THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1953
TIlE iWICUIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1955
Open Letter Marks 'Bill
Of Rights' Anniversary
An end to all infringements of
e Bill of Rights was demanded ity to focus calmly on the prob-
82 prominent Americans in an lems bequeathed to us by a per-
2en letter Sunday. iod of hysteria," the letter, re-
n te 166tnday. ivers leased by Americans for Tradi-
Marking the 166th anniversary tional Liberties, the text contin-
the adoption of the Bill of u Ldt
.ghts, the letter charged that uedt
erhaps for the first time in. our Among those signing the de-
have such savage and sus- mand were Archibald MacLeish,
ined assaults been leveled at Pulitzer Prize-winning poet and
tr traditional liberties. former Assistant Secretary of
"Present changes in world re- State; Roger N. Baldwin of the
Presentcangesendingworlaxe-American Civil Liberties Union;
tionships are tending to relax Prof. Zachariah Chafee, Jr., of
nsions, providing an opportun- Harvard Law School; and Edward
Corsi, former Commissioner of
Tryout meetings for the Un- Immigration.
ion staff will be held this week
at 4 p.m. tomorrow and 7:15 Members of the Senate I
p.m. Thursday in Rm. 3a of the Subcommittee on Constitutionalj
Union. Rights were also urged, in the
All interested Michigan men statement "to probe every area
p.m. Thursday in Rm. 3A of the of Constitutional violations bold-
two meetings. Refreshments
will be served. ly, saying the subcommittee's
work may "well determine wheth-
LOST AND FOUND
er the Bill of Rights
living vitality in this
Couzens Hall Addition
To Ease Room Shortage
Couzens Hall addition will be
ready for occupancy in time for
the spring semester.
Contractors expect to finish the
structure in November, Francis C.
Shiel, manager of Service Enter-
prises announced. The later open-
ing date will allow for settlement
LOST-Meteorology book. Reward. P.
Jansma. NO 3-5806.
LOST-Wallet in Swift's Drugstore, Sept.
23, containing ID cards, cash. RE-
WARD. Please notify Wayne Dye, .1133
E. Ann, NO 8-8144.
FIVE ALLEYCATS (Ann Arbor) can be
had by phoning NO 2-6362 after 4 p.m.
MECH. DRAWING SET -- $10. Call
GIRLS 26" bicycle-like new. Call
MICROSCOPE-B&L Binocular Micro-
scope with four objectives, mechanical
stage. Bargain price. Dr. Yoder, 1463
University Terrace, NO 3-2325.
COLD-SPOT Refrigerator, 9.7 ft., prac-
tically new. 521 Hilispur Rd., Barton
Hills. NO 2-5026.
ALTO SAXOPHONE. Call NO 2-1490.
9x12 cottons, all colors, priced
on sale now at $29.95
SMITH'S CARPET STORE
207 E. Washington NO 3-5536
DAVENPORT, Chest-of-drawers, two
vanities, drapes, vacuum cleaner, end
table, rugs, floor lamps, 4 pair nylon
curtains. Phone NO 2-8725, 112 Ken-
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88; Sox,
39c; Shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )4B
MODEL A - $25; Remington portable
typewriter $60. Call NO 2-6671. T.
GAS RANGE, automatic washer, two full
size beds. All in good condition.
Phone NO 2-9313. )12B
APARTMENT SIZE-electric stove, ex-
cellent condition, $40. 1202 Pontiac
Rd. Phone NO 2-5459. )9B
COOKED and cleaned select cocktail
shrimp for the party, get-togethers at
Washington Fish Market, 208 E. Wash-
ington, NO 2-2589. Free delivery. )3B
TWO UPHOLSTERED CHAIRS - One
light green $45, one turquoise tweed,
$35.Very good condition. Phone NO
37" G.E. Electric Range. In good condi-
tion. Phone NO 2-3727. )6B
WANTED-2 graduate women to share
apartment. $32.50. 1234 White Street.
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOM-ERS are flying that the Bud-
Mor agency has the best in musical
entertainment. Call NO 2-6362 after
WANTED-1 man to share 2 bedroom
apt. with 3 others. Investment neces-
sary. Transportation necessary. Call
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARDERS WANTED at Medical Fra-
ernity. Apply Steward, 1315 Hill or
BOARDERS WANTED-Good food, reas-
onable rates. Call Bradford Barr,
REGULAR BOARDERS wanter for fall
semester at Alpha Chi Sigma. If
interested call NO 2-8312 any evening.
Atlantic Mon .... $2.50--7 mos.(36c ea.)
Holiday..........2.97-10 mos. (30c ea.)
Ladies Home Jr ..... 4.03--23 mos. (18c)
Life ................. 4.00-1 yr. (8c ea.)
*Newsweek ......... 3.00-1 yr. (6c ea.)
Nation...........3.90-9 mos. (10c ea.)
New Yorker ...... 3.00-8 mos. (9c ea.)
Reporter............3.50-1 yr. (15c ea.)
Sat. Eve. Post .... 3.50-35 wk. (10c ea.)
Sports Ill............ 4.00-1 yr. (8c ea.)
*Time ............... 3.00-1 yr. (6c ea.)
US News & WP .... 3.27--44 wk. (7c ea.)
*Students only. Above rates are special
discount prices available through Stu-
dent Periodical Agency. Order by phon-
ing NO 2-3061, 9 a.m.-10 p.m. )2F
PHOTOGRAPHERS interested in addi-
tional commercial work contact ABC
Party Service, for vital information
at NO 2-9793. ) iF
WANTED-Baby sitter living near Stone
School and Packard-or with car. Call
TYPIST WANTED on part time basis,
for approx. four weeks. Contact Mr.
Scott, 420 Maynard St., Wed., Sept. 28
COPYWRITER-Part time for Radio and
TV. Call NO 2-5517 before 11:00 A.M.
and ask for Copy Editor.
GIRL TO WORK. FOR ROOM and
board. Chief duty sitting with healthy
grandmother. NO 8-9039. )1H
Part time or full time for men's fur-
nishing store. Experience preferred.
References. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington Street. )7H
WANTED-Salesladies-part or full time.
The ,Elizabeth Dillon Shop. 530 S.
WANTED-cab drivers. Full or part
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company,
phone NO 8-9382. )6H
WAITRESSES wanted full and part
time. Apply in person. 332 S. State.
Mary Lee Candies. )5H
YOUNG. LADY - Pleasant personality,
attractive. To do interviewing and
reception type of work. Call NO
PART OR FULL TIME . experience
necessary. Apply with Mr. Smith at
Mast's Campus Store, 619 E. Liberty.
ATTENTION PARENTS-There are still
a few openings for three and four
year olds in full sessions of the Ann
Arbor Nursery School. Parents inter-
ested in entering children in Ann Ar-
bor's oldest co-operative nursery
school may call Mrs. Kenneth Stone,
4025 Wagerly Rd., NO 8-7252.
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Kodak 35 Camera
with case, $15.00
PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP
1116 S. University Phone NO 8-6972
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickles Arcade.
LAWYERS - Improve your speaking
ability. Individual and class training.
Phone NO 3-1531, Ext. 296. )3J
HI-FI Components and Service Audio-
phile, net prices. Telefunken Hi-Fi,
AM-FM shortwave radios. Service on
all makes of radios and phonographs.
Ann Arbor Radio and TV, 1217 S.
University. Phone NO 8-7942. 112
blocks east of East Eng. )1J
Fine, old certified instruments &
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962. )2J
res, White's Skindiver Supply has moved
to new location. When coming into
Dexter turn north off Ann Arbor St.
on H Street next to the Dexter lgh
School, and follow it down to 380 our
new address. For further information
call HA 6-8169.
3 months old, low mileage, jet black
hard top, Fordomaitc, power steering
& seat, radio and heater, private own-
er, $2795. NO 3-0219.
1947 BUICK-2-door, clean, reliable
transportation. Priced right. Phone
NO 3-8282 after 6:30 P.M.
1951 STUDEBAKER, club coupe, heater
and automatic transmission, excep-
tionally clean. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, N02=4588.
1951 FORD-V-8 2 door black, radio,
heater, overdrive, new tires, in A-1
shape. The big lot across from the
downtown carport. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )9N
1950 CHEVROLET-4 door, gray, heater,
new tires. The big lot across from
the downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
1952 CHEVROLET-2 door, green, radio
and heater. 22,000 actual miles, spare
tire never been on the ground. Sharp!
The big lot across from the downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington, NO 2-4588. )2N
1949 OLDSMOBILE Super 88 sedan, ra-
dio, heater, hydramatic, $350: 1950
Ford Convertible, new tires, new top,
beautiful condition, priced right.
"You get a better deal" at Fitzgerald
Jordan, Inc., 607 Detroit Street. NO
1951 MERCURY STATION WAGON -
new tires, radio and heater, overdrive,
wonderful condition. The big lot
across from- the downtown carport.
Huron Motor Sales, 222 W. Washing-
ton, NO 2-5688. )6N
MODEL K-1952 HarleyrDavidson, low
mileage, windshield, spot light, saddle-
bags and buddy seat. One owjier. Ann
Arbor Motor Sales and Service. NO
'51 FORD CONVERT. Radio and heat-
er. Call Frank, NO 2-2500 after 6 at
NO 5-4513. )3N
MUST SELL-1936 Olds, good condition;
just driven from New Jersey. Call Gil
Marcus NO 2-6002. )1N
HOTEL - 35 rooms, centrally located,
furnished, reasonable, terms, Student
overflow welcome. Ross Real Estate,
NO 2-7736 or NO 2-8137 evenings. )1R
Visits to 'U iHealth
According to Health Service's
annual report for last year, a de-
crease in visits was counteracted
by increased use of other facili-
X-ray examinations, laboratory
determinations and prescriptions
filled showed an, appreciable in-
crease. The trend is toward great-
er use of pharmaceuticals and ad-
junct diagnosic facilities.
(6 cu. ft.)
331 East William (Ann Arbor)
Ph. Ypsilanti 1281 for
of any subsequent difficulties be-
Built at a cost of $2,100,000, the
addition will house 270 women
and provide kitchen and dining
facilities for 540, including pre-
sent residents of Couzens Hall.
The dormitory does not now pro-
vide meals for the coeds.
Will Give Up Chicago House
Moving into the new addition
will mean that University women
will have to give up Chicago
House in West Quadrangle. The
Board of Governors of Residence
Halls agreed in their spring meet-
ing to return Chicago House to
the men when the addition was
Assistant Dean of Women Elsie
R. Fuller said that at present
women's residences are housing
coeds over their capacity. The
Couzens Hall addition, plus the
usual enrollment drop by the end
of the semester, is expected to pro-
vide for these students and leave
150 additional spaces.
Women students were consult-
ed about room design and furn-
ishings. Each girls will have a
desk, chest and closet. New type
windows will open sideways in-
stead of out and closets will have
No Overhead Lighting
In a survey women indicated a
dislike for overhead lighting so
contractors are installing floures-
cent lights over each chest mirror.
Furniture will be the same type
as in other dormitories.
Desk tops will be completely
free fbr writing. Builders are
placing a book shelf on the wall
over the desk and a light for study
directly under the shelf. A cork
bulletin board will linedthe wall
space between shelf and desk.
--. .... --
On C puM9hum
(Author of "Barefoot Boy. With Cheek," etc.)
for another year.
and his Orchestra
STRIKE UP THE BAND!
Learning the words of all the latest popular songs-as anyone
must who wants to amount to anything on campus -becomes
more and more difficult. Take last night. I had the radio on
for no more than five minutes, and in that time heard two brand
spanking new songs-a jump tune called Rock With Me, Hymie
and a hillbilly ballad called They're Hanging Ralph T. Sigafoos
And that's the way it goes. New tunes are absolutely flooding
the market. No wonder you're having trouble memorizing all
But you don't have to be dull about it. I mean, when a song is
playing and you don't know the lyrics, don't just stand there
singing dum, dum, de, dum or la, la, la or voom voom. That is
very dull. Pick more interesting syllables-like slimp gans or
kretch dinkle or mlath roke.
Take, for instance, That Old Black Magic. Let's say you
forgot some of the lyrics. Try singing this:
That old kretch dinkle
Has me in its mlath,
That old kretch dinkle,
That I slimep so gans,
Those icy dinkles
Running down my slimp,
That old kretch dinkle
When your roke meets mine... etc.
See? Interesting? What did I tell you?
But knowing the lyrics-or interesting substitutes-is not nearly
enough. To really rate on campus, you must also be acquainted
with odd and interesting facts about the composers. For example:
L Irving Berlin's name spelled backwards is Gnivri Nilreb.
2. Rodgers and Hammerstein can only write music while
whitewashing a fence.
3. Ludwig von Beethoven's hobby was collecting cold sores.
4. One of our greatest songs was written because the wife
of an impecunious composer came home one afternoon with a
canteloupe and a dog named Lassie. "Why did you bring home a
ZINKA MILANOV, Soprano ................ Tuesday, October 11
Queen of the Metropolitan
BOSTON SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Charles Munch, Conductor ................ Monday, October 2
THE CLEVELAND ORCHESTRA
George Szell, Conductor . . ..., . . . . . . . . Sunday, November
NATHAN MILSTEIN violinist ..........Monday, November 1
SHAW CHORALE AND ORCHESTRA
Robert Shaw, Conductor .... ......... Tuesday, November 2
VIENNA CHOIR BOYS (2:30 P.M. ... . ... Sunday, January 1
On Sales & Service of
TV - RADIOS - PHONOS - HI FI
and Electrical Appliances
TORONTO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Sir Ernest MacMillan, Conductor ... ... Wednesday, February
ARTUR RUBENSTEIN, Pianist ............. Thursday, Marc
DEEDE RADIO & ELECTRIC
7911 Michigan Av.
IFC-Pan Hel Authorized
Evenings-Ph. Saline 118-J
VIRTUOSI DI ROMA .................... Tuesday,
I taly's Best
WALTER GIESEKING, Pianist ...........Monday,
"IT'S EASY AS
ABC TO HAVE A
Social Chairmen contact
offering complete service
" MICHIPIX PHOTOS * GENE COHEN
SSTIlNT CORSAGFC a EAP! PFARCOM
SEASON TICKETS: $17.00, $14.00, $12.00, $10.00
SINGLE: $3.50, $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, $1.50
.EXTRA CONC(ERT SERIES4
OBERNKIRCHEN CHILDREN'S CHOIR
Edith Moller, Conductor ............... Monday, October 17
PHILHARMONIA ORCHESTRA OF LONDON
Herbert von Karajan, Conductor ....... Wednesday, November 9
BOSTON POPS TOUR ORCHESTRA
Arthur Fiedler, Conductor ......... ......... Sunday, January 8
canteloupe and a dog named Lassie?" said the composer to his
wife. "For the baby," she replied. The composer grew angry.
"Here we are flat broke," he cried, "and you come home with
a melon for the baby, a collie for the baby !" Suddenly, struck by
an inspiration, he rushed to the piano and wrote Melancholy
5. Cole Porter writes all his songs with a popsicle stick on
the side of a horse.
"1 Hl ([- r Yu tlhtf]I7 1,~ l 'fr ice.cv -n i roo ti. . na _ __. .w -
Pianist ................. W ednesday,
Distinguished British Artist
TERESA STICH-RANDALL, Soprano ..... .... Friday,
American Who Conquered Europe
SEASON TICKETS: $8.50, $7.00, $6.00, $5.00
SINGLE TICKETS: $3.50; $3.00, $2.50, $2.00, $1.50
All concerts will be held in Hill Auditorium, and will begin at 8:30 P.M.,