THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Hamerow Presents Lecture
On 1848 German Revolt
The German Revolution of 1848
was actually a combination of
revolutions, each with its own ide-
ology and objective, which united
to overthrow an oppressive system
of government, Prof. Theodore S.
Hamerow, of the University of
"One revolution, the uprising of
the middle class, came to domi-
nate the political scene so com-
pletely that to this day it remains
the only revolution in the text-
book and the classroom," he ex-
plained to the history department.
in a lecture Wednesday.
Its accomplishments, the Frank-
furt Parliament, the fundamental
rights of the German people, andl
the constitution of March 28, 1849,1
have found a secure place in his-
tory, Prof. Hamerow declared. Yet
its fleeting success was made pos-
sible only by peasant revolts and
Tensions Caused Insurrection
As far as the masses were con-I
cerned, he said, the insurrectionI
was the outcome of tensions gen-
erated by tie transition from the
agricultural manor system to in-
While the liberals essentially de-
manded the recognition of the
growing importance of the middle
class by giving it a vote of govern-
ment, "liberalism favored gov-
ernment by a minority," he added.I
"This minority was composed of
men of property and intelligence
drawn from the ranks of the old1
aristocracy of status and the newa
aristocracy of talent," Prof. Hame-+
Also liberalism defended the in-
terests of the bourgeoisie in eco-I
nomics. They demanded the crea-
tion of conditions favorable to]
the growth of industrial capitalism,
Reduction in Expenditures
"They (the liberals) spoke of,
a reduction in expenditures fori
the armed forces rather than the
abolition of standing armies. They!
hastened to assure the world ofr
law and order that their demands,
were intended to be no more thanj
a subject of peaceful deliberation,"
Prof. Hamerow said, emphasizing'
the caution of the liberals.
He told the audience that the
land aristocracy was otherthrown
and replaced by middle class lead-
"Once the common foe fell, the
common purpose vanished. During
the spring uprising of 1848, the
middle class was able to enlist the;
aid of the worker and peasant.
During the spring uprising of 1849,
it could command only its slender
resources," he contrasted.'
Liberalism Subjected I
German liberalism was subjected
to the conflicting demands of in-
terests and classes which de-
scended on it as soon as it achieved
power, Prof. Hamerow continued.
"The rights of property took
precedence over the needs of men,
and arguments of the industrialist
prevailed over the appeals of the
artisan, liberty destroyed security,"
This action made possible the
temporary restoration of the old
order. The time for an adjustment
of national life to changing social
conditions later returned. It was
finally under the auspices of a
policy of blood and iron that Cen-
tral Europe finally embraced the
machine age, le concluded.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: This informa-
tion was received from the United
Stataes Post Office and is relative to
the Christmas mailing program.)
1) Parcel post and stamp win-
dows at the main post office, Sta-
tion No. 1 in the Nickels Arcade.
and University Station will remain
open for service until 4 p.m. on
Saturday. Patrons may also call
for insured or registered articles
for which delivery has been at-
tempted and notice left.
2) Patrons are urged to mail
gift packages without delay to as-
sure delivery before. Christmas
Day. Volume is increasing daily.
Greeting cards for out of town
patrons should also be mailed as
quickly as possible.
3) Parcel post will be delivered
on Sunday. City carriers will also
make a delivery on Sunday, and
patrons are urged to have someone
remain at home to receive insured,
certified or registered articles.
4) Patrons are requested to
place an extra box or carton near
their mail box to receive extra
greeting cards. This helps and
makes provision for large cards
which cannot be placed in the
regular mail box.
5) Patrons are reminded that
postage for unsealed Christmas-
cards to all foreign countries, in-
cluding Canada and Mexico, is 4c,
Wayne State University recently
announced the installation of a
new electronic switchboard.
The board is patterned after a
pilot-model installed at the Yale
University Theatre. This device7
makes possible an entirely new+
concept in theatrical lighting.
The electronic switchboard is;
being used for the first time ini
the WSU production of "PeterI
Security Officer Notes
Experiences, 'U' Duties
TIME-Elmert Fritz, the security officer who is in charge of
issuing 30-minute permit slips for cars parked behind the Adminis-
tration Building, has worked at the University for 17 years. He
notes the increase in the number of cars since he began his job
in old University Hall.
By JEAN HART
Elmer Fritz, 64-year-
cery store owner, has be
ity officer at the Uni
Fritz, who was origin
ated with the old Adm
Building, University E
parking and traffic dir
1949, is currently in
traffic regulation behin
When asked if any
changes had occurred
first began his job in
commented "There are,
cars, you know. Every
are a lot more cars."
Only Day Offic
'WIG it was "four or five below zero. I
old ex-gro- had to really jump around to keep
en a secur- warm then," he said.
versity for Fritz, dressed in a blue wool coat
asc-with brass buttons inscribed with
ally - a script "M," high rubber boots,
ministration a gold shoulder patch and a silver
Hall, as a badge saying "University of Mich-
ector until igan Security Officer," said the
charge of University provides this uniform
id the Ad- to all officers, besides a lighter out-
fit for summer.
significant Issues Time Slips
1 since he Citing the issuing of 30-minute
1941, Fritz time slips for the time parking
a lot more area which is open to anyone do-
year there ing business in the Administration
Building, is his most important
er duty. He said he sometimes has
ecurity of- trouble with students and "even
during the with professors once in a while."
t he origi- "But the students aren't any
ition after more trouble than anyone else
usiness be- who parks there," he said.
air." "But I always come in at 6:30
except the a.m.," he added. "I pick up papers
ner school and sometimes there are bottles
the silver- lying around. In the winter I do a
y extremely little sweeping and shoveling be-
time when fore the snow is all tramped down."
Ni fEXT xWEK
Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday-8 P.M.
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH and SCHOOL OF MUSIC
MOZART'S COMIC OPERA
"COSI FAN TUTTE"
TRUEBLOOD AUDITORIUM-FRIEZE BUILDING
Box office open Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday
December 15, 16, 17
12-8 P.M. $1.40, $1.10,75c
The only University s
ficer who is on duty
day, he explained that
nally accepted the pos
his successful grocery b
cause he wanted "fresh
Working year round,
session between sumn
and the fall semester,
haired man recalls many
cold days, especially one
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
toTill yoll've seen the largest and most un-
usual selection in the city. Besides the .
nationally advertised cards, Ulrich's carry
rcharming and different cords from small --.
Oelusive companies, both forelgn and
Kdomestic, at tremendons savings. Shop and -
save at Ulrich's .Bookstore, 549 East Uni-
4 a i i ' L r'r~ i.'a.k t. .y .w.i ..1
(Continued from Page 4)
Phil Zook to the Interviewing and
Nominating Committee to fill unex-
pired term of Ron Gregg.
Incorporated Student Relations
Board Into Student Government Coun-
cil structure as a standizg Board.
Approved statement expressing Stu-
dent Government Council's interest in
promoting and establishing the pro-
gram proposed by its Forum Commit-
tee which will bring noted and recog-
nized specialists in various fields to
campus to visit classrooms and meet
students on an informal basis, and ex-
pressing to faculty and the various aca-
demic departments its sincere desire
to cooperate with them to effect this
program, recognizing that such a pro-
gram is completely dependent upon
Defeated motion to place the Public
Relations Committee under the super-
vision of the Executive Vice-President.
Tabled until next week a motion to
direct National and International Com-
mittee to work in the area of bilateral
Tabled until next week a motion to
adopt a resolution opposing loyalty
oaths (Section 1001-f) required of stu-
dents participating in the loan and
fellowship programs under the Nation-
al Defense Education Act of 1958.
consists of two six-week training ses-
sions attended during summer vaca-
tions from college, then after you have
received your college degree you will be
commissioned a second lieutenant and
attend the Marine Officer Basic Course
for eight months in Quantico, Va.
For further interview information,
contact the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Admin., Ext. 3371.
Lake Central Airlines, Indianapolis,
Ind., has an opening in the Public Re-
lations Department for a Public Rela-
tions Representative. Interested in in-
terviewing Jan. Grads. or alumni. Mini-
mum of 2 yrs. college educ. Age: 21-30.
Public speaking ability. Exp. working
on yearbook, college newspaper, house
organ, etc. Willing to make limited
number of business trips.
Macon-Bibb County Health Dept.,
Macon, Ga., looking for a Clinical Psy-
chologist. Ph.D. in clinical psych. or
candidate for the degree with disser-
tation in process.
Standard Products Co., Gaylord,
Mich., has an immediate opening for
an Accounting Supervisor. A recent
grad with major in Accounting plus 1
or 2 yrs. exp. in Mfg. Acct.
Stromberg-Carlson Co., Rochester,
N.Y., announces the following current
openings: Engineers, Physicists, Mathe-
matician, Research Scientist, Techni-
cal Writer, and Technical Editor. Po-
sition descriptions on file at the Bureau
Detroit Association for Retarded Chil-
dren, Detroit, Mich., has an opening for
a Counselor to confer and advise par-
ents of retarded children. Prefer an MA
degree in Psychology or Social Work
or Education. Exp. preferred. Imme-
Toledo Scale, Toledo. Ohio, is seeking
a recent graduate or one of your young
alumni who would be interested in
load cell research work. B.S. in Engrg.
U.S. Information Agency, Washing-
ton, D.C., is interested in exp, profes-
sional Elec., Electronic, Civil, or Mech.
Engrg. Professional engrg. license or
National Research Council, Canada,
announces staff openings for Engineers
and honor grads and post-grads in sci-
ence and mathematics.
For further information concerning
the above positions, please contact the
Bureau of Appointments, Ext. 3371.
The summer placement service has a
list of camps, resorts, and business and
industry who would like to have stu-
dents interview during the Christmas
holidays. Job applications are in many
states. Come in before you leave for va-
cation. Contact Mr. Ward D. Peterson,
D-528 S.A.B., Tues. and Thurs., from
1:00 to 5:00 and Fri. morning from 8:30
Program: Fri., Dec. 12, 8:00 p.m. A
program of customs and carols of(c
Christmas presented by students from f)
many lands. Lane Hall, second floor.
Lecture under the auspices of the
Committee on the Program on Russian
Studies. Fri., Dec. 12, Angell Hall, Aud.
A, 4:15 p.m. The speaker will be Dr.
Ralph T. Fisher, Univ. of Ill. His topic
will be "Soviet Youth: An Historical]
Analysis of the Komsomol,"
Aeronautical and Astronautical En-
at 4 p.m., Rm. 1504 E. Eng. Bldg. Har-
old C. Early and William N. Lawrence,
U.M.R.I., will speak on ''Problems Con-
nected with Arc Heating of Air for
Hypersonic Wind Tunnels."
Doctoral Examination for Phillip Ed-
ward Bedient, Math.; thesis: "Polyno- 4
mials Related to Appell Functions of
Two Variables," Sat., Dec. 13, 220 W.
Eng. Bldg., 10:00 a.m. Chairman, E. D. -
Doctoral Examination for Manchiu
Duke S. Lay, Chem. and Met. Engineer-
ing: thesis: "Kinetics of the Liquid-
Phase Addition Reactions Initiated by
Propylene Oxide and Methanol and
'Catalyzed by Sodium Hydroxide." Fri.,1
Dec. 12. 3205 E. Eng. Bldg., 2:00 p.m.1:
Chairman, J. T. Banchero.
The following schools have listed Assorted Chocolates $1.35 1 lb. box
teaching vacancies with the Bureau of rrIRNIa.
Appointments for the second and fall 2 1b. box *2.70 3 lb. box *4.00 S lb. box *..76
semesters. They will not be here to
interview at this time.
Aurora, II. - Electricity/Electronics
East Jackson, Mict,. - Elementary
Mt. Clemens, Mich (L'Anse Creuse - -
Schools) - Elementary IFeb.l.
Oak Park, Ill. - Elementary Can ar-
range interview for Christmas vacation <..
for Septembern 1959 positions). co
For any additional information con- ¢c
tact the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Admin. Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
249% More Shock Resistant Than Ash Skis
Northlands are strong . . . made of laminated 100 o
Hickory, a wood grown only in the U.S.A.
The U.S. Forest Service Lab ranks Hickory"... ex-