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May 29, 1952 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-29

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TWO

THE MICIRGAN DATLY

THURSDAY, MAY 29. 1952

____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___I __ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ ____ ___ ___ ___ ___ ___ __a

4 f

GETS 'HOPWOOD' :
Retiring Contest Director
Cowden Given Award

* *

After nearly 20 years of pre-
senting Hopwood awards to stu-
dents, Prof. Roy Cowden yesterday
received a few of his own.
The well known director of Hop-
wood awards will begin his retire-
ment in June. Feeling that the
climax of 43 years at the Univer-
sity should not go unheralded, for-
mer students presented the noted
writing professor with a substan-
tial check during the Hopwood
Award program.
* * *
PERHAPS even more invaluable
to Prof. Cowden will be his "Hop-
wood manuscript," a collection of
letters from former students, which
was presented at the same time.
The volume, bound exactly
like the Hopwood manuscripts,
contains tributes to the genial
educator "who always had time
for everyone-who could always
straighten out confusion in the
mind of a writer."
Receiving a BA degree from the
University in 1908, Prof. Cowden
went on to Harvard where he re-
ceived a master's degree the fol-
lowing year. He then returned to
his alma mater and became a
member of the rhetoric depart-
ient in 1909.
When this department merged
with the English department in
1930, he continued to teach classes
in creative writing.
PROF. COWDEN became assist-
ant director of Hopwood Awards
when they were originated in 1930,
TechnicEditors
The Michigan Technic, campusI
engineering magazine, has an-3
nounced its staff for next year.
The new editors are: Dick Cur-
ry, '55E, editor-in-chief; Larry
Mack, '54E, managing editor;
Kingsley Joneson, '55E, associate
editor; Pete Appeddu, business
manager; Tom Propson, '54E, as-
sistant managing editor.

Union Plans
To Manage
'.littleClub'
By a unanimous decision of the
Union Board of Directors last
night, the Union assumed control
of the former AIM-sponsored "Lit-
tle Club" for next semester.
Employing the same band and
adopting the same intimate "night
spot" atmosphere of the League-
housed club, the new sponsors an-
nounced its future location in the
North Lounge of the Union every
Friday night beginning early next
fall.
AIM officers have maintained
that transferal of the "Little Club"
from independent sponsorship to
the Union will destroy the idea of
the club.

HOPWOOD AWARDEE -Prof.
Cowden's picture hangs in the
Hopwood Room which he estab-.
lished during his 19 years as
director of Hopwood Awards.
and several years later rose to the
directorship.
Although his University career
is now officially ending, Prof.
Cowden will not be far removed
from the campus. He plans to re-
tire to his farm near Saline, where
he will continue work on his book
about the creative process.
However, his assistant, Mary
E. Cooley, predicted that "all
sorts of people are going to bring
him their work to appraise
there."
And, as the curtain rings down
on the professor's career, a bit of
doggerel included in the memorial
volume seems to sum up the re-
gard in which his former students
hold him:
"May I add my voice to the
crowd in
praise of--no-neither Dresier
nor Dowden?
With unparalleled joy
I shout 'ive le Roy! '-
And the 'Roy' that I 'vive'
is Cowden."

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
- Dailyassumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11
a.m. on Saturday).
THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1952
VOL. LXH, NO. 170
Notices
PLANS FOR COMMENCEMENT
COMMENCEMENT-Saturday, June 14,
5:00 p.m.
TIME OF ASSEMBLY-4:00 p.m. (except
noted)
PLACES OF ASSEMBLY
Members of the Faculties at 3:45
p.m. in the Lobby, first floor, Admin-
istration Building, where they may
robe. (Transportation to Stadium or
Field House will be provided.)
Regents, Ex-Regents, Deans and other
Administrative Officials at 3:45 p.m. in
Administration Building, Room 2549,
where they may robe. (Transportation
to Stadium or Field House will be pro-
vided.)
Students of the various Schools and
Colleges on paved roadway East of East
Gate (Gate 1-Tunnel) to Stadium in
five columns of twos in the following
order:
SECTION A-North side of pavement
-LITERATURE, SCIENCE A N D
THE ARTS (about 60%/o of gradu-
ates)
SECTION B-Middle strip of pave-
ment - LITERATURE, SCIENCE
AND THE ARTS (balance of gradu-
ates)

Leae ftery ourlst cas
FLY UNITED
AND 0BEHOME IN A
FEW HOURS
United Air Lines' 300-mile-an-hour flights will get you
home for summer vacation faster than you ever thought
possible. For reservations, call WOodward 2-5330
oran authorized travel agentIN
ONE OF THE SCHEDULED AIRLINES OF THE U. S-...

-EDUOATION (behind Lits) "
SECTION C-South side of pavement
-ENGINEERING (in front)
-ARCHITECTURE (behind Engi-
neers)
-MEDICINE (behind Architects)
-NURSING (behind Medics)
SECTION D--On grass field in a line
about 30 degrees South of East
-LAW (in front)
-PHARMACY (behind Laws)
-DENTISTRY (behind Pharmacy)
-BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION
(behind Dent.)
-NATURAL RESOURCES (behind
(behind Business Ad.)
SECTION E-On grass field in a line
about 45 degrees South of East
-MUSIC (in front)
-PUBLIC HEALTH (behind Music)
-SOCIAL WORK (behind Public
Health)
-GRADUATE (behind Social Work
with Doctors in front)
MARCH INTO STADIUM-4:30 p.m.
WEATHER RAINY
In case of rainy weather, the Uni-
versity fire siren will be blown between
3:30 and 3:45 p.m. indicating the exer-
cises in the Stadium will be abandoned.
Members of the Facuties, 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
Library Hours for the Examination
Period.
The General Library and all the Di-
visional Libraries will be closed Fri.,
May 30, Memorial Day, a University
holiday.
The General Library will be open un-
til 10 p.m. on the next two Saturdays,
May 31 and June 7, to allow opportun-
ity to study before examinations.
Student Accounts: Your attention is
called to the following rules passed by
the Regents at their meeting on Feb-
ruary 28, 1936: "Students shall pay all
accounts due the University not later
than the last day of classes of each
semester or summer session. Student
loans which are not paid or reewed
are subject to this regulation; however,
student loans not yet due are exempt.
And unpaid accounts at the close of
business on the last day of classes will
be reported to the Cashier of the Uni-
versity and
"(a) All academic credits will be
withheld, the grades for the semester
or summer session just completed will
not be released, and nit transcript off
credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to register
in any subsequent semester or summer
session until payment has been made."
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
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 allow your in-
structor to report the make-up grade
not later than noon, June 18, 1952.
Grades received after that time may
defer the student's graduation 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, 1513 Ad-
ministration Building, by noon of June
16, 1952.
College teaching opportunities In for-
eign countries: The registrar of Rhodes
University, Grahamstown, South Africa,
announces a position open as Professor
of Semitic Languages.
The Educational Exchange Service,
Department of State, Washington, D.C.,
announces several positions in the
teaching of physics, geology, engineer-
ingand mathematics open at the Uni-
versity of Malaya, Singapore.
For further information call at 3528
Administration Building or telephone
University extension 2614.
Summer Employment: Students in-
terested in summer employment will
have an opportunity to examine the
Bureau of Appointments' personnel re-
quests from camps, resorts and indus-
tries, Thursday, May 29, 1 to 5 p.m.,
Room 3B, Michigan Union. Those stu-
dents who have not as yet registered
for summer employment may do so at
that time.
Personnel Requests
Grand Union Tea Company, Detroit,
Michigan, has openings in its organiza-
tion for salesmen for the southeastern
part of Michigan.
Thompson Products, Detroit, Michi-
gan, would like to hear from people
who would be interested in becoming a
personnel trainee with this automotive
parts manufacturer. Would learn the

entire workings of a personnel depart-
ment.
Beaver Mill Company, Portland, Ore-
gon, would like to have applications
from people who would like to enter
the lumber business. Would learn lum-
ber business in its entirety, all phases,
from sawmill and planing mill opera-
tions to manufacture and wholesale and
retail selling.
Libbey-Owens-Ford Glass Company,
Toledo, Ohio, has several current oppor-
tunities for engineers, mechanical, civil,
mechanical draftsmen and structural
draftsmen with experience, also would
like to hear from maintenance drafts-
men and electrical draftsmen. Appli-
cants must have appropriate training,
company will see recent or June grad-
uates.
The Ottawa River Paper Company,
Flint, Michigan, need people with abili-
ties in art for design work. Company
makes corrugated boxes.

Diamond Chain Company, Indianapo-
lis, Indiana, would be pleased to have
applications from graduating engineers.
San Francisco Naval Shipyard, San
Francisco, California, has openings for
electrical and mechanical engineers.
More information on these positions is
available at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments.
Bendix Products ' Division, Bendix
Aviation Corporation, South Bend, In-
diana, can use engineers-mechanical,
aeronautical, chemical, civil, electrical,
ceramic, as well as majors in chemis-
try, physics and metallurgy. They are
interested in receiving applications not
only from graduating engineers and
seniors but also from men who have
completed their tours of duty with the
armed services.
S. J. Tutag & Company, Detroit,
Michigan, a pharmaceutical house, de-
sires to hear from men interested in
Pharmaceutical sales. Men would call
on doctors, hospitals, drug stores. Ter-
ritory is v st half of Detroit, and on
west as far as Kalamazoo.
U.S. Civil Service Commission, Madi-
son, Wisconsin, has announced an ex-
amination for Assistant Bank Exami-
ner for the Indiana, Michigan, Wiscon-
sin area, open to June or August grad-
uates. Details are available at the Bu-
reau of Appointments.
Montsanto Chemical Company, Mound
Laboratory, Miamisburg, Ohio, has two
openings at the Miamisburg plant. One
is for a Techincal Librarian (woman)
and the other for a Technical Editor
(man). Scientific degree or background
is necessary for both positions.
The Maumee Malleable Casting Com-
pany, Toledo, Ohio, has openings for
metallurgical engineers for both sum-
mer work and permanent positions.
Consumers' Research, Inc., of Wash-
ington, New Jersey, is interested in con-
sidering for employment a young grad-
uate trained in physics, or in engineer-
ing, especially electrical or mechanical.
They also might be interested in a per-
son who has not graduated but has
two or three years of undergraduate
training in physics or engineering.
The Detroit Police Department Aca-
demy announces the examination for
policewoman to be given June 28, 1952.
Applicants must be between 23 and 30
years of age, have a college degree,
with courses in social science or ex-
perience in social work or in a field in
which public contacts was part of the
work, must be at least 5 feet one inch
high and must weigh at least 101
pounds. Further details may be got-
ten from the Bureau of Appointments.
The American Brass Company, Water-
bury, Connecticut, (division of Ana-
conda Copper Mining Company) has
some openings in its Sales Training
Program. Persons interested in applying
for this program should be interested in
industrial selling, with good mechan-
ical comprehension and ability to han-
dle simple mathematical concepts.
Equitable Life Insurance Company of
Iowa has openings in a number of
cities in Michigan for men interested in
a career of life insurance underwriting.
There is no specific training for this
work required to begin work with this
company.
REGISTRATION: Students who have
been using the facilities of the Bureau
of Appointments (Office interviews and
information about current openings)
are reminded that when the DOB stops
this week they will be out of contact
with the office. Although the Bureau
receives job requests all during the
year, it can be of service to only those
alumni who are registered. If you are
not yet placed, or if you are going into
service and expect to want a position
when you art released, you are urged
to register with the Bureau prior to
leaving school. This will result In a
permanent set of credentials, which will
always be available for placement pur-
poses whenever you are available. In
addition, many employers prefer to see
credentials before talking to candi-
dates. You may register at the Bureau
any week day.
Academic Notices
Philosophy 34 Review Session will be
held in 225 Angell Hall, Mon., June 2,
from 2:30 to 4 p.m.
History 50 Final Examination. Wed.,
June 11, 9-12 a.m.: A-G, 102 Architec-
ture; H-Z, Natural Science Auditorium.
History 182 Final Examination, Tues.,
June 10, 9-12 a.m.: 231 Angell Hall.
Zoology Seminar: James D. Anthony
will speak on "Atractolytocestus huron-
ensis n. gen. n. sp. and Caryocestus n.
gen. (Cestoda: Lytocestidae) with Notes
on the Biology of the Former and a Re-
view of the Lytocestidae," Thurs., May
29, 4:10 p.m., 2116 Natural Science Bldg.
Doctoral Examination for Francisco
Villegas, Romance Languages & Litera-
tures: Spanish; thesis: "Glosario del
Argot Costarricense," Wed., June 11, 3
p.m., East Council Room, Rackham
Bldg. Chairman, L. B. Kiddle.

Doctoral Examination for Edith Beck-
er Bennett, Social Psychology; thesis:
"The Relationship of Group Discussion,
Decision, Commitment and Consensus
to Individual Action," Tues., June 3, 2
p.m., West Council Room, Rackham
Bldg. Chairman, R. W. Heyns.
Doctoral Examination for Helen Lun
Chen Wu, Biological Chemistry; thesis:
"The Relation Between the Nature of
the Dietary Protein and the Production
of Experimental Alcaptonuria in the
White Rat," Mon., June 2, 1:30 p.m.,
313 W. Medial Bldg. Chairman, H. B.
Lewis.
Final examinations for Philosophy 34
and Philosophy 67 will be held in Wa-
terman Gym from 9 to 12 a.m. on Wed-
nesday, June 4.

I

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
WATCH! Would the person who was
taking watch from I.M. to owner at
Wahr's PLEASE call 2-3225.
LOST-Men's Bulova Wrist Watch, in-
scribed E. T. Leutheuser, lost Mon.
night. Reward. Ph. 3-8851. )89L
WILL THE person who took tan gab-
erdine topcoat by mistake from the
Corner Hse. oxi May 15 puease contact
Mr. Swift at 340 S. State. Ph. 2-0534.
)90L
JOAN SNODGRASS pick up free movie
ticket at Daily office.
FOR SALE
1937 FORD-Excellent condition. Call
3-0849. After 8 p.m. )106
ARMY TYPE FOOT LOCKERS -- $8.95
plus excise and sales tax. Well made.
Good hardware. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Wash. Ph. 3-8611. )114
BRITISH MOTORCYCLES, new & used.
Tires, Batteries. India Motorcycle
Sales. 207 W. Liberty. Ph. 2-1748. ) 129
EVERGREFINS-Last week to get juni-
pers, arbor vitae, yews, etc. at whole-
sale. M. Lee of Chem. Dept. Phone
8574. )166
30% DISCOUNT-Sample items, plain
and crested. Burr Patts. 1209 So. Uni.
)167

1939 CHEVIE --- Mechanically perfect.
Bargain. Al Warheit, Ph. 6738. )170
JENSEN 12" SPEAKER in Base-Reflex
cabinet and amplifier. $40.00. Phone
2-4707 after seven. )171
GOOD SET Golf Clubs -- 2 woods, 6
irons. Call 3-1744. )169
LARGE white enamel cast iron gas
stove. Right hand oven. Will sell
cheap. 562 So. 7th. )168
'41 CHEVROLET 2-door. Engine, body
and tires, including 2 extra snow tires
all in excellent condition. Call 2-1082
mornings or evenings. )172
FOR SALE - Webster Chicago 3-speed
portable phonograph. Ph. 2-4048. )173
MASTER SCAP, gown and Columbia
hood, large size. $10. Call M. A.
Bailie, ph. 3-4145. )174
MISCELLANEOUS
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. & Sat. Hours 10-4. Palmer Studio,
Michigan Theater Building. )21M
NOW IS THE TIME
Let the U of M-DRY CLEANERS AND
LAUNDRY do your cleaning, low rates.
One-day serv. no ext. 1306 So. Uni.
)23P
PERM. $5.00. Haircuts $1.00, Sets $1.00.
Modern Beauty Shop. 1171% S. Main.
Ph. 8100. )36M
MEALS at fraternity house. Good food,
reasonable prices. Call 2-8312. )38M
DISCOUNT on "Beauty Counselor's Cos-
metics" and a Special on Hose. Guar-
anteed against runs for men, women,
and children. Ph. 2-5152. )35M
PERSONAL
GROOMES BATHING BEACH
11400 E. Shore Drive
Whitmore Lake
Best Beach in Southern Michigan
Bathing, boats for rent, free picnic
grounds, refreshments served. )40P
SHIRTS LAUNDERED-18c each.
LAUNDRY 7 lbs. for 56c.
U of M CLEANERS, 1306 S. U. )49P
Final Things to Do
1. Return books to library.
2. Close checking account.1
3. Postcards for bluebooks.
4. Summer address of blonde.
5. Phone Student Periodical Agency,
6007, PO Box 2006. )51P

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING--Reasonable Rates. Accurate
and Efficient. Phone 7590. 830 S. Main,
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )6B
TYPEWRITER & Fountain Pen repair
work a specialty. Typewriters, Adding
Machines and W/C Tape and Wire
Recorders. Morrills 314 S. State St.
, )9B
RADIO SERVICE
Auto -- Home - Portable
Phono & T.V.
Fast & Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO & T V
"Student Service"
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942,
1% blocks east of East Eng. )16B
ALTERATIONS - Ladies garments -
Prompt Service. Catherine near State.
Ph. 2-2678. )17
RENTAL TYPEWRITERS -Repairs on
all makes. Office Equipment Co. 215
E. Liberty, Ph. 2-1213. )5B
APPLICATION PHOTOS while you wait.
4 for $li Snider Studio, 213 S. Main.
Phone 7431. Hours 9-11, 2-5. )11B
ROOMS FOR RENT
AROUND THE CAMPUS-Summer and
Fall-convenient & reasonable prices.
Rooms for rent. Male students. 417
E. Liberty. Ph. 2-3776. )29R
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS! Large,
air-cooled rooms, twin beds, all linens
furnished. Multiple bath facilities
with showers and continuous hot wa-
ter. Three blocks from Rackham
Building. Call 7632. )35R
ATTRACTIVE ACCOMMODATIONS for
men students. Twin beds, individual
desks, lamps, lounging chairs, chests,
etc. All linens furnished. Multiple
bath facilities with showers and con-
tinuous hot water. Three blocks from
Rackham Building. A few reserva-
tions available for fall semester. Call
7632. )36R
FOR SUMMER SESSION-near campus,
$35 for 8 wks. Kitchen facilities avail-
able pending arrangement. 2-9431.
Jim Roof. )37R
STUDENT landlord has openings for
summer, fall. Ideal single, double
suite for men. 2-0631. Don. )40R
SINGLE & DOUBLE rooms for men;
$5.00 per week, 1 block from campus,
Kitchen facilities. 1108 Hill, Phone
3-1841. )41R
ATTRACTIVELY furnished 2, 3 room
apts. Summer only. 5224.
SUMMER APARTMENT - Entire 3rd
floor. Kitchenette. Private entrance.
Completely furnished. Close to cam-
pus. Reasonable. Phone 3-1441 after
6:00 p.m. )43R
GIRL TO SHARE attractive apartment
on south side near campus. College
graduate in 20's preferred. Phone 6469
5:30 to 7:30 p.m. )44R
FOR MEN -- Doubles and singles for
summer and fall-hot water shower-
one block from Law School. 808 Oak-
land. )45R
ROOMS FOR SUMMER -- Desirable
rooms on quiet, shady street 2 blocks
from campus. Reasonable. Ph. 3-4685.
1320 Forest Court. )46R
HELP WANTED
GENERAL OFFICE WORKER for circu-,
lation. Dept. of magazines. Typing
needed. Office experience desirable.
Campus area. Permanent Ann Arbor
resident desired. Call 7205 for inter-
view. )56H
CAMP COUNSELOR for 10 week sum-
mer camp for boys. Experience in
riflery and water front work prefer-
able but not essential. Excellent op-
portunity for men in the educational
field. Call 2-9454 evenings. )57H
1952 GRADUATES
(BS, MS, PhD)
ME, EE, Civil, Aero, Chemical
ENGINEERS
Chemists, Accounting, Bus Ad. Im-
mediate placement in Michigan In-
dustries at excellent rates on posi-
tions with a future. Apply in person
or write: YEAGER AGENCY, 500 Far-
well Bldg., Detroit 26, Michigan. )46H

HELP WANTED
ARTIST-DRAF/TSMAN, parttime in shop
preferred. Typing experience helpful.
Primary interest, next fall. Some
summer work. Edwards Letter Shop.
)60H
FOR RENT
SUMMER SEMESTER-2 room furnished
apt., modern kitchen; very large
double. Refrigerator privileges, hol-
lywood beds, excellent shower. Detroit
landlord. 2-7108, John Black. )25F
APT. HUNTING? Information about 41
June vacancies available to Guests of
Campus Tourist Homes. Rooms by
Day or Week. 518 E. William St. )27F
MODERN APARTMENT - 3 rooms.
Kitchenette and bath. For Summer
Session only. Call 25-7978. )29F
APARTMENT for rent for summer. One
block from Law, by Bus Ad. Three
rooms. Call Al Blumrosen, 2-9335.
)31F
BASEMENT apartment for rent. June
occupancy. Call John Goodyear 2-6616.
)32F
SINGLE OR DOUBLE for men. Private
bath. Also suite of rooms downstairs.
Private shower and entrance. 1430
Cambridge Road. )33F
FURNISHED apartment with 4 rooms,
bath and garage, 1106 Lincoln. For
summer June 6- August 15. Macolm
Basinger, Lawyers Club, 3-4145, )35F
LUXURY APARTMENT-3 rooms and
shower, furnished. One minute from
campus. Very reasonable. June 15
thru Sept. 15. Call 3-8314 after 7. )34F
TEN ROOM unfurnished house, 320 N.
Washington after 3:00 p.m. )30F
TRANSPORTATION
2 PASSENGERS wanted to drive'to Los
Angeles June 24. Call M. Brody,
3-8816. )24T
RIDERS to St. Louis, Missouri on June
12. Call Bill Weber, 218 Greene, R.Q.
)38T
RIDER to share driving to Northwest.
Leaving approx. June 10. Ypst. 140R11.
)37T
WANTED-Ride to New York, June 3,
4, or 5. Can share driving and ex
penses. Frances, 9371 evenings. )39T
ONE RIDER wanterto drive to Middle-
bury, Vermont. Approx. June 24th.
Call L. Monks, 6644. )46T
WANTED-Riders to Tulsa; Okla. via
St. Louis. Leaving June 6th, Phone
3-1032, Tony Ringold. )41T
TWO RIDERS to San Francisco to
share driving and expenses with grad-
uate. Leaving after graduation. Call
Helen 8121. )42T
THUE O. RASMUSSEN pick up free
movie ticket at Daily office.
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM & BOARD or board only. Well
furnished rooms, innersprings, show-
ers, linens. Excellent home cooking,
on campus. Reserve now for summer
and fall. Ph. 2-6422. )7X
ROOM-Summer Session, in return for
yard work. Large furnished room.
Convenient to University. One or two
boys. 2-0648 nights 8 to 9 p.m. )8X
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-Portable typewriter. Call af-
ter 5-Ph. 2-0258. )8X
WANTED-Best American Camera $25
cash will buy. See M. Lee, 1208 Chem-
istry Bldg. Mornings. )7X

ELRUIN

I

Ah

Find your name in the Classified Ads. and win a free movie ticket

A

.4

m

READ
and
USE
Daily
Classifieds

ELECTRONICS Engineer - Permanent
part-time. New lab near campus. In-
dustrial photo-electric controls. Call
3-1906 early mornings. )58H
EXPERIENCED SAILOR - to instruct
sailing in boys' summer camp in
northern Michigan. Phone 2-4071 or
8601 or write Bob Twining, Camp Al-
Gon-Quiar, 1601 Cambridge Road.
)57H

I.

WANTED TO RENT

GRADUATE COUPLE wishes to
apartment for Fall Semester.
Robert Schor, 7096.

rent
Call
)8W

I

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Sociology-Psychology 62 final exami-
nation will be given in Waterman Gym-
nasium, Sat., June 7, 2 p.m.
(Continued on Page 4)

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LIE"MOVIE OF THE WEEK"
"Not A Movie For Junior
-A Frisky Frenchie"
-Winchell

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