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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.

June 01, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-06-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TTJRi §'AY, JUN , 1,050~

_ .I

A lpha Phi Omega Opens
Drive for Used Books

LEAYES ANN ARBOR:
Perry Marks Fiftieth. Year o e chin

SALE
SALE
SALE

ALE 1313 SOUTH ON ERSITY SALE
when
cut
pricess)
(Buy retail at LESS than wholesale prices)
MUST SELL EVERYHN

Alpha Phi Omega, National ser-
vice fraternity, will open its an-
nual campus-wide drive for text-
books for the textbook lending li-
brary today.
The drive for books will be the
New Ensian Photo
Staf To Meet
There will be a short meeting
at 5 p.m. today in the Student
Publications Bldg. for all studentsl
interested in doing photographic
work for the 'Ensian next fall.

most widespread
Bud de Jonge,
the drive. There

contributions in every student res-
idence, de Jonge said.
"With GI bill credit beginning
to run out, the demand for text-
books loans is expected to increase
greatly," he added.
The library is located in Angell
Hall study hall, and loans text-
books to needy students.
All types of college texts, wheth-
er in current use or not, are de-
sired. Those not in use are sold
as references or sold back to their
publisher.
$700 was raised from the sale of
old books last year, and this money
was used for the purchase of cur-
rent texts.
"We feel that the students would
be doing their needier fellow stu-
dents a great service if they do-
nate their books to the library
rather than accept some of the
ridiculously low prices offered at
the bookstores," de Jonge said.
He requested that donors place
their names on the front page of
the book so that recipients will be
able to express their gratitude.
The drive will last until June
15.

yet, according to
'51, manager of
will be a box for

By AL RLUMROSEN
(Daily City Editor)
A slight 74 year-old man left
Ann Arbor last night, ending his
fiftieth year of teaching philo-
sophy.
For 46 years, he taught at Har-
vard and then retired. For two
years after that he taught at Glas-
gow, then spent a semester at
UCLA before coming o the Uni-
versity.
Y 3,: :¢
PROF. RALPH BARTON Perry
is going back to his apartment in
Cambridge W , prepare his Glas-
gow lectures on "Realms of Value"
for publication. he plans to spend
at least two years on this.
Connected by some with Com-
munists or near Communists,
Prof. Perry does not seem too
worried about it.
He types himself as "middle of
the road newdealer," or a "non-
Communist liberal."
"I voted for Truman, was for
the Marshall plan, and against
the Truman doctrine," he said.
"I STILL THINK that we should
look for every possible way of get-
ting along with the Russians, how-
ever much we may disapprove of
them," Prof. Perry said. "War
should be the very last resort."
While in Ann Arbor, he taught
three courses, social philosophy,

Daily as above comparison with
any eastern college paper. (Pre-
sumably this includes the Crim-
son.)
"'There is more feeling here that
the University has to take the
place of the parents than there
is at Harvard," he noted. "Har-
vard takes less responsibility for
the conduct of its students."
Prof. Perry has been a widower
for 14 years and has two sons. A1-
though both sons studied at Har-
vard, and took elementary philo-
sophy from their father, neither
went on with philosophy.
"I had assistants to, do the
grading in those courses," Prof.
Perry added.
Prof. Perry, who studied under
William James, has had his in-
fluence here at the University.
Both Prof. William Frankena,
chairman of the philosophy de-
partment and- Prof. Charles L.
Stevenson are former students of
his.
Leaving, he wanted to thank his
colleagues and friends for their
kindness and the 'students for'-
their their friendliness.
Prof. Perry couldn't be definite
on whether he would continue
teaching. "I get home and the in- x
vitations come in," but the way he
talked yesterday, fifty years were
enough.

..

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Whipped Potatoes
Cole Slaw
Roll & Butter
Coffee or Tea
45c Special
MEAL TICKETS
on Sale
$5.00 value for $4.50

PROF. RALPH BARTON PERRY
American philosophy and a i
seminar. He laved at the Union,
went to concerts and the Drama
Season.
Comparing the University with
Harvard, where he taught for more
than 40 years, Prof. Perry said
Michigan students were more self-
reliant, esiaecially in the field of
arts, music and the theatre, but
seem less sophisticated than their
Harvard counterparts.
INCIDENTALLY, he rated The

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

); ZY I

c 1.P.i

RESTAU RANT
ON THE CAMPUS
332 SO. STATE ST.

.(Continued from Page 4)
* the rate of one year of education
® for nine months of experience up
* to a maximum of 4 years of educa-
* tion for 3 years of experience.
For additional information on
the above announcements call at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
* Administration Bldg.
a Civil Service Examinations:
4 The Detroit Civil Service Com-
* mission announces the following
examinations: Junior Civil Engi-
neer, Junior Structural Engineer,
Junior Architectural Engineer,
Junior Clerk, Assistant Market
Master, Supervising S a n i t a r y
Chemist.
The Connecticut State Person-
nel Department announces an op-
en competitive examination for
Senior Case Worker (Child Wel-
fare)-closing date June 8.
The Board of U.S. Civil Service
Exminers for Scientific and
Technical Personnel of the Poto-
mac River Naval Command an-
nounces an examination f o r
Chemist, Metallurgist, Physicist,

SELLING OUT TO THE BARE FIXTURES

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PRINTED
GRADUATION
ANNOUNCEMENTS
for the following schools
L.S.&A. - BUSIN605S AD
ENGINEERING - EDUCATION and LAW
If we do not have the school you wish, we
will gladly print as many as you like. Also
name cards in type to match.
Are Now Available at
YCANFIELD, Inc.
nyrav - /9rinter - .Sitationer
119 E. Liberty St. Phone 7900
I , I i

Mathematician and Engineer for
duty in activities within the Poto-
mac River Naval Command and
the Engineer Center, Fort Belvoir,
Department of the Army.
The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion announces the following ex-
aminations : Laboratory Mechanic,
Laboratory Machinist, Superinten-
dent, Power System Operations
(GS-13), Chief, Power System Dis-
patcher (GS-12), Chief, Power
System Technical Analysis Sec-
tion (GS-12).
For additional information on
the above announcements, call at
the Bureau of Appointments, 3528
Administration Bldg.
Employment :
Students interested in working
for Ann Arbor Wood Products, 311
Wilton Street, Telephone 2-1849;
territory most anywhere in the
states. Contact them or call at
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Building.
The Transmission and Gear
Company, Dearborn, Mich., have
an opening in their organization
for a'designing engineer. Any ap-
plicants must have a thorough
knowledge of technical calculus
and mechanical engineering.
For additional information, call
the Bureau of Appointments, Ext.
371.
Lectures
The Hopwood Lecture. "Idealism
and the American Writer." Nor-
man Cousins, Editor, "The Satur-
day Review of Literature." The
Hopwood Awards for 1949-50 will
be announced at this time. 4:15
p.m., Thurs., June 1, Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Academic Notices
Greek 168, Basic Greek Ideas:
Meeting of the class at the usual
hour on Friday, June 2.
Doctoral Examination for Ro-
bert Brown Short, Zoology; thesis:
"Studies on Sex in Schistosoma-
tium douthitti Cort, 1914) Price,
1931 (T:rematoda: Schistosomati-
dae) ", Thurs., June 1, West Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Bldg., 2 p.m.
Chairman, G. R. LaRue.
" Doctoral Examination for Shih-
Hua Tsao, Mathematics; thesis:
"On Groups of Order g-p2g' ", Fri.,
June 2, 3006 Angell Hall, 2 p.m.
Chairman, R. Brauer.
Doctoral Examination for Mil-
ton Charles George, Geography;
thesis: "The Settlement of the
Connecticut Western Reserve of
Ohio", Tues., June 6, 210 Angell
Hall, 3 P.M. Chairman, S. D.
Dodge.
Doctoral Examination for Mi
Lee, Electrical Engineering; the-

sis: "The Electromagnetic Fields
generated in Rectangular Cavities
and Wave Guides by Various Types
of Sources", Fri., June 2, 2514 E.
Engineering Bldg., 2 p.m. Chair-
man, S. S. Attwood.
Doctoral Examination for Ro-
bert Scholten; Geology; thesis:
"Geology of the Lima Peaks Area,
Beaverhead County, Montant and
Clark County, Idaho", Thurs.,
June 1, 4065 Natural Science Bldg.,
7:30 p.m. Chairman, A. J. Eardiey.
Room Assignments for German
1, 2, 31 departmental final exam-
inations, Tues., June 6, 2-4 p.m.
Students meet with own instruc-
tor in following rooms: Bernard,
2029 A.H.; Bigelow, 231 A.H.;
Brown, 35 A.H.; Fuehrer, 35 A.H.;
Gaiss, 2003 A.H.; Gumperz, 229
A.H.; Hascall, 231 A.H.; Heilbron-
ner, 2203 A.H.; Kratz, 2231 A.H.;
Neumann, 18 A.H.; Norton, 18
A.H.; Reichart, 2029 A.H.; Rein-
hold, 225 A.H. ; Thurber, 2219
A.H.; Wensinger, 231 A.H.
Room Assignment for German
11 final examination, Mon., June
5, 7-9 p.m. All sections meet in
1035 A.H.
Room Assignment for German
12 final examination, Man., June
5, 7-8 p.m. All sections meet . in
1025 A.H.
History 50 Final Examination:
Waterman Gym, Sat., June 3, 9-
12 noon.
FINAL EXAMINATION
ROOM SCIrEDLUE
English 1-Mon., June 12, 2-5 p.m.
Burd, 101 Ec; Engel, R., 2225
AH; Fletcher, 1020 AH; Markland,
6 AH; Markman, 2203 All; Need-
ham, 2029 All; Stockton, 4003 All;
Wikelund, 2003 AH.
English 2-Mon., June 12, 2-5 p.m.
Allison, 1025 All; Amend, 205
MH; Barrows, 1025 All; Bennett,
2235 All; Bollinger, 16AH; Bolt-
wood, 231 All; Boys, 231 All;
Chandler, 1025 All; Cherniak, 1209
AH; Cook, 102 Ec; Coyle, 1025 All;
Culbert, 2203 AH; Donaldson, 3017
All; Edwards, 2013 All; E. Engel,
2003 All; Everett, 212 All; Fel-
heim, 1025 All; Goodman, 3017
AH; Gross, 215 Ec; Hampton, 205
MH; Hendricks, 101 Ec; Hend-
ricks, 2016 AH; Hill, 225 AH; How-
ard, 1018 All; M. Kelley, 4003 AH;
J. Kelly, 4203 AH; Klomp, 231 AH;
Lamberts, 205 MH; Maloff, 2231
All; Marshall, 205 MH; McCue,
231 AH; McLeod, 2225 AH; J. Mil-
ler, 2014 AH; P. Miller, 2 Ec;
Moon, 2 Ec; Newman, 30i''7 All;
Orel, 215 Ec; Paterson, 4208 AH;
Robertson, 231 AH; Rogers, 3010
AH; Ross, 202 SW; Savage, 2215
AH; Weaver, 2003 AH; Shedd, 22-
25 All; Simpson, 225 All; Slatoff,
1025 AH; Slote, 1007 AH; Earl
Smith, 209 AH; Edgar Smith, 101
Ec; Sparrow, 2219 All; Speckard,
3231 AH; Van Syoc, 229 All; Walt,
T
uVVIANTED
Universities and Colleges
Engineering Department Heads
$8000; Pharrnocology. Science,
11 n. 11 1 _ J ..- 11

18 Ax; Walton, 102 Ec; Weimer,
2225 AH; Whan, 200 SW.
Make-up Examination for both
English I and 2:
Mon., June 12, 7-10 in 2225 All
Recommendations for Depart-
mental Honors: Teaching depart-
ments wishing to recommend ten-
tative June graduates from the
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and the School of Edu-
cation for departmental honors
should recommend such students
in a letter sent to the Registrar's
Office, 1513 Administration Build-
ing, by noon of June 19.
Attention June Graduates: Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, School of Education, School -
of Music: Students are advised riot
to request grades of I or X in June.
When such grades are absolutely,,
imperative, the work must be made
up in time to. allow your instrucr,
for to report the make-up grade
not later than noon June 21, 1950.
Grades received after that time
may defer the student's gradua-
tion until a later date.
Summer School Juniors, Seniors, .
and N.C.F'.D.'s in §the College of,
Literature, Science, and the Arts'.
Students enrolling in Summer
Session who have not had their
elections approved, must report to
1025 Angell Hall one-half day be
fore they are scheduled to register.
Advisers' hours during registration
are as follows:
June 21-Wed. 2:00-3:30.
June 22--Thurs. 10:30-12:00 and
2:00-3:30.
June 23-Fri. 10:30-12:00 and
2:00-3:30.
June 24-Sat. 9:00-10:00.
The University Extension Ser-
vice announces the following
course:
Ceramics. In an attempt to meet
the continued demand for this
course, a new section is being of-
fered. Class sessions will meet
twice weekly for four weeks. The
course includes a study of the ma-
terials and forms of pottery. Basic
ceramic design applied to the pot-
ter's wheel and the simple uses of
glazes. Class limited to 20. Non-
credit course, eight sessions, $8.00.
Materials, $5.00. Prof. Grover
Cole. Mondays and Wednesdays, 8
p.m. Opening session,. Monday,
June 5, 125 Architecture Building.
Enrollment may be made in ad-'
vance in the office of the Exten-
sion Service, 4524 Administration'
Bldg.
Concerts
Student Recital: Joan Bullen
Lewis, student of cello with Oliver
Edel, will be heard at 8:30 p.m.,
Thurs., June 1, Rackham Assembly
Hall, in a program of works by
Mendelssohn, C.P.E. Bach, and
Jacques Ibert, Played in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the Master of Music degree, Mrs..
Bullen's recital will be open to the
public.
Carillon Recital: by Percival
Price, University Carillonneur, at
(Continued on. Page 7)

t

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I'm litening to my

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