THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAE', OCTOBER 27, 1967
THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27, 19~7
Sign of Winter
Prof. Ballis Says Zhukov
Move Upwards 'Likely'
(Continued from Page 1)
BATTEN THE HATCHES-In the fall, everyone prepares for the
winter. The birds go South. The bears hibernate . . . and the
University boards up the fountains alongside the League and the
Union. This is done because, as one Union employee put it, "There's
a freezin' comin'."
kov's positions were strengthened
by the naming of Marshal Rodin
Y. Malinvosky to the defense post.
"Malinvosky and Zhukov are as
close as Eisenhower and Bradley
were during the war," Ballis said.
He said that the problem of how
much power the army will be
allowed is still present. But he said
that he did not think Zuhkov
U' To conduct
Methods of preventing fires in
Michigan industry will be the sub-
ject of a fire control seminar at the
-University on Nov. 11 and 12.
At present, fires in industrial or
business establishpients cost the
United States more than a half
billion dollars in property losses
every year, according to Francis
Hartmian, supervisor of fireman-
ship training in the University Ex-
Speeches on Nov. 11 will cover
such related subjects as the insur-
ance industry and fire protection;
causes of fires; fire-brigade train-
ing; fire extinguishers; and the
use of flammable and non-flam-
mable solvents in industry.
The following day, those attend-
ing the seminar will discuss "New
Ratings for Fire Extinguishers,",
"Draft Curtains and Roof Vents,"
and "Common Causes of Industrial
would try to oust Khrushchev as
the number one man in Russia.
He said that the first sign that
would show that Zhukov is being
moved up would be the naiing of
Bulganin to a different post. He
added that this could possibly
come in the next few days. He
said that the removal of Bulganin
and the appointment of Zhukov
was considered as very probable
by many observers ever since last
June, when Bulganin reportedly
sided with Molotov, Malenkov and
Kaganovich in the struggle to oust
Prof. Ballis teaches courses in
the government of Russia at the
He took a 31 day tour of Rus-
sian universities and cities this
LONDON W-P)-British automo-
bile manufacturers reported today
they have sold so many cars to the
United States and Canada in the
past two weeks that extra ships
are being chartered to get them
across the Atlantic.
Foi'eign buyers placed orders
worth more than 50 million dollars
for British automobiles at the an-
nual motor show- which ended
today, officials reported.
They said manufacturers have
decided to charter one extra ship
a week in the next year to ferry
cars to thel United States and Cas-
"Essentials of Human Anato-
my" by Prof. Russell T. Wood-
burne of the Medical School has
recently been published by Ox-
ford University Press.
The 600-page book is organized
by body areas and follows ob-
servable dissection continuity.
Prof. Woodburne. received his
A.B.,-M.A., and PhD. from the
University and nas taught anato-
my here since 1933. Among his
other published works are "Lab-
orataory Manual in Neuroanato-
my" (co-authored with Elizabeth
C. Crosby) and "A Guide to Dis-
section in Gross Anatomy."
The business staff of the 1958
Michiganensian will hold open
house from 4 to 5 p.m. tomorrow
People who wis' L to work on the
Ensian should come to these meet-
ings, Don Harrison, '60, Ensian
promotion manager, said.
The business staff of the Ensian
consists of sales, advertising, office
management, accounting and per-
Permits in City
The University's student hous-
ing project on North Campus has
kept the value, of city building
permits at a high for the fall con-
One of 84 county building per-
mits issued, it is for a nine-build-
ing, 288-unit project in the new
campus area. The permit, granted
by .the City Building Department,
places the projects value at $2,-
A. Z. Shmina & Sons of Dear-
born will build the apartmentsin
the Northwood Apartment area.
Of the 288 units, 144 will be two-
bedroom apartments while the
remainder are to be one-bedroom
Although fewer permits were
issued than in past weeks, the
value of permits issued this week
soared to $3,432,396. Building con-
struction usually tends to slacken
during the fall and increase with
the advent of spring.
Construction of two commercial
buildings, two houses and building
alterations and other moderniza-
tions dominated the local con-
A city permit was granted to
Hannah Building Co. for con-
struction of a one-story, 70 x 20-
foot restaurant at 2280 W. Sta-
dium Blvd. The cost will be ap-
Nineteen are to be put up on
Rambling Rd., six costing $9,350
each and 13 costing $8,199. The
other 11 will be erected on Candle-
wood Lane, eight for $8,199 each
and three for $9,350.
LDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
CROSS STEP--Intricate steps are practiced without music in order to perfect them. Here the band
members are running through the "cross step" which will be done while playing the familiar "Victors."
Members of the band put in long hours to co-ordinate steps and music.
5-Week Blue Books Over!
nothing to do
Build a Plastic Model
Student Bicycle Shop
1319 S. University - NO 8-6927
Student owned & operated
(Continued from Page 4)
nances relating the the purchase; sale
and use of intoxicants:
a. Drinking, in violation of state law,
on University property. Bight stu-
dents fined $10.00 each.
b. Attempting to purchase intoxi-
cants with falsified identification.
One student fined $10.00.
c. Furnishing intoxicants to minors
and drinking on University pro-
perty. One student fined $20.00.
d. Possessing intoxicants in a motor
vehicle in violation of state law. Two
students given a written warning.
e. Driving after drinking. One stu-
dentfined $50.00 with $25.00 sus-
f. Furnishing intoxicants to minors.
One student fined $10.00.
g. Being a drunk and disorderly per-
son in a public place. One student
fined $1$.00 and one student given a
h. Drinking, in violation of state law,
on. University property and drunk
and disorderly in a public place. Two
student.s fined $20.00 each.
Violation of the University driving
a. Driving without authorization.
Two students fined $25.00; one stu-
dent fined $25.00 with $15.00 suspend-
ed; one student fined $15.00 with
b. Driving without authorization and
illegally possessing a decal. One stu-
dent fined $40.00.
c. Lending an automobile to a minor.
One student fined $5.00.
d. Failingto register automobile. One
student fined $25.00; 2 students fined
$15.00 with $10.00 suspended; one stu-
dent fined $15.00 with $5.00 sus-
e. Misusing special business permit.
One student fined $10.00.
Two fraternities "severely reprimand-
ed for violating the University regu-"
lations during the summer session.
One student found guilty of conduct
unbecoming a student in that his ac-'
tions were not conducive to upholding
the good name of the University. Fined
Two students found guilty of con-
duct unbecoming students in that
they pleaded "nolo contendere" to the
charge of simple larceny in Municipal
Court. Fined $15.00 and $25.00'
All the latest
Come in and Browse
Michigan Book Store
322 S. State - Ann Arbor
One student, in illegal possession of
library books, referred for counseling.
Lecture, auspices of the Center for
Japanese Studies. Dr. HideoKishimoto,
professor of religions, Tokyo Univer-
sity, will speak on "Religions in Japan
Today," Mon., Oct. 28, from 3:10-4:00
p.m. in Aud. C, Angell Hall.
Organ Recital by Robert Noehren,
University Organist, 4:15 p.m. Sun.,
Oct. 27, in Hill Auditorium, continuing
the series of compositions for organ
by Bach: Chorale and Eleven Variations
in G Minor on "Hail To Thee, My Je-
sus Holy," Trio in D minor fourchor-
ale preludes, Fugue in B minor, and
Prelude and Fugue in C major. Recital
will be open to the general\ public
Seniors: College of L.S.&A,, and
Schools of Business Administration,
Education, Music, and Public Health:
Tentative lists of seniors for Febru-
ary graduation have been posted on
the bulletin board in the first floor
lobby, Administration Building. Any
changes therefrom should be requested
of the Recorder at Office of Registra-
tion and Records window number A.,
1513 Administration Building.
Economics Club. Gardner Ackley.
professor of economics, will speak on
"Economic Problems of Post-war Italy"
Mon., Oct. 28 at 8:00 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheater. All staff members
and graduate students in economics
and business administration urged to
attend. All others invited.
Seminar in Mathematical Statistics
Mon., Oct. 28 at 2 p.m. in Room 3209,
Angell Hall. R. L. Eisenman will con-
tinue his talk on "Divergent Time
4omogenius Birth and Death Process-
Botanical Seminar: Dr. Edward 0.
Voss, Michigan Flora Project, will speak
on "Progress on the 'Flora of Michi-
gan' " Wed., Oct. 30, 4:15 p.m. 1139
Natural Science. Refreshments at 4 p.m.
Medical College Admission Test. Can-
didates taking the Medical College Ad-
mission Test on Oct. 29 are requested
to report to Room 140, Business Ad-
ministration Bldg. at 8:45a.m. Tues.
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar.
Rolland Wiiaume, director of the In-
ternational Exchange Program; NATO-
Advisory Group for Aeronautical Re-
search and Development, will talk on
"Opportunities with NATO - Agard"
Mon., Oct. 28 at 4:00 p.m. in Room
1042, East Engineering Bldg.
The following schools have listed
teaching positions with the Bureau of
Appointments. They will not be here
to interview at this time.
OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN - Junior
High School; Instrumental music (em-
phasis on stringsy
ST. CLAIR SHORES, MICHIGAN -
VALPARAISO, INDIANA - Junior &
Senior High School; Band Director
For any additional information con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Building, NOrmandy 3-
1511, Ext. 489.
HIGH STEPPING-The band's unique marching style requires constant practice. Here a baton twirler
assists the directors in checking the required raised knees, pointed toes, as the band maches in place.
The basic steps must be mastered early if the members are to devote their full attention to music
and formations on the field.
... comes the big day