rME MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, JANUARY 19,16%
___ ___ __ ___ __ _ __ ___ _____ _____ _____
THURSDA.Y.,_._ ANUARY 19 ., .. ,. 195&
Year of Study
At 'U' Short
German students studying at
the University under the German
Visitor's Program are realizing
that one year is too short a time
to learn all they want to know
about America, according to Wil-
bert L. Hindman, coordinator of
Hindman pointed out that dur-
ing the first few months, the 12
German guests had time to do
little more than gain an overall
impression of this country.
"THEY ARE JUST beginning to
understand the intangible factors
that support the glittering surface
of American life," he said.
"Through dormitory bull ses-
sions, classroom discussions and
weekly seminar meetings with
the program's director, the stu-
dents are learning some of the
basic needs of a democracy
which seem so obvious to us,"
"The value of discussion, com-
promise and the internal respon-
sibilty of citizenship are now
sensed by the German students,"
* * *
THE DIRECTOR admitted the
group's initial reaction to Amer-
ica was typical of most Europeans.
"They were impressed with the
rush of the big cities, the noise,
the bright lights and the material
prosperity of the people."
"Like most visitors from Eur-
ope they learned the American
educational system and Ameri-
can appreciation of the arts are
higher than they anticipated,"
ACTION, NOT WORDS:
Prof. Benjamin Attacks
Functions of UNESCO
By JANET WATTS ian university in Japan where
Attacking the educational func- "outstanding men will do a dan-
tions of the UNESCO, Prof. Har- gerous job daringly. At least they
old Benjamin, of the University of won't limit themselves to high
Maryland, declared yesterday that level conversation."
"UNESCO needs fewer noble
words and academic busy work
and more daring in undertaking
Prof. Benjamin outlined the
"Educational Foundations of the
World Community" in a speech at
Rackham Amphitheatre sponsored
by the School of Education and
the history department.
HE DENOUNCED the UNESCO
as "becoming more Parisian, more
purely intellectual every day. We
must not have an international
organization that is becoming cul-
UNESCO does some jobs well,
he admitted, but "it could move
off into thousands of other edu-
eational directions instead of
only 57 as it does now."
He pointed out that it lists
meetings of scientists, and piano
recitals. "But why not a Mark
Twain memorial collection, clari-
net recitals or an exhibition of
Burmese dancing girls?" he asked.
* * *
"THE DIFFICULTY is that the
UNESCO lacks the daring to do
the really important tasks. For
example, it is afraid to study the
educational facilities of Quebec or
Russian satellite states because of
political or religious difficulties."
Prof. Benjamin called for an
international university on the
graduate level which would pro-
vide study facilities for the cul-
tural contributions of all coun-
The educator cited the case of
the proposed international Christ-
Physical scientists and engin-
eers, except doctoral candidates,
who want jobs with government
agencies must take the Civil Ser-
vice examinations to be given in
Ann Arbor next month, the Bu-
reau of Appointments announced
Applications to take the tests
for Junior Scientist and Engineer
are obtainable at the Bureau, 3528
Administration Bldg., and must be
filed by Jan. 31, according to
Mildred Webber, assistant to the
SALARIES RANGE from $2,650
to $3,825. The examinations are
open to physicists, chemists, me-
tallurgists and all types of en-
Some of the agencies looking
for such workers are: Food and
Drug Administration, Bureau of
Standards and Office of Naval
Summer jobs in these fields are
also available through Civil..Ser-
vice, Miss Webber reported. Col-
lege sophomores, juniors, seniors
and graduate students may have
an opportunity to work for such
Federal agencies during their va-
* * *
THIS probational summer work
allows students to participate in
specialized training programs and
become acquainted with the sort
of work done by the various de-
"This is the first time since the
war that all those below the doc-
toral candidate have been required
to take the Civil Service exami-
nations," Miss Webber pointed
CLASSIFIEDw ADVERTISING .
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1 DAY 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
AVAILABLE FEB. 1-Cottage apt. with
bath. Comfortable, attractive. Reas-
onable to responsible people. Phone
3WH3493 after 6:00 or week-ends. )29F
VACANCY for male students. Rooms
can be used as apartment. No single
rooms. Call 2-20_52. )47R
ROOMS available for students' guests
J-Hop weekend. Private home ac-
commodations. Phonen2-9850, 12:30
to 1:00; 6:00 to 7:00 p.m. )3R
TWO ROOM furnished apartment for 2
nien. $80 per month. Ph. 6415. )46R
FURNISHED NEW HOUSE-3 bedrooms,;
February to September. References.
Daily Box 209. (4F
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Old thin-tired bike. White grips,
mud flaps on front. Left pedal gone.
Call 2-3219. )29L
LOST-Pearl choker between Martha
Cook and Michigan Theatre. Reward.
Call Phyllis Bartholomew, 2-3225. )31L
3 FORMALS-Sizes 11-13. Good looking.
Very reasonable. For details Ph. 2-0874.
COAT-Grey, size 13. Curly lamb lin-
ing $20. Also gown and matching robe.
New pastel print on white. Size9.
Ph. 2-0874. ________)63
COMBINATION-Tails and Tux, 37 long.
Call 2-7231. )64
TUXEDO & TAILS-Size 37 short. Call
8403 after 5. __ 65
Michigan Sweatshirts, $1.79; Navy
"T" shirts, 45c; 100"! wool athletic
hose, 49c; B-5s type jacket, $8.88; all
wool flannel pants. $6.49. Sam's Store,
122 E. Washington._)6
$4.50 size -- $2.00
$2.75 size - $1.00
N. University at State )5
ALL COLORS baby parakeets, canaries,
love-birds. Bird supplies and cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th, Phone 5330.
Special Group of Formals
at $15 - sizes 10-15
1949CHEV. DeLUXE Club Coupe, $1400.
All accessories. Cost $1850.00 nine
mos. ago. Dr. Lasky 2-2521, Ext. 339
or 480. )55
CONVERTIBLE Mercury '48. Excellent
condition. Cream color. W.W., R &
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
USED TUX-Size 38 Reg. Excellent
condition. Reasonable. Call Ken,
8157. ) 61
TYPEWRITER - Underwood standard
No. 5. Good working condition. $30.
Call Don Couden 2-3481 after 7 p.m.
NOW-THE TIME to, t your order in
for a TIME or LIFT? <ubscription to
start at the beginning of the second
semester. You can still get student
rates Student Periodical Agency. Ph.
28242 today. )
LONG, drape model tuxedo. Size 38 to
40. Excellent concit ion. Ph. 22202 and
ask for Russ. Or call at 1:212 Hill. )5
FULL IDRESS SUII---Si,.,40leng.-'
With shirt & cet. $30. Call 3-41-0. )65
SUIT OF FORMAL TAILS Sie 3-40.
Price $35. Phione 2-1284. Call after 5.
MAN'S lightweight bicycle. 3--peed
gears, hand brakes, basket. Li 1
LEAVE JUNIOR with a reliable baby
sitter while you go out--anytime.
KiddieKare. 3-1121. )3R5
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur and clolhi1
coats, formals, suits. 109V ,. Wasl-
ington over Dietzel's. Ph. 2-4669. )2711
EFFICIENT, expert, prompt typewriter
repair service. Moseley's Typewriterl
and Supply Company, 214 E. Washing-
ton. Phone 5888. 1_ 5;3
SHIRTS - Nine hour service (by re-
quest). Three day service (regular
service). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Uni-
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty. )16B
109 E. Washington
Established Tradition )3B.
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
Van Doren Clarinet Reeds
Box of 25 -- $4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington _ ) 13
WASHING and /or ironing clone in my
own home. Free pick-up and deliv-
ery. Phone 2-9020._)1B
WE HAVE three expert typewriter repair
men and one factory trained fountain
pen repair man. Prompt service
MORRILLS, 314 S. State, Ph. 7177.
TYPING DONE-Phone 2-7262. )4M
OFFICIAL MICHIGAN RING
L. G. BALFOUR CO.
1319 S. University Phone 3-1733
ROOMS FOR RENT
1FACING, CAlPUS--Front suite rooms.
2, gradstudents. Single beds. $6 each
FOR CRADUATE OR TEACHER--Part
i c doubleroo available; nearecam-
pi,,,nd Uiiion. Shower, rent reason-
abe 509 5. Division near Jefferson.
2> PLESAT doblerooms close to
cau dle s ents. Ph, 6876. )27B
BrNG YOUR week-end guests to the
P Transit Home. 1133 E. Ann.
LARG ATTRACTIVE front double for
. lered male stulents. Has three win-
dows, ne.t to bath, plenty hot water.
-"nDUBLE ear campus. $6.50
eah. 120 N. In;alls 2-6644. )48R
G WOMN STUDENT-om-
feritble rnoom in faculty home. On
bus line. Low rental. In exchange for
baby it ing. Breakfast and laundry
privileges. Ph. 2-2G66. )54R
ONE MAN to share apartment with 2
rd stud nts. 1125 Michigan. Ph.
JOE Thankls _br tipping me off to the
daily 38c luncheon special at . D.
Ml Caftria. It really does in-
clude an entree, potatoes, bread and
butter, and b,-verage. What a buy!
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
Phone 8616 )1P
CLUB 211 BULLETIN
New Club 211 Policy-No expiration
da,&e on meal tickets! Tickets hon-
oh'd( on any- day. Need not be used
('n conse(:t tIre 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 'Enslan for
_ HELP WANTED
UNDERGRADUATE or graduate woman
to work for room and board. Call 2-5151
after 7 p.m. )23H
_CLASSIFIED A DVERT TISING
VROF. HAROLD BENJAMIN
An international scholarship
grant of $500, named in honor of
Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd,
was announced yesterday.
Th grant, made by the Ann
Arbor-Ypsilanti branch of the
American Association of Univer-
sity Women, will be administered
by the national offices of the or-
Many people think that Ulrich's Book Store carries
only ENGINEERING books . . . Ulrich's 'carry a very
huge stock of used and new books for every course
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.m.
en the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
THURSDAY, JANUARY 19, 1950
VOL. LX., No. 84
Graduate School Admission: Ap-
pli ations for admission to the!
Horace H. Rackham School of
Graduate Studies for the second
semester will be accepted up to
and includinv Jan. 21. At that time
all necessary transcripts and other
credentials. must also have been
submitted. Applications and cre-
dentials submitted after that date
cannot be accepted.
College of Engineering, Regis-
tration Material: Students enroll-
ed for the current semester should
call for Spring registration mater-
ial at Rm. 244, Engineering Bldg.,
beginning Tues., Jan. 24, through
Fri., Jan. 27, and on Mon. and
Tues., Jan. 30 and 31. Hours 8:30
to 12 and 1:30 to 5.
February Graduates: Dr. T. Lu-
ther Purdon, Director of the Bu-
reau of Appointments, will discuss
work opportunities with all inter-
ested Feburary graduates at a
meeting to be held on Thurs., Jan.
19, 4:10 p.m., the Natural Science
Auditorium. Dr. Purdon will dis-
cuss opportunities for employment
and procedures that coin be used
-to assist graduates seeking em-
ployment. All February graduates
not yet placed are invited.
Women Students: Application
blanks for the course in Recrea-
tional Leadership offered by the
Department of Physical Educa-
tion for Women are available in
Rm. 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
Group Insurance for Staff Mem-
bers. A general meeting on Group
Life Insurance will be held at 5:15
p.m. today in the Natural Science
Auditorium. All University em-
ployees who are participating in
either of the annuity programs,
full-time lecturers and instructors,
full-time employees under 30 years
of age who have had two years of
continuous service and full-time
employees over 30 years of age
who have had six months of con-
tinuous service are eligible to en-
roll. If you are eligible and have
not attended a meeting, or have
not enrolled, you. are urged to
avail yourself of this general meet-
To all students having library
1. Students having in their pos-
session books borrowed from the
General Library or its branches
are notified that such books are
due Wed., Jan. 25.
2. Students having special need
for certain books between Jan. 251
and Feb. 11 may retain such books
for that period by renewing them
at the Charging Desk.
3. The names of all students
who have not cleared their records
at the Library by Fri., Feb. 3, will
be sent to the Cashier's Office and
their credits and grades will be
withheld until such time as said
records are cleared in compliance
with the regulations of the Re-
The United States Department
of Agriculture of Ithaca, New
York has available a limited num-
ber of research assistantships. Ap-
plicants must be admitted by the
Graduate School of Cornell Uni-
versity as candidates for degrees
in vegetable crops, biochemistry,
nutrition, animal husbandry or
Radcliffe College of Cambridge,
Mass., offers a limited number of
fellowships covering the tuition fee
in whole or in part for the year
1950-51. The 10-month's training
program offers basic training for
young women intending to work
at the administrative level.
The U.S. Civil Service Commis-
sion announces an examination
for Economist, grades GS-7 to
GS-12. Specialized fields: Business
Economics, International Trade
and Development Economics, Fis-
cal and Financial Economics, La-
bor Economics, Forest Economics,
For additional information on
the above announcements please
contact the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 3528 Administration Bldg.
All manuscripts to be entered
in the Hopwood Contest for Fresh-
men must be in the Hopwood
Room not later than 4 p.m., Fri.,
J-Hop Weekend: Student groups
wishing to have parties on J-Hop
weekend, Feb. 10, 11, must file
applications for approval for spe-
cific events in the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs, 1020 Administra-
tion Bldg, not later than Feb. 1.
Arrangements for house parties
involving women overnight guests
in men's residences must be ap-
proved at the Office of the Dean
of Women, 1514 Administration
Bldg., before applications for ap-
proval for specific parties are sub-
mitted to the Office of Student1
Any woman student invited to
be an overnight guest at a house
party at a men's residense, is in-
structed to call in person at the
Office of the Dean of Women be-
fore the weekend to secure a writ-
ten permission slip to present to
her own housemother. This ap-
plies only to overnight permission
to stay in men's residences.
Women students have 4 a.m.
permission on the mornings of
Feb. 11 and 12. Calling hours will
not be extended.
Automobile Regulations, between
semesters: The automobile reg-
ulations governing student driving
will be lifted for all students on
Thurs., Feb. 2, at 5 p.m. Except-
ions will not be made for in-
dividuals who complete their work
prior to that date. The regula-
tions will go back into effect at
8 a.m., Mon., Feb. 13, the first day
of classes for the spring semester.
Doctoral Examination for Wil-
liam Raymond Correa, Electrical
Engineering; thesis: "An Investi-
gation of Mode Duplexing in a
Circular Waveguide," Fri., Jan.
20, 2518 E. Engineering Bldg., 2
p.m. Chairman, L. N. Holland.
Political Science I, Lecture
Group A: (Prof. Barclay). Make-
up examination, Thurs., Jan. 19,
4 p.m., Rm. 25, A.H.
Zoology Seminar: Under the
auspices of the Zoology Seminar
the movie "Within the Cell," ani-
mation of chemical processes in
cell metabolism, will be presented
Thurs., Jan. 19, 8 p.m. in Rack-
ham Amphitheater. D u r a t io n
about 30 minutes.
Seminar in Applied Mathematics
will meet Thurs., Jan. 19, Rm. 247
W. Engineering, 4:15 p.m. Dr.
Imanuel Marx continues his talk
"An eigenvalue problem in the
theory of minimal surfaces."
German 1, 2, 31 final examina-
tion room assignments. Wed., Jan.
25, 2-4 p.m. Students meet with
own instructor in following rooms:
Bergholz, 110 Tap.; Bernard, 2029
A.H.; Bigelow, 2225 A.H.; Brown,
1209 A.H.; Fuehrer, 2231 A.H.;
Gaiss, 2003 A.H.; Gumperz, 2219
A.H.; Hascall, 2225 A.H.; Heil-
bronner, 2235 A.H.; Kratz, 2013
A.H.; 1leumann, 35 A.H.; Norton,
2 Tap.; Packer, 103 Tap.; Pott, 18
(Continued on Page 3)
4 DAYS STARTING
TheT HEATRE GUILD present)
in William Shakespare's
on the Michigan campus
NO. MAIN - OPP. COURT HOUSE
Penny SINGLETON. LAKE
MAT. 30c NIGHTS & SUN. 40c
with ANDY CLYDE
A MONOGRAM PICTURE
"KIT FOR TAT"
for the Campus Area
222 Nickels Arcade Ph. 2-9116
a Ilmakes and models
OPEN DAILY 1:15 P.M.
at 3:00 - 6:10 & 9:20 P.M.
JOHN LUND - MARIE WILSON
Diana Lynn -Don DeFer.
Plus: at 1:45 - 4:55 & 8:05 P.M.
e'1' d :a-
... Served Family Style
SPECIAL STUDENT SNACKS
9 P.M. 'Til Closing
LIBERTY FISH & CHIPS
STUDENT AND OFFICE
MORRILL'S fStarts Friday!
314 S. State St. Ph. 7177 "ICHABOD & MR. TOAD"
fountain pens repaired "Trail of the Yukon"
Continuous from 1 P.M. - 44c to 5 P.M.
301 East Liberty
The EST as always ILD.."
but"LILrdr v cifI R
44c until 5 P.M.
Never such Sivinidancin' Danny Kaye-pets!!,
WALTER SLEZAK BARBARA SATES
-, , , , , , ,H
And Look What Else!!
C i i'j w
TWEETIE PIE CARTOON
A Trotters in the News
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
A charming, animate Russian fairy tale
"THE MAGIC HORMmSE"
The mnaster's art entertainingly analyzed.