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January 14, 1950 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1950-01-14

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950

I N

.P.

EASY WAY OUT-KENISTON:
Dean Criticizes Course Dropping

Dropping courses after the mid-
semester is just "taking the easy
way out," according to Dean Hay-
ward Keniston of the literary col-
lege.
That's why literary college stu-
dents will face the music five
weeks sooner next semester when
a three-week drop period is adopt-
ed, he explained yesterday.
EXCESSIVE course dropping
boils down to a "moral issue,"
Dean Keniston said. "The faculty
feels it's better for a student to
try to pass a course than drop out
merely because he makes a poor
showing on the midsemester ex-
amination."
"We consider 15 hours a
normal load for the average stu-
dent," he pointed out. "Stu-
SL Photo Plan
Hit By Student
Photographers
Two student photographers cri-
ticized a proposal offered last
week that the Student Legislature
require committees of large cam-
pus dances to employ a new meth-
od of awarding picture-taking con-
tracts.
P1otographer Bob Moffat, '51E,
claimed that the proposal, aimed
at eliminating big killings by
photographersdat dances such as
Homecoming and J-Hop, would
actually result in increased cost
to the student.
SUGGESTED BY local photo-
grapher Bob Gach, the proposal
called for contracts requiring the
photographer to make only nega-
tives and contact prints. He would
be paid by the dance committee.
Students would be able to have
enlargements made up by any
photo finisher.
But Moffat asserted that stu-
dents would be forced to pay
for their pictures twice under
this method, and there could be
no fixed overall price.
Another photographer, Bob Carr,
assailed the plan on grounds that
negatives should not be placed in
:ustomer hands until a finished
print is made because of the pos-
sibility of damage to the negative.
German Songs
Will Be Heard
The Deutscher Verein will pre-
sent an evening of classical Ger-
man music at 8 p.m. Monday in
the Hussey Room of the League.
Highlight of the evening will be
the singing of four 13th century
love songs by Anita Seiler, '51 SM,
The songs, which have never been
performed here before, will be sung
In medieval German. Miss Seiler
will be accompanied by John
Gumperz, Grad., playing the re-
corder, a woodwind instrument
which is the ancestor of the mod-
emn flute.
Music students Carol Tannen-
baum, '51, SM, Carol Eagle, '52,
SM, Barbara Greene, '51 SM,
Walter Erich and Alice Sano will

dents who follow a diluted pro-
gram are being unfair to their
parents by stretching out their
expenses over an extra semester
or summer session."
Faculty members will be on
their guard for students who are
W MWeek
To Conclude
SpecialEvents
WUOM dedication week will be
concluded today with a two-and-
one-half hour program of special
events.
A variety program featuring
radio graduates who studied under
Prof. Waldo Abbot, director of
the Broadcasting Service, will be
heard following a salute from
WWJ at 2:30 p.m. An interview
with Judith Waller, director of
public service of the central divi-
sion of the National Broadcasting
Co., Chicago, will follow.
At 3:30 p.m. a documentary type
dramatic program on "Radio at
Michigan and How it Grew," writ-
ten by William Bender, Jr., WUOM
script editor, will be carried by
WHRV and WPAG as well as
WUOM.
The formal dedication program
from Hill auditorium at 4 p.m. will
feature a brief dedication address
by President Ruthven, selections
by the Men's Glee Club and the
Symphonic band. This program
will be broadcast over WJR and
WPAG as wel las WUOM.
Students Will
Attend Confab
At least five University students
will attend the National Associa-
tion for Advancement of Colored
People conference scheduled for
Sunday, Monday and Tuesday in
Washington, D.C.
They are Leon Rechtman, '50,
Chuck Bisdee, Grad., Tim Har-
vey, '50, Dick Nakamura, '51,
and Hy Bershad, Grad. At the
conference they will participate
in a civil rights lobby made up
of interested persons from all
over the country.
More than 1,000 people from
Michigan will take part in the
lobby, according to Jack Barense
of the Inter-Racial Association.
To round up campus support
for the lobby, IRA members are
circulating petitions which en-
dorse the NAACP and the civil
rights program.
So far members of about 40
organizations have signed peti-
tions, Barense said.
Persons interested in attending
the conference may contact
Chuck Bisdee at 3-1929 for de-
tails.

obviously in the wrong course, he
said. With an enlarged faculty
next fall, they hope to give special
attention to the weaker students
to help them through. Those who
lack necessary prerequisites will be
advised to drop, he continued.
"IN MOST CASES, course drop-
ping is not a matter of lacking
prerequisites, however," he added.
Courses like political science and
hitsory are new to most students,
who must learn to correlate ma-
terial they get in large lectures
with independent readings, Dean
Keniston explained.
But they only learn how to
handle such material by doing
- not dropping, he added.
"We are trying to match the
program with better counseling,"
he pointed out. "Academic ad-
visers will be on hand all summer
this year, and incoming students
will be advised to spend a day or
so in Ann Arbor arranging their
programs, talking with vocational
advisers and taking tests."
Law Winners'
Names Listed
By CaseClubs
The Case Clubs of the Law
School have announced the first
round winners in the annual com-
petition for freshman and juniors
of the Law School.
The 18 juniors picked from 200
include Mark Bauer, Richard A.
Bell, John H. Brockhaus, Rex
Eames, William D. Flashkamp,
Lawrence J. Fuller, Joseph Gricar,
Paul Harrison and Gordon Hues-
chen.
The list of Junior semi-finalists
continues with Fred MacArthur,
Charles Myneder, Rene J: Orthieb,
Milton Roth, Marlin F. Scholl,
John C. W. Tattersall, Theodore
Troff, Howard Van Antwerp and
Richard A. Watson.
From 300 competing freshmen
the following were chosen:
Arthur L. Biggins, James R.
Cobb, Robert A. Deane, William
R. Gump, Dean A. Olds, John
Perry, Francis J. Pruss, Jerome I.
Pubantz, Jerome R. Sanford, Carl
H. Smith Jr., Laurence L. Spitters
and David J. Tolan.
The winners of the final round
will be announced early in May.
Life Union Cards
Ready for Seniors
All students with eight semesters
at the University may pick up
Union life membership cards at the
business office in the basement of
the Union.
Seniors deficient in the number
of semesters may get their cards
by paying a- fee for the lacking
semesters. The office will be open
from 8 a.m. to noon and 1:30 p.m.
to 5 p.m.

Williams
Denies CED
Aid in Tiff
Governor G. Mennen Williams
indicated that he would not inter-
fere with University policy on ad-
mission blanks in a letter to the
Committee to End Discrimination.
"If the policy were established of
the Governor interfering in poli-
cies of the University it must be
recognized that depending upon
that governor the interference
might be good or bad as different
political parties took control of the
office of governor," the letter
states.
THE LETTER was written by
Clinton M. Fair, legislative secre-
tary, in answer to one sent by the
CED for the Governor's opinion
on the matter of discrimination in
the University.
Fair said, "I think it would be
very unwise for the Governor to
give an opinion on the question
of rules for application for ad-
mission to the schools of the
University. Governor Williams'
general attitude toward discrim-
ination'is well known, but that
is not the issue here."
He pointed out that "the ques-
tion of discrimination at the Uni-
versity has been brought to our
attention in a general manner be-
fore. However, at no time has there
been any pointing to an individual
case."
"UNIVERSITY officials in-
formed the Office of the Governor
that the material requested which
you find objectionable is for the
purpose of sociological informa-
tion and personal record and has
nothing to do with the decision
as to whether or not any indi-
vidual shall be accepted."
Fair suggested that the CED
make appeals to the Board of Re-
gents if it found the rules un-
satisfactory.
Union Awards
Keys To Staff
Keys were awarded last night to
19 Union staff men on the basis
of work they have done for the
Union during the past semester.
Winners of keys were William
DesJardins, '50E, David DeVries,
'51 BAd, Charles Haefler, Raffee
Johns, '51, Ralph Kwarsick, Steve
Marzo, '51E, Gene Mesh, Jim
Moran, '52, DanProbert, '50E, Lar-
ry Ravick, '52, Charles Remen,
'52E, Clyde Spencer, '51.
The list continues with Steve
White, '52, William Loveless, '52E,
Ralph Rupp, '51, James LoPrete,
'51, Donald Boerma, '50E, Bernard
Jennett, '52E, and Burt Warden-
burg, '51.
The keys were presented by Un-
ion Secretary Robert Seeber, '50
BAd, at a recognition banquet held
last night at the Union.

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
RATES
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.
FOR RENT
VACANCY for male students. Rooms
can be used as apartment. No single
rooms. Call 2-2052. __)47R
ROOMS available for students' guests
J-Hop weekend. Private home ac-
commodations. Phone 2-9850, 12:30
to 1:00; 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. )3R
TWO ROOM furnished apartment for 2
men. $80 per month. Ph. 6415. )46R
COMFORTABLE ROOM one mile from
campus, southeast section. Phone
2-1600. )27F
FURNISHED NEW HOUSE-3 bedrooms,
February to September. References.
Daily Box 209. (4F
VACANCIES in Dorm Style room. in
Fraternity District. Call 3-4590. 1702
Hill. )24F
WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED APARTMENT for student
and wife in June, 1950. Expected oc-
cupancy-three years. Contact Ralph
Brandt, 2-5696. )41W

I

FOR SALE

RECORDS-Collectors items, we think.
Call 2-7949, 506 East Kingsley after
7:30 p.m._)52
CONVERTIBLE Mercury '48. Excellent
condition.mCream color. W.W., P .&
H. 15.000 miles. Original owner. Must
sell. Can finance. Phone 2-8493 . )53
TUX-TAILS SET-Size 36-38. Topcoat
and sports coat also, size 38. Phone
_3-4489. )51
ANNUAL % PRICE SALE on Tussey
wind and weather lotion. $1.00 size for
only 50c plus tax . . . at the Beauty
Bar in
CALKINS-FLETCHER
N. University at State )
SPECIAL SELLING
of Girdles at $2.00 - Satin Lastex
COUSINS
onStateStreet )2
STUDENT flourescent desk lamps for
sale-goodcondition.2-9515. )49
YOUTHFUL 10" Admiral (consolette
television set) will leave home for
$150._Call 2-32.56. )50
ABC IRONER - Original price $129.
Leaving for California, must sell at
once! Excellent mechanical condi-
tion. $35. Phone Ypsi_2272M11. )43
HOUSE TRAILER-21 ft., refrigerator,
bottle gas, oil heat. Call R. Malmberg,
9291,.between 7-8 p.m. )45
FEBRUARY GRADUATES who sub-
scribe to Time now get the'student
rate of $4.75 a year (instead of $6.00),
Not only this year but for the next 5
years. Phone Student Periodical Ag-
ency, 2-8242.-)3
LIGHT-WEIGHT BICYCLES - Man's
and woman's, 3-speed gears, hand
brakes, baskets, lights. Practically
new. $40-both for $75. Call 9050._(42
CANARIES, Parakeets & Tropical Birds.
Bird supplies and cages. Mrs. Ruffins,
562 S. 7th. Phone 5330. )2B
INVENTORY SALE
Navy "T" shirts, 45c; 100% wool ath-
letic hose, 49c; B-15 type jackets,
$8.88; all wool flannel pants, $6.49;
plastic raincoats, $2.49. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington.

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s

BUSINESS SERVICES
WE HAVE three expert typewriter repair
men and one factory trained fountain
pen repair man. Prompt service .
MORRILLS, 314 S. State, Ph. 7177.
)36B
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out-anytime.
Kiddie Kare, 3-1121. )35B
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur and cloth
coats, formals, suits. 1091, E. Wash-
ington over Dietzel's. Phone 2-4669.
) 27B
EFFICIENT, EXPERT, PROMPT type-
writer repair service. Moseley's Type-
writer and Supply Company, 214 E.
Washington. Phone 5888. y )5B
SHIRTS-=Nine hour service (by re-
quest). Three day service (regular
service). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Uni-
versity- ____)21B
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Otico Euipment Service Company,
215_E. Liberty. )16B
HILDEGARDE SHOPPE
109 E. Washington
Expert Alterations
Custom Clothes
Established Tradition )3B
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
Van Doren Clarinet Reeds
Box of 25 - $4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
WASHING and/or ironing done in my
own home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery. Phone_2-9020. )1B
ROOMS FOR RENT
MEN'S.'.DOUBLE near campus. $6.560
each. 120 N. Ingalls 2-6644. )48R
AVAILABLE for second semester -
bedroom,-. bath and study for man
only. 2-3673. ___)50R
PLEASANT DOUBLE - Colored men
students. Call 2-8401 eve. or all day
Sat. ' )44R
ROOM for one male student. $5 per!
week.'Ph. 6517. )43R
BRING YOUR week-end guests to the
Pierce Transit Home. 1133 E. Ann.
Phone 6415. )iR

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

No. Main - Opp. Court House

Last Times Today

1I

Mat. 'til 5 30c Nights-Sun. 40c

MO NTE HALE
"OUTCASTS
s OF THE TRAIL"
JOE YULE " RENIE RIANO Fast-Action Thrills!
ADDED CARTOON "THE LION HUNT"

At Masonic Temple Ballroom.
EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT 9-12
Singles or Couples
Featuring JIM SERVIS & his Orchestra
327 South 4th Avenue, Ann Arbor

MICHIGAN

ENDING TODAY
44c until 5 P.M.

"1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Also TOM & JERRY "Tennis Chumps"

R
8

I a

i I

AC
_F
TY
US
Re
LO
F
_t
FO
1
LO
V
f
e
II
I
I

TODAY
acd Sunday
All !Seats 50c

'

MISCELLANEOUS
CCURATE TYPING done in my home.
Prompt service. Ph. 2-9437. )3M
PING DONE-Phone 2-262. )4M
WANTED TO BUY
ED TUXEDO-Sizes 37 and/or 39
easonable price. Phone 6655. )42W
LOST AND FOUND
OST - Brown suede lady's handbag
Between Division St. and Union, Dec.
16. Contains silver card case. Re-
ward. Call 2-8242.)3
)UND-Sat. a.m. at Ulrich's, men's
leather gloves. Pay for ad to claim.
Tony, Ypsi 5554-W. )27L
)ST-Parker "51" pen, gray and gold
Jan. 11-NS Auditorium. Reward. If
found notify Joan Weaver, 2-3225.
)26L
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
MIELKE'SCf Ce
120 E. Washington St.

PERSONAL
JOE-Thasks for tipping me off to the
daily 39c luncheon special at J. D.
Miller's Cafeteria. It really does in-
clude an entree, potatoe, vegetable,
bread and butter, and beverage. What
a buy! Al. )42P
SAVE MONEY-Buy your 1950 Michi-
ganensian now and save 20%. Price
will lncrease soon. Your 1950 Ensian
will contain 500 pages, covering all
activities on the Michigan Campus.
Come to the Student Publications
Bldg. any afternoon and order your
Ensian. )54P
BABY SITTING-Middle-aged woman,
transportation provided, 503cents per
hour. Phone 2-2722 or 25-0035. )52P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
_Phone 8161 )1P
CLUB 211 BULLETIN -
New Club 211 Policy-No expiration
date on meal tickets! Tickets hon-
ored on any day. Need not be used
on consecutive days. Your ticket ex-
pires only when all meals have been
punched. J.D.M. )42P
STUDENTS-And otherwise! Attention
The Michiganensian must put
in its order for the number of 1950
'Ensians to be printed, by January 31,
1950. Please order yours today-so
that we may order your 'Ensian for
you. )51P
CORRECT FOREIGN ACCENT rapidly
by international phonetic alphabet
method. Individual instruction. Cer-
tifled correctionist. Phone 2-8439.
)50P
Ends Today
"STAMPEDE"
and
"IPLASH"
25c to 5 P.M. 35c from 5 P.M.
2 DAYS ON LY
Sundayand Monday
3p
?. MP
Alexander KNOX Florence MARLY
Plus
' PAUL DOUGLAS
Linda Celeste
DARNELL HOLM
~ DOE Ifr.

Coming
Sunday!

DANNY KAYE in
"INSPECTOR GENERAL"

I

0

also take part in the

program.

Continuous from 1 P.M.

- Last

Times Today -

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.
^'n the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SATURDAY, JANUARY 14, 1950
VOL. LX., No. 80
Notices
4th Freshman-Sophomore For-
estry Conference: 7:30 p.m., Tues.,
Jan. 17, 2039 Natural Science.
Speaker W. W. Kynoch. Subject:
"Opportunities in Wood Technol-
ogy." Attendance is required of
freshmen; sophomores are urged
to attend.
Faculty Bibliography Report
forms are due in the office of the
Graduate School today, Jan. 14.
Union Membership: It is neces-
sary to present a University regis-
tration receipt at the Student Of-
fice of the Union in order to obtain
a Union Membership Card.
Mechanical and Industrial-Me-
chanical Engineering June and
August 1950 graduates:
A representative of Ingersoll-Rand
Company, New York, will interview
seniors and graduates in the above
groups on Jan. 19 and 20. Appli-

cation blanks must be filled out
and returned to the Mechanical
Engineering Office not later than
Tuesday p.m., Jan. 17. Interview
schedule will be posted on the
Bulletin Board at-225 W. Engineer-
ing Building on Wednesday morn-
ing.
Bureau of Appointments: Camp
Position. Representative of North
Star Camp (coed), in the Hia-
watha National Forest, upper pen-
insula, will be at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments Sat. morning, Jan. 14,
to interview for positions of Arts
and Crafts Counselor (experience),
Camp Nurse, and Camp Doctor
(MD). For appointment call Uni-
versity extension 2614.
Bureau of Appointments: The
U.S. Civil Service Commission an-
nounces examinations for Contract
Officer and for Technical Assist-
ant, Loan Guarantee. Grades
available for GS-11 and GS-12.
Salary: $5400 and $6400. Closing
date: Jan. 31..
The New York Civil Service
Commission announces an exami-
nation for Recreation Director.
Candidates must have been legal
residents of New York State and
of the town of North Elba, Essex
County for at least one year im-
mediately preceding the examina-
tion date. Closing date: Jan. 27.
For further information on the

above announcements, call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad-
ministration Bldg.
University Community ,Center,
Willow Village:
Sun., Jan. 15, Village Chucrh Fel-
lowship (Interdenominational):
10:45 a.m., Church and Sunday-
School. 4:30 p.m., Study aid dis-
cussion. 5:30 p.m., Fellowship
supper.
Mon., Jan. 16, 7:30 p.m., University!
Wives' Club Board. 8 p.m., Co-i
operative Nursery General Meet-
ing.
Tues., Jan. 17, 8 p.m., Bridge.
Everybody invited.
Wed., Jan. 18, 8 p.m., Wives' Club
Sports Group; Wives' Club
Board; Great Books Group;
Ceramics.
Thurs., Jan. 19, 8 p.m., Choir;
Water-color; Ceramics.
The University Center will be
open as usual between semesters.
Lectures
University Lectures in Journa-
lism: Leland Stowe, noted author,
lecturer, and foreign correspond-
ent, will deliver two addresses Fri-
day and Saturday, Jan. 13 and 14.1
Continuing the departmental se-
ries, "Dynamics of Today's News-
papers," he will speak Friday, 8
p.m., in Room E., Haven Hall. His
Saturday address will be at 10 a.
m., News Room, Haven Hall. Uni-
versity students are welcome.
University Lecture: "Man in His
Cosmos in Medieval Art." Dr. Har-
ry Bober, Fine Arts Department,

STAGE COACH INN
Have you
any PARTIES, BANQUETS
or RECEPTIONS
We will solve this problem for you with de-
licious meals, either served at our beautiful
dining rooms, or taken home. Food prepared
to your taste, from Filet Mignon and Roasts
to Lobster and Southern Fried Chicken.
Pick up the nearest phone, and call . . . 6004
STAGE COACH INN
503 East Huron Street
-- --. . _______________J a

Home of Cinema Triumphs
W+1O LOVED AS FURIOUSLY ASANY WOMAN,
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-Miniature
"Pluto's Fledgling"
Disney Cartoon

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Food Feasts at the
Our Specialties.

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We carry a full line of
KOSHER DELICATESSEN

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UNJOINTED CHICKEN IN BASKET
Rolls, Butter, Honey
at the Sugar Bowl for only
GRILLED SIRLOIN CUBE STEAK
French-fried onions, 95C
french-fried potatoes

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SALAMI COR
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BEEF PASTRAMER
SMOKED FISH

Kosher Dills in bulk

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