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March 06, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-06

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ch to German Problem Gloomy


P Foreign Affairs Analyst
tary Marshall's statement
arting for Moscow does lit-
dispel the gloomy atmos-
in which the nations are
thing the German prob-
tlls just short of express-
words the qiuestion which
rted much in the minds of
ierican delegates:
the German settlement be
ched on a basis of making

. (i +°


peace for the last war or of pre-
paring for the next one?
Boundaries, economics, the ef-
forts to pull Germany into one
"sphere" or another, are the im-
mediate subjects of conflict.
Soviet Russia says to the rest
of the world "we want peace,
must have it to rebuild our war-
shattered country. In demand-
ing the friendship of our small
neighbors we wish only security
and what is good for both them:

and ourselves." The Westerners
think "yes, but you are an auto-
cratic government, we cannot con-
done your methods, and we fear
that you wish peace for now only
so that you may build strength
with which to conquer us either
by war or by guile."
Someone has expressed pity
that two systems, both ostensibly
striving for a common goal - the
advancement of all human be-
ings-should delay each other by
constantly fighting over methods.


ublication in The Daily Official
1etin is constructive notice to all
mlbers of the University. Notices
the Bulletin should be sent in
ewritten form to the offfice of the
istant to the President, Room 1021
Bell~ Ball, by 3:00) p.m. on the° day
cengpublication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
VOL. LVII, No. 106
embers of the University Sen-
The special meeting announ-
for the University Senate has
I postponed until Monday,
ch 17, Rackham Amphithe-
- at 4:15 p.m.
etions of the University Disci-
Mary Committee taken February
and February 14: A student
n the College of Literature,
nce, and the Arts has been sus-
led for the Spring Term for
ing violated the University reg-
ions covering the withdrawal
ooks from University libraries.
students were suspended and
e students were placed on pro-
on for the Spring Term be-
e they had falsified certain
rrmation in order to procure a
or card.
orority representatives may call
the Office of the Dean of
men to discuss housing need-
for their members outside of
chapter houses for next fall.
representatives must bring

with them the full list of members
including those who will live in
the chapter house and those who
will live outside.
Women students attending the
Assembly Ball on Friday, March 7,
have been granted 1:30 a.m. per-
mission. Calling hours will not be
Emergency ("Victory") Gardens:
Members of the faculty and
other employees of the University
who desire space for a vegetable
garden at the Botanical Garden
this spring should send a written
request for it to Mr. 0. E. Roszel,
Storehouse Section of the Plant
Department. Requests must be
made by the end of March, and
must be accompanied by one dol-
lar as a contribution toward the
expense of plowing the land.
When the garden plots are ready
for use, the fact will be announced
in this bulletin. At that time the
gardeners may learn their plot
numbers by phoning to Mr. Ros-
Each plot will be assigned with
the understanding that it will be
used to full capacity for raising
vegetables, that it will be kept free
fron weeds, and that waste matter
will be cleared away in the fall.
Water may be used on the gar-
dens if carried from the faucets in
cans or pails, but the use of hose is
prohibited. No tools will be fur-
nished by the University.
Particular care must be taken
that no property of the Botanical
Garden be molested. Dogs are not
allowed in the garden.
University Community Center:
1045 Midway Boulevard, Willow
Run Village:
Thursday, March 6: 2 p.m., In-
fant Care Class. Speaker, Miss
Marie Pressley, Washtenaw Coun-
ty Public Health Dept.; 8 p.m.
University Extension Class in Psy-
chology; 8 p.m. University EX-
tension Class in Spanish, Ross
Friday, March 7: 8 p.m. Inter-
denominational Church Lenten
Service; 8 p.m. Duplicate Bridge
in Study Room; 8:30 p.m., Party
bridge and dancing in Nursery.
Saturday, March 8: 6 p.m. Pot

Luck Supper. For reservations,
call 3120, extension 29; 8 p.m.,
Square Dancing, led by Mr. and
Mrs. David Palmer.
Sunday, March 9: 3-5 p.m., Tea
for graduate students and their
Wednesday, March 12: 8 p.m.,
U. of M. Glee Club at West Lodge.
Mr. Laurence Sickman, curator
of Oriental Art of the William
Rockhill Nelson Gallery of Art in
Kansas City, will give an illustrat-
ed lecture at 4:15 p.m., on Fri.,
March 7. Rackham Amphitheatre.
His subject will be, "Archaeologi-
cal Research and Discoveries in
China During the War Years."
The public is cordially invited.
Auspices oX the Department of
Fine Arts.
French Lecture: Prof. Edward
Ham, of the Romance Language
Department, will lecture on the
subject: "Renart et les Croisades,"
at 4:10 p.m. Thurs., March 6, Rm.
D, Alumni Memorial Hall; aus-
pices of Le Cercle Francais.
Furniture Industry Lecture: Mr.
Frank E. Seidman, of Seidman &
Seidman, Grand Rapids, will speak
on economics of the furniture in-
dustry at 11 a.m., Friday, March
7, West Conference Room, Rack-
ham Bldg.
All students in the Wood Tech-
nology Program in the School of
Forestry and Conservation are ex-
pected to attend and any others
interested are cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Political Science I. Make-up
final examination for those who.
missed last semester's final exam
will be held on Thursday, March
6, 2-5 p.m., Rm. 2003 Angell Hall.
Clark F. Norton

Potent New
Germ Killer
Is Developed
CHICAGO, March 5-()-Suc-
cessful use of a new powerful germ
killing agent that checks many in-
fections resistant to penicillin and
the sulfonamides and frequently
removes the need for surgery was
reported today.
The physicians who developed
the antibiotic said Jt had proved
so successful in treatment of such
localized infections asboils, car-
buncles, sties and ulcers that it
had "almost completely replaced
penicillin" in their hands.
The substance works with such
speed they reported, that the re-
sults surprised both patient and
physician. Developed after nearly
four years of research, it has
proved effective against at least 30
organisms resistant to penicillin.
The new agent was named baci-
tracin in honor of Margaret Tracy,
who underwent treatment in a
New York hospital for a compound
fracture of the leg.
A germ found in the badly in-
fected wound of her leg was sub-
jected to ordinary culture mediums
and found to produce a wide spec-
trum of anti-bacterial activity. It
was also found that the subse-
quent crude filtrate proved ef-
fective when injected into the cen-
ter of boils and carbuncles.
The test§ were conducted at
the Presbyterian Hospital, New
York, by Dr. Frank L. Meleney
and Miss Balbina Johnson of the
Columbia University's college of
physicians and surgeons.
Horton Elected
Head of A DA
Bob Horton was elected presi-
dent and Lyman Legters vice-
president of Americans for Dem-
ocratic Action at its first meeting
last Tuesday.
Other officers are Helaine Blut-
man, corresponding secretary, Jill
Krueger, recording secretary and
Norma Levy, treasurer.
ADA plans a long-range educa-
tional program of non-partisan
political nature, Horton said. It
will sponsor a Spring Parley, re-
vival of a pre-war campus cus-
tom, in the latter part of April.
The parley will consist of a ser-
ies of round table discussions on
controversial subjects.
Faculty sponsors of the group
are Profs. John L. Brumm of the
journalism department and Will-
iam Haber of the economics de-
School Aid Opposition
5-(P)-Educators heard today
there were indications that re-
ligious groups would oppose feder-
al aid to public schools unless
Congress passed a bill that would
provide some support for paro-
chial establishments.

They're both musical, but the
resemblance between Casbah'
band leader Allen Townsend
and singer Henry Austin ends
there. Townsend was incorrect-
ly pictured in yesterday's Daily
as Henry Austin, who will sing
Figaro in the coming produc-
tion of "The Marriage of Fig-
aro." The real Henry Austin ap-
pears above.
Ward Calls for
U.S., Russian
The United States can remain at
peace with Russia if we can learn
to understand one another and
pursue a common goal toward the
development of mankind, Dr. Har-
ry F. Ward said yesterday.
Dr. Ward, professor-emeritus of
Christian Ethics, Union Theologi-
cal Seminary, New York, spoke
under the auspices of the Russian

The twelve institutions recently
approved by the Veterans Admin-
istration are: Yenching, Peiping;
Cheeloo, Tsinan; West China Un-
ion, Chengtu; Hwa Nan, Foochow;
Fukien Christian, Foochow; Nan-
king, Nanking; Lingnan, Canton;
Jua Chung, Wuchang; Ginling,
Nanking; and Shanghau, Soochow,
and St. John's, Shanghai.
The Christian Colleges in China
are a group of 13 private inter-
nationally supported institutions
which are now instructing about
15 per cent of all Chinese students.
Their curricula emphasize broad,
general education in arts and sci-
ences, and professional degrees are
offered in the fields of medicine,
dentistry, agriculture, engineering,
business administration, law, and
public affairs.
Of the Chinese graduates who
won invitations or scholarships
from the U.S. State Department
to come to America in 1946-47, 38
per cent came from these institu-
tions, although only 13 per cent
of all graduates in China come
from these institujions.
Forty-six per ceit of all Chinese
college graduates who are in
America now for advanced study

sociated boardts for Christian Coi-
leges in China, 150 Fifth Ave.,
New York, 11, N.Y.
Gove rnor i Brazil
Is Ex-'U Student
One of the two first students
who participated in the Univer-
sity's exchange scholarship pro-
gram with Brazil, Dr. Osvaldo
Trigueiro, has been elected Gov-
ernor of the State of Paraiba, Bra-
zil, according to M. Robert B.
Flinger, assistant counselor to
foreign students.
Dr. Trigueiro. studied here as a
graduate in politicalesciencefor
the year 1939-40.
Paschoal Lemne, the second
exchange scholar from Brazil, has
been for some time a member of
the Executive Committee of the
Instituto Brasil-Estados Unidos.

Ex-Service Men May Study
At Chinese Christian Colleges
Ex-service men and women who and work are from the Christian
are interested in pursuing college colleges, and graduates of these
studies in China under the edu- institutions hold 33 per cent of all
cational provisions of the G.L the jobs on the Chinese delegation
Bill of Rights may now attend 12 to United Nations.
of the 13 Christian Colleges _in Further information about these
China, the colleges have announ- colleges may be obtained from As-
ced. a na a jiiiL fn" / iictin '.t"NM

Diet Plannig
For Dorms Is
Weighty Task
(Continued from Page 1)
food," she said, "and this is con-
sidered a very important part of
the job." Classes in food hand-
ling were conducted for dormitory
employees between semesters.
Purchasing Agent
Food for the dormitories is pur-
chased along with food for the
University hospital by a purchas-
ing agent with headquarters at the
jhospital. Residence halls have
been using the facilities of the
'hospital stores for several years,
Miss Hamimdeclared, but when
the food service building on Huron
Street is completed, food will be
Atquisitioned and distributed from
th ere.
Difficulties in purchasing arise
from the problem of excessive
cost, according to Miss Hamm.
During the war the main problem
lay in the lack of availability of
goods. Today "you can get any-
thing, if you want to pay for it."
She pointed out that "this ag-
gravates the problem of the resi-
dence halls in endeavoring to
furnish board at the present rates."

The most common mistake that Plant Expansion . .


people make about Russia is that
it is a Communist State, Dr. Ward
said. Russia is a Socialist State
and income is distributed accord-
ing to effort, but when the Rus-
sians attain their communistic
goal, they say income will be di-
vided according to need.
The Soviet Union is not gov-
erned by Stalin alone, although
many Americans think so. Every
major decision in Russia has to
go to the Politbureau, and Stalin
has been voted down in those
meetings, Dr. Ward added.
There is freedom of religion and
freedom of religious propaganda,
as long as it is non-political, he
continued. "As for freedom of
speech, a worker can get away with
almost anything."
The Soviet system is not totali-
tarian, Dr. Ward said, for under
the Communist theory, the state is
considered essentially evil because
its essence is coercion and Rus-
sians are striving for a stateless
The ordinary dog wags his
"tail" but the hound wags his
"stern." An'otter wages his "pole,"
a rabbit his "scut," a fox his
"brush" and a deer his "single."

Weekdays until 5 P.M., 25c
venings and Sundays, 90c
Last Day Today
with DorothydMcGuire
Guy Madison
Robert Mitchum
- Friday and Saturday -
with Eddie Cantor

Algebra Seminar:
March 7, Rm. 3201
Prof. W. F. Eberlein
Boolean Rings.

4:15 p.m.,
Angell Hall.
will speak on

H. M. Kidd, Toledo businessman,
will discuss problems of plant ex-
pansion in the South American
field at 4 p.m. today in Rm. 319
of the Union at a meeting spon-
sored by Alpha Kappa Psi, pro-
fessional business administration
The lecture is open to the pub-
* * *
Lane Hall Report .. .
A report on the religious
courses offered in the curricu-
lums of state colleges will be
heard by the Lane Hall Com-
mittee on Cooperation at 8 p.m.
today in Lane Hall.
Officers Elected.. .
New officers of Adams House,
announced yesterday, are: L. F.
Berry, president; Dave Mueller,
vice-president; Bob Fraker, ju-
diciary chairman; Monroe Talia-
ferro, social chairman; and Bill
Moll, academic chairman.
Lithuanian Club ...
The Lithuanian Club will meet
at 7.:15 p.m. today in the League.
Members and all students in-
terested in Lithuanian culture,
history and current events are
invited to attend.
International Tea...
Tea will be served to foreign
students and friends at 4:30, p.m.
today in the International Center.
Gargoyle Staff...
There will be a meeting of the
Gargoyle literary staff at 4 p.m.
tomorrow in the Gargoyle office,
Student Publications Building.
* * *
Armenian Students ...

from 1 P.M.


Biological Chemistry: Seminar,
10 a.m., Sat., March 8, Rm. 319
W. Medical Bldg. Subject: "Some
Recent Studies of Plasma Pro-
teins." All interested are invited.
(Continued on Page 4)




It's Bedlam in Hill Auditorium

March 21


AIL -.dm --domik .






H-lamburgs - Chicken - Bar-B-Q's


LOST-Keychain, silver disk with ini-
tials H.E.S. Two keys. Finder call
LOST-Identification bracelet inscribed
Thomas Frederick Hyde. Call Mrs.
George at 7230. Reward. ) 35
STRING of Pearls. Lost Thursday. Sub-
stantial reward. Finder please call
2-4471,Rm. 2029. )63
LOST-Glasses, in League or between
League and Mosher, Saturday night.
Call 305 Mosher. Reward. ) 66
LOST: Red Wallet containing money
and driver's license. Initials E.C.K.
in corner. Finder please call 4121,
Ext. 456. E. Kimball. )20
LOST: Substantial Reward for return
of Longine Wrist Watch lost Sun-
day, Mar. 2, in State :Theater or vi-
cinity. Call 8138 after 5 p.m. )3
LOST: Glasses in brown case. Tues.,
morning on campus. Uhlemann Op-
tical Co. on lens cloth. Please contact
Jane Galantowicz, 3004 Stockwell,
2-4471. )8
I WANT my wallet back. There was
about $15-20.00 dollars in it! I'll
raise the ante to an even $25.00, but
please return the leather and the
papers. Richard R. Stofflett, Box 17,
Mich. Daily. )56
LOST: Monday, between Glen Avenue
and Angell Hall, a lady's brown
leather billfold containing around
$40 and stamps from Ration Book
No. 4. Finder please call 2-5266. Re-
ward. )11
BLUEBELT: Coat useless without it.
Taken from League, Feb. 14th. Call
4121, Ext. 2147. )61
LOST: Gruen Wrist Watch with gold
strap, Sunday evening. Reward. Paul
Taggett, West Lodge, Ypsi. 9161. )2
YOU'RE WELCOME to my right arm if
you return the- ducat to the West
Quadrangle's Spring Fantasy at the
Union, April 18. 418 Williams, 2-4401.
) 17
REWARD: for girl's navy blue gabar-
dine ski pants. Lost in Union base-

35MM or Small Folding Camera, reason-
ably priced. Cal 2-2012 after 7:30 P.M.
or write Dovelas Sargent, 1700 Fen-
case. Guaranteed perfect, $22. Call
Mr. Mee, 611.Church St., Ph. 9183. )39
MARINE. Sextant, British make (Heath)
micrometer type. In good adjustment.
J. C. Parker, 405 Williams House, W.
Quad. )24
ZENITH Wavemagnet, all-wave Portable
Radio. New battery and tubes. Sell-
ing $75. Present list $120. Phone
Williams, 4121, ext. 2191. )50
GERMAN Wehrmacht radio transceiver
with 2-volt D.C., 120-volt A.C. power-
pack and supplies; new P-38 Luger;
gauleiter armbands; other souvenirs.
Call 4145, Room P-32. )65
ARMY-NAVY Surplus Goods, many
items. Come in and look around.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14
FUR COAT: Hudson Seal, Size 16-18,
Also a velvet formal and jacket, size
16-18. 1402 Washington Heights or
call 9049.) i
DETROLA Portable, Electric Radio, new
tubes, $25. Remington Threesome
Electric Shaver, $10. Call Mr. Gold-
man, L-15, 4145. )64
35 MM. CANDID CAMERA, 2.8 lens,
speeds from 1/10-1/1250. Built-in
range-finder and exposure meter.
Phone 2-4401, 106 Alen-Rumsey, after
7:30 p.m. )15
WANTED TO RENT: Pleasant room for
single male employee of University.
Has car. Phone Robert Belding,
23-24-1, 9-12 AM., 1-5 P.M.
FOR RENT: Single Room near League.
Suitable for student or business girl.
Write Box 18. )51
ROOMne a canv in n douhl ronm,

PHOTOSTATIC Copying, Enlargements
or Reductions. Leave your work at
Wikel Drug, Calkins-Fletcher, Pur-
chase Camera, Card and Camera. 24-
hour pick-up service. Technical
Photo Service, 917 Sunnyside, Phone
4559, 2-6958. )53.
"AND THE NIGHT shall be filled with
Music." That is, if your radio works
O.K. If not, call 9241 or leave it at
The Tavern Cafeteria for quick re-
pair service. I am Fred, Ze Great
Radio Man. )62
DRESSMAKING and alterations, also
teacher of sewing. Miss Livingston
315 S. Division, second floor front.


THERE'S A FUTURE for women in the
telephone business. If you're look-
ing for an interesting, well-paying
job that has a future, come to see
us now. We will welcome you and
will answer all your questions
cheerfully. Apply 323 E. Washing-
NOW; Your typing needs will receive
immediate attention. No waiting for
your turn. State Steno Service, Hill
and State Streets. Phone 9502. )52

"It's A Wonderful'Life"





HOURS: 8 P.M. - 1 A.M. DAILY
SUNDAY: 1 P.M. - 1 A.M.

America's Romantic Triumph!

- up

de LIAGRE, Jr.

For that

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