PAGE TWO T H E MICHIGAN DAILY SA
LIRDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1945
ST SUNDAY IN SEMESTER:
Ann Arbor Churches To Open
at the services. The Canterbury Club
of the church, for students and serv-
icemen, will meet at 6 p.m. tomor-
row at 408 Lawrence St. Dr. Ran-
dolph. Adams, director of the Clem-
ents Library, will address the group
on "Dramatic Episodes of the
Church." St. .Andrews Episcopal
Church also wishes to remind stu-
dents that Holy Communion Service
followed, by breakfast at the center
on Lawrence St. will be held at 7:15
p.m. every Wednesday.
"Our Dynamic Faith" will be the
subject of the sermon to be preached
by Dr. Edward H. Redman at the
11 a.m. services tomorrow at the Uni-
St. Mary's Student Chapel will hold
Mass at 8 a.m.; 10 a.m. and 11:30 a.m.
Sunday. The Rev. Fr. Frank Mc-
Phillips, the Rev. Fr. John Bradley
and a student priest will officiate.
Aunt Ruth To Send Xmas
Cards to U Servicemen.
"Aunt Ruth" is getting ready for
The University. Museum employee,
whose real name is Mrs. Ruth Bu-
chanan, plans to send Christmas
cards to 1800 fOrmer students. Prior
to Pearl Harbor Mrs. Buchanan be-
gan an extensive correspondence with
Michigan servicemen. Now she is
known as "Aunt Ruth" to soldiers
and sailors the world over.
Her correspondence with service-
men includes 1,756 birthday cards,
1,709 Christmas cards, 2,680 letters,
4,800 rolls of The Daily and 364 enve-
lopes of Daily clippings.
"Aunt Ruth" has answered every
letter received from a serviceman
and has spent over $500 of her own
income for veterans' expenses.
"Aunt Ruth" wants to continue to
send The Daily to her hundreds of
service friends and asks students to
bring their old copies to her at the
Museum's information desk.
Freshmen, in their first peace-time
orientation period in four years, did
Detroit Telegraphers a bit of war work last week.
They allowed themselves to be test-
Protest WLB Ruling ed for six additional hours in order
to aid in determining to what extent
DETROIT, Nov. 2-UP)-Western veterans matured or developed while
Union telegraph service in Detroit in service in terms of general educa-
was halted for five hours today as em- tion and in comparison to the Uni-
ployes held a meeting to protest a versity student, Clark Tibbits, head
War Labor Board ruling on their de- of Veterans Counsel Bureau, said yes-
mands for wage increases. terday.
Officials of Local 11, Commercial To qualify for the G. I. Bill of
Telegraphers' Union (AFL) estimated Rights, veterans take four examina-
that 1,100 workers were idle from 1 tions, the General Education Develop-
p.m. to 6 p.m.-. ment series, drawn up by the United
Grand Rapids On Duty States Armed Forces Institute. These
Telegraph service throughout the tests, some of which the freshmen
rest of the state was not affected as took, measure what the man or
members of Local 84 at Grand Rapids woman has picked up incidentally
and 207 at Flint remained on duty. while in service, by such means as
Chris Jenson, president of the Flint specialized service training, reading
local, said there had not been suffi- and correspondence study.
cient time to conduct a referendum The results of the tests are used
among its members to decide if they to place and advise veterans when
wanted to join in the walkout. they continue their education. How-
Mrs. Margaret Endress, head of ever, the scores are compiled on a
the Grand Rapids unit, reported its national basis, anid the object of giv-
members had voted to continue work
but had telegraphed national officers
of the union supporting a plan to take
a strike vote in protest against the LIST EN
Detroit Joins Walkoutt Bob fe r'
Telegraph operawrs at the Detroit to U
stock exchange and at Detroit news-
papers joined in the walkout. . PORTS REVYI
The company reported that service
in Philadelphia, Hartford, Conn. and 12:30-12:45 Daily
Providence, R. I. was also interrupt-
ed. Sponsored by
Only urgent government messages
and emergency illness-death tele- MARSHALL'S and
grams were handled in and out of
+III Cif~ea iviveu, VgeaU ninu
MY BOY, MY MOTHER-Mrs. Clara Wermuth holds her son, Major
Arthur Wermuth in a close embrace as the "one man army" of Bataan
arrives in San Francisco from the war and Jap prison camps. Major
Wermuth's mother and sister, both from Chicago, have been in San
Francisco several days awaiting his arrival.
nsian Tryout Meeting Total of 911 Men Train
pen to Students Monday In Navy Units on Campus
Students interested in trying out A total of 911 men are training in
r the, Michiganensian should at- the N.R.O.T.C., V-12, and Marine
nd the try-out meeting at 4:45 p.m. units on campus, Lieut. A. I. Wyandt
onday in the Student Publications announced yesterday.
In commenting on the size of last
uilding. semester's unit in comparison with
The meeting is open to all eligible the present number, Lieut. Wyandt
udents who wish to work on either noted that "the enrollment is approx-
ze business or editorial staff. Those imately the same as last term."
nxious for experience in advertising, Two hundred fifty-three new men,
les, accounting, and circulation are however, have been transferred to
dvised to work on the business staff. the Naval program here from other
he editorial tryouts help with lay- universities.
uts, photography, preparation of There have also been eight addi-
opy, and the publication of the Stu- tions to the Marine detachment,
ent Directory. which is smaller by 33 than last term.
I WITHAM'S Drugs
CL ASSIFIED ADVERTIISING
LANSING, Nov. 2-(P)-Michigan
child labor legislation lags far behind
other labor laws, Howard C. Prine,
Child Accounting Supervisor fcdr the
State Department of Public Instruc-
tion, declared today urging immedi-
ate legislation to replace wartime
agreements with industry which
higher child labor standards than are
provided under state law.
Prine said under Michigan laws a
minor may work 54 hours a week
while a 40-hour working week is es-
tablished for adults by federal law.
The general misconception that
child labor laws take away the right
of minors to work rather than fur-
nishing them protection in jobs
makes it hard to get through legisla-
tion for higher child labor standards,
Meanwhilerepresentatives of em-
ployes, teachers, and labor unions to-
day recommended unanimously that
the state department of labor main-
tain war-established child labor
Meeting with George W. Dean,
State Commissioner of Labor, the
group agreed that no change in reg-
ulations should be made until the
legislature considers a new child
labor bill which probably will be of-
fered by State Senator Harry F. Hit-
tle of East Lansing.
Hittle is chairman of a Senate com-
mittee investigating the need of a new
child labor law to replace the one
now in effect, described by critics as
"out-dated." The legislature previ-
ously has rejected proposals to mod"
ernize the law.
Dr. Clifford Woody of the School
of Education will speak on the topic
"The Place of the Church School in
the Program of Education" at 7:30
p.m. Monday at Ann Arbor High
HELP WANTED: Cosmetic girl, days
only. Part time can be arranged.
Marshall Drug Co. 235 So. State.
WANTED: Waiters, dishwashers to
work for room and board. Minimum
hours. Call 4315. Arthur Gronik,
Z.B.T. House, 2006 Washtenaw.
WANTED: Boarders at the Theta
Delt house. 700 S. State. Excellent
meals, standard rates. Call Jim
WANTED: Male reader for blind stu-
dent. 30c hour up to 20 hrs. week.
Jerry Dunham 1111 S. University.j
GRADUATE STUDENT desires use of
piano about 8 hours weekly in pri-
vate home. D. W. Kirk. Phone 8568.
ATTENTION SAGINAW STUDENTS
"Saginaw News" campus corre-
spondent desires ne\vs and social
items. Contact Gwen Sperlich, 581
LARGE BEAUTIFULLY FURNISH-
ED ROOM with adjoining private
both for 1 or 2 gentlemen. Phone
Ypsilanti 990-W. 1200 Whittier Rd.,
FOR SALE: Tuxedo suit and dress
suit with tails. Size 39 long. Roth-
child make and Kuppenheimer styl-
ing. Complete with all accessories.
In perfect condition. Phone 3055
until 7 p. m.
ALTERATIONS on ladies garments.
New address- 410 Observatory. Vi-
cinity of Stockwell Hall. Phone
2-2678. Alta Graves.
ROOM AND BOARD
BOARD for University girls. Excel-
lent home cooking. Inquire 1023
Church St. Mrs. Kasper.
WANTED TO RENT
HAVE A HEART, landlords. Ex-sub-
marine officer has been dreaming
for three long years of the time
when he could have a home with
his wife and children. Urgent, two
bedrooms, furnished or unfurnish-
ed to $55.00 by Dec. 1 or 15. Lt.
Elmer, 580 Hampton Rd., Grosse
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tri Delt sorority pin on cam-
pus. Call Carol Giordano. Phone
LOST- Black and white Shaefer pen
engraved with Anita Bedard. Please
leave message with 24471. Reward.
LOST-Ladies' Hamilton wristwatch.
Initials C Y P on back. Sentimen-
tal value. Finder please call 8239.
LOST-A gray and silver Parker 51
pen enscribed Irma Lou in Bar-
bour Gymnasium. Reward. Call
LOST-One strand of pearls, round
rhinestone clasp. Great sentimental
LOST: One Collegiate Sorosis pin.
Engraved on back. Clara L. Nack
'37. Also one green Parker pen.
the cities involved, western union
1,100 to 2,400 Left Jobs
Between 1,100 and 2,400 workers
-according to varying company and
union figures-left their jobs despite
appeals by the Commercial Telegra-
phers Union (AFL).
A national work stoppage'by 40,000
Western Union employes had been
scheduled for 1 p. m. today, but it
was called off at the request of na-
tional officers of the Commercial
Telegraphers Union, who have filed
notice of intent to take a strike vote.
The stoppage was in protest against
a WLB ruling which granted a four-
cent hourly wage increase instead of
the 15 to 16-cent boost the union had
Demand for used texts at the Stu-
dent Book Exchange, which opened
Monday at the Game Room of the
League, still greatly exceeds the sup-
Although books are constantly be-
ing turned in to collection service
representatives and at the sales room,
many more texts can be sold for stu-
dents who wish to dispose. of theirs at
good prices. John Houston, store
manager, stresses that "the sooner
such books aresturned in the greater
will be the chance of our selling
them." The chief demand is for
books used in freshman courses.
Sales at the Exchange were ap-
proaching the 800 dollar mark early
yesterday afternoon. Approximately
500 books were involved in these
The Exchange is open today until
noon. Next week the sales room will
open afternoons until 5 p.m. Friday
afternoon will be the last ' day of
sales, following which payment for
sold books will be made.
Membership in the organization is
automatically given to those who
work for the Exchange in any capac-
ity. Each member will have a vote
in the determination of policy for the
organization, which is already plan-
ning to reopen for the spring semes-
from 1 P.M.
LOST: Silver identification bracelet
inscribed Patricia. Name and date
on back. Reward. Return to
BROTHERS OF KAPPA SIGMA and
past pledges, send your present
address to Brother John Stephens,
434 Williams West Quadrangle.
HOLD THOSE WAR BONDS!
after the Minnesota game
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3rd
i iI i ) I I 9
I x, F . A A I
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