-Hyde'
To Be Shown

A summer of swimming, boating,
hiking and picnicking combined
with practical training is still
available for students of biological
sciences.
The University's Biological Sta-
tion near Cheboygan, Michigan of-
fers all this. With facilities for 120
students, the summer school still
has fifteen openings.
All students with eight or more
semester hours in botany or zo-
ology are eligible to attend.
Two hour courses at the Bio-
logical Station meet all day one
day a week. Four hour courses
meet all day two days a week.
Classes in botany and zoology are
resinr

offered

.4

*NhIES&~

which emphasize field

work.
Although the summer school is
a branch of the University, about
half the students have never at-
tended school in Ann Arbor. The
faculty, too, comes from all parts
of the country.
Located beside Douglas Lake, the
community has facilities for many
water sports as well as for tennis,
softball and croquet. There is also
a clubhouse, which is the center
for games, music and dancing.
Additional information or appli-
cations may be obtained from Prof.,
Alfred H. Stockard, director of the
Biological Station.
The largest state park in the
United States is Porcupine Moun-
tain State Park, located in Mich;-
gan's Upper Peninsula. It con-
tains 41,925 acres of timbered
highlands.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone NO 2-3241
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1DAY 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 PARAKEET-Grey Black, Blue
Breast, answers name "Denny"; neigh-
borhood 619 E. University. Call NO
3-5583, Dawson; $10 reward if located.
)97A
LOST-Gold Lord Elgin wristwatch.
Vicinity Law Club or downtown. Re-
ward. Call Richard C. King, NO
3-4145. )112A
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
10% DISCOUNT on any item through
April 30 to students with current I.D.
cards. YOU remember Mama!
VAN DYKE'S GIFTS
East Liberty Between 4th and 5th Ave.
)348B
21" TABLE MODEL T.V.-Still carries
6 mo. warranty. $110. Ph. NO 2-3462.
)257B
EVERGREENS. Dig them yourself. $2.00
to $4.50. Spreading yews, junipers,
globe and narrow arbor vitae, dwarf
pine, blue spruce. See samples at
1422 Washington Hts. (near U-Hosp.)
Call NO 8-8574 for directions for
reaching farm. )259B
NEARLY NEW Speed-Graphic camera.
31,x41 Zeiss Lens 3.5. Heiland Sal
Flash. Phone NO 3-0785. )258B
Have
YOU
visited our costume
jewelry counter,
lately?!
It's lots of fun
just to browse.
Beautiful domestics,
imports
that are different.
Priced from $1.29 to $2.69.
Includes tax and gift wrapped.
BAY'S JEWELERS
Nickel's Arcade
)260B
25' HOUSETRAILER. Completely furn-
ished. Must sacrifice. NO 5-2902. )262B
FOR RENT
HOUSE FOR RENT, 4 to 6 men with or
without kitchen privileges, $5 per
week. Call Friday NO 3-3003. )76D
ROOMS FOR RENT
BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH. Campus Tour-
ist Homes. 518 E. William. Student
rooms also available. NO 3-8454. )66D
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

young man for last chance.
to Box 35.

Reply
)86F

TRANSPORTATION
RIDERS to Anchorage, Alaska. June,
age 21, NO 3-0521, ext. 287. 5614 Gom-
berg, S.Q., 7:00-7:30 P.M. )57G
HELP WANTED
PORTER for professional fraternity.
Call NO,2-5695. )58H
WATER SAFETY Instructor for Girl
Scout summer swimming program,
Three mornings per week. June 20-
July 27. Phone NO 3-0138 or NO 2-
4534. )62H
EARN $945.00 THIS SUMMER. Summer
openings for college men and women
in Michigan with a Marshall-Field
owned company. Assist director in
your locality. Ask for Mr. Gibson,
Wed., May 4. 1 P.M. to 4:45 P.M.
Room 3B, Michigan Union. )63H
BUSINESS SERVICES
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments. Accessories. Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
)101
PRIVATE LESSONS
EQUITATION JUMPING DRESSAGE
Horses trained
Jerry Everett, 3351 N. Maple, NO 2-8026
)9J
RADIO- PHONO - TV
Service and Sales
Free Pick-Up and Delivery
Fast Service -Reasonable Rates
Telefunken HI-FI AM-FM Radio
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND TV
1217 S. University Phone NO 8-7942
1, Blocks East of East Eng. )261B
WANTED TO BUY
L.P. PORTABLE RECORD PLAYER. $15
to $20.00. Daily, Box 25. )8J
USED CARS
1938 CHEVROLET SEDAN. Excellent
transportation. $75. Fitzgerald-Jor-
dan,4Inc., 607 Detroit Street, NO
8-8141, )28N
1953 JEEP Station Wagon, 15,000 actual
miles, four wheel drive. For sale or
trade. The big lot across from down-
town carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222
W. Washington, NO 4-4588. )36N
1948 CHEVROLET, two-door. Radio and
heater, good rubber. The big lot across
from downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)36N
1951 FORD four-door, Custom. Light
blue, real clean. The big lot across
from downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
)34N

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMING HOUSE-Furnished. Univer-
sity approved. Available at the end
of the term. Phone NO 2-0567 be-
tween 10 and 9. )73D
5-ROOM APARTMENT-Nice, large un-
furnished rooms with fireplace. Gar-
age. Close to school and bus. $125 a,
month. Available May 1. Call NO
2-3012. )75D
STUDENT ROOM for men on campus.
NO 8-9402 or NO 8-6087. )74D
PERSONAL
BORING, young woman with nothing
on the ball wish to meet stimulating

USED CARS
'53 DODGE, 4-door. Sharp, tu-tone.
Good shape. $925. NO 8-7928. )40N
1946 FORD CONVERT. Top shape,
mechanics care, cheap, NO 2-8636. )39N
1951 BUICK CONVERTIBLE. Dynaflow.
Power seats and windows, whitewall
tires. Radio and heater. Phone NO
2-0224. )38N
BARGAINS
1951 CHEVROLET. Two-door. Radio
and heater. Power-Glide.
PALMER MOTOR SALES
Your Ford Dealer in Chelsea
Greenwood 5-4911
)42N
1952 PLYMOUTH, hard top, radio
and heater. Two tone finish.
1950 FORD, two-door, $475.
1946 FORD, two door, radio and
heater. New tires and in very goad
condition.
AL GROSS
Ford Sales, Inc., Dexter, Mich.
Call Dexter HA 6-4411 or HA 6-5541
for evening appointments.
)41N
1941 PLYMOUTH club coupe. Radio and
heater. Call NO 3-0521, ext. 287 from
7:00-7:30Q P.M. )43N
TRAVEL
HIKE THROUGH YELLOWSTONE NA-
TIONAL PARK with experienced
guide. Share expenses. Approximately
15th August till money runs out or
10th September. Drop card with name
and phone number for details. Pat-
rick Tyson, 1222 Washtenaw. )As

---

THE
ECONOMIC
APPROACH
Use The Daily
Classifieds

~1
~r

h MEMOr

COUNTER SALE
of Season Tickets
OPens Tomorrow 10 A.M.
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN 1955
MAY 9-JUNE 11
WEEKS 5 PLAYS
Your favorite stars...
in an exciting array of hit plays

Bar Officers
Law school class officers and
Student Bar Association offi-
cers have been elected for next
year.
Junior officers are Charles
Keller, president; Joan Beach,
vice-president; Joel Mills, sec-
retary-treasurer.
Seniors are William Webb,
president; Joseph Butler, vice-
president; Ralph Griffith, sec-
retary-treasurer.
Student Bar Association of-
ficers are Richard Madden,
'56L, president; Richard Rear-
don, '56L, vice-president; John
Herbert, '56L, secretary-treas-
urer.

ORPHEUM
Ending Today

"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," with
John Barrymore, will be shown at
Rackham Amphitheater at 8 p.m.
tomorrow.
The film, which was made in
1920, was the first of three screen
adaptations of the Robert Louis
Stevenson novel about the original
schizophrenic personality.
It will be the Gothic Film Soci-
ety's second last program of its
current season.
A short subject from Hungary
will accompany the feature. In
color, "Wedding at Ecze" depicts a
nuptial ceremony in a small Hun-
garian town and features native
singing and dancing.
Admission to the program is by
membership only.

I'

"SENSUOUS..-e xoic.
full of beauty"-h. it ries

I

"ECENT ... full of vitality
wooderf~tli iaginative"-N.Y. fed
,Friday
THEY'LL STEAL YOUR
HEART AWAY

1!

I

2nd Feature
"FAST AND FURIOUS"
with John Ireland
Dorothy Malone
Read Daily Classifieds
Dial NO 2-2513

10

i

II

dI

record dance
8:00-10:30
in the (Union
terrace room
free
every Sunday nite

,I

MAY.

FESTIVAL

4

MAY 5, 6, 7, 8, 1955
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA AT ALL CONCERTS

w

Doors Open
at 12:45

~riinT

Dial 2-3136
For Program
Information

LOIS MARSHALL, Soprano
RISE STEVENS, Mezzo-soprano
NELL RANKIN, Mezzo-soprano
LESLIE CHABAY, Tenor
WILLIAM WARFIELD, Baritone
MORLEY MEREDITH, Baritone
JEANNE MITCHELL, Violinist
JOHN deLANCIE, Oboe
ANTHONY GIGLIOTTi, Clarinet

SOL SCHOENBACH, Bassoon
MASON JONES, Horn
GRANT JOHANNESEN, Pianist
RUDOLF SERKIN, Pianist
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
THOR JOHNSON, Guest Conductor
MARGUERITE HOOD, Youth Chorus Conductor
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
FESTIVAL YOUTH CHORUS

I

May 9-14-EVA LE GALLIENNE in "The
Southwest Corner'"
May 16-21-HELEN HAYES in "Gentlemen,
the Queens"
May 23-28-"THE RAINMAKER," Direct
from N.Y. Broadway's Top Comedy
May 30-June 4-FAYE EMERSON in "Biog-
ra phy"
June 6-1 1-VALERIE BETTIS and LYDIA
ST. CLAIR in "The Time of the Cuckoo"

PROGRAMS

THURSDAY, MAY 5, 8:30 P.M.
Eugene Ormandy. Conductor
Rudolf Serkin, Pianist
Prelude and Fugue in C Minor Bach
(transcribed for orchestra by Eugene Ormandy)
Symphony No. 5 in C minor, Op. 67.. Beethoven

SATURDAY, MAY 7, 8:30 P.M.
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor
Wiliam Warfield, Baritone

RICHARD TODD" JEAN PETERS
Color by DE LUXE . in the wonder of STEREOPHONIC SOUND
Coming Extra
"PRINCE "SOUTHBOUND DUCKLING"
OF PLAYERS" IIColor Cartoon

Overture and Allegro from LaSultane
(arr. for orchestra by Darius Milhaud)
"Thy Glorious Deeds" from Samson
Two songs from "V~ier Ernste Gesange"

Couperin
*Handel
Brahma

Concerto No. 2 in B-flat major, Op. 83,
for Piano and Orchestra
Rudolf Serkin

. Brahmis

Sunday at 8 only
BRIEF INTERLUDE
(Swedish)
Directed by INGAR BERGMAN

FRIDAY, MAY 6, 8:30 P.M.
Thor Johnson, Guest Conductor
University Choral Union
Lois Marshall, Soprano
Nell Rankin, Mezzo-soprano
Leslie Chabay, Tenor
Morley Meredith. Baritone
Missa Solemnis in D major, Op. 123 . . Beethoven
University Choral Union and Soloists
SATURDAY, MAY 7, 2:30 P.M.
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor
Jeanne Mitchell, Violinist
Festival Youth Chorus
Marguerite Hood, Conductor
Overture, "Donna Diana" . . . . . Reznicek
Sinfonia Concertante in E-flat major,
K. 297b Mozart
John deLance, oboe; Anthony Gigliotti, clarinet;
Sol Schoenbach, bassoon; and Mason Jones, horn
Viennese Folk and Art Songs
Festival Youth Chorus
Symphony No 8 in B minor (Unfinished) . Schubert

Epigraph...... . . . Dello Jolo
Five Old American Songs . Wr , , . Arr. Copland
Mr. Warfield
Concerto for Orchestra . . . Bartok
SUNDAY, MAY 8, 2:30 P.M.
Thor Johnson, Guest Conductor
University Choral Union
Lois Mitchell, Soprano
Leslie Chabay, Tenor
Morley Meredith, Baritone
Grant Johannesen. Pianist
"Carmina Burana" . . . . . Carl Orf
University Choral Union and Soloists
Concerto No. 3 in 0 major.... . . Prokofiev
Grant Johannesen
SUNDAY, MAY 8, 8:30 P.M.
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor
Rise Stevens, Mezzo-soprano
Concerto Grosso No. 2 for String Orchestra . Bloch
"Gods of Eternal Night," from Alceste . . Gluck
(English text by John Gutman)
"Adieu, forets," from Jeanne d'Arc . Tchaikovsky
Rise Stevens
"Mon coeur," from Samson et Dalila . Saint-Saens
Habanera from Carmen.Bizet
Seguldilla from Carmen. ... Bizet

Mail Orders Now - Box Office Opens May 2
SEASON TICKET PRICES
Evenings Through Thurs., Main Floor $14.00, $12.00;

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