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May 03, 1955 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1955-05-03

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PAGE TWO

IIIE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1955

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY, MAY 4, 1955

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

LITTLE FREE TIME:
Dean Bacon Traces Varied Career

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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 .nep.bers of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN for-m to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
fore 10 a.m. on Saturday.) Notice of
lectures, corcerts and organization
meetings cannot be published oftener
than twice.
TUESDAY, MAY 3, 1955
VOL. LXV, No. 147
Notices
Any woman student who has trans-
ferred from another university or col-
lege which has a different method of
closing their houses or granting spec-
tal late permissions, and would be in-
terested in helping us with our sur-
vey, is welcome to attend a Women's
Judiciary Workshop Wed., May 4, at
7:15 p.m. in the Michigan League.
Agenda: Student Government Coun-
cil, Michigan League, 7:00 p.m.--Please
note change in meeting place.
Minutes of April 27
1. Officers' Report
Big 10 Student Conference
Building Report

Finance
2. Administrative Coordinator-Hoff-
man

3:
4.
5.

NSA Coordinator-Germany
Appointments-Sawyer
Committee Reports
Public Relations-Adams
Campus Affairs-Tauber
Human and International-Lea-
cock, Free Berlin, Academic free-,
dom
Constitutions
New Business
Members and Constituents Time
Announcements
Adjournment

5.
7.
8.
9.
10.

Representatives from the following
school systems will be at the Bureau of
Appointments for interviews:
Tues., May 3
Crosswell, Michigan-Teacher Needs:
Librarian; Science-Physics, Chemistry,
Biology; Girl's Physical Education;
Eighth Grade; Seventh Grade; Grade
Vocal Music; H.S. Social Science.
Detroit, Michigan (Southfield Town-
ship Schools) -Teacher Needs: Early
and Later Elementary; Elementary Art;
Vocal Music; Elementary Physical Edu-
cation (women); Music - Elementary
level; Mentally handicap; Speech Cor-
rectionist; H.S. Commercial; Mathe-
matics.
Detroit, Michigan (Redford Union
Schools) -Teacher Needs: Vocal Music;
(Continued on Page 4)

.ti
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RUST CRAFT
.i.
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-- Come in
ammassesand see

By MARY LEE DINGLER
"My weekends are actually bus-
ier than my weekdays."
Sitting at the desk in the car-
peted Administration Building of-
fice which is her home at least
eight hours a day, five days a
week, Dean of Women Deborah Ba-
con commented on the scarcity of
her extra-curricular time.
"You get practically none," she
affirmed. Actually, many of the
Dean's free hours are consumed by
her customary attendance at teas
and other social functions.
Miss Bacon said that she con-
sidered the time spent at such af-
fairs valuable because it gave her
a chance to meet more students.
First Job in Administrative
Education
Attired in a neat suit and ans-
wering questions in the precise
manner which is her trademark,
the Dean went on to reveal the
fact that her present position is
the first job she has held in the
field of administrative education.
A native of New Haven, Conn.,
Dean Bacon's career has been a
varied one. Although she has a
doctorate in English literature,
Miss Bacon has also been a "nurse
and a social worker for more than
25 years."
In 1937, after completing nurs-
es' training at Bellevue Hospital in
New York and a stint at a mission-
ary hospital in Alaska, Miss Bacon
enrolled as a student at New York
University. She was awarded a
Bachelor of Science degree from
that institution in 1941.
Enrolled at Columbia
From 1942 to 1946, Dean Bacon
served in the army nurses' corps,
and after the war she continued
her educational endeavors by en-
rolling at Columbia University,
where she received both her M.A.
and Ph.D. degrees.
Dean Bacon agreed that it was
unusual to find such ingredients
as nursing, education and social
work combined in a single career.
"The disciplines don't often
cross, that is true," she conceded,
"but in my case I think the com-
mon factor is an interest in peo-
ple, both .individually and collect-
ively."
Asked whether there was a great
deal of variety in her particular
type of job, the Dean replied,
"Variety is one of the most re-
markable things about my work.
One minute I am looking through
a microscope at a single student
and the next minute I am peering
through a telescope at a much
larger problem."
Must Keep Picture in Focus
"Of course," the Dean glanced
out the window before continu-
ing, "it is important that you
keep your eyes adjusted and the
picture in perfect focus."
As a member of the administra-
tion, Miss Bacon expressed her
opinion about the tendency of stu-
dents to criticize. "I think that
students are overly critical, per-
iod," she retorted.
The Dean did express the belief
that criticism was valuable in that
it was the first step toward an ac-

--Courtesy University News Service
MISS DEBORAH BACON ... Dean of Women

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tual working with the problem.
"Critical thinking," she explained,
"s often the first sign of genuine
interest."
Women's Hours
Questioned about the problem of
women's hours, Dean Bacon re-
plied, "I think they have been
changing and will continue to
change gradually."
The energetic University offi-
cial cited the results of a ques-
tionnaire on hours recently dis-
tributed to all the women's hous-
ing units on campus. "Most people
do not seem to want a radical
change," she reported, "there is
interest but no particular urgen-
,y.,
Because she does come into con-
tact with so many students, Miss
Bacon is well aware of the fact
that the University is often accus-
ed of being little more than a di-
ploma factory. "It is an unfair and
rather i'idiculous term," she coun-
tered, "size has absolutely nothing
to do with it."
Need for Housing
Commenting on the housing
problem, the Dean stated, "There
is little doubt that a definite need
for additional housing does exist,
but the real problem is financing.
We can't ask the government for
money because they only loan it
and at the same rate of interest
as any other concern."
The Dean did feel that some pro-
gress had been made toward alle-
viating the situation. She men-
tioned the fact that the recent
hike in dormitory fees would has-
ten the construction of new resi-
dence halls.
Miss Bacon also pointed out the
recent conversion of Betsy Bar-
bour to a dorm for upperclass-
women terming it a !"step in the
right direction."
During a discussion of the edu-
cational and cultural advantages
she felt could be gained at the
University, Miss Bacon comment-
ed, "There is so much offered here
that no one person could possibly
take it all in; it is strictly a mat-
ter of selection."
Work Out Program
"I do believe though," the Dean
continued, "that by the end of
their four years here, a majority
of students have managed to work
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out an adequate'and advantageous
program."
Although she has little time to
indulge in them, Dean Bacon has
a number of hobbies. She enjoys
classical music and such spectator
sports as football and hockey. "I
didn't miss a single televised game
of the Stanley Cup series," she ad-
mitted.-
In her spare time, Miss Bacon,
who has little time for serious
reading, enjoys a detective story
and averages about six "whodun-
nits' every week.
Dean Bacon concluded with a
terse remark. "If I didn't find that
the advantages of my work out-
weighed the disadvantages," she
said, "I'd quit tomorrow."
Quadrants Tap
South Quad Quadrants tapped
last night.
Elected to membership were Ar-
thur Kangas, '55, Leo J. Roach,
'55A&D, William King, '57, John
Emanuelson, '56, Robert Leacock,
'57, Richard Snyder, '57, Marshall
Badt, '56Ph, Dallas Wytonick, '57E
and Richard Kabaker, '57,
Also tapped were Thomas Glaza,
'57E, George Mason, '56, Edward
Godfrey, '56E, Theodore Roumell,
'57, Albert Pearlman, '55, Donald
Scherer, '57E, Lee Stern, '56E and
Jim Aurand, '56E.
Honorary members tapped were
Walter B. Rea, Dean of Men,
James Lewis, vice-president of
student affairs.
South Quad Quadrants is an
honorary recognizing outstanding
contributions to both the Quad
and its houses.
The formal initiation banquet
will be held in the Quad Thursday.
Bill Zerman, Assistant Dean of
Students, will be the speaker.
Dial NO 2-2513

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 o fine.
Classified deadline, 3 PM. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
LOST AND FOUND
LOST PARAKEET-Grey Black, Blue
Breast, answers name "Denny"; neigh-
borhood 619 G. 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
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-
fished. Must sacrifice. NO 5-2902. )262B
RALEIGH-boy's bicycle and Schwinn
-girl's bicycle. Call NO 3-8153. )266B
Mother's Day Gifts from $1
Including free gift wrapping.
VAN DYKE'S GIFTS
East Liberty between 4th and
5th Avenues )265B
4-WHEEL utility trailer, 5x12. Excel-
lent condition. Good tires and spare.
Phone Brighton, Academy 9-4062.
) 264B
KODAK-Pony 828 Camera and case.
Like New. $26.50. Phone NO 2-3297
after 9:30 p.m. )263B,
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'

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
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
CLEAN, AIRY accommodations for
summer for 5 boys; 2 doubles, 1 sin-
gle. Everything furnished, including
refrigerator and use of large sun
porch. Campus location. Phone NO 8-
7391; would like to have reservations
made as early as possible. )281}
FOR MEN ONLY! Furnished apartment
on campus for three or four men.
Phone NO 8-7615, 5:30-7:30 P.M. only.
)77D
PERSONAL
BORING, young women with nothing
on the ball wish to meet stimulating
young men for last chance. Reply
to Box 35. )86F
SPECIALS FOR MOM. Better Homes
and Gardens, Ladies Home Journal
and many more. Student Periodical
Agency, NO 2-3061. )87F
HELP WANTED
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
FULL OR PART-TIME male cab driver.
Apply A.A. Yellow and Checker Cab
Co. 113 . Ashley, Phone NO 9-382.
)64H
BUSINESS SERVICES
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
Instruments. Accessories. Repairs. 310
S. 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
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
112 Blocks East of East Eng. )261B
TYPING - Thesis, Term Papers, etc.
Reasonable rates, prompt service. 830
South Main NO 8-7590. )1J
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, Inc., 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 2-4588. )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
'53 DODGE, 4-door. Sharp, tu-tone.
Good shape. $925. NO 8-7928. )40N
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 good
condition.
AL GROSS
Ford Sales, Inc., Dexter, Mich.
Call Dexter HA 6-4411 or HA 6-5541
for evening appointments.
)41N
1948 FORD V-8. 2-door. Very good con-
dition. Best offer. Phone NO 2-8603
evenings. )44N

For RESULTS
profit by use of
DAILY
CLASS I FIEDS

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Also TOM & JERRY in CINEMASCOPE
"SOUTHBOUND DUCKLING"
Coming: "PRINCE OF PLAYERS"

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MAY F1
MAY 5, 6,
THE PHILADELPHIA ORCH
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
PRO(
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
Concerto No. 2 in B-flat major, Op. 83,
for Piano and Orchestra.... . . Brahms
Rudolf Serkin
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
Sinronia 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

EST VAL
7, 8, 1955
IESTRA AT ALL CONCERTS
SOL SCHOENBACH, Bassoon
MASON JONES, Horn
GRANT JOHANNESEN, Pianist
RUDOLF SERKIN, Pianist
EUGENE ORMANDY, Conductor
THOR JOHNSON, Guest Conductor
MARGUERITE HOOD, Youth Chorus Conduc
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
FESTIVAL YOUTH CHORUS
GRA'MS

tor

4
t
i

SATURDAY, MAY 7, 8:30 P.M.
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor
William Warfield, Baritone
Overture and Allegro from LaSultane , Couperin
(arr. for orchestra by Darius Milhaud)
"Thy Glorious Deeds" from Samson Handel
Two songs from "Vier Ernste Gesange" . Brahms
William Warfield
Epigraph.. .... . . . . . Dello Jolo
Five Old American Songs . . . . . 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.eBaritone
Grant Johannesen, Pianist
"Carmina Burana" . Carl Orif
University Choral Union and Soloists
Concerto No. 3 in C 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
Seguidilla from Carmen *,. Bizet

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