THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Graduate Club Roughs It'
In Old Shirts, Dungarees
By EVA SIMON
Every Sunday a group of staid
graduate students and instructors
drop their books, don dungarees
and old shirts and "rough it" in
one of the Graduate Outing Club's
Members of the club speak with
pride of their triple-thonged motto
-"Never go through a gate when
you can climb a fence; always
walk on the railroad tracks; al-
ways walk through the thickest
part of the forest."
Nav y Exams
T e Giv en
Eligible for Tests
The fourth nation-wide com-
petitive examinations for the
Naval Reserve Officers Training
Corps College Training Program
are scheduled for December 3,
1949, the Navy has announced.
Over 200 Midshipmen are now
attending the University under the
* * *
ALL MALE citizens 17 to 21
years of age with a high school
education or equivalent, are elig-
Candidates successful in pass-
ing the aptitude tests will bein-
terviewed, given physical exam-
inations and if found to be qual-
ified, their names will be sub-
mitted to a Selection Commit-
Quotas have been assigned to
each state and territory on basis
of high school population. The
Navy expects to enter about 2,000
students in the program beginning
in the fall, 1950.
STUDENTS selected by com-
petitive examination if accepted
by one of the 52 colleges with
NROTC units, will be appointed a
Midshipman, USNR, and will have
tuition, books, and normal fees
paid for by the government.
While a member of the
NROTC program, a Midshipman
receives $50.00 monthly for four
years of college work and upon
graduation may be commis-
sioned an officer in the Regular
Navy or Marine Corps.
A Midshipman, graduated from
the NROTC program is obligated
to serve two years of active duty.
At the end of this time, he may
remain in the Service or transfer
to the Reserve and return to civil-
Applications and further infor-
mation are available at NROTC
Headquarters, North Hall.
HIKING, SWIMMING, picnics,
canoeing, square dancing and ski-
ing and skating during the winter
have been among the club's activ-
ities in the past.
"We are willing to do any-
thing and everything that mem-
bers of the club may want to
try," Miss Edith Kovack, Grad.,
president of the club, explained.
When the weather cancels out
picnic plans, the group's aspiring
chefs turn out pet dishes in their
clubroom in the basement of the
* * *
AT THE CLUB'S first meeting
last Sunday, newcomers were in-
itiated in high style to the tune
of an eight mile hike.
Miss Kovack invited any grad-
uate students interested in join-
ing the club to come to the
next meeting, at 2:30 p.m. to-
morrow in the Rackham Build-
A canoeing trip is being planned
for tomorrow and, as Miss Ko-
vack pointed out, "If things turn
out as usual, at least a few of the
canoers will get a chilling dip in
the Huron River in the bargain."
Low Grade Fuel
The automobile of tomorrow
may be powered by a gas turbine
engine Prof. Frank L. Schwartz of
the Mechanical Engineering dept.
told members of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers.
A gas turbine engine can operate
on low grade fuels such as hydro-
gen, butane, acetylene and coal
gas or can use gasoline, Prof.
* * *
OTHER ADVANTAGES would
be fewer moving parts, no need
for anti-freeze and a 50% saving
in the weight of the engine, he
"The automobile engine of to-
day uses a complicated system
involving pistons, valves, crank-
shaft, transmission and fluid
pump. Compared with this, the
gas turbine requires only two
rotating elements and a speed
Several companies in the United
States have designed and built
small gas turbines. Recently, the
Department of Commerce an-
nounced the development of a gas
turbine automobile in Czechoslo-
vakia having from 60 to 80 horse-
power, Prof. Schwartz added.
* * *
THERE ARE many problems to
be solved before the gas turbine
comes into practical use.
But, if only a small portion of
FOR SALE __
A PAIR of excellent Choral Union
tickets available. Price $16.80 each.
Reply Box 202, Michigan Daily. )43
TIME, LIFE & FORTUNE at new spe-
cial student rates, available by
phoning 2-82-42 today. Less than a
dime a week on TIME and LIFE;
less than 15c a week on FORTUNE.
4, 8. & i2 month rates available (No
cal Age ic -)3B
BICYCLE---Gi .'s English. 3-speed,
hand-brakr Good condition. 714
Haven. Phone 2-9580. )44
FORD 1939-Tudor. Body and motor
in excellent condition, heater, fog
lights. 422 Blakely Ct., near Division
and Hill St. )42
ROYAL PORTABLE-New condition.
One owner. $45. Phone 2-3495. )45
TUXEDO-Cosgrain lapels. Only worn
twice. First $15.00 takes. Phone Ypsi.
1932 MODEL B FORD-Good transpor-
tation $90. Phone 2-5128 after 5:30
P.M. ) 71
WHIZZER BIKE-Best offer takes. Hur-
on Golf Club. Huron River Drive. )31
EVERYTH:ING MUST GO
Must vacate building by Sunday, Oct. 9
Motorcycles * Scooters * Cars
20% OFF on all CUSHMAN
Parts and Accessories
INDIAN PARTS AND ACCESSORIES
New and Used Power Lawn Mowers
7 CARS $40 to $495
Nothing Held Back
Save on Any and Everything!
All Sales Final -- All Sales Cash
420 N. Main - Ph. 2-0065 )29
MAN'S BICYCLE for sale. New two
speed rear axle. Just what you need
for Ann Arbor hills. 312 S. Ashley. )28
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
FOR SALE-Man's bicycle, $8; Lady'
English riding boots, $4; 4 pair me-
dium blue drapes, 72", 3 pair drapes,
54", $6. 2504 Brockman. Ph. 7265. )25
FOR SALE_ _
Water repellent Poplin Jackets $388.
All wool pea coats $8.99.
Flannel shirts, $1.79.
All wool flannel pants $6.49.
Open til 6:30 p.m. Sam's Store
122 E. Washington St.
L. C. SMITH TYPEWRITER. $25. Apart-
ment size washer. Easy Spindry, $30.
410 E. Jefferson. )15
HALF SIZE MOTORCYCLE-1947 Royal
Enfield. Ph. 2-4401, room 403, Wen-
ley House. )"24
WHIZZER MOTORBIKE-$75. See ate
311 Westwood or Ph. 7297. )26
MAN'S ENGLISH Overcoat. Size 40,
Misses 2 fur coats, black cloth coat,
velvet trim, dresses, sizes 12 and 14.
Clean and good condition. Two pair
ice skates, ski boots, 2 radios. 3110
Dexter Road. Tel. 2-4796. )13
SALE OF USED typewriters. Come in
and look them over. Reduced up to
50 per cent. Office equipment, 215
S. Fourth. )4
SHIRT COLLARS TURNED-50c. Tuck-
away House. E. Liberty at Maynard.
Phone 9582._ )1
on State St.
Du Pont Nylon Anklets
79c and 97c a pair
STUDEBAKER -1941 Commander, 4
door sedan, radio, heater. By original
owner. At Angus Standard Service,
1220 S._University. )38
ZEISS I KAUTA B-f 1:45 lens, extra
viewer attachment. Perfect condition.
1-3 off list price. Call 8641 after 3
p. m. )37
1938 OLDSMOBILE tudor sedan. Good
condition. Good heater. 1809 Bald-
win. Week-day evenings. )39
'37 FORD-Tudor. R. and H. tires, mo-
tor, brakes and starting all good.
$150. 2-5184. )40
FOR SALE--Webster Automatic Record
Changer. Astatic pickup. Almost new.
$15._Phone 7277. . )36
ALMOST NEW English Bicycle. 3
speeds, dual brakes, wheel generator.
Experience in Ann Arbor traffic.
Highest offer. Phone 6852 after 6. )35
1937 FORD-Good condition. New tires.
Clean running motor. $125. E. T.
Gholson, 230 Prescott, E. Q.___ )34
LET US help you keep your complexion
soft and clear. For a limited time
only, we are offering a regular $2.50
size jar of Bonne Bell cleansing
cream for $1. Calkins Fletcher, State
St. at North University. )5
WOMAN'S lightweight Schwinn bi-
cycle. Hand brakes, 3 speed gears.
Good condition. $30. Ph. Richy
Cross, 2-3225. ___ )27
-_ ROOM AND BOARD -
BOARD for eight men at fraternity
table. Six days a week. No Saturday
breakfast'. See Bud, 406 Packard Road
or phone 7039. __ _)3X
WANTED-Boarders. Apply 814 E. Uni-
versity Ave. )2X
ENGINEERI NG STUDENTS-have you
s en FORIUNE Iart'el 2 i is now run-
niiig a reular seton o Toloy,
dcsi ned Ira give el t echn.icl--inlel
In mdrvoceyIhelts ord
on new rpreCC.,s 3. fleWpatents, :and~
new products. 'lie -art ides are
thCroigh. dl cdetailed, usually far
beyond the intern: of the business-
men who. traditionally read FOR-
TUNE. This is aimec at you. Try a
foutr-nion th su:bscriptionl at only
.O (Studen1t rate) and see for
yourself how valuable FORTUNE cm
be' to yo. Whil in school, you can
subscribe a t Ithe studeiit rates.
which will also be offered to you for
FIVE YEARS after you leave school
Odder-how by phoning 2-82-42Sti;-
de t .eriodical Agency. )3
ig leI-OCTOLER 18TH. Bargn
rate(s o iesl iiglu ra h
Danny. ~y l-tr(umd e
WANTED _ I.) NERit lor 2 meals a
day, -'Mon. throuh Fri. at the
bcautiful STAGE CUACil INN. $10 a
week, For information call 6i004. )2P
WILL PLAN U. of M. Theatre Guild
1Fall prcsentiae. Ilursday, Oct. 6,
M1 higan IAa,.,ue S P in )4P
LEARN TO DANCE
JIMMIE HUNT DANCE STUDIOS
209 S.State Sree t Ph. 8161.
ROOMS FO!R R ENT
MALE MUiIC ST UIENTS to share suite.
Separate -lving oom ant study.
(Piano, Ialdwin Orgam available.)
Other students weleoie. 217 S. 5th
At. after 3 pml. )6R
ROOMs' arihiabie fsor tuents guests.
Football weea nds. Private homie ac-
comniod'ai""s. Phone 2-,150. 12:30 to
1:00. 600 to 7:10 pim. )3R
BRING 'your week-end g nests 1o the
Pierce Trn,,sieiit liome, except for
the Army ane. 1133 East Ann. Phone
NAVE VAC:AN('l S lor four iale stu-
dents. Comji to kitchen privileges.
House* on eIia Call 2- 2 .)2F
TWO DOUBLE ROOMS. $5 per person.
Inner spring miattireses. Newly deco-
rated. '721 Catherine. )4F
LARGE front clhe uroon or two stu-
deits. Male students preferred. Mrs.
N. I. Smith, 807IW. Liberty. )GF
NEED~i PLACE 'TO LIVE?
Ainc~i n25 ft. trailer for rent or
sale. In first class condition. Best
offer takes.. See fromt 6-8 p. in. at
trailer park on Milan road between
Ypsi and Ann Ar bor
Virginia Borders, 3423 Carpenter Rd.
WANIED Rid to hicago. Oct. 15,
week-end. Call 62841. )3T
RID1ERS COMMUNITY East Detroit via
Plymouth. Davison and Conners.
Phone Ext. 2772. )1T
- ------- -
l".r""I'''.- "- T' Y- - " " °- 'Y_"'"t° - Vw w
UNSIGHTLY HAIR removed perma-
nently. Short-Wave-Method approved
by Ani. Med. Ass'n. 5 Nickels Arcade.
Ph 2-6696. )12B
EXCELLENT CHILD CARE by day.
Individual attention. Private home.
Ph. 6378. )11B
STUDENT and FAMILY washing, iron-
ing service. 808 Monroe. Ph. 2-4007.
DON'T READ THIS
IF YOU CAN WRITE WELL
Take advantage of my offer of two
free lessons in plain writing then de-
ide whetwher you can learn quickly by
my new method of tutoring. IT
COSTS YOU NOTHING TO TRY OUT.
You've never seen anything like it.
You can't afford to let poor writing.
hold you back.
J. A. EARLY, Penman
402 Observatory, Phi. 2-8606
10 to 7 Daily Except Sunday )8B
EXPERIENCED laundress pick up and
deliver. Ph. 5193. 6B
hOME LAUNDRY done by experienced
person. Ph. 20460. )7B
WASHING AND OR IRONING. Done in
my own home. Free pick-up and de-
livery. Phone 2-9020. . (lB
CANARIES, PARAKEETS and tropical
birds;. Bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
_Rulns, 526 S. 7th. Ph. 5330. )2B
1IIL1. 1GARDE SHO0PPE
109 E. Washington
EFFICIENT. Expert, prompt typewriter
repair service. Mosely's Typewriter
and Supply Company. 214 E. Wash-
ington. Ph 5888 )5B
Van Doren Clar. Reeds
Box of 25 -x$4.50,
New and Used Instruments
209 E Washington
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Alpha Sigma Phi fraternity pin.
Name on back , D. Coombs. Please
call 2-6824. Reward. 1L
LOST--Ronson lighter with initials
CLR. Liberal reward. 591 Jordan )3L
LOST-Phi Delta Epsilon medical
fraternity pin. B.J.H. engraved on
back. Call Bernie at 2-3781 after
7 p. in. or return to 1402 Hill St.
LOST-Pair lightweight hornrimmed
glasses last week. Reward: Ph.
WANTED TO BUY
T I 'tICKiEiTS or nthe Michigan-
Minnesota gamure. Fayanne Shapiro,
594 Jordan. ')3W
TWO TICKETS to the Army-Michigan
game. Sue A. McCutcheon, 508 Mosh-
I NEED two adult tickets for Minnesota
game. Call 4685. Lucille Goldstone.
AMSTERDAM CANAL-Water taxis line the righthand side of
the canal ready to take tourists on a picturesque sightseeing tour
through the old and new sections of Amsterdam. Canal boats are
tied up along the lefthand side preparing to load cargo.
Dutch People Impress Staffers
With 'Sold' Friendly Land
(Continued from Page 1)
IN AMSTERDAM the citizens
opened their homes to us. A doctor,
away on vacation turned his house
over to us to use during our stay.
The Dutch seemed more inter-
nationally minded than any na-
tionality we encountered in
Most Hollanders speak three
other languages-English, French
and German-in addition to their
native tongue. Theirs is a small
country which can be crossed by
train in less than three hours.
Such close contact with other
No decision on whether roads
through John H. Hannah's "mys-
tery tract" of land in nearby Syl-
van township can be blocked off
will be reached for at least several
weeks, County Road Commissioner
Kenneth L. Hollenbeck said yes-
The County Road Commission
met yesterday but didn't even dis-
cuss the matter, he added.
THE ROADS run through a
4,000 acre tract of stony farmland
15 miles north of Ann Arbor, for
which Hannah paid $500,000. Mys-
tery shrouds the intended use of
Last summer, Hannah asked
the County Road Commission to
block off the five roads running
through the land. Complaints
from nearby residents caused
a public hearing to be held on
The Commisison can take as
long as it needs to make its deci-
sion, once the hearing is held, Hol-
Let Lefties Alone
Forcing the left-handed child to
be right-handed, may cause an
emotional disturbance and unus-
ual behavior, such as stuttering or
countries demands a knowledge of
the major languages.
A DEEP SEATED hatred for the
Germans, understandable in the
light of what Germany did to Hol-
land during the war, is character-
ized by their almost universal re-
fusal to speak German.
The Dutch people we spoke
to seemed resigned to the idea
of another war. A Dutch citizen,
recently employed by the Ameri-
can occupation forces in Ger-
many, said :
"When the next war comes, I'm
goingto buy myself a 'tijalik' "-
an old type combination cargo-
houseboat-"and take my family
as far away as I can."
* * *
HIS TWO CHILDREN had been
born during the war, one of them
on a haystack just before the
liberating forces entered the
country. Both had been released
recently from a Swiss sanitarium
where they had been placed by the
U. S. government.
On the question of Indonesia
the Dutch have a convincing ar-
Their tiny country, the most
overpopulated in the world, cannot
be expected to satisfy the needs
and wants of its 10 million in-
"WE HAVE always regarded In-
donesia as almost a second home-
land," one of them said.
Many students we spoke to
came when they reached school
age from homes in Indonesia to
receive an education in the
mother country. They were look-
ing forward to the day when
they could return.
Finally, they believe the Indo-
nesians are not ready to govern
themselves. If the Dutch lose con-
trol they fear it will become
another stamping ground for
Communists, a very real danger.
Statue Built by Pennies
Twenty-seven years after Eu-
gene Field died, children from all
parts of the country took pennies
to school to help pay for a statue
to his memory. The statue, show-
ing bronze figures of an angel and
two sleeping children, stands in
Lincoln Park, Chicago.
Welcomes back both
Old and New patrons at
his new location,
1209 South University,
opposite the parking lot.
Lyous Barber Shop
1209 South University
1,M. F.1 I I.J. I J 11.14 0
4255 Washtenaw Avenue
the time anad e or Cexpen ueai
LANSING-(/P)-Governor Wil- the gasoline engine were spent
lams today sought to claim for developing the gas turbine, a high-
the state interest on more than ly efficient, improved machine
$32,000,000 in state funds deposit- could be made at reduced costs, he
ed in Michigan banks. said.
Gates Open 6:00 P.M. - Show Starts 7:00 P.M.
Come as late as 10:45 P.M. on Fridays and Saturdays
and see two complete features.
ALWAYS 2 CARTOONS
. . .... .. . .. .. . .. . .. . . _ _ .. .
ANOTHER GREAT DRAMA OF THRILLS
IN THE TRADITION OF
"NIGHT TRAIN" AND "LADY VANISHES"
. ,1ARTHUR RANK presentsi
4 irrcte byE J hn Pad arti . BaSY
Directed by John Paddy Carstairs "_Based an a '
Train here for definite em-
ployment in business and
Hamilton Business College
William at State
Continuous from 1 P.M.
--Last Times Today
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt
Season lickets N.ow!
1 911 ~ ftIE1IftLI~ V~ ":7 dd5?'..I§ki