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November 21, 1950 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-11-21

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A

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1950

MORE DRIVERS NEEDED:
Union Travel Service Off to Fast Start

Norwegian
Professor
Lauds Ibsen

I t5

v ot

* * *

Swinging into quick action since
its opening last week, the Union
Travel Service has fixed up 75 stu-
dents with rides for the Thanks-
giving holiday.
One-hundred-twenty-five s t u-
dents havefilled out requests to
share expemses on a homeward
Journey for the Thursday feast
day. More requests are coming all
the time, according to co-director
Jack Ehlers, '53E, but not enough
drivers are indicating a desire to
share their transportation.
There is a particularly heavy de-
mand for rides to New York, Cleve-
land, Chicago and Dayton, and
many of the people as yet unplac-
edl with a driver ant to go to
these areas.
Originated last year, the travel
service uses a map of the United
States, split into several sections
to co-ordinate riders and drivers.
Students wishing a ride to a cer-
tain section fill out a card with
their name and address and drop
it in a box placed just beneath the
map of that section.
Drivers willing to share their
car and cut expenses do the same
thing.
The Union staff matches up
names. every night and facilitates
arrangements.
At present; the outlook for rides
for Christmas vacation is much
worse than the Thanksgiving situ-
ation. There are 75 would-be rid-
ers, and only seven drivers.
Ehlers urged students planning
to sign up either as drivers or
riders for the Christmas vacation
exodus do so immediately, so that
arrangements may be cleared upI
early. Sometimes several days are1
necessary to complete details, he
explained, and last minute ar-
rangements- sometimes prove very
troublesome for all concerned.
The service has also been work-
ing on transportation for the Ohio1
State game Saturday. So far five
carloads have been set up, but
there are still a few rooters with-
out transportation.

"Peer
piece,"
nowned

Gynt is Ibsen's master-
Prof. Francis Bull, re-
Norwegian educator de-

TRAVEL SERVICE-Don Berns, '52, co-director of the Union
Travel Service, removing cards of would-be riders from the
collection box. Cards bearing riders' namers are matched with
drivers, and arrangements for holiday travel are completed.
WRATHFUL RESIDENTS:
Noise of Church Wrecking
Threatens Peace of Barbour

dlared yesterday.
He delivered his first lecture on
Ibsen while interned in a German
concentration camp in Norway,
and yesterday appeared in Kellogg
Auditorium under the auspices of
the German department.
A UNIVERSITY of Oslo profes-
sor, Prof. Bull was among 20,000
Norwegians confined in the Grini,
Norway concentration camp from
1941 to 1944. During this time, he
came in contact with and lectured
to nearly 15,000 of the inmates,
one of the lectures being a critique
on "Peer Gynt."
In his lecture, Prof. Bull re-
ferred to "Peer Gynt" as the
central work in Norwegion liter-
ature and an international mas-
terpiece.
Pointing out the differences be-
tween Ibsen's "Brand" and his la-
ter "Peer Gynt," he related these
two works to the vacillating moods
of the author.
* *
THE WELL-KNOWN fairy
trolls, which Peer Gynt encoun-
tered in his mountain escapades,
symbolized the cowardice and the
ignorance which Ibsen waged bat-
tle with throughout his life, ac-
cording to Prof. Bull.
"The richness of the poetry
in 'Peer Gynt', its abounding
humour, and its vivid depiction
of Norwegian life mark this mas-
terpiece as Ibsen's greatest,' he
asserted.
In a later interview, Prof. Bull
described the brutality of the Na-
zis at the Grini concentration
camp and the sordid conditions
under which the Norwegians lived.
"The Germans had sadistic ten-
dencies, especially when they had
been drinking," he said. "In the
morning, I would sometimes see
blood on the snow and then I'd
know that they had been torturing
Jews during the night."
He considered himself fortu-
nate, however, that the only repri-
mand he had received was a blow
on the cheek.
Prof. Bull lauded the courage and
spirit of his fellow Norwegians in
withstanding the cruelty of the
Nazis.
"Weeping among us was per-
mitted only inside one's own
sleeping bag," he elaborated.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIEDADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
BUSINESS SERVICES
EXPERIENCED TYPIST wishes typing
to do in home. Phone 2-4942. )29B
DOE'S BARBERS
"Hair Cut While You Wait"
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
typewriters. )6B
STUDENT RATES on FORTUNE-$7.50
a year instead of $12.50. Student Per-
iodical Agency, Phone 2-82-42. )2
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
TYPING - Accurate woric, reasonable
rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B
WASHING - Finished work and hand
ironing if preferred. Also rough dry
and wet washing. Freespick-up and
delivery. Ph. 2-9020. )1B
KIDDIE KARE
Reliable sitters available. Ph. 3-1121.
)10B

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING done in my home. Call 2-3357.
)27B
FOR SALE
MENS RUBBER FOOTWEAR-Toe Rub-
bers $1.49, ankle-high galoshes $3.75,
4-buckle dress galoshes $3.75, high
zipper galoshes $4.88. Open 'till 6 p.m.
Sams Store, 122 E. Washington. )5
LOOKING FOR an engagement or wed-
ding ring? Buy at wholesale prices.
Call Lee Anger at 2-3481 between 2:30-
5 p.m. )99
OLD MAN winter is not far off! Pre-
pare yourself with those handsome
knee socks at COUSINS on State
Street. Red, white, navy blue, yellow,
and green-79c. )3
STENOTYPE - Latest model, hardly
used. Apt. 106 Forest Plaza after 6 p.m.
)110
READ TIME this year at the special
reduced Student Rate. Still only
$4.75 a year (instead of $6.00). Regular
newsdealers do not carry this rate-
it must be accepted by specially-
authorized college agencies. Your
representative is Student Periodical
Agency. Don Anderson: Grad, man-
ager. Address 705 First National Bldg.
To order you need only phone 2-82-42.
)2
MISCELLANEOUS
DOLLAR SPECIALS
Shampoos and sets or reducing treat-
ments for one dollar! Mornings only.
625 E. Liberty. Ph. 8536 or 7400. )4M
'MAKE YOURSELF PROSPEROUS in-
stead of broke. Sell the student rates
on TIME & LIFE on evenings. Phone
Don Anderson, 2-82-42 for details. )2
ROOMS FOR RENT
HALF of pleasant double room for grad-
uate or professional woman. Twin
beds, linens furnished, laundry privi-
leges. $6 per week. 1210 Cambridge
Court. Phone 2-1871. )56R
SINGLES and doubles, 1125 Michigan,
Phone 3-1791, ask for Jim Briley. )55R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates, 518 E.
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R

ROOMS FOR RENT

LOST AND FOUND

3RD FLOOR STUDIO NEAR CAMPUS--
Prefer two to four art or arch. men
students. Linens, use of dark room.
Student landlord. Ph. 2-8545, 6-7.
) 23R
ROOMS available for students' guests
football week-ends. Private home ac-
commodations. Phone 2-9850, 11:00-
1:00 or 6:30-9:30 p.m. )14R
PERSONAL
WANT ROMANCE?
Learn to Dance.
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State, Ph. 5083 )4P
STILL THE BEST BUY IN TOWN!
3 meals a day $9.00 a week. Club 211,
J. D. Miller's Cafeteria. )2P
10 ENSIANS for $1.00. Those are your
earnings every time you sell 10 Michi-
ganensians. Start selling today! If
interested call at the Ensian offices of
the Publications Building.
STUDENTS MAY subscribe to LIFE at
the special Student Rate of $5.00 a
year (Regularly $6.75). Through Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, phone 2-82-42.
)2
PANHEL
Proofs on display at Purchase Radio,
Church & S. University. )38P
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty Phone 8161 )1P
HELP WANTED
RESPONSIBLE person to help in bird
hatchery, about 4 hours a day. 562
S., Seventh. Phone 5330. )2B
STUDENTS or wives needing part or
full time work, good earnings and no
money to invest call Mrs. McGregor,
25-8792. )33X
WANTED TO J3UY
WOOLEN BLANKETS, quilts, bed-
spreads. Sheets, pillow cases, 9x12 rug.
Storm windows 24x66. Ph. 3-8454. )30X
l

LOST - Tan leather zipper notebook
with semester's notes, in Felch Park,
one block north of Health Service.
Burton Barnes, Ph. 2-4126. Reward.
)87L
LOST SATURDAY-Black Ronson ligh-
ter with initials MSRW. Call 3-4145.
A. Waterstone. ) 86L
LOST-Ladies gold wrist watch, South
University between Forest & State
November 19. Reward. Also brown
pigskin glove lost. 5349. )85L
BROWN Topcoat lost at Pretzel Bell
Thurs. night. Call Bob, 2-8535. )84L
TRANSPORTATION
WANT THREE RIDERS to Akron or
Cleveland. Leave 3:30 p.m. Nov. 22,
return evening Nov. 23. $4 one way.
Phone 6483 after 7 p.m. )32T
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
SOUTHERN SCHOLASTIC MANUFAC-
TURING CO.-Manufacturers of qual-
ity college rings and jewelry, wants a
student representative. Profitable, op-
portunity for an alert, hardworking
student. Married man preferred but
not essential. Mr. June will interview
Tues. and Wed., Allenel Hotel, Ann
Arbor. )

-%- - ~

M.

NOW AT 3:23: 6:29: 9:35
ALSO AT 1:50 - 4:57 -8:03
o BETTY GRABLE .VICTOR NATURE o
.^ ew.' -saH NICOLO&

Residents of Betsy Barbour Hall
are fearful that the wrecking of
neighboring Pilgrim Hall which
begins today will put an end to all
day-time studying in the dorm.
Having observed the havoc
wreaked in Angell Hall classes,
during the wrecking of University
Hall, the Barbour women antici-
pate the end of the tranquility of
their dorm rooms.
"THE ONLY TIME now that it's
quiet enough to study in the dorm
is in the daytime," moaned Mary
Ann Pryor, '53, "and this racket
will destroy even that."
Jane Jessup, '53, mourned the
loss of the trees that are being

Read Daily Classifieds

7

cut down in the wrecking pro-
cess. She also felt that the noise
of the wreckers would wake up
those people who study all night
and like to sleep late in the
morning.
On the other side of the fence,
Ann Plumton, '54, commented, "I
think that all this fuss is silly. I
do my studying in the library."
* * *
PILGRIM HALL formerly served
as social center and office of the
First Congregational Church. It is
beingrazed to make way for con-
struction of the Bess Douglas
Memorial Chapel. This chapel will
serve as a parish hall as well as a
center for various church activi-
ties.
Dr. Leonard Parr, pastor of
the church, announced that ex-
cavating for the foundation will
begin almost immediately.
The new building, an L-shaped
gothic structure, was designed by
Prof. Ralph W. Hammet of the
College of Architecture. It will
house a chapel, an assembly and
banquet hall, church office, class
rooms and a nursery.

Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

HALF HOUR LAUNDRY
35c per load of wash
25c to dry
Open 8 A.M. to 8 P.M. weekdays
Saturday 7:20 A.M. to 4:40 P.M.
/ auh4/~amat

I - I

&'ft h19Coffee lawhqp
1204 South University
. ..serving .. .
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
... from ...
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7 P.M.
Closed Sundays

I

N' MIN--P1.C 1 ..TUE
NO. MAIN-OPP. COURTHOUSE

TODAY and
WEDNESDAY
MAT. 30c NIGHTS & SUN. 40c

JOHN CARROLL AIK M .....D

i

I

510 E. Williams

Phone 5540

U
U

___________________ I

Feature at
1:15-3:15
5:20-7:30
9:35N W
M-G-M's GAY YOUTHFUL MUSICAL
IN COLOR BY
TECHNICOLORi
JANE POWELL
RIcARDO MONTALBAN
mrmorf
co-starring
Louis CALHERN - Ann HARDING
--- STARTING THURSDAY -
Larry Parks - Barbara Hale
"EMERGENCY WEDDING"

""

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Any Type of

, .

QUALITY PRINTING

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LOWER PRICES!
- DOWNTOWN -

Have you overbalanced the scale by
spending too much time in your easy
chair?
It's easy to make the weight shift th?
other way by becoming an Ensian
Salesman.

'

I I I

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