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May 30, 1951 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1951-05-30

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TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY,

MAY 30, 1951

MILITARY MATTERS:
Training Gets Rougher
Before Going Overseas
B f .

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the last
in a series of articles by Pvt. Peter
Hotton, '50, describing the pre-over-
seas shipment experience of a modern
day infantryman. Pvt. Hotton, a for-
mer Daily night editor, is now sta-
tioned in Tokyo.
By PVT. PETER HOTTON
We got to Fort Ord in time to
take part in our company's ninth
week of training-the point at
which things really got rough.
It was a time when there were
few passes given and much of the
day was spent in restriction to the
barracks or the area. The cadre
and other leaders took the atti-
tude that "basic training is tough
and a man must train 24 hours a
day for his first 14 weeks."
* * *
TRAINING WAS about all we
had time for, although occasion-
New Budget
Will Curtail
'' Serviees
(Continued from Page 1)
planned to be discontinued after
6 p.m.
* * *
DURING THE summer months,
the library will also close on Fri-
day evening and Saturday after-
noon and evening. Fewer library
positions will be open than in the
past years.
Similar changes will be made
in the branch libraries.
The Law Library will bear much
of the brunt of reduced Law
School funds. Plans are under
way to close the reading room on
Saturday evenings, limit bibliogra-
phic research and reduce the serv-
ices at the reference desk.
* * *
DEAN E. BLYTHE Stason of the
Law School announced that other
reductions will also be necessary,
including the elimination of some
teaching positions and dropping
sections from many courses.
One of the few areas of the Uni-
versity which is not affected by
the appropriations bill is the resi-
dence halls. These are self-sup-
porting and do not depend upon
the Legislature for funds.
DURING EXAM WEEK
HAMBURGS
CH EESEBURGS
FRENCH FRIES
2X4
1217 Prospect
Phone 7171
Free Delivery on $2.00 food order

ally we could slip down to the ser-
vice club or to a soldier's club for
a beer or two. One week we were
restricted to the barracks for
three days and three nights, dur-
ing which time all we could do was
write letters. Men who happened
to have a supply of candy bars
cleaned up, charging 10 cents to
a quarter per bar.
The entire training organiza-
tion was superior to that of the
45th Division, we were soon to
learn. The teaching and training
was done by a unit of "specialists"
called division faculty, who knew
their business pretty well and
hammered it into the company
until it came out of our ears.
The Sixth Division also provid-
ed adequate classrooms where we
could study weapons, tactics, com-
munications or the perils of VD.
This made it seem more 'like
learning than watching some in-
structor drone on at the head of
the class, which was the technique
at Camp Polk.
Physical build up was something
to shudder at during our three-
week stay at Ord.
Each time we came back to the
company area from the field we
returned via "speed marches,"
where the pace most of the time
is double time, just to "develop
our wind." That worked fine un-
til a man in another outfit drop-
ped dead during one march. After
that they took it a little easier on
us.
There were the usual "confi-
dence" courses, called, in the old
Army, "obstacle" courses, but
most strenuous of them all were
the physical training periods. In
addition to the simple little ex-
ercises, we formed into "PT cir-
cles," where a cadreman stood in
the middle and shouted out dif-
ferent "walks" we should go
through-duck walk, bear paddle,
lame dog walk, and other walks
reminiscent of grade school games,
all of which are pretty rough on
the leg muscle.
Now our training, at least, ba-
sic, is over and we can look back
without too much bitterness. "It
wasn't so bad," most of us could
recall, and we could say that it
had built us up, physically at
least, and we never felt better.
And we had learned to fire al-
most a dozen weapons, how to
live in the elements, how to en-
gage and defeat the enemy (we
hope), how to administer first
aid, how to march, and above all,
how to goof off. In fact, the Army
teaches a man to work harder
trying to get out of a job than the
job itself would require.
But what was ahead? Where
were all the technical jobs the re-
cruiting officers and draft offi-
cials talked about so eloquently?
We'd get a chance to prove our
worth in this man's Army. That is,
if we didn't get into combat, at
least for a while.
And that's a mighty big if.

The Daily Official Bulletin is anS
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigano
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-P
versity. Notices soult be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552t
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. ona
the day preceding publication (11 a.-e
m. Saturdays).t
WEDNESDAY, MAY 30, 1951 a
VOL. LXI, No. 169
Noticesp
Plans for Commencement a
Time of Assembly-4:15 p.m. (excepta
noted).I
Places of AssemblyI
Members of the Faculties at 3:45 p.m.t
in the Lobby, first floor, Administration
Building, where they may robe. (Trans-1
portation to Stadium or Field House
will be provided).
Regents, Ex-Regents, and Deans 'at
3:45 p.m. In Administration Building,r
Room 2549, where they may robe.
(Transportation to Stadium or Field
House will be provided).'
Students of the various Schools and
Colleges on paved roadway East of Eastl
Gate (Gate 1 - Tunnel) to Stadium in
five columns of twos in the following
order:1
Literature, Science and The Arts-
Column No. 1 (North Column) and=
front two-thirds of Column No. 2.
Education-Rear third of Column No.'
2.
Engineering-Front half of Column
No. 3 (middle Column).
Architecture-Column No. 3 (behind
Engineers).
Medicine-Column No. 3 (behind Ar-
chitecture).
Nursing-Rear of Column No. 3 (be-
hind Medicine).
Law-Front part of Column No. 4.
Pharmacy-Column No. 4 (behind
Law).
Dental Surgery-Column No. 4 (be-
hind Pharmacy).
Business Administration-Column No.
4 (behind Dental Surgery).
Natural Resources-Column No. 4 (be-
hind Business Administration).
Music-Rear of Column No. 4 (behind
Natural Resources).
Public Health-Front of Column No. 5a
(South Column).
Social Work-Column No. 5 (behind
Public Health).
Graduate-Rear of Column No. 5
(Candidates for Doctor's Degree in
front).
March into Stadium-4:30 p.m.
.........Weather Rainy..........
In case of rainy weather, the Univer-
sity fire siren will be blown between
3:30 and 3:40 p.m. indicating the exer-
cises in the Stadium will be abandoned.
Members of the Faculties, Regents,
Deans, etc. will assemble at the same
places as for the fair weather program.
Graduates will go direct to Yost Field
House at 4:30 p.m. and enter by the
South door.
GLENN L. ALT
Chief Marshal
Attention June Graduates: College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts, School
of Education, School of Music:
Students are advised not to request
grades of I or X in June. When such
grades are absolutely imperative, the
work must be made up in time to al-
low your instructor to report the make-
up grade not later than noon, June
20, 1951. Grades received after that
time may defer the student's gradua-
tion until a later date.
Recommendations for Departmental
Honors: Teaching departments wishing
to recommend tentative June graduates
from the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, and the School of Educa-
tion for departmental honors should
recommend such students in a letter
sent to the Registrar's Office, Room
1513 Administration Building, by noon
of June 18, 1951.
Phi Kappa Phi Members and Certifi-
cates may be picked up at the office
of the secretary, 215-A South Main.
Hours: mornings, 8:30 to 11:40, Mon-
day through Saturday; and afternoons,
1 to 4:45; Monday through Friday
(Wednesdays until 5:45 p.m.).
Personnel Requests:
Sprague-Hathaway, Inc., West Som-
erville, Massachusetts, is in need of a
man interested in sales in the Michi-
gan, Ohio, Indiana and Kentucky area.
Louis J. Portnoy, C.P.A., Detroit, is
looking for a Junior Accountant.
Detroit Tuliar Envelope Company,
Detroit, is in need of a man interested
in sales.
Johns-Manville, Waukegan, Illinois, is
looking for a Cost Accountant.
Hays Manufacturing Company, Erie,
Pennsylvania, is in need of Sales En-
gineers for the Illinois-Indiana area
and t h e Kansas-Kentucky-Missouri
area.
Americana Corporation, Chicago, is
looking for men interested in sales.

For further information call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Adminis-
tration Bldg.

enior Men:
Union Life Memberships may now be
obtained at the Business Office of the
Union.
Personnel Interviews
Miss Rice, Civilian Navy Representa-
tive, will be interviewing in Ann Arbor
all this week men and women inter-
ested in typing and stenographic posi-
tions in Washington. Any student or
graduate over 18 is eligible. There are
also some summer positions open.
Time Magazine, Chicago office, will
interview women on Thurs., May 31 if
enough women are interested. These
positions will be of interest to mathe-
matics, statistics, accounting, business
administration, or economics majors
and are for their Business Training
Program in their Subscription Service
Dept. They also have openings in
their Correspondence Department for
English majors; and an opening for a
business education major to teach]
in their training school; and also open-
ings for secretaries. They prefer Chi-
cago residents. Call the Bureau im-
mediately if interested.
Thursday, May 31-
The Trane Company, Detroit office,
will be interviewing men for their Sales
Engineering Training Program. They
prefer Mechanical, Civil, Electrical, In-
dustrial, or Chemical Engineers. Call
the Bureau of Appointments for ap-
pointments.
Summer Employment:
A representative from the Chippewa
Lodge, Walden, Michigan, will be inter-
viewing singlestudents or a married
couple for both a handicraft and a
general athletics position, Thurs., May
31, 1 to 5 p.m. Call the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Ext. 2614, for appointment.
A representative from the Russell
Kelly Office Service of Detroit will be
interviewing women interested in cleri-
cal positions this summer, Thurs., May
31, 1 to 5 p.m., Room 3B, Union.
Summer Opportunities:
The Bureau of Appointments will
have available for inspection its per-
sonnel requests from camps, resorts and
business organizations Thurs., May 31,
I1 to 5 p.m.. Room 3B, Union. Requests
from business organizations include
calls for salesmen, student engineers,
general factory workers, department
store clerks and clerical help.
Personnel Interviews:
Friday, June 1
International Business Machines, De-
troit, will be interviewing women for
positions as Systems Service Represen-
tatives. An accounting or mathematics
background would be very helpful.
This position involves a great deal of
customer contact. For appointments,
call at the Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Building.
Personnel Requests:
Kline's Department Store, Ann Arbor,
is looking for men for retail store train-
ing. They have stores in Illinois, In-
diana, Michigan. and Ohio.
Wurzberg's Department Store, Grand
Rapids, is looking for women for their
merchandising training program. They
are also looking for women for summer
positions in their College Shop. Women
in any year of college are eligible.
Royal Liverpool Group, Detroit, is
looking for a woman for casualty in-
surance underwriting and men for po-
sitions as claims adjusters and in-
spectors.
Metlab Company, Philadelphia, is
looking for all types of engineers, sales-
men, estimators, cost accountants, pur-
chasing men, personnel men, and of-
fice workers.
Needham, Louis & Brorby, Inc., Chi-
cago, an advertising agency, is looking
for men for their Advertising Training
Program.
Radio Station WAND, Canton, Ohio,
has immediate openings for men and
womenintradio broadcasting, announc-
ing, continuity writing, and office
work.
Packard Motor Car Company, Detroit,
is looking for Architectural, Civil, or
Mechanical Engineers.
The Y.W.CA., Jackson, is looking for
a young woman to direct program ac-
tivities which includes recreational and
adult group work and different types
of informal activities, clubs, sports.
Hurley Hospital, Flint, Michigan, is
looking for men and women for Labor-
atory Technicians.
For further information call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Admin-
istration Building.
Lectures
The Hopwood Lecture, auspices of the
Committee of the Avery Hopwood and
Jule Hopwood Awards. "The Possible
Importance of Poetry." Mark Van
Doren, poet and author, Professor of
English at Columbia University. An-
nouncement of Hopwood Awards for
1950-51. Thurs., May 31, 4:15 p.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Lectures:
Prof. M. G. Kendall from the London
School of Economics, will give two lec-

(Continued on Page 4)

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 doily except
Saturday Is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE SUITES, also Single. Close to
campus, Union. Shower. $5.50 weekly.
Summer session and fall. 509 S. Divi-
sion near Jefferson. )73R
ROOMS FOR MEN-For summer or fall.
Tiled shower, 1101 E. Univ. Ave. or call
after 5. Ph. 2-8797. ) 69R
LARGE single and double rooms to rent
for summer session near campus.
Living room available for study. 1331
Washtenaw. Call 9611. )68R
ROOMS - Male students. Reasonable,
half block to campus, 417 E. Liberty.
)65R
DOUBLES-Close to campus with cook-
ing privileges for advanced men stu-
dents. Electric range & 2 refrigerators,
2 baths with showers. Private entrance
for 9. Shown Tuesdays & Fridays from
8:15 to 11:15 a.m. or by appointment.
Call 3YP794J. )64R
VERY REASONABLE-Rooms for men.
Summer & Fall. Hotplates, refrigera-
tor, shower, near campus, student
landlord. Jim Wright, 906 Greenwood
near Packard, Ph. 6336. )63R
DOWNSTAIRS spacioussuite,private
entrance, shower, suitable three or
four men. Also large double and one
single. Shown before noon or after
six. 1430 Cambridge Road. )24F
SUMMER ROOMS for men, close to
campus. Phone Dexter 3192 for ap-
pointment. ) 61R
ROOMS for summer school. Doubles
and singles. Student landlord. Near
Bus. Ad School. Call after 4 - Ph.
2-7862. 940 Greenwood. )55R
ROOMS FOR MALE STUDENTS-One
double and one single near Law Club
and Bus. Ad. School. Continuous
hot water, showers. 808 Oakland.
Ph. 22858. )12R
CAMPUS Tourist Home. Rooms by Day
or Week. Bath, Shower. Television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )1R
SUMMER ROOMS, quiet, cool, big yard.
Shower, continuous hot water. Stu-
dent landlord. 3-1781 4-6 p.m. )72R
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPIST-HELEN BUSS. 1106 Oakland
Phone 2-7853. )26B
TYPEWRITERS and FOUNTAIN PENS.
Sales, rentals and service. Morrill's,
314 S. State St. )4B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Serv-
ice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
typewriters. ,6B

FOR SALE
B.S.A.'s & Harley Davidsons. Tires, bat-
teries, repairing, accessories. India
Motorcycle Sales, 207 W. Liberty, Ph.
2-1748. )102
ROYAL portable typewriter, record play-
er. Both in good condition. Reasonable
price. Call Sutti, 5974. )127
LARGE WARDROBE TRUNK, good con-
dition, $12. Call Harriet Hutzler, 8582
days or 3-1511 Ext. 662 nights. )128
TAILS and all accessories. Size 38-40,
$20. Call Bob, 305 Lloyd 2-4401. )129
1937 DODGE-71,000 actual miles. Looks
tough, runs fine. Good transportation
for that trip home. Call 8950 daytime,
2-1688 evenings. )124
1942 CHEVROLET COUPE, radio and
heater, good condition throughout,
$250. Call 2-6500. LeeRoy Duncan.
)125
SCHICK Electric Razor, good condition,
complete with brush and carrying
case, $12.50. Call Bob, 2-0218 between
2 and 5 p.m. )123
ARMY-TYPE FOOT LOCKERS $8.95 plus
excise tax. Good hardware, removable
tray. Veneer with sheet metal. Open
till 6 p.m. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
inton. )5
J. H. COUSINS
ON STATE STREET
Sleeveless Plaid Blouses $2.95 )3
PARAKEETS, canaries & finches. Bird
supplies and cages. Mrs. Ruffins, 562
S. Seventh. )2
MOTORCYCLE-175 cc, 4 stroke, valve-
in-head, telescopic forks, spring frame,
beautiful design, almost new. Must
sell. Best offer. Call 3-4100. )113
FOR SALE-Man's Schwinn light-weight
bicycle, also Cirofiex camera, Rapax
lens. Both like new. Phone 8389. )111
EVERGREENS-Still time to transplant
junipers and arborvitae. M. Lee, 1208
Chem. Bldg. Mornings. Phone 8574.
1938 WILLYS-$200.
Call 2-6943. )105
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride for 2 to vicinity of
Iron Mountain June 12 or later. Phone
Dave Rahm, 2-2283. )30T
1

TRANSPORTATION
FREE TRANSPORTATION to Madison,.
Wisc. or Chicago for assistance in
driving, June 8 or 9. Contact M. H.
Seevers, 8648, 620 Oxford Rd. )31T
RIDERS WANTED-June 2, Washington
D.C. Ted Chambers, 2-0458, 206 Glen.
RIDE WANTED to northwestern Mon-
tana, June 17. Call Paul Van Order,
9828. )29T
PERSONAL
MEN going to summer school-You can
get very fine meals 4 blocks from
campus and at reasonable rates. Fra-
ternity House. Call Pat Cusick 2-0249
or 2-2205. )53P
WOULD ANY veteran stationed in Mun-
ich 1945-6-7 care to lunch with me
Wednesday or Friday? Call Allan Sea-
ger, English Dept. )52P
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER SOHOOL STUDENTS-Room
and Board or just board. Reasonable
rates. Fraternity House, 3 blocks from
campus. For information call Paul
Anderson or John Wilson, 2-5644. )62R
COMFORTABLE well-furnished rooms.
On campus. Innersprings, showers,
linens furnished. Good food, home
cooking. Phone 2-6422. )57R
FOR RENT
3 ROOM FURNISHED APARTMENT -
For part or all summer. $50 per month.
Call YP 382R after 4 p.m. )30F

FOR RENT
FURNISHED apartment for summer -
Call after 1 p.m. Ph. 3YP-5473W. )29P
TWO GIRLS wanted to share furnished
apt. with grad student for summer
session. Call 3-8279 between 12 to 1,
6 to 7. )32F
FOR RENT-Large double room, also
2-room apartment. Male students.
summer school. Quiet, of good char-
acter. Ph. 2-6685. )311
FOR SUMMER SCHOOL - Two suites,
one single, for men students. Across
street from campus. 1008 Monroe. )26F
SUMMER SESSION-Furnished cottage
on Half Moon Lake, 30 minutes from
Ann Arbor. Quiet wooded setting.
Good fishing & swimming. Phone
Ypsilanti 3692-V. )25P
4-ROOM FURNISHED APT. -Suitable
for 3 or 4 - summer months only--
$80 per month. Call Jim Potter or
John MacRides, 3-4738. )28F
HELP WANTED
MEN STUDENTS living in NYC, Chi-
cago or any good sized town in the
U.S. If you've had selling experience,
particularly door to door or specialty
selling and wish to make some real
money this summer, call 3-8227. Best
time before 9 a.m. )52H
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS-Ladies garments. 510
Catherine near State Street. A. Graves.'
Ph. 2-2678. )IA

vI,

i- 'I

OPEN MEMORIAL DAY
Featuring Special Menu
Caron tyatA t
Corner Liberty and 4th Ave.

A.
I'

I

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

II NOW

STARTING TODAY

.i

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CORRECTION!
Many people think of the CRAFT PRESS as "BIG" Printers.
Although it is true that we print many books, catalogues, publica-
tions and work of a similar nature we also have a very efficient
jobbing department which prints PROGRAMS, TICKETS, EN-
VELOPES, STATIONERY, POSTERS, STATEMENTS, CARDS,
HANDBILLS, etc.
Try us on that next order. Our prices and service are sure
to please you.
Campus Printers for over 30 years

TYPING WANTED-To do in my home.
830 S. Main, 7590. )17B
KIDDIE KARE
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
3-1121. )10B
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty - Phone 8161 )2P
RAY HATCH will patch that match.
Learn to dance with
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIO
209 S. State - Phone 5083 )4P
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Round gold locket with initials
S.E.W. and E.N.T. Notify Ellen Trax-
ler, 385 Jordan. )46L
BLACK SHEAFFER PEN in Angell Hall
Wed., May 23rd. Needed for exams. Call
Stockwell 3533.
LOST-Billfold, Friday night at Hill
Aud. Reward. Ph. Rm. 209 2-4591.
) 45L
FOR SALE
ZENITH RADIO-VICTROLA - Excellent
condition. Play 3313 and 78 RPM rec-
ords. Call Roseann Heim, 2-3225. )126
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds

The wonderful
Pulitzer Prize Play
..now one of the
Great Motion
Pictuires\
of all time!r
UNIERSAL.NTiflAJIONA E
______Saturday
DANNY KAYE in
"ON THE RIVIERA"

<~ A ILAWOUS $(KEI OflD
from the bet-selling book dnd famed
bdttefield cartoons that kept
6,000,000 6. lU's roding!
0r
811KJ.U' V
cc1

45

4.

Coming
Sunday!
RANDOLPH
SCOTT
"SANTA
F E"l

Extra
HAWAIIAN SPORTS
IN OLD NEW YORK
ALPINE FOR YOU
WORLD NEWS

THE CRAFT PRESS

330 Maynard Street

Phone 8805

t;'

'IIf

ANN ARBOR DRAMA SEASON
HENRY DANIELL
in
T. S. Eliot's "The Cocktail Party"
with EDWARD ASHLEY

'T" I

Madeleine
CLIVE

Neva
PATTERSON"

Pamela
SIMPSON

Curtain 8:30
MATINEE TOMORROW at 3:15
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

THE P2uden til
INSURED HOME OWNERSHIP PLAN
is NOW available to
Residents of Ann Arbor
First Payment Guarantees Home Mortgage Free If You Die

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