THE MCHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, OCTOBER. 13i 1956
PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. OCTOBER 1~. 1§NS
. .- ... .v .'++ ...... y v v ... vwas+ ,v ,a.as . avvv
1 :30 P.M. - 75c
ITALY'S ANATOMIC BOMB AS A LIGHT-FINGERED
FLOUTER OF THE LAW... IN A ZESTY COMEDY ROMANCE!
Foreign Student Alumni
another volcano -
When this siren
erupts, it's every
man for himself!"
"The signorina racks
up quite a score!
SOPHIA LOREN is some-
thing to look at from
any angle or any side!"
*.-Crowther, N. Y. Times
"Overflows with Loren's
-.N. Y. Post
VITTORIO De SICA
0 eecle b4AlnmroSMietu
Tonight 7:00 and 9:00
Sunday 8:00 only
University students from other
lands often suffer a somewhat
traumatic readjustment period
when they return home, James
Davis, Director of the Internation-
al Center said in an address yes-
He spoke on "Progress in Inter-
national Relations" before the
Michigan Education Association
Conference at Ann Arbor High.
During the uncertain period of
readjustment, foreign students
tend to write discontented letters
to their friends back here, Davis
said. But when they get settled
abroad, they stop writing, for the
discontent is just a temporary
phenomenon, he stated.
In a world wide swing from Jan.
to April this year, Davis conferred
with some 900 Michigan alumni
in 28 countries. He reported most
of them are happy, well adjusted
and doing an "excellent job at
The International Center Direc-
tor said he found two general cate-
gories of University alumni abroad.
"First there is the mature group
which was here between World
Wars I and II and is not a strate-
gic group. These people went home
either to countries where Ameri-
can degrees are not highly thought
of, or to countries under colonial
powers which discriminate in fa-
vor of their own home leaders.
For Greek Week
Affiliated women may petition
for the general chairmanship of
Greek Week Carol DeBruin, Pan-
Hellenic president, has announced.
Petitions may be picked up in
the PanHellenic office in the
League through 5 p.m. Wednesday.
Interviews will begin Wednesday
"But since World War II, these
individuals have become in many
countries the leaders of the newly
emerging nationalist movement
due to their understanding of the
The other group of alumni, Da-
vis said, are those "who have gone
back since World War II and rep-
resent the junior level. These, for
the most part, are professional
people in business, government
Discussing the students them-
selves, Davis illustrated some of
the differing attitudes in foreign
students and their varied educa-
tional experiences by contrasting
the views of Indian and German
"It seems to me they represent
almost opposite poles, with the
U. d. in the middle in terms of
academic procedure," he said.
Davis explained that the Indian
student comes from a college
where teaching is done locally, but
the examination is given out by
the University, "This has the ef-
fect of making the student very
dependent on lectures or text-
books and not interested in exten-
sive investigation or research. I
He often complains when a
Michigan professor asks something
on the examination which he did
not mention in class."
Turning to German students,
Davis said the procedure there is
entirely opposite with examina-
tions considered quite independ-
ent of any particular class pro-
"The student is encouraged to
read widely and independently,
thus fostering a very casual at-
titude towards class attendance.
The German student's complaint
is apt to be that a Michigan pro-
fessor springs quizzes and even
"The Comparative Study of Re-
ligions in a Revolutionary World"
will be the topic of a lecture to be
given at 4:10 p.m. Mon. in Audi-
torium A, Angell Hall.
This will be the first in a spe-
cial series of lectures dealing with
the subject of religion as a univer-
sity discipline, according to Prof.
Frank L. Huntley, chairman of the
literary college Committee on the
Study of Religion.
The speaker will be Prof. Joseph
M. Kitigawa, acting head of the
History of Religions department at
the University of Chicago.
Prof. Kitigawa, a native of Osa-
ka, Japan, (now a naturalized
American citizen) is a graduate
of Rikkyo University in Tokyo. He
has done post-graduate study at
the Divinity School -of the Pacific
in Berkeley, Cal., Seabury-Western
in Evanston, Ill., and the Univer-
sity of Chicago, where he received1
his Ph:D. in 1951.
Kitigawa, an eminent authority
in comparative religion, is the
author of a large number of ar-
ticles in various journals and a
constant reviewer of books on
comparative religion and religious
The Department of State has
announced that the semi-annual
Foreign Service Officer Examina-
tion will be given on Dec. 8, at
more than 65 centers throughout
the United States.
Application forms may be ob-
tained by writing to the Board of
Examiners for the Foreign Service,
Department of State, Washington
25, D. C.
Closing date for filing examina-
tions is Oct. 26, 1956.
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .75 1.87 2.78
3 .90 2.25 3.33
4 1.04 2.60 3.85
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
1 1:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
Always a Bargain at
DON PRINGLE - DODGE-PLYMOUTH
331 So. 4th Ave.
Tel. NO 2-5523 Ypsi, HU 3-2536
WELCOME TO MICHIGAN
Penny, Sandi, Mimi, Patsy, Gail, Carol
WANTED: Farsighted, frugal students
to subscribe to leading magazines
such as New Yorker, Reporter, Na-
tion, etc. Student Periodical, NO 2-
FUR JACKETS & coats sold at fraction
of original price. Style samples, repo-
sessed, restyled. Sale starts Oct. 15.
Margaret Shop, 519 E. Williams. )F20
CONVERT your double-breasted suit to
a new single-breasted model. $15.
Double-breasted tuxedos converted to
single breasted. $18, or ne wsilk shawl
collar, $25. Oercoats $18. Write to
Michaels Tailoring Co., 1425 Broad-
way, Detroit, Michigan, for free de-
tails or phone WOodward 3-5776. )F1
Sunday night for a study break, dance
at the Terrace Room of the Union.
Record Dance 8:30-10:30. )F21
" Prompt, efficient
T ELIEF _flnti
f Safe buy used cars sold
with a written life-time
O Always a good deal on a
a new Lincoln or
3345 Washtenaw Ave.
Ph. NO 3-4197
'53 NASH, hydramatic, radio, heater,
seat covers, spot light. Good condition,
motor excellent. $695. Will guarantee
motor. Call NO 2-4401, 320 Wenley,
Fully equipped Crosby Station Wagon,
excellent condition. $150. Call NO 2-
6268. ) N27
1946 PACKARD-radio, heater, good con-
dition, cheap. Call Kreh Connert, NO
2-5950 or NO 3-8508. )N22
'37 Chevrolet two door Sedan, color
light blue-new clutch, new battery
-heater-seat covers-5 good tires-
runs perfect-$75. Stimson, 400)E.
Liberty, NO 2-3740. )N23
THE BUTTS & SWISHER CO.
FOR ANN ARBOR WOODS
(Washtenaw at Stadium)
Models Open Daily 10-8
Office 214 E. Washington NO 3-0800
MODERN APARTMENTS for one to four
persons. One block from campus. 523
Packard. Call NO 2-7720 or NO 2-1443.
WU ERT H 1
NOW THRU SUN.
MIGHTY IN SPECTACLE!
DOORS OPEN AT 12:15
FIRST FEATURE AT 12:30
D Starts TODAY
DIAL NO 2-3 136
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1956
The Right Reverend Bravid W. Harris
(BISHOP OF LIBERIA)
CANTERBURY HOUSE --218 North Division
3-SPEED NEWCOMB Phonograph with
diamond needle & slumber switch.
$65. Excellent condition. Phone NO 2-
8606 after .6. )B13
GIRL'S SCHWINN, English type bi-
cycle, $25. Call NO 3-4770. )B72
1. FULL SIZE electric range-Calroid
burners, automatic oven, $30.
2. Early American child's rocker, $5.
Doll bed, $2.
3. Sleigh bells, $20.
Call NO 2-8996. )B71
MICROSCOPES-Lifetime quality. Mon-
ocular or binocular at less than half
the price of comparable U.S. brands.
Satisfaction guaranteed. Phone Henry
Hirschman, Med. '59. NO 2-3697. )B68
ROOMMATE WANTED for 3 under-
graduate males. Air conditioning, 4
rooms and bath, car available. $38 per
month. Call NO 2-7560. )B66
ENGLISH BIKE-'55 model, in excellent
condition. $75 new, will sell $45. NO 2-
9496, after 7 p.m. )B62
WHY PAY RENT9 Invest in a 1956 Great
Lakes 27' MobilHome and have some-
thing to show for your money. Living
room, kitchen with new G.E. Refrig.
gas stove, hot water, bathroom, tub,
shower, lav. stool and bedroom. $2,000
or $500 down will handle. Option on
present lot (Not a Trailer Park). Call
ARGUS SLIDE projector-manually op-
erated, excellent condition. $15. NO 3-
0676, after 5 p.m. Ask for Don. )B61
TOP COAT, Grey tweed, size 38, ex-
cellent condition, reasonable. 310 An-
derson, E.Q. NO 2-4591. - )B64
AQUARIUMS and supplies. New ship-
ment of tropical fish and plants.
328 E. Liberty NO 3-0224
FOR SALE-Modern style Aqua Couch,
Good condition, $35. Very comfortable.
Call NO 2-9460. )B59
ARMY-NAVY type oxfords-$7.25; sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 East Washington.
HELPER on Univ. Garbage truck. Two
hours a day, 6-8 A.M. Start at E. Quad.
$2.00 per day. Clean work, Write Box
19-A. Michigan Daily. )H39
MALE STUDENT with mornings free,
or mostly so, for stock and delivery
work. Must have driver's license. The
Edward's Letter Shop. 711 N. Univ.
FEMALE WANTED to work breakfast
and lunch in the Golden Apples roam.
Cali for appointment, Mr. Mackie
at NO 2-4531. )H36
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part-
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley. Ann Arbor
Yellow and Checker Cab Company.
Phone NO 8-9382. ) H20
ROOMS FOR RENT
Finest in ANN ARBOR. Male students
needing rooms should call NO 8-7683,
1412 Cambridge. )D1
WOMEN'S INTERNATIONAL HOUSE on
Hill St. has room for 2. NO 3-3943.
DRIVER-between A.A. & Deaborn Mon.
through Fri. LUzon 4-9391 eve. )S9
LOST AND FOUND
LOST - 1956 Wyandotte Class Ring,
Wines Field Thurs. Blue stone and
crest. Initials G.E.M. inside the band.
Reward. Return to John Emery, 212
Adams, W.Q. )A25
LOST: Pair of black framed glasses,
beige framed case. Phone NO 3-1561.
329 Mosher. )A24
LOST: Dark rimmed glasses in leather
case, Call Matthews, NO 3-4296. )A22
LOST - Gold Hamilton lady's wrist
watch with initials P. J. H. Lost in
vicinity of Hill St. or East Quad. Call
Pat Howes, Prescott House, NO 2-4591.
WASHINGS - Also ironing privately.
Specializing in cotton dresses. Free
pick up and delivery. Phone NO 2-9020
Fourth & Washington NO 8-6019 J15
TOO BUSY to type that paper? Call NO
2-7749. Reasonable, quick service. )J24
9 x 12 COTTON RUGS
Many beautiful colors to select from.
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERING
207 E. Washington
Open Monday evenings until 8:30
319 E. Huron
Ann Arbor's only Master Photographer
WHITE'S AUTO PAINT SHOP
2007 South State NO 2-3350
Bumping and Painting
EXPERIENCED Operators in Beauty
work of all kinds. Ritz Beauty Salon,
605 E. William, NO 8-7066. )J3
WASHINGS - Also ironing separately.
Specialize in cotton blouses and
washed skirts. Free pick up and deli-
very. Phone NO. 2-9020. )J23'
TYPEWRITER REPAIR & service pick-
up and deviery. Moseley Typewriter
Service. 204 N. 4th Ave. NO 3-5888. )J22
EXPERT FOREIGN and Sports Car Serv-
ice. Nye Motor Sales, Inc., 514 E.
Washington, NO 3-4858. )J
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
Subscribe to ,
The Michigan Daily
6 P.M. Dinner
1 P.M. Lecture
motion picture... two
years in the making I
2805 E. Michigan
Durango's Lost Violent Hourl
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BOARD for men. Reason-
able,, close to Bus. Ad. School. 1108
Hill. Call NO 3-1787. )E4
DONALD DUCK CARTOONS
C N MARTHA HYER
R .ODEAN JAGGER a
*OTMI N A UrNRA-INERNADONAL. rPCTURE
Friday to Sunday
Late Show Saturday 11 P.M.
WE'RE NO ANGELS
DRUMS ACROSS THE RIVER
6588 Jackson Rd.
Friday to Sunday
Late Show Saturday 11 P.M.
THE CITY SLEEPS
T H PUBLIC: This is the Broadway hit play
cAlled too sensational' for motion pictures. Warner Bros.
beli'eves that YOU should decide for yourself- that there
is pure excitement in its daring love and its sheer terror
and it will grip you as few motion pictures ever have.
Morning Ticket Sale . .
Administration Building Lobby
Evening Ticket Sale.. .
"TOWERS OVER ALL
MOVIE GREATS !"~ "'*
"A TRULY GREAT PICTURE!"'
-Los Angeles ExAminer
ALL SEATS RESERVED
CHARLES MUNCH, Conductor
CHORAL UNION SERIES
MON., OCT.15, 8:30
Overture to "Euryanthe". ........................Weber
Symphony No. 6, "Pathetique" . ............. Tchaikovsky
EXTRA CONCERT SERIES
Hill Auditorium ... 8:15 P.M
Admission: 75c, $1.00, $1.50
Starring the Original Prize-Winning Cast of the Play!
HAN6YI MDt [LI P aooucIAIJYM U EILEEN HENARI VEOYNVE AMER 'I'Y [E'I RO'4 RO N
Scrmn Play ly IHN LEE MAHIN'Based u00n the play by MAXWELL ANDERSON and the novel by WILLIAM MARCH e
a __ k
WED., OCT. 17
. . . 8:30
I ";.. _w...
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