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January 13, 1954 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1954-01-13

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1954

MOM

Prof. Malone Interprets
Trends in Modern Poetry

By HARRY STRAUSS
What is the difference between
old and contemporary poetry?
Prof. Kemp Malone, here on a
visit from Johns Hopkins Univers-
Hatcher Says
Budget Slash
Will Hurt '
(Continued from Page 1) \
1) $1,180,000 for a new School
of Music building.
2) $1,000,000 for renovating the
College of Architecture and De-
sign.
3) $925,000 for a North Campus
building to house the University's
cyclotron and synchrotron.
4) $750,000 for an undergrad-
uate library to be constructed near
the General Library.
5) $470,000 for modernizing the
East and West Engineering Bldgs.
6) $250,000 fo ra Law Library
addition.
7) $500,000 for, a television
transmitter and tower.
8) $300,000 for a fire station and
firemen's training center on the
North Campus.
9) $200,000 to rehabilitate the
General Library.
* * *
THE GOVERNOR'S $2,500,000
capital outlay request did include:
1) $910,000 for extending and
improving heating and utilities
services (the University had asked
$1,560,000).
2) $878,000 to start an automo-
tive engineering laboratory on the
north campus (the University
asked $1,778,000).
3) $300,000 to finance plans for
the first unit of a new medical
science building ($1,850,000 had
been requested for the unit, to be
built just' north of the Kresge
Research Institute in the Medical
Center).
n1

ity's English department, answer-
changing - "fashions change in
poetry."
THE FUNDAMENTAL themes
in poetry are similar in all ages of
history, he said. "The treatment
of these themes change from pe-
riod to period rather than from
generation to generation."
The main difference in the
older poetry, not only old Eng-
lish but English poetry in gener-
al until recently, is its tradition-
alism, Prof. M a 1o n e said.
"Change, in other words, is sub-
ject to be braked by tradition.
The poet could not deviate,"
Emphasis today, he continued, is
on originality and individuality
rather than tradition. "Poets be-
fore were looked on as good or
great if skill and effectiveness were
used in tradition. They could mod-
ify tradition to a very small de-
gree. Nowadays, the thing that is
prized is originality, that is to say,
departure from tradition." .
* * *
Continuing the discussion of
contemporary poetry, Prof. Ma-
lone said that tradition is today
looked upon as mediocre and not
of great consequence. "Being as
different as previous poets makes
poetry different."
"Poets read each other's
poems; this has led to poetry
cutting itself loose from human
life and alienated the' public in
general," Prof. Malone said,
hastening to add that he does
not think this a permanent
thing. "It's just the way things
have gone and they have gone
so in painting and music too."
Modern art has come to segre-
gate itself from society as a whole;
a small group out of touch with
the rest of the world.
iF 2

home. All students, especially seniors,
are cordially invited to meet President
and Mrs. Hatcher informally.
L. S. and A. Students. All appoint-
ments with Counselors for approval of
spring elections have been filled. Fac-
ulty counselors will not be available
during the examination period. If you
have not had your elections approved,
report the half day preceding the time
you are scheduled to register. Election
changes may be taken care of during
the half day before you are to register
or in the Gymnasium at the Counse-
lors' Tables at the time you register.
Faculty Counselors for Freshmen and
Sophomores will be located in Audi-
torium D, Haven Hall, and Faculty
Counselors for Juniors and Seniors
(students who have completed 55 hours
or more by the end of this semester), in
1025 Angell Hall. Hours for both offices
will be as follows: Tues., Feb. 2, 1:30-
3:30; Wed., Feb. 3, 9:00-11:30 and 1:30-
3:30; Thurs., Feb. 4, 9:00-1:30 and 1:30-
3:30; Fri. Feb. 5, 9:00-11:30 and 1:30-3:30;
and Saturday 8:00-10:00.
College of Engineering Registration
Material. Students enrolled for the cur-
rent semester should call for spring reg-
istration material at 244 West Engineer-
ing Building, Jan. 20 through Fri., Jan.
22. The hours are 8:30 to 12 and 1:30
to 5. Material will also be available Feb.
1 through Feb. 5, from 8 to 12 and 1 to
5, and on Feb. 6 from 8 to 10:30.
Veterans Enrolled Under Public Law
345 (World War II G.I. Bill) who will
receive a degree, change course, or
change institutions at the end of this
semester, and who want to take addi-
tional training under the Bill, must
apply for a supplemental Certificate of
Eligibility on or before Jan. 25. Appli-
cation should be made in Room 555,
Administration Building, Office of Vet-
erans' Affairs.
GENERAL LIBRARY
To all students having Library books:
1. Students having in their possession
books borrowed from the General Li-
brary or its branches are notified that
such books are due Wed., Jan. 20.
2. Students havjng special need for
certain books bteen Jan. 20 and Jan.
28 may retain such books for that pe-
riod by renewing them at the charging
desk.
3. The names of all students who have
not cleared their records at the Li-
brary by Fri., Jan. 29, 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
Regents.
Library Hours During the Examina-
tion Period and Between Semesters. The
General Library will be open until 10
p.m. on the next two Saturdays, Jan.
16 and 23, to allow opportunity for
study before examinations.
The customary Sunday schedule will
be maintained Jan. 17 and 24. Service
will be offered in the Main Reading
Room, the Periodical Reading Room,
and at the Circulation desk from 2
p.m. to 6 p.m. Arrangements have been
made to open an additional Reading
Room if attendance warrants It. Books
from other parts of the building which
are needed for Sunday use will be made
available in the Periodical Reading
Room if requests are made on Saturday
of an assistant in the ?bading room
where the books are usually shelved.
The General Library will be closed
evenings beginning with Thurs., Jan.
28 and will be open daily except Sunday
8 a.m.-6 p.m., Jan. 29-Feb. 8. Regular
hours will be resumed Feb. 9.
Divisional Libraries will be on short
schedules as soon as examinations are
over in the departments served. Hours
will be posted on the doors.
AUTOMOBILE REGULATIONS
The following schedule will govern the
lifting of the AUTOMOBILE REGULA-
TIONS for students in the various
schools and colleges of the University.
The regulations will go back into effect
at 8 a.m. Mon., Feb. 8, the first day of
classes for the second semester.
The ban will be lifted Jan. 28, 5 p.m.,
for the following schools:
College of Architecture and Design

School of Business Administration
School of Education
College of Engineering
College of Literature, Science and the
Arts
School of Music
School of Natural Resources
School of Nursing
College of Pharmacy
School of Public Health
Horace H..Rackham School of Graduate
Studies
For the following schools the sched-
ule below is applicable:
School of Medicine
Freshmen & Juniors Jan. 29. 5:00 p.m.
Sophomores......Jan. 29, 12:00 noon.
Seniors...........Jan. 23, 12:00 noon.
Law School
Jan. 30, 10:30 a.m.f
School of Dentistry
Freshmen.........Jan. 26, 12:00 noon
Sophomores.......Jan. 27, 12:00 noon
Juniors...........Jan. 28, 10:00 a.m.
Seniors............Jan. 28, 3:00 p.m.
School of Social Work
Jan. 22, 5:00 p.m.
ID Cards. All students must present
an identification card before being ad-
mitted to Waterman Gym for spring;
registration.
Students applying for ID cards should
report to 25 Angell Hall (South end of
basement) during the following hours:
Feb. 1 and 2, 1:00 to 4:30 p.m.; Feb. 3-5
7:45 to 11:45 am. and 1:00 to 4:30 p.m.
Students must allow one day for the
processing of their cards.
Saturday registrants only may apply
for ID cards in Waterman Gym from
8:00 to 10:30 a.m., Feb. 6.
All students must show their regis-
tration material. New students must
also show proof of admission.
Students who have lost or mutiliated
their ID cards must first pay $1.25 at
the Cashier's office in the lobby of the
Administration Building before apply-
ing for a new card. Students with
changes in name, address, or school
should have a new card made; no charge
is made for issuing these cards if the
student turns in his old card.
Nelson International House. Applica-
tions for the spring semester are now
being accepted at the J. Raleigh Nelson
House for International living. All in-
terested parties should call NO-38506 or
come in person to see us at 915 Oak-
land Av.
Art Print Loan Collection pictures
are to be returned to 510 Administra-
tion Building from Jan. 11 to 15 between
9 and 12 a.m. and between 1:30 and
5 p.m. A fine of five cents a day will
be charged for overdue pictures. Next
RACKHAM GALLERY EXHIBITION,
Feb. 3-5; sign up for prints Feb. 8 and
9. Each student must bring his or her
own validated ID card to reserve a pic-
ture. A rental fee of fifty cents per
picture will be charged. Each student
will be allowed one picture until fur-
ther notice.
The 1954 Delta Delta Delta General
Scholarship Competition will be held
January 5-February 20, 1954.
Women students in colleges where1
there are chapters of the fraternity are
eligible to apply. They may, or may not,
be fraternity members, but they should
be well-qualified students, showing
promise of being valuable citizens in
their future communities.
The amount of the award on any one
of the 96 campuses included in the
competition will not exceed $200.
The Delta Delta Delta Committee on
Awards shall be the sole judge of the
respective merits of the applicants. The
successful candidates will be notified
by May 1, 1954, and the scholarships
will be forwarded to them at the be-}
ginning of the term for which the
awards are granted.
Application blanks are available at
the Office of the Dean of Women, 1514
Administration Building.
The Behavioral Sciences Division of
The Ford Foundation announces a sec-
ond annual competition for first-year
graduate fellowships in the behavioral
(Continued on Page 4)

FOR SALE
MICHIGAN DAILY-
M hnGN DAILY-1!NEW FURNITURE all in pine; used
Phone NO 23-24-1 only six months. Must get rid of din-
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M. ing room table and chairs and living
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING room pieces. Call at NO 3-5175 after
RATES 6p.m. or 820 1st St., Apt. 2. )258B
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS TAPE RECORDER, 4 reels tape, Phone
2 .60 1.34 1.96 pickup, patch cord, $85 takes lot.
3 .70 1.78 2.94 Ph. NO 3-8908. )260B
4 .90 2.24 3.92 NIKON-35mm width Nikon, F:2 coated
Figure 5 average words to a line. 1lens, flash synchronization. Leather
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily. carrying case and complete Nikon
Model "S" flash gun. Like new. $170.
Call NO 2-4636. )261B
LOST AND FOUND
_-FOR RENT
FOUND-Brown scarf before Christmas
beside Alumni Memorial House. Own- UNFURNISHED 4-room fiat for rent.
er may claim by calling S. Q. ext. 868. Heat and water furnished, 8985 Island
)86A Lake Rd., 1 mile west of Dexter.
S-------- HA 6-9411. )23C
LOST - Collie in campus vicinity; 6
months old female. Sable with full BASEMENT APARTMENT - Complete
white collar. Very timid. Call NO for married couple, in return for
2-8551 or Ypsi 565R. Reward. )87A housekeeping assistance. Telephone
NO 2-4055. )24D

FOR SALE
1953 MERCURY TWO DOOR - Beige.
Radio, heater, white wall tires, tinted
glass. Phone NO 2-3163. 222 West
Washington. )253B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
RADIO-PHONOGRAPH table combina-
tion, 3-speed changer, $60. NO 3-2554.
1950 STUDEBAKER COMMANDER -
Four door, blue. Radio, heater, hydro-
matic. Ask for Smitty. Phone 2-3163.
222 West Washington. )254B
BABY PARAKEETS-Various colors, $8
each, New and used cages and bird
supplies. Mrs. Ruffins. 582 S. 7th.
)196B
GUARANTEED
BATTER I ES

COED needs room-mate to share mod-
ern 3-room apartment; piano. Phone
NO 3-1204. )25D
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT - Male students.
Double rooms and suite. Kitchen
privileges. Half block to campus. 417
East Liberty. )22D
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS
Itooms by Day or Week
Campus Tourist Homes. Ph. NO 3-8454
518 E. Williams St. (near State)
)25D
LARGE DOUBLE ROOMS NEAR UNION1
Cooking privileges. Men students. Now
or Feb. 1st. Ph. NO 3-8454. )26D
ROOM for rent for male student. 1516
Dexter. Call after 5:00. NO 2-6705.
)27D
FOR RENT-2 single rooms for men.
1016 Church. NO 8-7781. )30D,
LARGE, CLEAN single room for male
student close to Yost Field House.
NQ 2-0796. )31D
ROOMS for male students. 2 doubles,
one with private bath. One block
from Law School, 808 Oakland. )32D

ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOM with private bath, first floor, one
block from campus. Call NO 3-4209
between 9 and 5. )33D
PERSONAL
YOU TOO CAN PASS MATH! - Expert
tutoring in Math 13. Call Harold, 326
Adams House, NO 2-4401, between 7
and 9 p.m. )52F
CALLING ALL FEB. GRADS! - Abso-
lutely your last chance to obtain
special student rates to Time, Life,
Sat. Eve. Post, Holiday, Ladies Hm.
Jr., Colliers. Reporter, etc. Phone
Student Periodical, NO 5-8143 (day.
eve.) . )51F
ROOM AND BOARD
STUDENT COUPLE WANTED! - Free
room and meals in exchange for wife's
services: housekeeping, cooking, care
of 5 year old daughter. Clean, new,
comfortable house. Private entrance,
private bath. Phone NO 2-9294. )10E
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to NYC. Jan. 25 or 26.
394 Jordan Hall. )39G
TRANSPORTATION - Wanted, respon-
sible person to drive car to Washing-
ton D.C. about Jan. 26. Expenses
paid. Phone Univ. extension 738 or
NO 8-6220: )400
HELP, WANTED
HELP WANTED-Young lady for part
time work at soda fountain. Swift's
Drag Store, 340 S. State. Phone NO
2-0534. )57H
GIRLS WANTED-Part or full time of-
fice work and typing. Call NO 8-6988.
)58H
SHOE SALESMAN-Experience prefer-
red. Afternoons and Saturdays. Male
or female. Hours can be arranged to
fit your schedule. Ask for Mr. Car-
men, Randalls, 306 S. State. )59H
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPEWRITERS! Portable and Standard
for rent, sales, and service.
MORRILLS

RADIO SERVICE
Auto - Home - Portable
Phono and T.V.
Fast and Reasonable Service
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND T.V.
"Student Service"
1214 So. Univ., Ph. NO 8-7942
ljg blocks east of East Eng.
314 State St., Phone NO 8-7177

)51

-

WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Buff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Ph. NO 2-9020. }21
YOUNG MAN, M.A. 1 yr. PhD, English,
U. of M. Now working in engineering
research. Would like to work at home
editing, arts, science, literature, ad-
vertising, ghost - writing, secretarial
services. NO 2-8257. )231
TYPING - Reasonable rates, accurate
and efficient. Phone NO 8-7590. 830
So. Main. )3l
MISCELLANEOUS
THE FALL ISSUE OF GENERATION is
now on sale at the Union, League,
and local bookstores.
ALTERATIONS
ALTERATIONS on ladies garments.
Ph. NO 2-2678. Catherine St., near
State. Alta Groves. ) i1
111 ~i1

BUSINESS SERVICES

i

LOOKING
FOR

$5

AND OLD
BATTERY

TELEVISION NIGHTLY
Stop Here for
LUNCH
Genuine Italian
SPAGHETTI
with
Salad, Rolls, and Coffee 75c
"Give your taste a treat"
at
LA CASA
Phone NO 8-8916
122 W. Washington

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

The Daily Official Bulletin is aY
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan.
Daily assumes 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 (before
11 a.m. on Saturday).
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 13, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 81
Notices
The Last Hatcher Open House of the
semester is being held Wednesday, Jan-
uary 13, from 4 to 6, at the Hatcher

BATTERY STORES ASSOCIATED
Liberty and Ashley )242B
1952 PLYMOUTH HARD TOP - Black!
and green. Radio, heater, 20,000 miles.
Sharp. 222 West Washington. Phone
NO 2-3163. )255B
1941 CHEVROLET TWO DOOR-Black,
one owner. Heater. Very clean. Ask
for Smitty. Phone NO 2-3163, 222
West Washington. )256B
MONROE CALCULATOR for statisti-
cians, actuaries, and accountants; 8
bank, 16 place lower dials, hand crank
machine; adds, subtracts and multi-
plies 8 digit numbers, extracts square
roots. $85.00. Call NO 3-2588 after 5
p.m. )252B
1950 CHEVROLET FOUR DOOR-Two-
tone gray. Radio, heater, new rubber.
A nice car. Phone 2-3163. 222 West
Washington. )257B
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Special tripod with pan head. Regular
$13.75, now $9.75. Purchase Camera
Shop, 1116 S. University. )259B
DOUBLE COIL SPRINGS, $8.00; Steel
Folding Cot, straight springs without
mattress, $4.00. Upholstered adjust-
able reclining chair with footstool,
$10.00. Two large sideboards, $8 each.
Large walnut veneer table and five
chairs, $15.00. Coal hot water heater,
$5.00. 26-inch boy's bicycle in good
condition, $15. Phone NO 2-9020.

III

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.. ST1EVEN S, Inc.

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1273 Broadway Stll
Flint, Michigan St.'4n
Phone Flint Manager
Collect 4-1686
For Cower
Interstate Rates.
We own, operate and schedule our own fleet of vans
for direct service without transfer.
Henrik Ibsen's
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a tragedy of virtue . .
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LIFE... LOOK... COLLIER'S

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HILL AUDITORIUM
8:30 P.M. January 15, 1954

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General Admission $1.00

TICKETS ON SALE DAILY
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