THE MICTIWAN DAILY
WEDlNESDAY, DECEMBR 7,' 1949
M I_______________"FM_'._n.___1_ _1_LA__________-
Twelve German students study-
ing here under the German Visi-
tor's Program, have crammed into
half a semester so much activity
that by comparison the lives of
many University students seem
"No attempt is being made to
Americanize the German stu-
dents," Wilbert L. Hindman, Co-
ordinator of the Program, said.
"BUT WE DO want to provide
them with ideas and information
that will be of use in the re-
building of Germany on a more
democratic basis," he continued.
Their program consists of a
central seminar, basic courses
in American Government and
administration and additional
courses selected by the students
according to their own interests.
Special field trips and confer-
ences held for them include an
inspection of the Ford factory in
Dearborn and observation of the
Ann Arbor City Council in action.
* * *
FIVE of the German students
attended the recent National Con-
ference on Government sponsored
by the National Municipal League
at St. Paul, Minnesota.
An audio-visual film program
is operating in conjunction with
the seminar to provide a broad-
er basis for understanding than
could be gained through field
Next summer the students will
make an extended tour of the
United States in order to observe
government agencies in action on
state and local levels and to per-
mit discussions with leaders in
business, labor and agriculture in
various sections of the country.
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads
Educator Cites Change
In Attitude of Writers
Modern English literature has
reflected "a remarkable change in
attitude during the past 20 years,"
Mrs. Constance Dyson said yester-
day afternoon in a lecture at
Mrs. Dyson, principal of Hill-
croft College in England, cited the
trend of modern English authors
in "trying to give some new mean-
ing to life" as the result of expe-
riencing two world wars.
* * *
SHE CONTRASTED the atti-
tudes of modern authors to those
of H. G. Wells who "imagined
wonderful worlds where everything
was beautiful" and George Bern-
ard Shaw who believed "changes
for the better could be made
"The hopeful and extroverted
attitude" of such authors as
Wells and Shaw has been lost
by the modern school of writers,
She cited Aldous Huxley's "The
Brave New World" and T. S. Eliot's
"The Waste Land" as examples of
this change in attitude caused by
war and bitter disillusionment.
ANOTHER significant change
in attitude is shown by Edward M.
Forster's "A Passage to India."
Mrs. Dyson further stressed
the trend towards "the personal
side of life" by citing Virginia
Woolf's novel, "Mrs. Dalloway"
and the writings of Graham
Greene who believed that "the
only reality is what goes on in
The writings of contemporary
English authors have reflected
their opposition to the type of
writing which would integrate life
into a larger pattern.
They have given way to the
"great forces of human life"
which necessitate the evaluation
of life on a more intimate and per-
sonal level, she said.
Carroll Binder, editorial editor
of the Minneapolis Tribune, will
speak on "The Outlook for Free-
dom of Information" at 3 p.m. to-
day in Rm. B, Haven Hall.
Binder will give a second lecture
on "The Road Ahead in World Af-
fairs" at 7:30 p.m. today in the
journalism newsroom at Haven
* * *
BINDER BEGAN his newspaper
career in 1919. He served on the
staff of the Chicago Daily News
from 1922 to 1944. Binder worked
as a special writer on political, so-
ciological and industrial problems
In that year he received his
first assignment as a foreign
correspondent covering the Ni-
caraguan revolution. Within the
next four years Binder served as
a correspondent in Italy, Russia
Upon returning from abroad, he
worked on the News' editorial staff
until 1936, when he became for-
eign editor. During the war Binder
served as war correspondent in ad-
dition to his editing duties.
In 1945 Binder took the job
which he now holds.
Besides his journalism work, he
has traveled extensively in Asia
and has written several books.
The Student Science Society
will hold its first meeting at 7
p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 1300 of
the Chemistry Bldg.
After a short business meeting
the group will make a tour through
the University Observatory.
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.
EIGHT MONTHS of LIFE or TIME worth
$6.90 at the newsstand-only $1.75 if
ordered at the same time as a Christ-
mas gift of LIFE or TIME at $6.00.
Additional gifts: Time $4, Life $3.75.
To students only. Through student-
run Student Periodical Agency. Phone
2-82-42 for full information._ )3
RONSONS-We carry a complete stock
of Ronson pocket and table lighters
in all styles.
CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO.
S. State at N. University. )5
NEWCOMB High Fidelity Amplifier,
6 L6's, 30 watt output. 50-15000 Cycles.
Filter and pre - amplifier included.
Phone 2-9382. )14
FORD, Model A. Best offer. Call 3-1183.
SAMPLES from nationally known wool-
en company. Reduced prices while
they last. Jackets, snow suits, sweat-
ers, woolen shirts. Assorted sizes. Call
GIVE A BIRD to shut-in for a real
Merry Christmas. Parakeets, canaries
and cages at 562 S. Seventh. Ph. 5330.
RUBBER FOOTWEAR SPECIALS - Toe
rubbers, $1.49; 4-buckle dress galoshes,
$3.75; low zipper galoshes, $3.49; high
zipper galoshes, $4.25. Open until 6
p.m. SAM'S STORE, 122 E. Washing-
For fireplace or furnace. Call 3-4575.
COUSINS ON STATE STREET
Sanforized Flannelette Gowns
and Pajamas $3.95
Sizes 32-40 - Assorted Colors.
Prints and Polka Dots )2
XMAS STORY of year! "The Indossol-
uble Tear." Just out. 35c. Campus
Book Store. )90
Complete stock of 4 drawer and 5
drawer chests, night stands and
tables, chairs, coffee tables, desks,
breakfast tables, bookcases and utility
racks. All made from smooth, bright
lumber. Save money-paint it your-
GILL LUMBER CO.
524 So. Main St. Phone 2-4555
Where the Greater Number
Get Their Lumber )81
FOR SALE-Set of formal tails. Sizi
36. or $35. Call 2-1284. )86
I' ~ 11
3 PASSENGERS WANTED to Chatta-
nooga, Trenn. Leaving; Dec. 16th or
17th. Phone Jack Kruse at 2-0549.
MIAMI FLA. Round trip Wanted, 2 rid-
ei.Ph. 5607. )25'1
THREE STUDENTS desire ride for Xmas
vacation to Miami, Florida. Will share
expenses or pay fat rate. Call Bob
Barada, 3-4707. )19T
FOUR RIDERS WANTED to Chatta-
nooga. Leaving early 17th. Call 3-1865.
WANTIED-Ride to Palm Beach. Florida
holidays. Also return if returning
here Jan. 1. Ph. Dexter_5501.
WANTED-Ride to Wash. D.C. Xmas
vacation. Phone Don 2-2205. )27T
NEED RIDE to N.Y.C. or vicinity for
Xmas vacation. Ph. 2-0596. )26T
MIAMI, Fla. round trip wanted. 2 rid-
ers. Phone 5607 )25T
TRANSPORTATION -- Two passen-ers
wanted. Married couple driving '49
Ford, Houston, Texas, Christmas vaca-
tion. Phone 2-9552. ) 24T
TWO PEOPLE want ride to Escanaba or
vicinity. Back and forth preferred.
Call Howard Fontaine, 8358. )23T
WANTED-2 or 3 riders to go to Los
Angeles, one way, Christmas vacation.
References. Ph. 7601 evenings and
weekends ) 20T
WE SWITCHED tan topcoats at New-
berry Formal. Mine has Greenfield,
Mass. label, none in yours. Call 106
Cooley H. Phone 2-4591. )3L
LOST - Gold Bulova watch. Vicinity
campus. Phone 7225. )2L
LOST - One pearl studded gold and
white evening bag containing silver
compact and initialed handkerchief,
somewhere between 441 Hamilt'on Place
and Union. Reward. Call Diane
Cooley. New Dorm 9490. )I1L
LOST-Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity
pin in vicinity of State St. Phone
Beverly Hatosky, 2-2591. Reward. )99L
LOST-Gold capped Parker "51" pen,
green. Between West Quad and
Angell Hall. Reward. 413 Chicago
WANT TO C0 OU "'Who will take1
care of Jr? Call 1Kiddlie Kaire. Phone
STUDENT' TYP'ING expertly done by
experweiil plit. ieaaonable rate.
Wil cal v aud delier, Ph. 6341.
Paul's Musical Repair
Van Doren Clarinet Reeds
Box: of 25 - $^4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
HAVE YOUR TYPEWRITER repaired by
the Office Equipment Service Coin-
pany. 215 E. Liberty. )16B
EFFICIENT, EXPERT, PROMPT Type-
writer repair service. Moseley's Type-
writer and Supply Company, 214 E.
Washington. Phone 5-888. ____)5B
GREETING CARDS inscribed in colors.
10e each or $1.00 per box. T. A. Early.
402 Observatory. Phone 2-8106. )8B
SI 5RTS Nine hiour service (by reqluest).
T'Ihre day service (regular service)
Ace -Lauidry, 116 S. Unive-rsity. )21B
WASHING and/or ironing done in my
own home. Free pick-up and delivery.
Phone' 2-9020. )1B
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur and cloth
coats, formals, suits, dresses. 1091,1
E. Washington, over Dietzel's. Phone
SYLVIA STUDIO O DANCE -Ballroom,
tap acrobatic, ballet. Over Michigan
Theater. Phone 8066. )32B
24-hour service at Reasonable Charges
On High Quality Engraving
Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard
WANTED TO BUY
USED MOTORSCOOTER Phone 2-7981.
Wanted to buy or rent. )37W
TUX-Size 38 or 39. Long. Call 3-1738.
BRING YOUR WEEKEND GUESTS to
the Pierce Transit Hoe, 1133 E. Ann.
MR. MEGROD announces that he will
arrive in Ann Arbor on Friday, Dec. 9.
He will welcome all those who wish to
meet him Friday on the Diagonal.
Why not "gallop" over to the campus
and meet Mr. Megrod. )43P
JOE-Thanks for tipping me off to the
daily 39c luncheon special at J. D.
Miller's Cafeteria. It really does in-
clude an entree, potato, vegetable.
bread and butter, and beverage.eWhat
a buy! Al. )42P
CLUB 211 BULLETIN-New Club 211
Policy-No expiration date on meal
tickets! Tickets honored on any day.
Need not be used on consecutive days.
Your ticket expires only when all
_meals have been punched. J.D.M. )42P
PEDALS-It will be a long, cold winter.
OPPORTUNITY for two boys to earn
room rent in return for maintenance
work. 3 blocks from campus. Call
CAMPUS CORSAGE SERVICE-For a
good deali n flowers at home and on
campus. Ph. 3-1824. Special rates for
group orders. "Student Service for
STUDENT HOLIDAY TRAINS-Reduced
rates on N.Y. Central, route East and
West. Reserved seats on sale at Ad-
ministration Bldg. Mondayethrough
Friday, 2:30-4:30. $5 will reserve a
LEARN TO DANCE -
JIMMIE HUNTADANCE STUDIO
209 S. State
Phone 8161 )1P
WANTED-Couple wanted for house-
work in exchange for board and
room. Call mornings or evenings.
7979. ) 5H
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads
MISS. CONSTANCE DYSON
English speaker ... .
Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political science department left
yesterday for Washington where
he will lecture at the National
He will also attend meetings of
the Commission On Occupational
Territories which was set up by
the Council on Education to aid
and advise the government agen-
cies handling various problems of
- --- TAE N_ _
IFOl YOITII TAL ENTS
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,
VOCAL I STS
BOX OFFICE OPEN 1:15 P.M.
MATS 25c NIGHTS 35c
TWO JOY MONTH HITS!
TODAY & THUR.
1:30 - 4:10 - 6:50 - 9:40
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
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7, 1949
VOL. LX, No. 62
Student Tea: President and
Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to
students from 4 to 6 o'clock on
Wed., Dec. 7.
The Adelia Cheever House Board
announces one 1) scholarship of
Seventy-Five (75) Dollars availa-
ble for the spring semester, 1950,
to a Sophomore or Junior who is
free to take up residence in that
house if selected. Applications will
be accepted at the Dean of Wom-
en's office through December 16,
Proctor and Gamble employment
interviews for pre-selected engi-
neering students will be held Dec.
8 and 9 in Departments of Electri-
cal and Mechanical Engineering.
Martha Cook 1
Mich. Christian Fellowship j
Phi Delta Phi1
Phi Gamma Delta-Kappa Alpha
Phi Sigma Delta
Pi Lambda Phi
New Women's Residence Hall
Zeta Tau Alpha
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Epsilon Pi
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Rho Chi
Alpha Tau Omega
Delta Sigma Delta
Delta Tau Delta
Phi Kappa Psi-Beta Theta Pi
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Rho Sigma
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Sigma Kappa
Sigma Alpha Epsilon
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Beta Theta Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
The Director of Personnel of the
Detroit Public Schools will speak
to prospective teachers on Thurs.,
Dec. 8, 4 p.m., 1035 Angell Hall, re-
garding teaching opportunities in
the Detroit schools for next few
Interviews for teachers needed
in Detroit for February will be held
on Thurs., Dec. 8, at the Bureau of
Appointments. Teachers are need-
ed in the elementary grades, ele-
mentary vocal music, and elemen-
tary art. Secondary positions are
open for teachers with the M.A. in
Commercial subjects, English, and
Home Economics. For appoint-
ments call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, Ext. 489.
The Civil Service Commission of
Canada announces openings for
Foreign Service Officers. The age
range is approximately 23-35. Ap-
plications must be filed by Dec. 10.
(Continued on Page 3)
Strange urgent quest of
"The indissoluble Tear"
by blind author
35c at Marshall's booknook
211 S. State and campus bookstores
Auditions Saturday, Dec.
Stop Here fo
"Give your taste a t
302 S. Main - Ph.
Room 3-G, Michigan Union
Hours 1 to 4
If unable to come in send postcard
c o Men's Glee Club, 1020 Admin. Bldg.
WS 1 EJUJ l.1 I
Approved student sponsored so-
with JOHN EMERY ."TAMARA GEVA cial events for the coming week:
3:00 - 5:40 - 8:30 December 8
Last Complete Show 8:30 Betsy Barbour
ANN ARBOR'S WELL Kt
CHEF FOR 30 YEAF
DAILY STUDENT SPE
to fit your budget
Open: 7:00 A.M. to 7:3
120 E. Washington
DO YOUR CHRISTMAS SHOPPINGAT MARSHALL'S
SAT. - THREE DAYS ONLY!
_ _ __ _
to the Campus!
Watch For Him.. .
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Miriam Hopkins as Thackeray's
Continuous from 1
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