THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1950
Students Clamor For Time Schedules
By DAVIS CRIPPEN
A new publication has dramati-
cally and suddenly taken over the
top spot on campus best-seller
Following an annual custom,
the second semester Time Sched-
ule from its first day of distribu-
tion, Monday, displaced such
steady Ann Arbor sellers as
Munn's psychology text and the
work on western civilization's his-
tory by Profs. Boak, Hyma and
MRS. DOROTHY E. LEGG, re-
ceptionist in the lobby of the
General Administration Building
where most of the schedules are
being given out, estimated late
yesterday afternoon that about
4,000 copies had been picked up in
less than two days.
The schedules will be given
out at various offices on cam-
pus as well as in the General
Administration lobby until the
supply is exhausted, Mrs. Legg
Senior Women Sponsor Hunt
For New Michigan Song Hit
It's easy and fun to compose a
college song - at least that's the
slogan University senior women
have adopted for their. new Michi-
gan song contest.
Expected to reveal hidden mu-
sical talents rivalling even Gil-
bert's or Sullivan's, the contest is
currently open to all seniors, ac-
cording to Mary Ann Harris, '50,
general chairman of Senior Night.
* * *
THE SONG in question need not
tax the wee-morning abilities of a
To Hold Summer
A registration meeting for stu-
dents wanting summer jobs will
be held by the Bureau of Appoint-
ments at 4:10 p.m. today, in the
Natural Science Auditorium.
Registration material will be
distributed at the meeting.
single writer. Any number of sen-
iors may get together for the music
and lyrics, Miss Harris explained.
But the finished product must
be patterned after the tradi-
tional college song theme, she
"Speaking for seniors in gen-
eral," she pointed to a need for
more "spirited Michigan songs,
which attest to the genuine pride
students naturally feel toward the
A DEPOSIT BOX in the League
Uhdergraduate Office has been
provided for the manuscripts,
which mnust be submitted by the
first day of next term, Feb. 13,
Miss Harris pointed out.
The winning number, to be
judged shortly after the start of
the spring semester, will be intro-
duced at Senior Night, sometime
Twenty-five thousand of them
have been printed, sources in the
building's storeroom said.
* * *
MRS. LEGG was glad to see the
schedules arrive, if only because
their doing so put the students
in a much better humor.
"Before they were mad when
they came in and we didn't have
them," she recalled.
"Now," she continued, "they
come in, grab the announcements
like dogs who've at last found
their bones, mutter happily to
themselves, and then go."
IN SPITE OF their wide popu-
larity, some of the students are
just following the crowdswhen
they pick their copy up.
In the midst of the grabbing
yesterday, one of them was heard
to say calculatingly, "I don't know
what they are, but I'll take one."
"The Traitor," a timely drama
concerning the questions of aca-
demic freedom and the atomic
bomb, will be presented by the
speech department as its finall
production of the season, January
11 to 14 in Lydia Mendelssohn
Written by Herman Wouk, "The
Traitor" opened on Broadway last
April, starring Walter Hampton
and Lee Tracy, and received much
acclaim from New York critics.
* * *
SET NEAR a New York univer-
sity, the play tells the story of a
thoughtful atomic scientist who
believes that the universal sharing
of the atomic bomb is the only
way to end hysteria and prevent
another world war.
The characters in the play
represent current intellectual
CAMPUS SPECIAL... 39c
9 P.M. till Closing Time
HAMBURGERS with FRENCH FRIES and BEANS
LIBERTY FISH & CHIPS
The Board of Regents accepted
gifts amounting to $96,503.17, ap-
proved three appointments and a
promotion, and granted three
leaves of absence at their last
meeting during the Christmas hol-
Largest of the gifts accepted
was one of $50,000 from the Car-
negie Corporation of New York
for the Center of Japanese Studies.
ANOTHER GIFT was received
from Max Allen, Windsor, Ont.,
Canada, to provide the Flight
Lieutenant Lawrence Arnold Allen
Award for 1948-49.
Allen first offered to provide
this award in April, 1946, in
memory of his son, Lawrence A.
Allen, '40, a member of the
R.C.A.F. who was reported miss-
ing in action over Belgium in
The award is given for meritori-
ous service to The Daily by mem-
bers of the junior staff.
NEW appointments approved by
the Regents include Howard K.
Holland, assistant professor of
secondary education at College of
William and Mary, Williamsburg,
Va., as assistant director of ad-
Ralph Chester Wenrich, asso-
ciate superintendent of voca-
tional education in the Michi-
gan Department of Public In-
struction, was named professor
of vocational education and
chairman of the Department of
Vocational Education in the
School of Education.
The third appointment was giv-
en to Dr. Richard Coy Schneider
as professor of surgery in the De-
partment of Neurosurgery of the
medical school. Formerly serving
a neurosurgical residence at the
University Hospital, Schneider has
been in private practice in Cleve-
land since March of this year.
* * .
THE REGENTS approved the
promotion of Dr. Helen Dodson to
associate professor of astronomy,
effective July 1, 1950.
At that time she will conclude
her present part-time appoint-
ment with Goucher College at
Baltimore and devote full time
to the solar research she has
been doing at the McMath Hul-
bert Observatory at Lake An-
Leave of absence was granted to
Pro. Clark Hopkins, of the Fine
Arts department, who has been
chosen annual professor at the
American School of Classical
Studies at Athens, Greece.
ANOTHER LEAVE was granted
to Prof. Hobart R. Coffey, director
of the Law Library, who will visit
various countries in South and
Central America to establish the
necessary contacts to build .up the
Law Library's collection of South
American legal materials.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of
the International Center, was
granted leave from Dec. 16, 1949,
to Feb. 13, 1950, to do research
and writing on a particular phase
of Chinese history.
Prof. Marguerite V. Hood and
Prof. Elizabeth Green, of the
music school, will leave today for
Joplin, Mo., to participate in the
annual conference of the Missouri
Music Educators' Association.
Tomorrow and Saturday, Prof.
Green will conduct the All-State
High School Orchestra and give
demonstrations in the teaching of
Prof. Hood will give demonstra-
tions of materials and techniques
used in the teaching of vocal mu-
sic in the elementary and junior
high schools in Ann Arbor.
"ROPE OF SAND"
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.
WE HAVE a complete line of films and
equipment for that new camera.
N. University at State Street (5
CANARIES, Parakeets, and Tropical
Birds. Bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. Phone 5330. )2B
on State Street
All Plastic Raincoats
extremely durable, waterproof,
and stain resistant
Matching triangle headscarf $1.00
BOOK CASE-3 piece. Cherrywood 5
long, 3' 2" high, 12" top. Holds loads
of books. A beautiful buy. Must sac-
rifice. 1500 Geddes. _____ )37
DESK - Knee hole, Cherrywood, like
new. A beautiful buy. 8 drawers plus
middle file. Leather topped chair to
match. Flourescent lamp and large
blotter goes with it. 1500 Geddes. )37
portable. Maroon leatherette. Used
very little. Reproducing every sound
with life-like fidelity. Recordings can
be replayedfthousands of timesror
erased in favor of new programs.
Equally useful in the home, in busi-
ness, and the professions. Selling far
..below retail. 1500 Geddes Ave. .. )37
RIFLE - Winchester. .22 automatic.
Used very little. Complete cleaning
outfit. Shoots 14 long-rifle shells.
$20.00. 1500 Geddes Ave. )37
DESK $4.00, child's play-pen with pad
$5.00, radio $5.00, child's (3 to 5 yr.) tri-
ycle $3.50, set of tails (ideal for J-
iop) size 35 with vest and shirt $18.00.
Call 2-8132 after 6 p.m. )38
For the person who wants informal
pictures or portraits, here is the out-
fit: a 21%4 x 3'., Speedgraphic, flash,
R.F., etc. with Weston exposure meter
and double unit Victor floodlights on
stand. Phone 2-0597 after 6 P.M. )39
Navy "T" shirts, 45c; 100c,, wool ath-
letic hose, 49c; 13-15 type jackets,
$8.88; all wool flannel pants, $6.49;
plastic raincoats, $2.99. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington. )6
24-hour service at Reasonable Charges
On High Quality Engraving
Michigan Daily. 420 Maynard
WANT RIDE to and from Detroit once
a week any evening 'during week for
Naval Reserve. Call John Ellsworth.
Phone 6693. __ )48T
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE FRONT ROOM for students,
_near _campus. Call 5224. ) 38R
PLEASANT double room for two men
students at $6 each per week. Two
blocks south of campus. Ph. 2-7133.
BRING your week-end guests to the
Pierce Transit Home. 1133 E. Ann.
Phone 6415.. )1R
WANTED TO BUY
$5 ROOM within three blocks Angell
Hall with bed, desk, for second se-
mester. Call Al, 2-1046. )12N
2- ROOM APARTMENT. NYC apart-
for exchange if desired. Married
grad. student. Ph, 8457. )13N
LOST AND FOUND
PARKER PEN - dark green bottom.
Silver top. Lost Tuesday morning.
Phone 2-4591. )14L
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out-anytime.
KiddieKare, 3-1121. )35B
EFFICIENT, EXPERT, PROMPT type-
writer repair service. Moseley's Type-
writer and Supply Company, 214 E.
Washington. Phone 5888. )5B
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur and cloth
coats, formals, suits. 1091 2E. Wash-
ington, over Dietzel's. Phone 2-4669.
SHIRTS - Nine hour service (by re-
quest). Three day service (regular
service). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Uni-
WASHING and/or Ironing done in my
own home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery. Phone 2-9020. )1B
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 Com-
pany. 215 E. Liberty. )16B
109 E. Washington
Established Tradition )3B
MEALS FOR GIRLS at AEI house, 119
Park Terrace. Call Sarah Linden for
_information at 2-1017._ )48P
LEARN TO DANCE - Jimmie Hunt
Dance Studio. 209 S. State. Ph. 8161.
for the Campus Area
222 Nickels Arcade Ph. 2-9116
Two-family or rooming house. Now
being used as two family (duplex).
Can be converted very easily into
single. 17 rooms, 4 complete baths,
4 extra lavatories and toilets. Two
low-pressure steam oil burning heat-
ing plants. Building in good repair
If you are in the market for this
type of property, make arrangements
to see it soon, as it will only be on
the market for one month. Call 2-2571..
Evenings call Mr. Newton, 6125, Fred
H. Greiner 8605 or Mr. Johnson 5920.
Brooks-Newton Realty Inc., Realtors.
FURNISHED year-round cottage for
rent. All modern conveniences. 7721^
Shady Beach Drive, Horseshoe Lake.
Call Detroit, Venice 9-3088. )23F
Cows Secrete DDT
Cows have been shown to se-
crete DDT in their milk when
sprayed with it to kill flies.
314 S. State Ph. 7177
"The Typewriter and
HELD OVER THRU SATURDAY
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Friday - Saturday - Sunday
ORPHEUM ____All Seats 50c
CINEMA TRIUMPHS Continuous from 1 :30 P.M.
ROBERT DONAT ~ERLE OBERON
GOOD PICTURES LIKE GOOD BOOKS NEVER GROW OLD!
One Night Only
Mon., Jan. 9th
Seats Now-10 A.M. to 10 P.M. (No one seated during first scene)
in THE PULITZER PRIZE PLAY
by MARY CHASE
directed by ANTOINETTE PERRY
Eves.: Orch., 3.60, 3:00; Bal., 2.40, 1.80, 1.20 (Tax Incl.)
* POSTERS * PROGRAMS
Engravers - PRINTERS - Stationers
119 East Liberty
Mats. 44c Eves.
Continuous from 1
NICE TO LOOK AT...
c Y 7
IETTER TO OWN***
25c to 5 P.M.
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" . ...... 1I l lE