THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19,. 1943
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19~ 1949
MAY CAUSE ILL WILL:
Foreign Grads Criticize
Senate Action on DP Bill
By NORMA JEAN HARELIK
Senate action Saturday killing
the Displaced Persons Act of 1948
may create antagonism against
this country, according to Claude
Meillassoux Grad., of Paris,
This act would have permitted
134,000 more European refugees to
enter the U.S.
MANY DP's made no provisions
to stay in Europe. They planned
their futures in terms of coming
to the U.S. and now their entry
here is blocked," Meillassoux add-
He discounted Senate argu-
ments that the entrance of 134,-
000 DP's would be detrimental
to national economy. "Census
figures prove that the natural
population of this country is de-
creasing," he added.
"The US was formed by accept-
ing immigrants. It is a country
which needs a permanent injec-
tion of foreigners or its national
character will change. The ac-
ceptance of DP's is not only a hu-
manitarian move but will also help
the U.S. remain a dynamic so-
ciety," Meillassoux said.
* * *
EMIL SANDALCI, Grad., of
Turkey, said the problem of Tur-
kish DP's is not too pressing.
"However, there are some
DP's of Turkish origin who
fought in the Russian army and
were captured by the Germans.
These fbrmer soldiers cannot re-
turn to Russia because they are
anti-Communist," he comment-
That many of these DP's would
prefer returning to Turkey than
Clubs To Meet
Organizational meetings will be
held for undergraduate clubs in
the psychology and sociology de-
partinents at 8:00, p.m. today.
Undergraduate students concen-
trating in psychology may meet in
Rm. 3D of the Union to outline
the year's work for the Under-
graduate Psychology Club.
. A meeting will be held in the
Lane Hall basement for under-
graduate and graduate students
intrested in forming a similar
group in the field of sociology.
Program of the sociology group
will include election of a perman-
nent student-faculty committee to
serve as# channel of communica-
tion between students and faculty
in the department, according to
Idea for the new group has
grown since luast spring when a
student-faculty committee as ap-;
pointed to investigate possibilities
of furthering interdepartmentali
unity, committee spokesman John
coming to the U.S. was empha-
sized by Sandalci. "But there are
some Turks who would like to come
to America because economic con-
ditions there are unstable," he
* * *
CONDITIONS in German DP
camps make it impossible for peo-
ple there to build up their own
lives, according to Meryell von
Hermann '52, of Germany.
"Although I am not a DP, I
have seen these camps and the
effects camp life have made
upon people," Miss von Herr-
Most of the DP's had been in
concentration camps before being
herded into DP camps, she said.
"They are afraid of camps of any
To lie Held
A conference on merchandising
methods for retail stores, spon-
sored by the business administra-
tion school, Univerity Extension
Service and the Michigan Retail-
ers Association, will be held to-
morrow in the Rackham Building.
Speakers at the morning ses-
sion, slated for 10:15 a.m., will be
E. W. Parmalee of Niles, speaking
on "Having the Right Merchan-
dise"; Glen Oren of Mt. Pleasant
on "Advertising" and F. M. Seger
of Sturgis on "Special Event Pro-
* * *
PROF. PAUL C. McCracken of
the business administration school
will discuss "The Business Out-
look" at a luncheon meeting be-
tween sessions, set for 12:30 p.m.
in the League. Dean Russell A.
Stevenson will preside.
Featured speakers at the af-
ternoon program, starting at 2
p.m., include Ralph V. Toaz of
Lansing on "Community-wide
Promotions"; Joseph B. Whit-
ney of Lansing on "Display-
Window and Interior" and I. L.
Malcolm -of Detroit on "Training
Employees To Sell."
Registration for the conference
will be held from 9:30 to 10 a.m.
tomorrow at Rackham.
The Cleveland Club will hold its
first general meeting at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the League.
Marvin Lubeck, '51, has been
elected president. Other officers
are George Hawthorne, '50, vice-
president; George Qua, '52, treas-
urer and Pat Doyle, '52, secretary.
The meeting is open to all resi-
dents of greater Cleveland.
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .50 1.02 1.68
3 .60 1.53 2.52
4 .80 2.04 4.80
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
MOTOR SCOOTER--only $50. See at
1043 Baldwin,_afternoons 4-6. )14
5 PASSENGER COUPE - Chev. 1942,
grey, special deluxe, radio, heater,
seat covers. Tires, motor and body
in good condition. 517 E. Wash., Apt.
6. Phone 2-8870 after 5. )16
BLACK WINTER full length coat. Plaid
zip-in-lining, plaid stole. Practically
new. Reasonable. Size 12. Ph. 5480
between 5 and 6. )17
1937 TERRAPLANE--Tudor, heater. In
pretty good condition. Would like
about $100 cash or terms. 9179 after
5_p._m. ________ )19
1939 NASH 2-dr.. excellent condition.
Radio, heater, new tires and driving
lights. Sacrifice at $245. Call Dick
Washam. 2-1241 after 2:00 p.m. )18
ATTENTSION VIBRAHARPISTS - Wish
to sell a Deagon, model 35 vibraharp
with carrying cases. Range F to F.
30octaves. Call Clements, 2-1873. )20
FOR SALE OR TRADE-1936 Ford~for-
der. R&H. Univ. 'Ext. 2565. Mrs.
RADIO-PHONOGRAPH, not automatic,
excellent condition-$15.00. 2-9578.
TWO FORMALS-Used once. 1 char-
truese and 1 pink, with slips. Size 12.
$12 each. 2-0328. )92
TWO STRONG kitchen tables-mov-
able top to make it one. Roll divider,
36 roll at one time. Other items far
sale. 2-3422. )89
FOR SALE-1939 station wagon (Ford).
Highest bid over $200, good condition.
Call 2-8694, after 6 p.m. )70
NEW KODAK camera35 mm; F 35
coated lens; range finder; case; flash
attachment; adapter ring; close-up
lens. $90.00. Tyler Hse. 307 (E. Quad
2-4591). ____) 88
BEAUTIFUL new-log cabin, modern,
located in Glenbrook subdivision,
Half Moon Lake. partly furnished.
Phone owner, 8320. )98
STOCK REDUCTION SALE
All wool blankets, $3.99; men's briefs,
39c; Navy "T" shirts, 3 for $1.35;
tanker jackets, $6.66; N.1 jackets,
$7.77; 60 per cent wool athletic hose,
39c; men's zipper galoshes, $3.33. Open
'til 6:30 p.m. Sam's Store, 122 Wash-
BRITISH POUND DEVALUED
on New British Motorcycles.
Others Selling for Storage Plus
Buy Now! Save Now!
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES
207 W. Liberty - Phone 2-1748
Open Evenings Till 9:00
1936 PLYMOUTH sedan, excellent 1942
Dodge engine. Must sell now. 1415
Packard Rd. 2-4111--7:00-10:30 eve-
TINY COLORFUL finches, 5.95 a pr.
Canaries, Parakeets, Cocketiels, Java
Ricebirds. 562 S. 7th St. Ph. 5330.
1938 4-doorconvertible for sale new.
2-9850 after 6 p.m. __)11
On State Street
Cats pajamas, red flannel trimmed
with simulated leopard. Sanforized
too. Sizes 32-38, $4.95. )2
KISS AND don't make up!- Use the
latest in cosmetics, LIP LIFE, an
under base for lipstick. Calkins-
Fletcher. S. State at N. University.)5
WANTED TO BUY
TWO TICKETS to Minnesota game.
Call 816XJ. 12W
WANTED--Six adult tickets together
for Minnesota game. Call University
extension 2698 or 2-3732. )13W
WANTED-Two tickets to both Minne-
sota and Ohio games. Ph. 2-6629 )14W
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Girl's blue shell rimmed glasses
with black and silver trimming. Re-
ward offered. Call Louise Moore, 7992.
LOST ON ARBORETUM ROAD Sunday
morning, green leather Ronson lighter
engraved Phyllis. Please call New
Dorm_2,-6581, Rm. 3029._Reward. )39L
FEMALE ENGLISH SETTER-5 months
old, predominantly white with black
ears and eye markings, black spots
on body and brown on legs. Reward
offered. Notify John Gwin, phone
3-1135 at any time.n GL
LOST-One brown corday zipper purse
containing Schaeffer pen and coin
purse. Call 2-4471, Room 4541, )13L
LOST-Camera, Leica, and case; serial
number 229831. Also, brown tweed
top coat, Birmingham or Louisville
lable. Substantial reward. Dr. A. B.
Loveman, Neyburn Building, Louis-
LOST! Shellrim glasses in red leather
case. If found please call 2-2828. )36L
ROOM AND BOARD
HOME COOKING-Meals for men. 1319
Continuous from 1 P.M.
IF YOU subscribe to TIME or LIFE
now att the student rates, you w ill be
grantee reductions in Christmas gift
rates that are not avilale to non-
subscribers. For ex imple, for any
student planning to give ttree LIFE
subscriptions (at a cost of only $14.50)
his own personal subscription, new
or renewal, will cost him only $2.50
more. Compare this with the ordin-
ary subscription rate of $6.00, or the
newsstand value of a .year's subscrip-
tion, $10.40. Place your order for your
own subscription today, then order
your gifts next month. The same
rates will apply as if they were all
ordered at once. Student Periodical
Agency--phone 2-82-42. )3
AVOID BEING OVERCHARGED by sub-
scription salesmen. Place your sub-
scription orders through Student
Periodical Agency. Student rates are
now available on 9 popular maga-
zines, three of which are not avail-
able through ordinary subscription
dealers. Thus you can get the lowest
rates anybody can offer, equalled or
bettered, through Student Periodical
Agency -- 705 First National Bldg.,
Phone 2-82-42. _ )
THE SIG EPS SAY - Michigan over
TROUBLE SHOOTER IN PENMANSHIP.
Come in any time between 10 and
7, Monday through Saturday for
your two free lessons in writing. Then
decide whether you care to continue
at $1.00 per hour for further in-
struction. J. A. Early, 402 Observatory,
Ph. 2-8606. )8B
LEARN TO DANCE
JIMMIE HUNT DANCE STUDIO
209 S. State Street. Ph. 8161
Now accepting bookings. Call Ray,
402 CooleyHouse,_East Quad._ )14P
27,000,000 people read LIFE each week.
You probably do too. To make it
easier and cheaper for you, special
reduoed student rates are available.
You subscribe simply by phoning us
at 2-82-42. )
TED SMITH AND HIS ORCHESTRA
"The best in dance music."
Phone 2-1612 )20B
UNSIGHTLY HAIR removed perma-
nently. Short wave method ap-
proved by Am. Med. Ass'n., 5 Nickels
Arcade. Ph. 2-6696. )12B
WANT RIDERS to N.U. game, leave 12
noon Fri. 2-7476. )5T
MASK-MAKING-(Above) Prof. William P. Halstead pours plas-
ter of paris over the face of Irving Deutsch, '51, who will play
Brighella, an innkeeper, in the speech department's production
of "The Servant of Two Masters." The plaster hardens in three
minutes, leaving the negative impression which Prof. Halstead
removes (below). From this mold, a positive plaster cast is made,
on which the final paper mache mask is built up.
Masked Actors Will Appear
I'Servant of Two Masters'
BOYS AND CO-Et)S needed badly to
help in selling LIFE and TIME at the
special reduced student rates. You
don't have to be a reader of either
mnagazi.ne to sell these magazines -
they sell themselves. Earnings are
tremendous! Phone Student Periodi-
cal Agency fo rmore information.
WHITMORE LAKE-2 apartments fo
rent. One 2-room and private tit
bath, furnished, $65 per moth. On(
3 room and private tile bath, furnish.
ed. $85 per month. Baths and floor
are new. Oil heat and hot water
Furniture good. Not a cottage, a
good ho e. Must see to appreciate
42 . Shore Drive, Whitmore Lake.
SPECIAL ON BOOKPLATES
As many or as few as you wish at 5c
each. Your books need an I.D. card
too. Let Early write them for you.
Hours 10 to 7 Mon. thru. Sat. J. A.
Early, 402 Observatory, Ph. 2-8606.
HIRT'S-Nine Hour Service (by re-
9ue0t). 3-day service (regular serv-
ice). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. University.
EFFICIENT, expert, prompttypewritr
repair service. Mosely's Typewiter
and Supply Company. 214 E. Wash-
ington. Ph. 5888. )5B
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired b
the Office Equipment Service Co., 215
E. Liberty. }16l
WASHING and/or ironing, doiye in my
own home. Free pick-up and delivery.
Ph. 2-9020. )B
109 E. Washington
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
Van Doren Clarinet Reeds
Box of 25-$4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington
ROOMS FOR RET
some with cooking privileges. Te,
5224. Near campus. )1R
SINGLE ROOM near campus for grad-
uate woman student. Ph. 8780.
NEW ACCOMODTIONS for male stu-
dents--'706 Oakland St. (near Law
School). $3 pr person per week. )17R
BRING YOUR weekend guests to the
Pierce Transient Home, except for the
Minnesota weekend. 1133 East Ann,
Phone 8144. )16R
zThe pallet, one of the many im-
portant parts in the works of your
wrist watch, is but a tiny fraction
of an inch long. Yet this part re-
quires 110 distinct and separate
operations in its making.
Stop Here for
"Give your taste a treat"
302 S. Main - Ph. 8916
CALL THE STUDENT
2-9850 for reservations
between 12 & 1 and 6 &7 7
--LAST TIMES TODAY -
CONTINUOUS FROM 1:30 P.M.
Fred MacMurray .
TObAY and THURS.
at 3:00 - 6:15 - 9:30
Theatrical mask-wearing will be
revived from 19th century obscur-
ity by the speech department in
its forthcoming production of "The'
Servant of Two Masters.""
The play, an Italian farce in the
Commedia dell' Arte manner, will
be given at 8 p.m., Oct. 26 to 29
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
"THLE SERVANT of Two Mas-
ters" was written by Carlo Goldoni
in 1743, when mask-wearing flour-
ished on the Italian stage.
In line with the speech de-
partment's plans to follow the
traditions of the Commedia dell'
Arte as closely as possible, all
characters in the play will ap-
Although most of the masks will
be painted on actors' faces, the
five most eccentric characters will
wear paper mache masks, as will
the six stage hands.
* * *
THESE MASKS have been built
up from plaster of paris masks
taken of each actor's face. This
process assures that the mask will
be an exact replica of the actor's
An absolute fit is necessary for
the actor to see and speak easily,
director Prof. William P. Hal-
stead, who made the masks, ex-
The paper mache is modeled
into distorted features and paint-
ed non-realistically. The masks
cover only part of the face and
are held on with elastic.
THEATRICAL history has seen
four waves of mask-wearing, Prof.
Most recent use of theatrical
masks was in the Commedia dell'
Arte, which spread from Italy to
France, and then to England,
where it survives today in Punch
and Judy shows.
Lane Hall Group
To Discuss Ethics
A "bull session" on Social Ethics
will be held at 7:15 p.m. today at
Frank Nelson, Grad., chairman
of the group which organized the
weekly discussions, has announced
that the sessions will attempt to.
find bases for social relations.
We will be pleased to test you)
watch in just 30 seconds and
show you a printed record,
telling its true condition - all
in 30 seconds.
We make this offer to acquaint
you with our advanced, scien-
tific watch repair service in
which all of our work is checked
electronically on our
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRS
Dick "Doc" Gainey
Spc'ialized Watch Repair
L. G. Balfour Jewelers
1319 S. University
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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.nu
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1949
VOL. LX, No. 21
Forestry Assembly: 11 a.m., Fri.,
Oct. 21, Rackham Amphitheatre.
Mr. Russell Watson will give an
address (illustrated) on his trip
last summer to the World Forestry
Congress in Finland and to several
other European countries. All stu-
dents of the School of Forestry
and Conservation are expected to
attend and any others interested
Regents' Meeting: Wed., Nov. 2.
Communications for consideration
at this meeting must be in the
President'shands not later than
To All Department Heads-Di-
rectories: Will you please requis-
tion as many Directories as you
will need for your department,
Directories will be available for
distribution on October 27 and
will be delivered by Campus mail
on receipt of 'your requisition.
-Herbert G. Watkins
Members of the Graduate Faculty:
Application for Summer Faculty
Research Fellowships for the Sum-
mer Session of 1950 should be filed
in the Office of the Graduate
School by Mon., Oct. 24. Applica-
tion forms will be mailed or can
be obtained at 1006 Rackham
Building, Telephone 372.
School of Education Scholar-
ships: Applications may now be
filed at the Office of the Dean of
the school of Education for Gen-
eral Scholarships. These scholar-
ships are available to students in
need of financial aid, enrolled' in
the School of Education,and
(Continued on Page 3)
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