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By EDWARD GERULDSEN
Egyptian rooms of the Kelsey
Museum of Archaeology are cur-
rently housing an authentic re-
construction of an ancient Egyp-
tian tomb, incorporating 2500-
year-old blocks from the original
The exhibit includes carved
limestone blocks from the walls of
the tomb of Bak-en-ran-ef at
Bak-en-ran-ef lived about 2500
years ago, during the reign of
Psamtek I of the 26th Egyptian
dynasty (663-609 B.C.). He was
vizier (minister of state) and gov-
ernor of the capitol city of Egypt,
which at that time was Memphis.
The literal translation of Bak-
en-ran-ef's name contains no vow-
els, so the actual pronunciation is
in dispute. Various archaeologists
insert different vowels in the lit-
eral translation, Bk-n-rn-f, to
make it sound as they believe it
was originally, pronounced.
Bak-en-ran-ef's picture is carved
on the upper right wall of the
USES NEW APPROACH:
'U' to Investigate Voting Motivations
Read and Use
2500 YEARS OLD-The reconstructed anelent Egyptian tomb now
on exhibit at the Kelsey Museum of Archeology contains carved
limestone blocks from the tomb of an Egyptian politician who
lived in about 650 B.C. At the extreme right side of this picture
is the edge of the "false door," through ,which the spirit of the
deceased may return to the tomb.
tomb, where he is seen standing
before a shrine. On the upper left
wall, he is standing with arms up-
raised in worship, before Osiris,
God of the Underworld, and onej
IT'S FOR REAL !
by Chester Field
GABRIEL DOOM t
Once every month Gabriel Doom
Locked himself up in a sound-proof room;
Then he laughed out loud and rocked with glee
At a life that was funny as life could be!
He laughed at the weather, sunny on Monday
. rainy on Saturday, rainy on Sunday.
He laughed at the news so loaded with grief
that an ax murder came as a pleasant relief!
He cried, "what with worry, hurry, and strife.
you couldn't ask for a funnier life!"
MMs In this fast-moving world
it's good to sit loose, relax and enjoy the
real satisfaction of a rM smoke .. a
Chesterfield. More real flavor, more
satisfaction and the smoothest smoking A Tt
ever, thanks to Accu-Ray.
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of the chief gods of the ancient
The hieroglyphic picture writing
on the blocks offer prayers and
charms for the well-being of Bak-
en-ran-ef in the next world, "the
Land which loves silence".
Has "False Door"
In one wall of the tomb is a so-
called "false door", to allow the
passage of the man's spirit, should
it return to Earth. To provide for
the spriit on its return, the ori-
ginal tomb was supplied with ar-
ticles of furniture, household ef-
fects, clothes, and food. The re-
turned spirit may then inhabit the
preserved corpse and live com-
To make the after-life more en-
joyable for the deceased, scenes
were painted on the walls depict-
ing all the activities that individ-
ual had enjoyed on Earth - hunt-
ing, fishing, banquets-, in the be-
lief that magic would somehow
enable him to enjoy those pleasant
After-Life Concept Different
The Egyptian conception of an
after-life was quite different from
ours. To them, existence in the
next world is much like this one,
requiring the same basic necessi-
The chief preservative used in
the mummification of the de-
ceased was natron, a compound
occuring in a few places in Egypt.
It is chiefly composed of sodium
carbonate and sodium bicarbonate,
with salt as an impurity.
The carved stones in the Kelsey
exhibit were loaned by the Metro-
politan Museum of Art in New
York, where blocks from the "false
door" and ceiling of the same
tomb are on display.
As campaigning for the national
elections next month rises to a
feverish peak, the University Sur-
vey Research Center is rapidly
making preparations for a nation-
wide study on voting motivations.
This study is part of a continu-.
ing investigation Into national
elections begun in 1948 to throw
light onto the whys and wherefores
of the popular vote.
Under the direction of Prof.
Angus Campbell, of the sociology
(Continued from Page 4)
General Meeting of the Michigan
Dames, Tus., Oct. 9 at 8:00 p.m., Rack-
ham Building, Amphitheatre,
A representative from the following
will be at the Engineering School: Wed.,
Container Corp. of America, Chicago,
li. - B. s. in Ch. E., Elect., Ind., In
stru., Mat'l's, Mech.; and Eng., Mech. fog
The Visking Corp., Chicago, l-. - all
levels in Ch. E., Mech., Ind., Elect., Bus.
Ad., and Chem. for Research, Devel.,
Design, and Sales.
Thurs., Oct. 11
International Latex Corp., Dover, Dela.
-B. S. in Mech., B. S. & M. S. in Ind.
and Che. E. for Research, Devel., and
Tues., Oct. 16
National Lead Co. of Ohio, Cincinnati,
Ohio. - all levels in Ch. E., Instru.,
Math., Engrg. Mech., Metal., Nuclear,
Physics, and Science; B. S. & M. S. in
Elect.; B. S. in Civil, Ind., and Mech. for
Resarch, Devel., Design, and Mainten-
ance. U. S. citizens.
Air Products Inc., Allentown, Pennsyl-
vania -- all levels in Mech. and Ch. X.
for Research, Devel., Design, and Pro-
U. S. Naval Air Devel. and Material
Center, Jonesville, Penn. - all levels
in Aero., Elect., Math., Mech., and Phy-
sics for Research, Devel., and Design.
U. S. citizens.
Sikorsky Aircraft Div. of United Air-
craft, Bridgeport, Conn. - B. S. & M. S.
in Aero., Civil. Elect., Ind., Instru.,
Mat'ls, Math., Mech., Eng. Mech., Metal.,
Physics and Science for Summer and'
Regular Devel., Design, and Prod.
Barber-Greene Co., Aurora, Ill. - all
levels in Civil, Ind., Mat's, Mech., and
Eng. Mech. for Devel., Design, Sales and
Field Engrg. U. S. citizen.'
Plax Corp., Bloomfield, Conn., -- all
levels in Ch. E. and Mech. for Research
and Deyel. U. S. citizen.
Tues. & Wed., Oct. 16 & 17
Socony Mobile Oil Co., Inc., New York,
N. Y. - all levels in Ch. E., Mat'ls and
Science; B. S. in Civil and Mech. for
Research, Devel., and Refining.
A representative from the following
will be at the Bureau of Appointments:
department, Prof. Warren E. Mil-
ler, of the political science depart-
ment, and Phillip Converse, assis-
tant study director of Survey Re-
search Center, the investigation
will include more than 2000 voters.
Each person questioned will be
interveiwed twice, once before the
election and once again after the
results of the voting are known.
"We have concentrated op the
psychological influences that un-
Thurs., Oct. 11
U.S. Department of State - Men and
women in any field, including Econ.,
Admin, or Acctg., History, Poll. Sci.,
Languages, and Internat'l Rel., for op-
portunities as officers in the Foreign
Service. In addition to the group inter-
views during the 'day, there will be a
general meeting at 4:00 p.m., Oct. 11, in
Angell Hail Aud. C, open to all inter-
ested students. The interviews and
meeting precedes the semi-annual For-
eign Service Officer Exam to be given
on December 8, 1956. The examination is
open to all qualified men and women
who are American citizens of at least
9 years standing. Although a candidate's
spouse need not be a citizen on the
date of the exam, citizenship must have
been* obtained prior to the date of
the officer's appointment. Application
forms. may be obtained at the Bureau
of Appointments. The closing date for
filing the application is October 26, 1956.
For appointments contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Admin. Bldg.,
U. S. Truck Co. is looking for a man
to take charge of the Ypsilanti terminal.
A local Theater Group is in need of
a janitor to work four days a week.and
for someone to work as coffee server
one or two hours four evenings a week.
Oscar Mayer & Co., Madison, Wis.,
has an opening for a Market Research
Assistant. Should have a degree in Mar-
keting with emphasis on Marketing Re-
search. Will consider Commerce degree
with Advertising major. Some experience
preferred but not essential.
Mich. Dept. of Health announces em-
ployment opportunities for Engineer-
For further information on any of
the above contact the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 3528 Admin.- Bldg., ext. 371.
derly the vote rather than the
usual variables such as economic
status which have been used in
the past," Prof. Campbell stated.
The study group plans to inves-
tigate such variables as the influ-
ence of group membership upon
the vote and upon party identi-
fication, and the extent to which
people inherit their attitudes from
those of their families.
Among the results expected to be
found are political motivation is
multi-variant, that is, people do
not vote just for the candidate.
The more motives a person has
concerning government, the more
likely he is to vote.
However, should these motives
conflict with one another, the
person is less likely to vote or will
vote a split ticket.
U of M 'Lecture Course.
OPENING NUMBER-WED. 8:30 P.M.
NOTED NEWS ANALYST
"THE ROAD AHEAD"
TICKETS $1.50 $1.v00 50c
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ATTRACTIONS ON SALE TODAY 10 A.M.
Prices -- Lectures: $1.50, $1.00, 50c - Dramatic Numbers: $2.50, $1.75, $1.00
LAST TWO DAYS TO BUY SEASON TICKETS
SPECIAL STUDENT RATE 3.50
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REMINDER TO ALL SENIORS AND
Meetings for registration with the
Teaching and General Divisions of the
bureau of Appointments will be held
this afternoon, Tues., Oct. 9, in And. A,
of Angell Hall at 3:00 and at 4:00. Blanks
and information for placement after
graduation wil be available at this time.
and FIVE NU
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