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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 27, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-27

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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TUWNAY.JAPRIV~L 27, 1948

New Exchange Program
Offers Education Abroad

A new exchange program soon
to be put into effect will provide
free education abroad for an esti-
mated 10,000 or more American
students, professors, teachers and
specialists.
The program, authorized in the
recently-passed Voice of America
Act, will provide educational
grants covering tuition, living ex-
penses, transportation and neces-
sities, the amount dependent up-
on the individual's personal cir-
cumstances and the economic sta-
tus of the country in which he
will study.
General requirements for stu-
dents will be a college degree or
'Ensian Petitions
Are Due May 3
Petitions for business staff po-
sitions on the 1949 'Ensian are
due May 3 it was announced yes-
terday.
The following managerships are
open: Accounts, Sales, Campus
Sales, Publicity and Promotions,
Contracts, Advertising, Sales Ac-
counts, Office, and Distribution.
Information and petition blanks
may be obtained from Bill Gra-
haro, business manager, at the
Student Publications Building.
35c to 5 P.M.-
Continuous from 1 P.M.
-Today and Wednesday-
IN A N,'E
ROK'EM, SOCK'EM

its equivalent and a speaking
knowledge of the language of the
country to be visited. Selections
will be based on scholastic stand-
ing, background and character as
determined through screenings
and personal interviews.
American professors, instruc-
tors and school teachers will re-
ceive grants through the State
Department. Openings for such
positions will be reported to edu-
cational groups and institutions,
or grants may be directly applied
for.
Veterans will receive prefer-
ence only when their qualifica-
tions are the same as nonveter-
ans. The GI educational allow-
ance may continue to be admin-
istered, but since the program
considers the circumstances of
students, the grants maiy be less
than those where no other means
of support is present.
Inquiries can be directed to the
Division of International Ex-
change of Persons, Department of
State, Washington 25, D.C.
Most countries, it is hoped, will
eventually partake in the pro-
gram on a mutual exchange basis.
Preferences for schools may be
made and inhmost cases will be
honored. Where they cannot sae
fulfilled, the students will be sent
to another school in the country
of their choice.
A new advisory group, the
Commission on Education Ex-
change consisting of five mem-
bers selected by the President
with Senate approval will admin-
ister the program. A part of the
$50,000,000 Voice of America ap-
propriation will be set aside for
the program.

Student Group
Will Convene
'U' Delegates FTo Join
Christian C~Cocatioul
The University will be repre-
sented at the Michigan Student
Christian Convocation in East
Lansing on May 1, by more than
200 students and faculty members.
The representatives will join
approximately 1.000 students from
other state campuses to re-exam-
ine the purposes of the modern
university. The Convocation is a
continuation of the student in-
vestigation begun in Europe,
which sought to detect basic defi-
ciencies on the university level.
Believing the problem to be
spiritual, the convention will con-
sider a more extensive application
of Christian principles to univer-
sity life. Difficulties encountered
by aChristian student on the
campus will receive special atten-
tion.
Keynote speaker will be Prof.
Arnold Nash of the religion de-
partment at the University of
North Carolina. He is the author
of "The University and the Mod-
ern World."
Dr. Blakeman Returns
From Education Forum
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, Uni-
versity of Michigan research con-
sultant in religious education, re-
turns to Ann Arbor today after
attending the annual sessions of
the national Religious Education
Association, at the University of
Pittsburgh.

Finishing touches are being ap-
plied to the fifty-fifth aznnual
May Festival, which will begin
its series of six concerts at 8:30
p.m. Thursday at Hill Auditoi-
um.
A force of carpenters has com-
pleted the construction of a sup-
plementary stage in the Auditor-
ium; where 350 members of the
Choral Union and nearly 100
Philadelphia Orchestra members
will be seated.
Pantel on jobs
ToBe Given
A job panel discussion on op-
portunities in all phases of busi-
ness administration will be pre-
sented by Delta Sigma Phi, pro-
fessional business fraternity, at
8 p.m. tomorrow, Rm. 316 in the
Union.
Speakers are Prof. William A.
Paton, Prof. Olin W. Blackett,
Prof, John W. Riegel, Prof. .Ed-
gar H. Gault, Prof. Dudley M.
Phelps, Prof. Merwin H. Water-
man, and Prof. Roger G. Rodkey,
of the School of Business Admin-
istration.
The meeting is open to the
campus.
JGP DIRECTOR

M!USIC IN THE AIR:
Additional Stage Is Completed
For May Festival Concerts

Thor Johnson, former Choral
Union director who will r m t t
two of the concert s, is coinp tI
a series of special rehearsals for
the Choral Union and the special
orchestra which will accompany
it.
Choral Union members began re-
hearsals under Lest er McCoy, as- +
sociate conductor, several months
ago. They will sing the seldom-
heard Mozart Great Mass in C
minor, in a vocal and orchestral
edition specially prepared for ther
Festival under Johnson's direc-
tion.
In comnemoration of the fifth
anniversary of the death of Serge
Rachmaninoff, the Choral Union
will perform his orchestral set-
ting of Edgar Allen Poe's "The
Bells,"
Marguerite Hood, supervisor of
music in the Ann Arbor schools,
has assembled the Youth Chorus
from local schools for mass re-
hearsals in Hill Auditorium. Nur-
bering more than 400 students,,
the Chorus will perform Eric De-
Larnerter's "Songs of the Amer-
i cas."

TORNADO'S PATH-This airview shows the path of destructidn through this small town of Ionia,
Ia., after a tornado swept through the center of the business district. The twister came out of
the southwest (arrow) and roared catecornered across the business district. At tip of arrow is
overturned home.

Library Gets Microfilm Copy
Of Myrdal Study of U.S. Negro

The University General Lib-
rary now has on file a microfilm
copy of the famous Myrdal Study
of the Negro in the United States.
Previously available only at the
New York Public. Library, the
monographs, manuscripts and
field notes which form the basis
for the study have been micro-
filmed and distributed to ten lib-
raries throughout the country.
The Carnegie Study, published
by Dr. Gunar Myrdal as "The
American Dilemma," was com-

pleted in 1942 at a cost of $300,-
000. Dr. Myrdal, an internation--
ally known Swedish scholar, is
now Executive Secretary of the
Economic Commission for Europe
of the UN.
The study is considered ex-
tremely significant because of
the concentration of scholars who
explored all facets of the subject.

Jerry Voorhis
To Talk Here
Jerry Voorhis, executive secre-
tary of the Co-Operative League
of America, will give two talks un-
der the sponsorship of the School
of Business Administration and
the Department of Economics.
"Trends in Co-Operative Or-
ganization of American Business"
will be the topic of his lecture at
3 p.m. in the Rackham Lecture
Hall.

MICHIGAN
ENDING WEDNESDAY

_ i

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

II

I

Ii

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 Hail, by 3:00 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11:00
a.m. Saturdays).
s * *s
Notices
TUESDAY, APRIL 27, 1948
VOL. LVIII, No. 143
Veterans: In order to prevent
interruption of subsistence, veter-
ans who plan to re-enroll in the
Summer Session are asked to re-
port to Room 100A, Rackham
Building, according to the follow-
ing schedule and on the dates in-
di ated:
F through J, April 27, 8-5 p.m.
K through O, April 28, 8-5 p.m.
P through T, April 29, 8-5 p.m.
U through Z, April 30, 8-5 p.m.
Veterans reporting should have
in mind their correct "C" num-
ber.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, 201
Mason Hall:
Detroit Policewomen will inter-
view on Thurs., April 29, for
women, interested in positions on

their staff. Age limits are 22-30.
Complete details concerning re-
quirements are on file at the
Bureau.
The S. S. Kresge Company will
have a representative here on
Thurs., April 29, to interview men
interested in Executive Training
with their company.
The Continental Oil Company
will have a representative here
on Thurs., April 29 and Fri., April
'30, to interview the following en-
gineers: 1. mechanical, 2. elec-
trical, 3. civil, 4. chemical, 5. geo-
logical, and 6. architectural. He
is also interested in physicists and
organic chemists.
Atlantic Refining Company, Phil-
adelphia, will have a representa-
tive here on Fri., April 30, to in-
terview chemists and chemical en-
gineers.
For complete details and ap-
pointments, call at the Bureau of
Appointments.-,
* * *
Summer Work:
Representative of Camp Cavell,
Detroit YWCA camp, on Lake
Huron, will be here Wed., April
28, to interview applicants for po-
sitions in music, dramatics, fen-
cing, riding, and waterfront. For
appointment call at 201 Mason
Hall or call extension 371.
Job Opportunities Conference
sponsored by the Bureau of Ap-
pointments will be held on Wed-
nesday, April 28, 4 p.m., Natural
Science Auditorium. Representa-
tives of the Kresge Company and
John Shillito and Company will
discuss job opportunities in their
fields. Questions will be invited.
All students interested are urged
to attend.
University Community Center,
1045 Midway, Willow Run Village,
Tues., April 27, 8 p.m., Bridge.
Thurs., April 29, 8 p.m., Arts
and Crafts Group.
Sun., May 2, 3-4:30 p.m., Art
Exhibit, and tea. The work of
children in the Cooperative Nur-
sery will be shown for their fam-
ilies and friends. Open to the
public.

FOR RENT
COTTAGE FOR RENT-Completely
modern beautiful isolated setting
on Lake Michigan near Manistee.
$300.00 monthly. John R. Stiles, 1180
Knapp N.E. Grand Rapids, Phone,
7-4548. )50
ONE BLOCK from campus. One single
and several double rooms for boys.
Summer and fall. 412 Camden Ct.,
Ph. 2-4756. )90
VACANCY for 10 men students, sum-
mer and fall semesters. For infor-
mation call 2-0646. Ask for Mrs.
Field before 5 p.m. )84
FOR SALE
1947 WHIZZER Bike, like new. Front
wheel brakes, bucketkseat. Reason-
able. Municipal Golf Course, 9230.
)80
ONE pair May Festival series tickets.
5th row center, top balcony. Call
Harcus at 2-2565. )95
WHIZZER Motorbike. Reasonable. Ask
for De La Torre between 4 to 6
p.m., 314 N. Thayer. )71
TWO MAY FESTIVAL Patrons Tickets.
Left center section, main floor. Call
7571, evenings. )69
WHIZZER Motorbike. Not broken in
yet. Reasonable price. 1318 Forest
Court. Phone 5819. )62
ROYAL Enfield Motorcycle, three gear-
ed speeds, seven months old. Bar-
gain. 2-7862. )60
NEW TABLE RADIO - Tele-tone, 5
tubes. Bargain at $14. Call 2-4419.
noon or evenings, Don Harris. )74
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE - Excellent
condition, $100 or best offer. Call
2-4419, noon or evenings, Don Harris.
)72
NEW TENNIS RACQUET - Custom
Harry Lee Bat. Cost $20, sell, $14.
Call 2-4419, noon or evenings, Don
Harris. )73
E. ANN ARBOR-Modern 4 room house
and bath. Full basement. Landscaped.
Convenient to school, business dis-
trict. Phone 25-8582. )64

WANTED

Coming Thursday---
JAMES IILTON'S
"So Well Remembered"

TALENT WANTED: Horace Heidt Radio
Show. Sponsored by Philip Morris.
Apply Daily desk or see H. V. Berg.
)96
HELP WANTED
BOYS, experienced. 3 for serving. 3 for
dishwashing in sorority house. Tel.
2-4117. )83
BUSINESS SERVICES
COMPLETE SERVICE on your furs.
Cold storage, individualized clean-
ing, glazing, insurance, restyling
and repairing. Ginsburg Furs. 607 E.
Liberty, Michigan Theatre Bldg. 15
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Phone 25-7708. )43
ALTERATIONS-RESTYLING- Cust-
om clothes. Hildegarde Shop, 109 E.
Washington, Telephone 2-4669. )87
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
TYPEWRITERS
Sold - Rented - Repaired
Free pickup and delivery.
Office Equipment Service
111 S. Fourth - Ph. 2-1213 )66
LOST AND FOUND
BROWN Looseleaf glasses in brown
case lost near Rackham Friday. Ph.
9046. ) 77
LOST: Wallet containing much need-
ed identification. Probably Sun. nice
at State Theatre. Keep the money
but please return the rest. Earl
Schwennesen, Rm. 20, Wenley House
Phone 2-4401. )93
LOST: Pair of glasses, plastic rims.
Sunday, between Vaughn House and
theatre. Call Jack Perdouch at
Vaughn House. Reward, u )92
I'M a failure unless someone finds my
Aigler on Titles and accompanying
folder of notes. Reward. 2-8461. )91
FOUND: I pair sun glassEs. Call Nor:n
Rappaport and identify. 7211. )89
WHITE gold Hamilton man's wrist
watch lost Sunday in Arboretum.
Engraved inside "C.C. Sun," ph.
4058. Reward. )86
LOST my watch at or near Ferry Field
Saturday. Phenix Incabloc, steel ex-
pansion band. Any you "athaletes"
seen it? Harvy Stuart. 2-1610. )82
LOST: Brown leather loose-leaf note-
book in Art or Educ. School. Please
return to Mary Quiatt, Martha Cook.
)81
FOUND: Near campus. If identified,
wrist watch will be returned upon
payment for notice. Ph. 5631. )79
GOLF BALLS WHOLESALE-Save 20'
on Dunlop Gold Cup, Wilson K-28
and Flag-Hit. Call 2-7092. )47

WANTED TO TRADE
WILL EXCHANGE around July 1 con-
veniently located Detroit apt. at very
reasonable rent for 2 or 3 room un-
furnished apt. in Ann Arbor or near
vicinity. Reply to Dr. C. L. Nord, 11
Moss, Apt. 306, Highland Park 3,
Mich. ) 78
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED apt. desired for summer
term by responsible married instruc-
tor. Write Box 91, Michigan Daily.)76
GRADUATE Student desires single
room Fall semester. Call Lou Hey-
man, 3-1511, Ext. 2456 after 8 p.m.
or Box 90. )61
GRADUATE Student, wife and child
need 2 or 3bedroom apartment or
bous by June 30. Two years occu-
pancy. Call University 2421. )59
ROOM desired for employed middle-
aged woman near hospital. Referen-
ces. Phone 2-0421. )98
GRADUATE STUDENT and wife NEED
3 or 4 room furnished or unfur-
nished apartment. Immediately or
by June. Two years occupancy. Call
University 2421. )58
PERSONAL
MOTHER'S DAY CARDS. Excellent
selection of appropriate gifts. A.
Spring, Jeweler, 221 S. 4th. Ave.,
Ph. 4834. )65
EVERYONE'S PICKING cotton slips
because cotton slips are more dur-
able, won't stretch, won't shrink and
are more comfortable. The popular
longer length with selfeyelet em-
broidery trim. Size 9 to 17 and 32 to
38. Only $1.95.
RANDALL'S
306 South State Street
)37
COTTON BATISTE BLOUSES
with lace or eyelet trimming
$3.95, $4.95, $5.95 to $10.95
COUSINS on STATE STREET )3
Put lilt into your walk with
Flight 101 in those PHOENIX no-seam
nylons. As featured in VOGUE, $1.35.
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South State Street )2
9 7 v iT iwY1

Pat McKenna
Smokes
She says:
"I lik.e Chesterfields because
they're so firmly packed. They
never leave hits of tobacco in my
mou/th or on my teeth."
Chesterfield-year after year- first
choice of college men and women.

I -M

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Y

Well then,
cool off
at GRANADA'S
soda fountain!

WAtI
Sir Cedric Hardwicke
Judith Anderson
COLOR BY
WII TECHNICOLOR. :..
ALSO
News
Cartoon

GIANADiA CAFc

iii

THE ice COMBO
featuring0
JUDY CLAIRE
Loi ely Singing Star of WWJ and WJR
Ii available May 7th, Friday for
YOUR SPRING
FORMAL
Phone 4665W5 Ypsi
after 5:30 P.M.
< < <-

fl _ . .

313 South State
Open 7:30 A.M. - 12 Midnight

- -.--.____________ .-.--~.-.- 'I

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I

.7

WHERE THERE'S COKE
THERE'S HOSPITALITY

I'

MOTORBIKE, used two months,
cellent condition, $135. Phone
2972. Ask for Jim.

ex-
2-
)94

WOMAN'S Elgin bike, balloon tires,
good condition, $20; also Underwood
Upright typewriter $10. Ross. 734 S.
Division St. Ph. 2-7368. )97
SPEED Graphic, 2 1/4x314. Send post
card or phone 5372 evenings. T. Pip-
er, 1003 East University. )88
YOUNG LOVEBIRDS, parakeets, cocke-
tiel, and canaries. Bird supplies and
cages. 562 South 7th. Ph. 5330. )19
GOLF EQUIPT.: Spaulding, MacGregor,

I

A job? Get on the "pre-
ferred list" with Gibbs secretarial
training. Last year 9,611 dis-
criminating employers asked for
Gibbs secretaries. Full informa-
tion from College Course Dean.

1 Ilb I
li /

William W. Cook Lectures .on Wilson. Ph. 4044 or 2-2058, J. Malloy.
Amer'ican Institutions. Fourath
Aerica"MnIntitutisu.sourthe1941 FORD sedan coupe, new tires, low
series, "Men and Measures in the mileage. Call 8123 evenings, 6-8. )87
Law," by The Honorable Arthur
T. Vanderbilt, Chief Justice, SU- MAY Festival Series: two adjacent, ex-
(Continued on Page 4) cellent, main floor. 2-8373. )85

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ATTENTION!'
MEN STUDENTS
POSITIONS NOW OPEN
FOR SALESMEN
AND ASSISTANT MANAGERS

MEMO:
Soilochid v, x/tthep
of 410Jthe' Ji-oJ&aq 9 0
from: Beautiful HAWAII
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