THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 2954
WAGE TWO THJ3~ MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 1954
Katherine Ann Porter, author
of such well-known stories as
"Flowering Judas" and "Pale
Horse, Pale Rider," will be among
the featured speakers at the Uni-
versity's Michigan Writers' Con-
ference Thursday and Friday.
The conference, which will at-
tract professional and amateur
authors from the state, will be
aimed at practical help in writ-
ing and marketing.
Fiction and Nonfiction
Thursday, Prof. John Muehl of
the English department, will dis-
cuss the problems of the nonfic-
tion writer. A regular contributor
to The Saturday Review, Prof.
Muehl is also the author of
"American Sahib" and "Inter-
view with India." Throughout the
conference, he will hold individ-
ual manuscript conferences.
Miss Porter, visiting lecturer in
English, will speak on "The Love
of Writing" at a luncheon
Thursday. The afternoon will be
devoted to a panel discussion on
"The Fiction Writer and His
The following day will be de-
voted to the marking aspects of
writing. Ann Watkins, a New
York literary agent, will discuss
"Literary Markets and Market-
ing." The preceding evening, she
will give a talk entitled, "Litera-
ture for Sale" as part of the sum-
mer session program, "Woman in
the World of Man."
Most sessions of the conference
will be held in Room 1035, Angell
Hall. The conference is sponsored
by the English department.
T o Convene
Advisers, editors and staff mem-
bers of State high school publi-
cations will assemble at the Uni-
versity this summer for a series
of workshops sponsored by the
U-M Department of Journalism.
From July 5 through August 13,
advisers will be attending their
own workshop devoted to a pro-
gram including: teaching of our-
nalism principals and objectives;
learning news writing and editing;
and studying school public rela-
tions problems and their solutions.
sr ecti l n modern Cooiin
e 4 II
. TBNEMriAES WHITMORE[W
ucN ScJieSen Play by lED SE DEMAM
JA SDwtced by GORDON DOUGLAS
Prof. Smith Stresses
Meaning of Literature
By BAERT BRAND
The primary teaching emphasis
should be on meaning before at-
tempting to cultivate an apprecia-
tion for literary form whether it
be essay, novel, poem or drama
in teaching literature to high
Prof. Dora V. Smith of the Eng-
lish department at the University
of Minnesota and former high
school teacher, gave this advice
In conjunction with their pro-
gram on comparative education,
the education school will spon-
sor six weekly film discussion
programs dealing with interna-
The first of the series, which
will deal with recent reforms in
the British education system, will
be held Thursday.
After the showing of three films
depicting changes in British edu-
cation, Prof. Joseph Lauerwys of
the University of London will
speak on the British program.
Prof. Lauerwys is a professor of
comparative education and the
editor of Education Yearbook, an
annual publication on world edu-
The following programs, which
will be held every Thursday night
for the next six weeks, will cover
education in Japan, France and
to an audience comprised of col-
lege and secondary school Eng-
lish teachers as the introductory
speech in a conference series for
English teachers yesterday.
"You can't hand out apprecia-
tion for literature," Prof. Smith
said. "Young people must grow
into an appreciation of literature
through their own judgment by
developing their own tastes."
The job of the teacher consists
of discovering ways of transfer-
ring the ideas of literature to ob-
jects familiar to the student.
In this way, she said, you can
"bring literature close to actual
experiences of young people." This
helps fulfill part of the mission
of literature which is to help us
see with the "eye of imagination"
the world around us, she contin-
Prof. Smith read from Amy
Lowell's "Lilacs," commenting
afterwards that flowers are a good
subject for teaching literature be-
cause children are familiar with
A favorite group of poems of
the professor is a collection en-
titled: "On the Snow." Because
of student familiarity with snow,
she declared, it lends itself well
as an imaginative approach to a
subject of common human exper-
Installation of an additional
power capacity of 600,000 kilowatts
this year is expected to end Bra-
zil's power supply problem.
CIRO 35 35mm camera. F 3.5 lens with
case and flash-used $40.00.
NO 8-6987 1116 S. University
SPECIAL SELLING of short sleeve wash-
able sport shirts, $1.59, two for $3.
Washable leisure slacks, $2.99 up.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. NO
3-8611. ) 535B
CARETAKERS WANTED, men students
!here for two or three full years. Apart-
ment in exchange for services. Phone
Mrs. Stewart NO 8-8744 or Mrs. Atkins
NO 5-2882. )88C
GIRL WANTED to share apartment
near campus for summer. Phone NO
FURNISHED TWO ROOM apt. Private
bath. Summer rate $65. For married
couple, non-spokers. NO 8-8422. )860
CAMPUS. Two room suites for men.
Summer and fall. Refrigerator. NO
OPPOSITE CAMPUS, small modern
apartment for professional man, Frigi-,
daire. Phone Mrs. Stewart NO 8-8744
or Mrs. Atkins NO 5-2882. ) 870
ROOMS FOR RENT
MALE STUDENTS: double and single
rooms in a quiet neighborhood. NO
ROOMS FOR SUMMER-very pleasant
rooms; Quiet, shady street, two
blocks from campus. Double and sin-
gle for women; twin beds, cross ven-
tilation. 1320 Forest Court. NO 3-4685..
BEAUTIFUL CAMPUS LOCATION. Sin-
gle and double rooms; only $5 per
week. 1001 S. Forest NO 2-7639. )90D
A LARGE pleasant front room for rent
for one or two in exchange for some
baby sitting. NO 3-8490. )89D
BOYS LOOKING for large, cool room
for summer-close by? Have two sin-
gles plus 18x36 double. Call NO 3-1937.
ROOMS, roomettes, one and two bed-
room apartments by day or week for
campus visitors. Campus T6prist
Homes. 518 E. William. NO 3-8454. )87D
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER BOARDERS, 5 days a week,
$2.10 per day. Reasonable rebates. Call
Jess, NO 2-7363. )24E
MAKE $20.00, DAILY. Sell luminous
name plates. Write Reeves Co., Attle-
bore, Mass. Free sample and details.
VOICE LESSONS: call David Murray,
Grad. voice major. Phone.NO 2-7306.
SINGING AND SPEAKING INSTRUC-
TION. Dr. Kenneth N. WJesterman, re-
search member National Association
Teachers of Singing. Studio 715
Granger. NO 8-6584. )118F
BANKER, merchant, teacher, thief-if
enrolled, you're eligible for special
student rates this summer: Time $3
(reg. $6); Life $4 (reg. $6.75); News-
week $3 (reg. $6). Other specials on
Sat. Eve. Post, Harper's, Reporter, La-
dies Home Jour., etc. To order or in-
quire. phone Student Periodical, NO
DRIVING to California via Yellowstone
about July 6. Rider wanted to share
expenses of gas and oilPhone NO
RELIABLE, EXPERIENCED BOY avail-
able through summer for yard work,
auto washing, house work, odd jobs.
Phone David Sutherland. NO 8-7266
Read and Use
GUATEMALAN FRONT-Arrows mark direction of invading
anti-Communist forces. The shaded area is claimed by the in-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.
The Daily Official Bulletin is an t
official publication of the Universitys
of Michigan for which the Michiganr
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-a
bility. Publication in it is construc-v
tive notice to all members of thec
University. Notices should be sent ins
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3510c
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication.
TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 1954
VOL. LXIV, No. 1S
President and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher
cordially invite members of the summer
faculty to an informal reception honor-
ing the visiting faculty on Friday, the
twenty-fifth of June, from eight until
ten o'clock, at their residence.
President and Mrs. Hatcher invite all
summer session students to an inform-
al reception at their residence on June
24 from 8:00 to 10:00 P.m.
Use of the Daily Official Bulletin for
announcement of meetings, and use of
meeting rooms in University Buildings
will be restricted to officially recognized
For procedures and regulations relat-
ing to student organizations officers are
referred to UNIVERSITY REGULA-
TIONS CONCERNING STUDENT AF-
FAIRS, CONDUCT, AND DISCIPLINE.
Copies are available in the Office of
Student Organizations planning to be.
active during the summer session must
register in the Office of Student Affairs
not later than July 2. Forms for regis-
tration are available in the Office of
Student Affairs, 1020 Administration
Standards of Conduct
ALL students, graduate and under-
graduate, are notified of the following
standards of conduct:
Enrollment in the University carries
with it obligations in regard to conduct
not only inside but outside the class-
rooms and students are expected to con-
duct themselves in such a manner as to
be a credit to themselves and to the
University. They are amenable to the
laws governing the community as well
as to the rules andorders of the Uni-
versity officials, and they are expected
to observe the standards of conduct ap-
proved by the University.
Whenever a student, group of stu-
dents, society, fraternity, or other stu-
dent organization fails to observe eith-
er the general standards of conduct as
above outlined or any specific rules
which may be adopted by the proper
University authorities, or conducts him-
self or itself in such a manner as to
make it apparent that he or it is not
a desirable member or part of the Uni-
versity, he or it shall be liable to dis-
ciplinary action by the proper Univer-
sity authorities. Specific rules of con-
duct which must be observed are:
(Continued on Page 4)
of USED and NEW
GOTHIC FILM SOCIETY
presents a Summer Film Series
"QUEENS OF THE SCREEN"
offered in conjunction with the Summer Session program,
"Women in the World of Man"
June 28-MARIE DRESSLER in "Tillie's Punctured Romance" with Charlie
Chaplin. Also Charlie Chaplin in "The Floorwalker."
July 6-ANNA MAGNANI in "Revenge." The successor to "Open City,"
July 19-TALLULAH BANKHEAD in "A Royal Scandal." A Lubitscf
comedy about Catherine the Great.
July 26-POLA NEGRI in "Hotel Imperial." Mauritz Stiller's masterful
World War I spy story.
August 2-MLLE. MARIE FALCONETTI in "The Passion of Joan of Arc."
"Perhaps the greatest performance ever given by any actress on the
August 9-MARLENE DIETRICH in "The Blue Angel" as Lola-Lola, "the
new incarnation of sex" with Emil Jannings.
ALL SHOWINGS ARE AT 8 P.M. in the Rackham Amphitheater. Memberships
for the summer series are $2.50 each. Send check or money order to William Wiegand,
Director, Gothic Film Society, 914 S. State. Please enclose self-addressed envelope.
Split Cowhide . .
Top Grain . . . . .
fed. tax included
Extra Esterbrooks points in stock
Ulrich's, Ann Arbor's Busy Bookstore
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
Mary Chase's Fantasy
with CLARIBEL BAIRD
In addition to regular program we will
preview a new production. Come at 7
Preview is at 9 o'clock
It's both preceded and followed by
with B. IDEN PAYNE
"The Marriage of
with The School of Music
.. .. _ . s .. r . . . . .