THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, APRIL - 17, 1946
PAGE TWO WEDNESDAY, APRIL 17, 194w
Inflation Catches Coeds;
Alarming Spread Is Noted
Michigan coeds may have fallent
prey to the peculiar post-war infla-t
tion that has added two inches to
the average hip measurement credited
In Pittsburgh r
Dr. Laurence C. Stuart, Dr. Nor-t
man E. Hartweg and Rodgers D.
Hamilton of the Museum of ZoologyI
will present papers at the three-day1
convention of the American SocietyY
of Icthyologists and Herpetologists
which opened yesterday at the Car-
negie Museum in Pittsburgh.
Dr. Stuart will speak on Guate-
malan reptiles and amphibians; Dr.
Hartweg will discuss the effect of the
Mexican volcano, Paricutin, on rep-
tile life; and Mr. Hamilton will des-
cribe growth and variation in a sala-
Others attending the meeting are
Dr. Reeve M. Bailey and Dr. William
A.Gosline of the Museum of Zoology
and Dr. Karl F. Lagler of the Labora-
tory of Vertebrate Biology.
Dr. William H. Burt, Curator of
Mamals, and Dr. Enmet T. Hooper,
Assistant Curator of Mammls in
the Museum of Zoology, will attend
the meeting of the Ameriacn Society
for Mammalogists for three days
beginning tomorrow, also in the Car-
Med, School Sponsors
The University Medical School will
offer a post-graduate course to ap-
proximately 60 ophthalmologists to-.
morrow through Saturday in the
Rackham Building, acording to Prof.
E. Bruce Fralick, chairman of the
department of ophthalmology.
Thisannual course, in addition to
a three-day course in otolaryngology
to be given next week, is arranged for
physicians especially interested in
these fields. The courses include a re-
view of fundamental principles
through lectures, demonstrations and
Prof. A. C. Furstenberg, dean of the
medical school, will be in charge of
the latter course. Guest, lecturers will
include professors from the Univer-
sity of Minnesota, the Massachusetts
Eye and Ear Infirmary and the Uni-
versity of 'Tennessee.
CHICAGO, April 16 -(')- Walter
P. Reuther of the CIO United Auto
Workers, in his first report as presi-
dent, pledged "vigorous" action to-
day against "outlaw" strikes.
Reuther, discussing a program
which he presented to the Union's
22-man International E x e c u t i v e
Board at the start of closed sessions,
also recommended promotion of in-
dustry-wide agreements and "think-
ing in terms of, wages, prices and
In answer to a newsman's ques-
tion, Reuther said he never had read
a union responsibility clause in the
Ford Motor Company's contract with
the UAW, and that it had been ad-
mitted as "an expedient" to meet "a
Dr. Jay To Speak
Dr. Philip Jay, associate professor
of dentistry, will address a meeting
of the Michigan State Dental Society
today in Detroit. This is the group's
89th annual convention.
717 North University Ave.
i) f t)C t) t) f) >
to junior misses all over America by
the Associated Press.
Several Ann Arbor corsetieres
agreed yesterday with the New York
fashion stylist who reported that
Miss America's hips have bewilder-
ed girdle manufacturers by con-
siderably out-growing the pre-war
Wasp-waists still are the vogue in
campus corset shops, but trim hips
may be a disappearing curiosity if
this girth-gaining continues, add'
these local stylists.
Michigan coeds, they say, have
managed to keep their svelte waist
lines, but fitting the buxom modern
misses into girdles of pre-war mea-
surements is becoming a real tussle.'
Before this seam-popping ten-
dency began, one local fitter called
26-34 the average coed waist-hip
proportion. But now, she said, 26-
36 is a more accurate figure.
The University Health Service was
a little reluctant to accept this growth
as a feature of the post-war world,
but Dr. Margaret Bell conjectures
that if true it may be a good thing.
Expanding hips wouldn't neces-
sarily be due to a growth of fatty
tissue, according to Dr. Bell. It might
mean a development of worthwhile
muscle or even an increase in bone
"If it's due to good muscular de-
velopment," she said, "it should
in general accentuate the desirable
From the professional standpoint,
on :the other hand, the doctor would
welcome a growth in girth, for she
said "it would be fine for child-bear-
But Dr. Bell would deplore the
gain if it resulted just from an
abundance of fat. She warned "the
soft little beauties of 18" that this
expansion may only be the first
sign that their shapes will be a lot
different at the age of 40.
For coeds who may fit, the latter
category, she recommended the Uni-
versity's athletic program which she
said could take two or three inches
off the right places.
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-
bers of the university. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
WEDNESDAY, April 17, 1946
VOL. LVI, No. 116
Notice to Faculty Members regard-
ing Termination of Veterans' Book
and Supply Order for the Spring
Faculty members must specify all
books and supplies required in their
courses not later than May 10 in or-
der that the University may meet the
deadline for filing invoices with the
Veterans Administration by the end
of the term.
Seniors: College of L. S. & A., and
Schools of Education, Music, and
Tentative lists of seniors for June
graduation have been posted on the
bulletin board in Room 4 University
Hall. If your name is misspelled or
the degree expected is incorrect,
please notify the Counter Clerk.
Applications for Combined Curric-
ula: Application for admission to a
combined curriculum must be made
before April 20 of the final preprofes-
sional year. Application forms may
be obtained at 1220 Angell Hall and
should be filed with the Secretary of
the Committee at that office.
The Announcement of the Sum-
mer School at the National Univer-
sity of Mexico has arrived. Copies
may be had in the Office of the
Summer Session, Room 1213, Angell
Alumnae of the past teni years, who
would be interested in acting as
hostesses at the Vitory reunion on
June 20, 21 or 22, please get in touch
with Mrs. +wendolyn Dunn Allen any
afternoon this week in the Alumnae
Council Office of the Michigan
Leaguc. Phone 23251. If you cannot
F ContIinuedt oil Page 4)
To Be Given
Summer Classes Are
Offered Art Teachers
Prof. Wells I. Bennett, dean of the
College of Architecture and Design,
announced yesterday that a new
course will be given for teachers of
art during the summer session in the
Sponsored by the Carnegie Foun-
dation and the American Institute of
Architects, the course will run for six
weeks and will be taught by Mr. Nor-
man Rice, former dean at the Chi-
cago Art Institute.
The program, to consist of lectures
and laboratory work, concerns archi-
tecture and the applied arts. Not
open to students of art, it is intended
primarily by the sponsors to attract
are teachers both within and without
This is the first time that the Uni-
versity's architecture school has been
chosen to offer the course. Other
schools chosen in the past to offer
courses of a similar nature are the
universities of California, Pennsyl-
vania, Texas, Cincinnati and Oregon
-the last being one of the first to
offer such a course. Frequently
schools which have been chosen to
offer the course may be selected to
continue it during successive sum-
Top subject on the agenda at the
recent meeting of the Alumni Council
was the remodeling of Henderson
House, cooperative dormitory pur-
chased by the Council last year.
The house wil be open to the public
during the forthcoming Victory Re-
union, and it is hoped that the re-
modeling plans will be on the exhibit
at that time.
The 60 councilors attending the
meeting chose Mrs. Lois Tilly Schnei-
der, '30, currently of Ann Arbor as
a new member of the Board of the
Alumni Council. Selected for renewed
terms on the Board were Mrs. Julia
Henning Conger, '14, of Grand Ra-
pjids; Mrs. Delcia Gilbert Deming,
'20, of Detroit; and Miss Mildred
Mrs. Lola Jeffries Hanavan, '12,
of Detroit and Mrs. Ethel Jocelyn
Watt, '18, of Birmingham were elect-
ed to the Board of Directors of the
On Milk Sought
DETROIT, April 16 --()-The De-
troit Milk Dealers' Association today
asked the National Wage Stabiliza-
tion Board to reconsider its refusal
to allow them full price relief for the
18-cent hourly pay raise recently giv-
en the concern's dairy workers.
The Board held in a recent decis-
ion that only 10 cents of the amount
could be taken into consideration
in the dairymen's efforts to seek price
adjustments to compensate them for
the increased wages.
Carl F. Burger, assistant secretary
of the Association, contended that
the regional WSB at Detroit had ap-
proved "more than 300 applications
in the 18-cent range involving 450,-
000 employes in the Detroit area."
The applicants declared there is
"a definite relationship between the
auto and milk industry and that the
18-cent pattern has been definitely
established in the Detroit area."
VO Party To Be Held
A party for veterans and their
guests will be given by the Veteran's
Organigation at 8:00 p.m., Saturday,
in Schwabin's Private Hall.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
} ANNR OP NYSTftAWY
SUGAR FROM CUBA
The first sugar shipped into Miami from Cuba since the end of the war is shown being unloaded in Miami, Fla.
The cargo consisted of 2,409,000 wounds which is the first shipment of a total of 30,004,000 pounds.
ASKS SIX WEEK EXTENSION:
Senator Johnson Condemns 'Muddleheaded'
Army's 'Arrogant Demands' for Year's Draft
Didier, Taylor Receive
First Prizes of $100
Calvin W. Didier and Robert L.
Taylor were named winners of the
$100 first prizes in the Michigan
Christian Fellowship Essay Contest
on "Why I Am a Christian" and
"Why I Am Not a Christian."
Taylor discussed "Why I Am Not a
Christian." Other winning essays on
this subject were written by Betty
Nancarrow, awarded $25; William
Penoyar, $15; N. E. Huntley, $10 and
Jo-an Kleynenberg, $5.
Second prize of $25 on "Why I Am
a Christian" went to Faith Sadowski,
$15 to Richard Thomsen, $10 to Mor-
rison Ismond and $5 to Donald De
The prize checks will be awarded
at an open forum meeting at 8 p.m.
April 25 in Lane Hall. The two first-
prize winners will read their essays
and the meeting will be spent for
discussion of the two topics. Franklin
H. Littell, director of Lane Hall, will
be the discusion chairman.
The judges for the contest were
Dean Erich A. Walter of the English
department, Prof. William Frankena
of the philosophy department, and
Prof. Palmer Throop of the history
Return of Low
WASHINGTON, April 16- (IP) -
r John D. Small, civilian production
z administrator, today reported "sub-
, stantial progress" in the last 90 days
- in restoring low-cost clothing to re-
- tail stores.
s Small said cloth was set aside for
2,350,000 dozen men's shirts to re-
tail generally under $3, while an es-
timated 2,500,000 to 2,800,000 men's
suits were made, under similar set-
asides, to retail for less than $35.
Last week Small's textile division
director, Herbert Rose, reported that
e the output of men's suits "was far
t short of the government's goal." Sta-
e bilization Director Chester Bowles on
r Saturday said the low-cost clothing
s program reflected "no credit to
either the industry or the govern-
- Moderately priced cotton and
n rayon clothing for children, women's
dresses and underthings, and men's
shorts will niot appear in stores for
periods of several weeks to some
months after manufacturers place
their orders for the priority fabric,
By The Associated Pressj
WASHINGTON, April 16-Senator
Johnson (D-Colo) demanded today
that War Department "muddle-
heads" drop their "arrogant demand"
for another full year of the draft
and settle for a six-week extension.
He wrote Secretary of War Pat-
terson that six weeks of the draft
beyond May 15 would provide all
the men needed "with something to
spare" and provide replacements
for fathers and combat veterans
still in uniform. He said the bill
passed by the House yesterday
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Grey and Silver Parker "51"
pen. Name on pen. Call Wm. Mar-
vin, 2-5553, reward.
LOST: Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority
pin. Engraved initials on back-
R. J. M. Reward. Phone 2-2281.
FOR SALE-Tuxedo, size 36, excel-
lent condtion. 1111 White. Phone
PRECISION DRAFTING INSTRU-
MENTS, made by "Dietzgen, for
sale. 10 genuine Dietzgen drafting
sets of 10 pcs. each. In original case.
with locking device. 2 ten inch pro-
portional dividers for planes, circles,
solids and lines; micro-adjustment
and lock. 1 seven-inch proportion-
al divider. "Same as above." These
are all new PREWAR instruments.
Phone 3778. Ask for "Frank."
WALNUT FINISHED STUDY DESK.
Has drawer over kneehole and
bookshelves on one end. Lt. T. H.
Purcell 4961 Packard Rd.
SAVE 25% ON TENNIS RACQUETS,
Strings, repairs. Just arrived, H. C.
Lee frames. McClusky and Dare,
417 8th street. Ph. 2-7360.
FOR SALE: Handsome large library
table, 6x 3 ft. mahogany, colonial.
Ideal for fraternity house. Miss
Mary Kane, 1731 Longfellow Ave.,
Detroit, Townsend 5-2877.
FOR SALE: Suit, 2 pc. summer wt.,
38 long, dark gray chalk stripe,
single breasted, pre-wai', $14.95, El-
gin, Room 110, Dorm 2, Willow
FOR SALE: Man's pre-war 3-piece
blue tweed suit, size 38. Excellent
condition. Call 2-6478.
E[ELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.
WANTED-Experienced waitress for
part time work. Apply Mr. L. W.
Anderson, Willow Run Bowling Al-
leys. 1065 Midway, Willow Run
Village. Phone Ypsi. 1852.
HELP WANTED: Young man or wo-
man: Do you need money to help
the college budget? A few hours a
day taking orders for Avon Pro-
ducts will bring you a nice income.
For particulars write Zada Norris,
manager, 325 West Washington,
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
WANTED: May Festival tickets. 3 for
Friday, single or together, one for
Saturday afternoon. Call 2-4547,
RENT A JUKE BOX for your party!
$12.00 including records. Ph. 22878.
ATTENTION all S.M.A. grads: Please
write Herb Greene, Box 764 W.
Lodge Ypsilanti or call Ypsilanti
9390. Object: Get together!
WORK AS A WAITER at Phi Sigma
Delta fraternity. Delicious home-
coked meals. Apply 1811 Washing-
ton Ave. or phone 26313.
would not provide for these needs.
The House measure would ban any
further inductions until Oct. 15 at
least, while continuing the act itself
for nine months, and impose other
restrictions which the services op-
"Instead of driving for a six weeks
extension of the draft, which would
have provided the men for all thei
presently anticipated needs with
something to spare," Johnson wrote
"the War Department arrogantly de-
manded a year's extension of the Se-
lective Service, but their argument
to support it were rainwater weak
The result is the House bill."
The Senate, whose military
committee recommended a one-
year extension with no suspension
of inductions, is expected to act
There was no immediate respons
from Patterson to Johnson's letter bu
he and other military officials hav
expressed their views on a one-yea
extension in numerous appearance
before Congressional committees.
Patterson told the Senate Militar
Committee March 21 that "this coun
try cannot afford to take chances o
manpower for the army."
On the same day General
Dwight D. Eisenhower asked for
indefinite continuance of the draft
"until the job" of winding up the
war and securing the peace "is
done." It was officially announced
the next day, however, that the
Chief of Staff favored a one-year
Patterson and Eisenhower agree
to some of the restrictions impose
by the House bill-limitation o
draftees' service to 18 months, a ba
on drafting fathers, and a 1,070
000-man ceiling on the strength (
the Army by July 1, 1947. But the
opposed the ban on drafting 18 an
19-year-olds which the House vote
and which Johnson also favors.
'U' Band To Give
Buy Easter Seals!
THE 'WOLVES' HOWL.--
AND SHE HOWLS
... for yooQ ooQ!.. .
The University of Michigan Con-
cert Band is giving a concert tonight
at the Music Hall in Hartland, Mich.
This is the first semester since the
war that the band has been able to
give out-of-town concerts, and this
will be the fourth one presented this
semester. This, however, is just one
of their many activities. They also
give local concerts, broadcasts, and MARShA H T*JOI CAR "LL
play at various University functions.
Caj tei 'r
Don't sit home and pout, let's go
out and shout, for the "eBunny
Hop" is coming with all its craft
SDON'T MISS THIS
" " " " i " "
AT 'L ye
i~e~r n ' Aev'brjit
,+.'tr ~ 'Fp r oof
tb - ofiiC
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
Hamburgs (with everything!)
Hot Dogs .
s " " " " " " s
Bar-B-Q's (with french fries!).
Coffee (per cup) . . . . .
Milk (including bottle deposit)
Cold Drinks . . . . . . 5cto
f 'U I lI It InddpU to n'litems
I 111htd111 1