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January 17, 1947 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-01-17

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TIHE MICHIGAN DAILNZ

FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1947

OUGHT BETWEEN GULPS:
Friend HelpsGet Lowdown on Brown

By FRANCES PAINE
Interviewing John Mason Brown
is a snap--his friends help you
ask the questions.
Over a luncheon table in a
downtown restaurant yesterday,
this reporter, with the aid of Sam-
uel Shneider of Ann Arbor, who
was. with Frown on Admiral Alan
Kirk's flagship in the Sicilian in-
vason, "got a story" out of Brown
in the following manner:
REPORTER: Mr. Brown, how
good a chance do young play-
writes have to get their work pre-
sented on Broadway?
BROWN: In the Hopwood
awards, Michigan has better
machinery than most schools
for helping young writers. It's
a. wonderful filter. It not only
recognizes but- also subsidizes
promising talent. The award
gets you to the door but may not
open its that depends on the
manager and how good the play
is.
SCHNEIDER: I'm sure the
young lady wants to ask you whatj
you think of the University, now'

that you have been in Ann Arbor
for 15 minutes.
BROWN. She can say that I
think it is without a doubt the
most attractive university I've
seen in Ann Arbor.
(Waitress arrives to take order.)
BROWN: I'd love a milk shake.
SCHNEIDER: No, John, remem-
ber you're on. a diet.
BROWN: I'll have black coffee.
REPORTER: Mr. Brown, I un-
derstand you are interested in the
Soviet theatre.
SCHNEIDER: You know, John,
I wonder what would happen if I
should walk up to the platform in
the middle of your lecture tonight
and put a big, thick chocolate milk
shake in front of you.
BROWN: I'd drink it.
REPORTER: But Mr. Brown,
what do you think of the Soviet
theatre?
BROWN: Technically, it is
very brilliant, but from the point
of view of the writer it is apt
to be discouraging, because he
must write according to a party
COLLEGE
A School of Business-Preferred by
College Men and Women
4 MONTH
INTENSIVE COURSE
SECRETARIAL TRAINING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough, intensive course-starting
June, October, February. Bul.
etin A on request
SPECIAL COUNSELOR forG.I. TRAINING
Regular Day and Evening Schools
Throughout the Year, Catalog
President, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M.A.
,THE GREGG COLLEGE
Dept. NW, 6 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 2

line. In this country the average
writer writes according to his
convictions, and is free to
choose his convictions.
I'll elaborate on this at the lec-
ture tonight, but my conviction is
that all literature is ghost-written
-not by people but by events.
What happens at an international
conference, for example, will de-
termine the course of writing in
the future.
SCHNEIDER: By the way, what
happened when you saw Shaw?
(Brown recently went to Eng-
land to see tecwge Bernard Shaw
and get some message from him
to relay to American literary men
at the dinner given by the Satur-
day Review of Literature on the
occasion of Shaw's 90th birthday.)
BROWN: I had asked him
for a message by cable first. I
got a telegram that read: "Dear
John Mason Brown: No. A
thousand times no. Thanks for
letting me know what you want-
ed, because now that I know,
my door will be double locked
against you. Bon voyage. G.B.S."
When I went there, I was ush-
ered into the presence after wait-
ing an hour and a half. He said,
"Oh. So you're an American.
Three hundred pounds, please."
His message was, "Send them my
best and tell them that you have
at least seen the beast."

ChurchNews
The Methodist WESLEYAN
GUILD will hold an open house
at 8:30 p.m. today in the Wesley
Foundation Iaounge.
An open house will be held
by the EWMA N CLUB from
8 p.m. to midnight today in the
Club rooms.
The CANTERBURY CLUB will
give an open house from 4 to 6
p.m. today at the Student Center.
An open house will be held at
the ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD
House today.'

Seniors
To Pay

Requested
Class Dues

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

l
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{
s
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4
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Dues collection for second sem-
ester seniors is now underway, ac-
cording to Joan Wilk, treasurer of
the senior class.
Amounting to $1, dues are to be
sent to Barbara Raymer, class
finance chairman, at 407 ?N. In-
galls. Each senior must remit the
required dues insorder to insure
the listing of his name on, the
graduaton list.
An official fund of the senior
class, dues will be used tc pur-
chase the traditional class gift
and to cover the cost of senior
pictures.

4~

WE AREI

I

s

OPEN
FOR BUSINESS
at
115 W. LIBERTY

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President. Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.n. Sat-
urdays.)
FRIDAY, JANUARY 17, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 84
NT ices
Members of the Faculty: Mr. R.
McAlester Lloyd, President of the
Teachers Insurance and Annuity
Association, will be on the campus
on Tuesday, January 21. Mr. Lloyd
will be in Rm. 1011, Angell Hall,
at 3:00 o'clock, for consultation
with members of the faculty who
wish to discuss with him questions
regarding their insurance oilr re-
tirement plans.
Alexander G. Ruthven
To All Veterans: Every veteran
enrolled at the University of Mich-
igan must file a Certification of
Absences for the Fall Semester,
1946, so that the Veterans Admin-
istration may have adequate basis
for paying subsistence and grant-
ing leave in the proper amount
when requested by the student.
Certification blanks will be avail-
able from 8:30 a.m. to noon and
from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. today,
Friday, Monday and Tuesday and
from 8:30 a.m. to noon Saturday.
Veterans should report to their re-
spective colleges at the following
places and should leave their
blanks at their college office:
Literature, Science, and Arts,
Hall of University Hall; Engineer-
ing, 255 W. Engineering; Gradu-
ate, Graduate School Office;
Law, Available with Registration
Material; Architecture and Design,
207 Architecture Bldg.; Pharmacy,
250 Chemistry; Business Adminis-
tration, 108 Tappan; Dentistry,
Secretary's Office Dentistry Build-
ing; Education, 1433 University
Elementary School; Forestry and
Conservation, 2045 Natural Sci-
ence; Music, 101 School of Music;
Nursing, 2036 University Hospital;
Public Health, Information Desk,
School of Public Health; Medicine,
123 W. Medical.
Alexander G. Ruthven
Student Accounts: Your atten-
tion is called to the following rules
passed by the Regents at their
meeting of February 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts
due the University not later than
the last day of classes of each se-

dent loans which are not paid or
renewed are subject to this regu-
lation; however, student loans
not yet due are exempt. Any un-
paid accounts at the close of busi-
ness on the last day of classes will
be reported to the Cashier of the
University and
"(a) All academic credits will
be withheld, the grades for the se-
mester or summer session just
completed will not be released, and
no transcript of credits will be is-
sued.
"(b) All students owing such
accounts will not be allowed to
register in any subsequent semes-
ter or summer session until pay-
ment has been made."
Herbert G. Watkins
Secretary
General Library hours: From
Friday, Jan. 31, to Mon.,-Feb. 10.
the General Library will be open
on week-days froi 8 a.m. to 6
p.m. It will be closed on Sundays
In general, Divisional Libraries
will be open on short schedules,
i.e. 10-12 and 2-4 daily.
Exceptions are: the East and
West Engineering Libraries which
will be open from 9-12 and 2-5
daily.
Action of the Administrative
Board, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: A student in
the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts has been suspended
because she was found guilty of
having signed a library slip with a
fictitious name.
Choral Union Members whose
attendance records are clear.
please call for their courtesy
passes for the Horowitz concert on
the day of the performance, Fri..
Jan. 17, between the hours of 9:30
and 11:30, and 1 and 4, at the of-
fices of the University Musical So-
ciety, Burton Memorial Tower.
After 4 o'clock no passes will be
issued,
Automobile Regulation, be-
tween semesters: The following
schedule will govern the lifting of
the Automobile Regulation for
students in the various schools
and colleges of the University. Ex-
ceptions will not be made for in-
dividuals who complete their work
in advance of the last day of class
examinations, and all students en-
rolled in the following depart-
ments will be required to adhere
strictly to this schedule. The
regulation will go back into ef-
fect at 8 a.m. Monday, February
(Continued on Page 3)

gram wi i be devoted entirely to
request- numbers.
The singers, the first group of
their kind 1to appear in Ann Arbor,
have don, radio work with the'
ColuivJia Workshop and have re-
cori ed a 'imber ot the selections

North Main Opposite Court House
Last Times Today_--.
WM HENRY in
"INVISIBLE INFORMER"
--pilus -I
CHARLES STARRET
"LAND RUSH"
Cartoon:
"Gruesome Twos'me"

ALL KINDS OF MUSIC:
WHootenanny Singers' Will
Give Concert Here Tuesday
Betty Sainders. Pete Seegar and they will sing here, according to
Bernie Asbel, the "Hootenanny Sacarny.
Singers" ,vill give a program of Phil Licht AVC membersh
Americans Ball~ds and Folk Songs PhlLct VCm besp
under the auspices of the AVG chairman, announcea yesterday
at 8:15 p.m. Feb. 11 at the Rack- that tickets are now on sale at the
ham Assembly Hall. Union, the League, and all the
h bookstores. The Willow Village
"They'll sing anything," Leo AVC chapter will cooperate with
Sacarny, chairman of the special the campus chapter in selling
AVC -committee said and announ- tickets, Licht also stated.
ced that the last part of the pro-

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Evenings and Sundays, 30e
- Today and Saturday -
"WILD BEASTS AT BAY"
The most thrilling adventures
ever filmed!
-and--
"HEADING WEST"
with CHARLES STARRETT
SMILEY BURNETT

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For Really Good Food

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MASONIC TEMPLE CAFETERIA
Located in the basement of the Masonic Temple

327 South Fourth Avenue

Meals served Monday
11:00 A.M.-2:00 P.M.

through Saturday
5:00 P.M.-7:00 P.M.

- ~JI

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+ Classified Advertising +
FOR RENT FOR SALE
- - --'-FOR SALE: Pink net over taffeta for-
ROOMS for mole graduate and under- mal, size 12. Worn once. 1405 Sud,-
graduate Chinese students. Call 7140 bury, Willow Run. )12
after 2 nm. )32
FOR SALE: Set of tails, size 36. Good
RENT TOO HIGH? Exchange your 3 condition. Phone 2-1802 after 6:30
or more rooms where children are p.m. )16
allowed for 2-room furnished apt.
at $35.00. Call 2-2409. )19 DIAMOND engagement ring, one-half
carat, at saving. Box 39. )15
LARGE Pleasant Single across from
League. Exchange for double, quiet FOR SALE: Tuxedo, size 38. W. B.
house. 2-4401, 401 Michigan House. Rist, 928 Church St., Phone 5157. )5
)18
193 FORD COUPE with '37 motor.
IN WASHINGTON D.C., 4-room apart- Good condition. See Bob Cameron,
ment, furnished or unfurnished, in 1410 Dell Court, Willow Run. )55
exchange for suitable apartment or-
house in Ann Arbor. Call 2-7441. )4 FOR SALE: Girl's bike and boy's bike.
Phone 478 evenings.
AVAILABLE: Double, heated Room,---
beautiful location. Only in exchange FOR SALE: Electric sandwich toaster.
for single heated room. Contact Mrs. Phone :5031 Dexter collect. )25
Forshee, 1137 Forest. Phone 3436. )9 F:t_
FOR SALE: Small electric waffle iron.
Good 'onditon. Phone 5031 Dexter
LOST AND FOUND collect. )22
FOR SALE: F ormal dress size 9. Worn
LOST: Eversharp pen Monday in the once. Phone 5031 Dexter collect. )29
League. Call Doris Krueger 2-3159.
Reward. )64 FOR SALE: Tuxedo with dress shirt.
Also 2 wool overcoats and a lady's
LOST: Green end Gold Parker "51" brown wool coat. Call 2-1956. )11
near N.S. Building. Finder call 2-
4561, Room 374. Reward. )52 WOMAN'S aqua belted coat. Size 16-18.
Fingertip length. Grey Persian tux-
LOST: Ladies Wrist Watch. Buova edo and cuffs. Worn 6 times. Here's
gold case and band, sweep second a real bargain. Phone 2-4471, Room
hand. Call Jane, 6032, before 5 p.m. 2022. )20
) 53 -- -
)__ '35 PLYMOUTH 2-DOOR. Excellent me-
LOST: Gold Watch with name en- chanical condition. Good tires and
graved on back. Reward Call 2-2565. battery. Heater. $310. Call 5215 after
)60 6 p.m. 98 Dewey. )1
LOST: SAM pin. Initialed RBB and ZI TYPEWRITER: Underwood Noiseless
Between Michigan Theatre, Angell Portable, 1946 Model. 424 Wenley
Hall and Main Library. Call 2-4561, House. )8
Rm. 409. )2_
FOR SALE: Tuxedo, like new, 44-long;
LOST: Black Sheaffer Pen between $30. Call 2-4963. )31
Rackham and Newberry. Reward. M. ___
J. Rathbun, 2.2591. )10 FOR SALE: Large "Arvin" Hot Water
Car Heater, recently overhauled. Call
BUSINESS SERVICES Ypsi, 1059W3 after 6 p.m. )54
KEYSTONE a mm Movie Camera. f2.5
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS lens, 3 speeds. Like now. Ph. 2-4401,
Sales - John Jadwin - Service 324 Weniey. )3
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683 )41
___________________ -----__ FOR SALE: galoon tired Bike, $22,
TYPEWRITERS, OFFICE MACHINES, 1026 Greenwood, afternoons. Tel. 2-
cleaned, repaired. Work guaranteed. 6469. )7
Three-day service. Calculators sold
and rented. Pick-up and delivery. '36 PLYMOUTH TUDOR, good tires;
Office Equipment Service Co., 111 S good transportation. Call Ypsi 9242,
4th Ave., 2-1214'. )26 after 6; ask for Owen. )61
UNWANTED HAIR: Permanently re- ARMY-NAVY Surplus Goods-Many
moved .Short Wave Method-Faster, items. Come in and look around.
Palesa. Phone 6373. First National Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14
Bldg. )H24--- EPW
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty. HELP WANTED
We have rebuilt used bikes tor sale GRL to care for baby six mornings
Your bike can be expertly repaired a week while mother works. Box 25
also. )56 Michigan Daily. )27
WANTED HELP WANTED: Coed, for next semes-
ter. Will exchange board and room
WANTED: Seven waiters for J-Hop for housework. Call 7005 between 5
days. Call 4141, ask for Crawley. )13 and 7 n.m.
ATTENTION MARRIED STUDENTS: If FOUNTAIN SALES: Steady Position,
you are leaving Ann Arbor and would Good Pay. Uniforms and meals free.
like to exchange an apartment for a Manager, Willow Run Cunningham
1946 automobile (at a reasonable Store, 1719 Stanford, Willow Run. )21
price), send postcard to J. C. Mc-
Kenzie, 927 Heath, Willow Run, Mich. STUDENTS for part-time work at soda
)50 fountain. Swift's Drug Stre, 340
South State, Phone 20534. )23
TAILORING and SEWING WANTED: Experienced counsellors for
SEWING: Alterations on formals and Summer Camp in Northern Michigan.
other garments. Miss Livingston, 315 Jewish clientele. Write for interview,
S. Division, 2nd floor front. )30 Box 3, Michigan Daily. )17
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-- MISCELLANEOUS
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your - --
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde PHOTOS TAKEN at the Paul Bunyan
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45 Formal will be cn display by the For-
estry Club in Rooms 2039 and 2042,
ALTERATIONS: Ladies garments, Ev- Natural 6cience Bldg., January 20
ening Dresses, Coats, Suits. Near through January 25, from 8-5 daily.
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. )6 Shorty's Roques Gallery. )28

WINE

MIXERS
at the

BEER DEPOT
Call 7191 . . . 114 East William
OPEN SUNDAYS . . . 12-7 P.M

mester or summer session. Stu-'

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For that
Delicious M~idnight Snack
Try
Miller's Box Lunch
Golden Brown Chicken
or Fried Jumbo Shrimp
Home-made Rolls and Individual Pies
Cell 27171
We Deliver Anywhere, Anytime

CHAMPAGNE

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Matinees
2- 4 P.M.
Nights
7-9 P.M.
COMING
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Also
COLOR CARTOON
and NEWS

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"NOTORIOUS"

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Because TOMORROW Magazine believes that its future
lies in widespread acceptance by students-tomorrow's citi-
zens-and by the educators of today, we make this special
introductory offer which is valid only until February 8,1947.
Subscribe now and receive either of these two
fine books (regular price $3.00 each) FREE:
KING JESUS, Robert Graves' lively, highly readable, but
scholarly portrait of Christ. "Astonishing, erudite, interest-
ing and ... brilliant. . ."-Book-of-the-Month Club News.
TEMPTATION, John Pen's passionate story of a young
man's struggle with the sordid realities of both poverty
and wealth ... moving from the pigsty hovel of his parents
to the gin-scented boudoirs of Budapest's luxury hotels ...
"It swarms fascinatingly with gripping incidents ..."
-Associated Press.

BEGIN your subscription with the
February issue and start with these
provocative articles and stories:
* "Jim Crow at College"... a
white professor at a large univers.
ity finds himself faculty advisor to
a Negro group, and peculiar things
begin to happen on the campus ...
* "The Conscientious Objectors"
... here's a fresh approach to the
problem of the conchies ... told
by a man who "worked" out the
war with the C.O.'s ...
* "Nancy' the story of a delin-
quent teen-ager ... written by a
student at the University of Michi-
gan.

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Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classifieds!

*"The New Czechoslovakia:' by John Powers ... a real inside story of
a new type of democracy in a country which may set the pattern for other
European nations, especially those under the watchful eye of Soviet
Russia .
And other vital, fast-moving articles and stories such as "The Arab
World: Myth and Reality" by L. C. Gray; "A Man Has to Eat:' by Henry
Steig; Robert Bendiner's brilliant Washington, analysis; and Harold
Clurman's discerning coverage of the theatre and motion pictures .

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