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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.

March 08, 1950 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-08

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

r Tii[ M IIHIGAN DILY IY

TY VMDNE;SDAY,, MARCH 8, 1950

_ ... .
I I 1 s

O PROMOTE PEACE:
Work-Travel Bureau Offers Chances.
For Students To Earn Overseas Trips

*J * *Y~

* *

By PETER ROTTEN
How to beat the heat this sum-
mer?
.It's easy - travel, work, earn
and learn abroad and at home -
that's the c:y of the "incorporat-
ed" work project-travel bureau
now going full-blast in Lane Hall
to give students the word on every-
thing from working in France to
studying in Novoaleosksandrovsk
in Zonasai.
* * *
HEADED BY Lee Winneg, '51,
the bureau began as a Student
Legislature-sponsored NSA pro-
ject, and has incorporated all trav-
el and summer work services on
campus, including American Youth
Hostels, World Student Service
Fund and Student Religious As-
sociation.
Bureau office hours are 4 to 5
daily, and SRA sets up shop
every Tuesday from 1 to 2 p.m.
Deadline for NSA tours and pro-
jects is today. Other agencies
have set no deadline, but warn
that students should get their
applications in soon.
Miss Winneg said that work
projects are being stressed this
year, to help recruit students who
can work in international and U.S.
work projects, and kill two birds
with one stone by earning and
learning at the same time.
THE OBJECT of these projects
is to get students as well as non-
students to help promote inter-
national peace by helping to re-
build hospitals, clear rubble and
to help Europe get on its feet.
Workers usually live coopera-
tively and with foreign students
in order to promote internation-
al understanding in social, eco-
nomic and cultural affairs, she
added.
To the uninitiated student who
seeks travel and work information,
the bureau has stock piles of lit-
erature on more than 100 projects
in 35 countries, as well as stu-
dents who have worked during
previous summers and academic
years.
ONE OF THESE students is
Carlene Bagnall, Grad., who spent
a year from '47 to '48 in Germany
with a relief work team. Most of
* * *
this time was spent in Duisburg,
British Zone and Frieburg in Bres-
Sau, French Zone and Holland.
ler companions most of this time
were German civilians who worked
~M -- -~~
featuring
BREAKFAST, LUNCH
AND DINNERS
prepared by
ANN ARBOR'S WELL KNOWN
CHEF FOR 30 YEARS
VIRGIL LANG
DAILY STUDENT SPECIAL
to fit your budget
Open: 7:00 A.M. to 7:30 P.M.
Closed Sundays
120 E. Washington St.

'Lace It U'
Casts Bev'
Of Chorines
Union Opera officials have
chosen 34 men for roles in. the
singing and dancing choruses of
"Lace It Up," the 1950 version of
the traditional all-male musical
comedy.
The Opera's dancing chorus in-
cludes the following bevy of grace-
ful chorus "girls": Jim Ensign,
Blair Filler, Richard Forsythe,
George Hawthorne, Robert Keeley,
Robert E. Lemmer, Earl L'Esper-
ance, Mark E. Neville, Jr., and
Harry Miles.
STRICTLY MASCULINE mem-
bers of the dancing chorus are
John Hobyak, Maurice Dosier,
Marvin Maier, John Monteith,
Maynard Newton, William Race,
Ralph Rupp, Herbert Schroeder
and Dick Thompson.
Singing feminine roles in the
Opera's singing chorus are Wil-
liam Brelun, Bob Chesebro, Ed
Gibbon, Sum Howard, Dave
Johnson, Jim McGlincy, Robert
Sachs and Don Srull.
The singing chorus will also
feature the following men with
male voices: Howard Bevis, Rich-
ard Entenmann, John Felton, Ger-
ald Helfenbein, Kelley Newton,
Philip Nestor, Gale Wolf and
James Wright.
PRINCIPAL ROLES, as previ-
ously announced, will be taken by
Herbert Wolfson, Jimmie Lobaugh,
Mike Craver, Dick Ferle, George
Boucher, Allen Jackson and Joe
Stone.
In addition to these princi-
pals, Zander Hollander has been
chosen for the role of Gen.
Vaughn, a fiery mediator of
labor-management problems.
These problems will be the tar-
get of the good natured, satire
which "Lace It Up" will pour out.
The action takes place, for the
most part, in a lingerie factory.
* * *
THE OPERA will be presented
Wednesday through Friday; Mar.
29, 30 and 31, at the Michigan
Theatre. The Friday night per-
formance is sold out, according to
Cliff Rogers, '50BAd, opera pro-
motions manager.
Remaining tickets will be sold
from 1 to 5 p.m. today, tomorrow
and Saturday; and from 5 to 9
p.m. Friday at the box office in
the Union lobby.

Ass FIED
--

'O

PERSONAL

LOST & FOUND

LOST-Ladies gold Bulova watch with
expansion bracelet, Sat. night. Valued
as gift. Please return, Janice Carrier,
New Dorm, Ph. 3-1561. Reward. )29L
LOST-Crescent pin Sat. Hill Aud. or
Univ. Terr. Reward. 2-8579. )28L
LOST - Dark-rimmed glasses in red
leather case, March 7. Ph. 2-3159.
Marilyn Shingleton. )30L
LOST-Small black purse. Contains
LD., glasses and Parker 51. Reward.
Phone 2-3839. 27L
PERSONAL
HEY PETE-The daily 59c dinner spe-
cial at J. D. Miller's Cafeteria is a
real money saver. Believe it or not,
this includes entree, potato, vegetable,
salad or dessert (pie or cake), bread,
butter, beverage.BTry it yourself!
Only 59c. Yours, Bill. )2P
Need Medicine .
ROME, Italy - The need for
medicine and medical treatment
for the many tubercular students
here is very high, because of the
great percentage of TB among
Italian students, few of which can
be accommodated in sanitoriums,
according to the eighth report of
the World Student Service Fund.

DEAR CONSERVATIVE MAN-I didn't
see you at Assembly. I guess the shoe
is on somebody else's foot now. You
can call me between 8:30 and 8:31.
SENIORS - The Michiganensian must
put in its order for the number of
1950 Ensians it will want. If YOU
want your Ensian this May-come to
the Student Publications Bldg. and
order yours today. )8P
NEWS FROM CLUB 211-Club 211's new
policy-there is no expiration date on
meal tickets! Tickets good any day-
need not be used on consecutive days..
Expires only when completely punch-
ed. )2P

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING and, or, ironing done in my
own home. Free pick up and deliv-
ery. Phone 2-9020. )1B
HILDEGARDE SHOPPE
109 E. Washington
Expert Alterations
Custom Clothes
by Established Tradition )3B
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out -- anytime.
Kiddie Kare, 3-1121. )10B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales and Service
MORRILL'S-314 S. State St. )11B
PROMPT SERVICE on all typewriter
repairs. MOSELEY TYPEWRITER &
SUPPLY CO., 214 E. Washington. )5B
Accurate Typing. Prompt Service.
SReasonable Rates. Phone 2-9437.

FOR SALE
BEST BUYS--Plastic Raincoats $2.99;
Fancy Knit "T" Shirts $1.49; Black
Moccasins $2.99; Part wool Athletic
Hose 39c. Open 'til 6 p.m. Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
MAKE TIME OR LIFE part of your
college life. Special reduced Student
Rates available ($4;75 a year-instead
of $6) to make it easier. Phone Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, 2-82-42. We'll
bill you. )2
ROOMS
FOR RENT
2 SINGLE ROOMS. Men preferably.
) 461:
TO SHARE-Large double room with
law student. One block from law club.
808 Oakland. )47R
AT 1019 CHURCH-Half of large double
room f.r male student. Inquire at
rear apt., evenings. f88
VACANCY for male students. Rooms
can be used as apartment. Also double
rooms. Call 2-2052. 8R
ATTRACTIVE single room. Cooking
privileges. 507 E. Liberty and 1106
Lincoln. Ph. 5224. )14R
ROOM AND BOARD
OPENINGS for room or board atStu-
dent Co-ops. Phone Peretz at 6284.
)2X
WANTED TO RENT
A DOCTOR, wife and two children ur-
gently in search of a rented apartment,
or house with two or three bedrooms,
furnished or unfurnished, starting
July 1st. For information please phone
Betsy Vial at 2-5618, )1N;

LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209hS. State
Phone 8161

)1P

- I

MEN WANTED to eat at fraternity'
house. Excellent food, moderate pric-
es. Close to campus. Call Bud Ph.
1039. )1P
BUSINESS
SERVICES
SYLVIA STUDIO OF DANCE-Ballroom,
tap, acrobatic, ballet. Over Michigan
Theater. Phone 8066. )9B
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
IMMEDIATE OPPORTUNITY - for 3
men to earn PARTIAL room rent as
handy-man work. NEAR CAMPUS.
New mattresses: best associations.
Ph. 3-4738 after 10 A.M. )24B
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty.)4

FOR SALE

TWO CUSHMAN motor scooters, slide
rule, drawing instruments, automatic
phonograph. Call Phil Clark, 5603
evenings. . )42
1949 ENGLISH FORD-Al condition,
heater, undercoated. New in August.
Will sell $650 below price. Ph. 2-8770.
6151 W Huron. All day Tuesday. )40
RUMMAGE SALE
50 Wominen's and girls good clean coats,
$1 to $5;. suits, short, $1.50 to $10.00.
Many other items. Nearly New Shop,
311 E. Huron. Ph. 3-0166. )

I'

COUSINS ON STATE STREET
Featuring both Lady's Levi's, Western
Overalls. New pair free if they rip.

-DailV-EdKozma
TRAVEL LIGHT AND INCONSPICUOUS-Dave Smith, '50, dem-
onstrates to Carlene Bagnall, Grad, the proper type of "luggage"
to lug while traveling and working in Europe. Smith traveled in
France two summers ago and Miss Bagnall worked in Germany
from '47 to '48.

PARAKEETS make delightful, inexpen-
sive pets. Easily trained to talk and
whistle. $5.49 each. 562 South Sev-
enth, corner West Madison. )28

& .1

I

as teams in clearing rubble and
enlisting student help to rebuild a
kindergarten.
Her advice to future workers
and travelers was to take care
of their health. "If you stay
much more than a year, the in-
ferior nourishment will attack
the teeth first unless you drink
plenty of milk or take vitamin
pills along with you. But lots of
milk is the best safeguard," she1
said,
Will Kyselka, Grad., who spent'
the summer of '48 with several'
church groups, echoes Miss Bag-
nall's warnings on food conditions.
He worked with the World Council
of Churches and Congregational
Service Committee.
HOWEVER, THERE are plenty
Union ;Staffers
Plan Smoker
The student staff of the Michi-
gan Union will hold a smoker at
7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 3-D to in-
troduce prospective staffers to the
various activities sponsored by the
Union.
The entire staff will be on hand'
to welcome tryouts, according to
staffman Jim Moran, '52. Tryouts
will be provided with information
about seven special committees on
which they work, Moran said.
He pointed out that the commit-
tees handle dances, tutorial ser-
vice, bridge tournaments, publi-
city work, University Day, ski and
theatre trips, and take part in
other activities such as Michigras.
Appointment to the higher posts
on the Union staff is based on the
amount and quality of work done
by staff members when they are
serving with the committees, he
added.

of other things to look out for over
there, he added. "Clothes are an
important item. The best type to
bring should be easily washable
and not need much ironing.-
Some of the time you have to
wash clothes in the frigid rivers
especially if you're traveling,
and soap is scarce. And it's al-
most impossible to get a good
drycleaning job done except in
the larger cities, he warned.
* * *
"EUROPEANS CAN spot an
American a mile away if he uses
luggage that he would use in the
States, but customs sometimes do'
not even bother to open your bag
if it's non-descript," he added.
One of the easiest ways to be
recognized as a student in Europe
and to get substantial reductions
in expenses is to have an NSA
Purchase Card, which European
student unions all over the con-
tinent recognize.

MILLER'S
serves

- ,
s' .I
-7

University Instrument Shop
Room 2320 E. Engineering Bldg.
ALL KINDS OF PRECISION WORK
RESEARCH WORK
Special Work of all Kinds

INCH!

I

=-

t

DAILY. OFFICIAL BULLETINj

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 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
t(11:00 a~m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 105
Notices
Eugene G. Fassett Scholarships
are available to undergraduate
men or women students who have
been residents at the University for
one or more semesters. Application
blanks may be obtained at the
Scholarship Division, Office of
Student Affairs, 1059 Administra-
tion Bldg. Completed applications
must be returned by March 31.
Camp Positions. Representative
of Camp Charlevoix (boys' pri-

vate), Charlevoix, Michigan will
be at the Union on Thurs. and
Fri., Mar. 9 and 10 to interview
candidates for waterfront and gen-
eral counselor positions. For in-
formation and appointment call
at 3528 Administration Building
or call Ext. 2614.
Approved Student Sponsored So-
cial Events for the Coming Week-
end:
March 10: Couzen's Hall, Delta
Delta Delta, Graduate Student
Council, Martha Cook, Wenley
House.
March 11: Alpha Epsilon Pi,
Alpha Kappa Psi, Alpha Tau
Omega, Beta Theta Pi, Chi Phi,
Delta Sigma Delta, Delta Tau Del-
ta, Hillel Foundation, Internation-
(Continued on Page 3)
Continuous from 1 P.M.
NOW
THE REST OF THE j
JOLSON STORY,
NEW songs! NEW magic!

A
:k

11

ClIE Ks

III

gill1c'N6M

r
Friday,
Saturday, Sunday

as s
Bugs Bunny "Calgary
Miniatures "Hare Splitter" Stampede"

TODAY and Thursday
This Is What K,

"I

HEA R

ENDING WEDNESDAY
44c until 5 P.M.
Shows at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 P.M.

Mitchum Wants
for

BLAZING
NGUNS
FEAR!
- HERDS!
_S Z.SAKALL

2

V .

ANN ARBOR BANK
Main and Huron Sts.
South State at Nickels Arcade 1108 South University
OPENING TONIGHT at 8 P.M.
..~Q
III THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
THE SCHOOL OF MUSIC PRESENT
J COSI FAN TUTTE" V
Ii A COMIC OPERA
Wfr 'hri9 St M rrh 2-1 1 2 P M. 9

TICKET SALE
Starts TODAY!
'LACE IT UPs
The 1950 Union Opera
Michigan Theatre March 29, 30, 31
TICKETS AVAILABLE for
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29
$1.20 $1.40
THURSDAY, MARCH 30
$1F20R SOLD OUT Y
FRIDAY, MARCH 31

k
,A

K '

Also CARTOON, NEWS, TRAVEL
HUGH JA CKSON
an'd lA

I

~ starring
Larry PARKS
~ (.~BARBARA. HALE
with William DEMAREST
Ludwig DONATH
Bill GOODWIN
COLUMBIA PICTURE

A

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olmair
,

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