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March 29, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TWO

iTHE MICHIGAN , AAMY

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SEVEN PROGRAMS:
New Series Of Broadcasts'
On Great Lakes To Be Given

The University Broadcasting
Service announced yesterday that
a new series of radio programs
entitled "The Great Lakes" will
be inaugurated over station
WPAG at 1:30 p.m. Thursday,
April 10.
The subject of the first in the
series of seven programs, dealing
with Lake Ontario, will be "Indian,
French or English," dramatizing
Radio Station
to BeInitiated,
The University Broadcasting
Service sent a congratulatory mes-
sage this week to the University. of
Wisconsin which will be broad-
cast today on the inaugural pro-
gram of its new FM radio station,
WHA-FM.
The new station, operating un-
der the static-free coniditions
which FM affords, will begin
broadcasting at noon today, and
will be on the air until 10:00 p.m.
It is the first of a series of seven
stations which will be built by
the University of Wisconsin as part
of a state-wide FM educational
network.
The initial day on the air will
be partially devoted to the broad-
casting of congratulatory messages
f r o m educational institutions
throughout the country, and will
also include a special half-hour
dedication broadcast.

the struggle between these three
peoples from the time of the lake's
discovery by the white man to the
French and Indian War.
On succeeding Thursdays, the
subjects will be: April 17, "English
or American" (Lake Ontario);
April 24, "Mackenzie's Revolution"
(Lake Ontario); May 1, "Red Dirt
of the Mesabi" (Lake Superior);
May 8, "On the Shores of Gitchee
Goomee" (Lake Superior) : May
15, "We Have Met the Enemy"
Lake Erie); May 22, "The Big
Ditch" (Lake Erie).
These radio plays will be pre-
ented by students enrolled in ra-
dio dramatic classes, and are di-
'ected by Robert Douwsma, Pro-
duction Director for the Broad-
casting Service. The scripts were
originally prepared for the Radio
Council of the, C'-izicago Public
Schools by Beulah Roegge, and
are based on a series of books
called "The American Lakes."
Iouasng Con trols
Relaxed Slightly
WASHINGTON, March 28-01)
-The Government yielded to re-
quests for relaxation of controls
over size for new housing today--
by exactly 150 square feet.
But to take advantage of that
you have to be building a house
without a basement. The 150
square feet leeway was authorized
by housing expediter Frank R.
Creedon for utility rooms.

House Defers
Discussiol of
Gas Tax Boost,
LANSING, March 28 - (A') -
State representatives today hur-
riedly deferred debate on a meas-
ure proposing a two-cent hike in
the gasoline tax to Wednesday
when it unexpectedly appeared on
the floor.
During the interim, a movement
to have the bill referred to the
committee on general taxation
for further study and possibly a
public hearing was expected to
gain momentum.
The bill, introduced several
weeks ago by Rep. Emil A. Peftz,
Rogers City Republican, had been
considered and was reported out
by the Committee on Roads and!
Bridges. This committee revised
Peltz's proposed formula for dis-
tribution of the estimated $25,000,-
000 revenue of the measure.
The committee suggested 41 per
cent be paid to the State High-
way Department, 41 pei, cent to
counties, and 18 per cent to mu-
nicipalities. The original bill al-
located 45 per cent to the state,
35 to the counties and 20 to the
municipalities.
Rep. Elton R. Eaton, Plymouth
Republican and Taxation Commit-
tee chairman, was one of the lead-
ers in the agitation for referral
to his group.
"I. certainly think the commit-
tee charged with the study of new
taxation measures should have a
chance to study this bill," he said.
The House passed and sent to
the Governor Senate approved
bills which would:
Permit appointment by probate
courts of conservators of the es-
tates of persons absent because of
war service.
ASME Leader
TTalkHere
Eugene W. O'Brien, national
president of ASME, will be the
principal speaker at a banquet
sponsored by the Engineering
Council which will be held at 6
p.m. Wednesday in the Union ball-
room.
James P. Adams, Provost of the
University, and Dean Ivan C.
Crawford of the engineering col-
lege will be guests of the Engi-
neering Council at the banquet.
Tickets for the banquet, are on
sale in a booth on the second floor
of West Engineering Building, over
the Engineering Arch.

M.E.A.Official
Calls Teachevi
Strikes Ilke(al
LANSING. March 28 -- (l -
Teacher strikes were attacked by
an official of the MichiganI Ed-
cation Association hee today as
ac violation of a legal cortntrac t
entlAred into by the teacher and
s'hool districts.
A. J. Phillips. executive-secre-
tary of the M.E.A., declared that
school groups had worked "long
and hard to build up good con-
tractural elationships bet een
teachers and school boai s" only
to h1ave- themn destroyed by eoch
ei' str~ikes.
Mutual Problems
Nutual el1ool prob lemns ('an:not
be settled by strikes or
threats, Phillips told the annul
convention of tie M,. atit
opening session here.
He urged the teachers to "be

University Students in Ecuador
PoliticayI Alert, Botanist Says
StU t in nLati If the ra ti of the uni-
America take a more active part versily does not function properly.
in the poliical and cultural life or if any of the professors are not
of theii' country than students in competent, the students force a
he U change in the faculty, he said.
fessor of botany of the Central Ecuado , itas Gcomi ninEdu-
University in Ecuador. will be discussed E- Dr. Acosta-
Latin American university stu- Solis at 8 p.m. Wednesday in
dents often lead reform move- Rackham Amphitheatre.
ments, and give fee lectures and . Aost oli is doingre-
search 1ere at the University on
Acosta-Solis said. tie mici'oscopic identification of
wood. He is director of the Ecua-
rdoi'ian Institute of Natural Sci-
'' yro a 'enes a n d editor-in-chief of
i1 *I1 f "Flora," natural siences maga-
i ' TJir eihe lectur' i' the second in a
- fs''it o''n atC An(rica sponsored
by Phi Iota Alpha, Latin American
fr'at'rnity and the International
Benamr ' d n Center. It is open to the public.

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ti, zixt vi caxx %+,, c xacxai<xx ,t
. ! qh"INit'C rlra tir intt nro nt srtin of

patient about salary increases u U U
the story of Jean Arc, will be
until the sales tax divei'ion
St1iti in presented by tile 5peC(hS- depart-

PARACHUTES FROM B-36 IN TEXAS-Sgt. Dillon Matthews,
with his right leg fractured, gets first aid from an unidentified
Army man shortly after parachuting from the B-36 army bomber.
fie was one of twelve who parachuted. The plane made a safe
emergency landing later at the Fort Worth, Texas, Army air field.
ANCiENT HISTORY:
First tu dent At Michigan
Was Troubled- By Loneliness

For that
Delicious Midnight Snack
Try
Miller' Box Lunch
Golden Brown Chicken
or Fried Jumbo Shrimp
Home-made Rolls and Individual Pies
Call 27171
We Deliver Anywhere, Anytime

I

Michigan's first student, class of
1845, had troubles.
Enrolling at the university in thet
fall of 1841, just 105 years and an
estimated 149,513 students ago Ly-
man Decatur Norris was the only
student on campus for three
weeks. And in spite of the fact
that he had the undivided attten-
tion of the entire faculty of four,
he was lonely.
Other students appeared before
long, however, and Norris soon
had grounds to suspect that he
was going to college and not mere-
ly being tutored. But he didn't
graduate with his class. In the
spring of 1814, the faculty decided
to send him East to Yale, in order
to compare the curricula of the
two universities. He came back in
1845 with a Yale degree in time

to attend the graduating exercises
of his old class.
Norris received the honorary
master of arts degree from the
University in 1869 and was later a
regent. He practiced- law in Yp-
silanti and Grand Rapids.
Pollock To Return
After Duty Abroadtl
Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political science department, who
has spent the past two months in
Germany as advisor to Gen. Lu-
cius Clay, will arrive in New York
Thursday according to word re-
ceived by the University.
Prof. Pollock is expected to re-
sume teaching after spring vaca-
tion.

amenamenL 1i gaL11 oIIILM
preme Court is completed.
The M.E.A. Board of Directors,
he reported, is supporting two ad-
ditional constitutional amend-
ments proposing more money foi'
schools for consideration of the
votes at the 1948 general election.
Constitutional Proposals
One would sectire increases in
school millage above the alloca-
tions made by the County tax al-
location board by a majority vote
of the electors, a second proposal
would raise the period over which
millage increases could be voted
from five to 15 years.
Phillips proposed a 19-point pro-
gram of educational standards in
the state, including improved
teacher training programs, elimi-
nations of limited teachers' cer-
tificates, a maximum work week of
40 hours for a minimum school
year of 10 months, a beginning
salary of $2,400 for teachers, bet-
ter school buildings, a minimum
education of 12 grades for every
child, and larger school adminis-
tration units.
Miss Mary Ellen Lewis, dean of
girls at Ann Arbor high schools,
was elected president of the asso-
ciation succeeding Lee Durham,
of Birmingham, assistant director
of adult education in the Detroit
Public Schools.
Credit Offered
T Counselors

ment's play pwoct- ion classes.
April 24 through 26 at Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Undet the di'ection of Prof.
William Ilalstead, the east will in-
clude students from all the play
p'oduction classes. Robert Mel-
lancamp, graduate student in the
speech department, will be i
cha'ge of seni design.
Mail orders are being: aecepte
now for the perfolrm'a les, Which
vill include a matinee April 26.
F IS'-Ahtriii Ringers
f'alse-alarnu ringers in Rochest-
er, N.Y. are encountering an in-
visible atrm of the lav in thie form
of fluorescent powdei sprayed on
the fire boxes. whicii stains their
hands and can be (letected under
a violet-ray lamp even after sev-
eral days, an Associated Press dis-
patelhm reveals.
City officials believe the experi-
ment may result in greatly de-
creasing false fire alarms.

Revell Ii To Go
ToConferecec
William D. Revelli, conductor
of the University bands, will at-
tend a four-day band conference
beginning today in Salt Lake City,
Utah.
He will conduct the California
Western Conference Band in the
Mormon Tabernacle and address
college and high school band di-
rectors on the topic "Ihe Modern
Concert Band." He will also act
as consultant to any of the 1500
music educators who will be pres-
ent at the gathering.
MICHIGAN
Ending Saturday

A

LightLunches
SOUPS
SALADS
.. SANDWICHES
COKES

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wm.

AVC

and
ART' CINEMA LEAGUE

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

present

***,v2* NEWS it i'PM
'° The Incomparable
"~ ~ RAIMU and FERNANDEL in
MARCEL PAGN4LS I
un pt r' fl5unhwith
ENGLISH TITLES

. -
;
.~
F
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also "ART SURVIVES THE TIMES"
Art is shown coming home to the Louvre and Versailles.
Utrillo, Braque, Matisse, Picasso are visited in their studios.
Friday, Saturday - March 28, 29 - 8:30 P.M.
HILL AUDITORIUM
Box Office opens 2:00 P.M. Tuesday, March 25
Admission 50c (tax incl.)
Reservations - Phone 4121, Ext. 479

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LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Brown leather wallet, in West
Engineering Bldg. Can keep money,
return papers. Call 2-1843. )37
LOST--Gold identification bracelet, en-
graved Mary Lou Stegner on front,
Killer on back. Sentimental value.
Reward. Call 2-4895. )39
LOST - One pair speckled horn-rim
glasses for near-sighted eyes during
blizzard, Tuesday on campus. Ifj
found, please call Jo Osgood, 2-2281,
anytime! )25
LOST - Female wire-haired terrier,
white with black and brown mark-
ings. Finder please notify E. J.
Renier, 1745 Quincy Ct., Willow Vil-
lage. Reward. )42
LOST-Filter pipe between Betsy Ross
Shop and Economics Building. Re-
ward. Please call 4952. )26
LOST-Woman's gold Gruen wrist
watch, very narrow, brown braided
leather band. Millicent Dalitz. Phone
24471.)
LOST-One gold lady's wrist watch.
Make Mathay Tissot. Between State
Street and corner So. Division and
Packard. Call Rosalie Moore-9413.
Reward.)
LOST ON CAMPUS-Black billfold with
large amount of money and papers.
Papers urgently needed. Reward.
Ken McManis call 4436. )29
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Ride to Cincinnati, O., or
Lexington, Ky., for Spring vacation.
Call 2-1489 after 7:00 pm. Luke
Ware. ) 621
WANTED-Three passengers to share
expenses to Montgomery, Ala., or
Pensacola, Florida. Leaving noon.
April 4. Phone 6438. )
DESIRE RIDE to Birmingham, Ala-
bama or thereabouts to leave on the
4th or 5th of April. Share expenses.
Call Jim Fisler, Ypsi 3059-W, re-
verse charges. )76
DRIVING to Stillwater, Oklahoma, Ap-
ril 4. Need 3 riders to share expenses
and driving. Contact Wallen, 4109
Natural Science. )23
STUDENT WANTS ride to St. Louis
leaving April 4, will share driving
and expenses. Call evenings 2-15 1
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: Theses, term papers, etc.
Duplicating: notices, form letters,
programs. A2 Typing Service, 232
Nickels Arcade, phone 9811. )55

FOR SALE
A BETTER PRICE paid for Men's used
clothing. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
Ington St. )14
MAN'S topcoat and camels hair sport
coat, size 40. Two ladies formals,
rose crepe and blue net, size 12.
Phone 5789. )3
FOR SALE-~21-Foot National House
Trailer with awning. Excellent condi-
tion. Pikes Trailer Park, 46537 Ecorse
Rd. ) 30
1946 HOUSETRAILER. 21 ft., 2 rooms,
permaneit double bed, electric brakes,
plenty of storage space, pleasant
home for couple. 1;35 Heath Ct.,
Willow Village. )12
ATTENTIONGOLFEkS--Let -me help
you select your golfing needs. Com-
plete lines of all top-grade clubs,
bags, balls. Phone 2-2058. Johnny
Malloy, Golf Professional.)13
FOR SALE-Combination RCA Radio-
phonograph. Large automatic con-
sole model. Approximately six years
old. If interested, phone Len Kauf-
man, 4315, after 7 p.m. )53
TICKETS TO Sliderule Ball-just re-
ceived bids to Blackfoot Ball. Call
Broadbeam or Booze 2-4514. )28
WANTED TO RENT
MALE graduate student desires to rent
single room. Would also share room
with one or two other students. Call
2-7800. )
STUDENT veteran and wife wish to
rent ornsublease furnished apartment
for sumnmer term. No children, no
smoking or drinking. Excellent char-
acter guaranteed. Write Daily, Box
46
TAILORING and SEWING
SYOUR UIT or o s(restyled to th lat-
eset t-end. Pormpt Service. (Gins-
brg's, 607 E. Liberty. )4
ANNOUNCING an addition in person-
nel. We feel free to offer prompt ser-
vice. Let us help you plan your spring
and summer wardrobe. Hildegarde
Shop. 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )19
HELP WANTED
YOUNG LADY to work at Soda foun-
tain. No Sundays or evenings. Swifts
Drug Store, 340 S. State. Ph. 3534. )60
ATTRACTIVE OPPORTUNITIES await
girls who are on the lookout for pei-
manent positions with a future. For
further information call 9985, between
8 a.m. and 5 p.m. Michigan Bell
Telephone Co. ):33
Buy an( Hold
Hold Those War Bonds
I ~ - - - - - _______________

PERSONAL

WILL PAY up to $7.50 for Slide Rule
Ball ticket 896. Apply Box 13, Michi-
gan Daily. )41
FOR RENT
FOR RENT--House close in for frater-
nity. Address Box 61, Michigan Daily.
)8
NEW TRUCK for rent, 1% ton stake
body, by trip, mile, or hour. Phone
7265. )43
MISCELLANEOUS
IF it don t say a thing, give us a ring,
and we'll make it sing." For expert
radio repair service, Phone 9241 or
bring your radio to the Tavern Cafe-
teria. )12
PLASTIC LAMINATIONS - All types,
discharges, birth certificates, and pic-
tures. Also photos laminated and
framed. Leave work at Calkins-Flet-
cher, Wikel Drug, Purchase Camera
and Card and Camera Shop. By
Technical Photo Service. )21
PHOTOSTATIC Copying, Enlargements
or Reductions. Leave your work at
Wikel Drug, Calkins-Fletcher, Pur-
chase Camera, Card and Camera,
marriage and birth certificates, dis-
charges, records. 24-hour pick-up
service. Technical Photo Service. 917
Sunnyside, Phone 4559, 2-6958. )54

Students can earn four hours of
University credit next summer as
counselors at the North Star CampI
in the Upper Peninsula's Hiawa-
tha National Forest.
Camp Director Ben Rubenstein,
psychological consultant for the
Detroit Orthopaedic Clinic, said
the University's Institute of Pub-
lic Administration will give four
hours credit to field work students
who come to the camp as counsel-
ors.
Applications should be sent to
Ben Rubenstein, 2060 Hazelwood,
Detroit.
The camp was established in
1946 by a group of prominent state
educators, physic ans and psy-
chologists, he said.
High School Students
To Appear in Festival
Approximately 2,000 high school
students will participate in the
annual Music Festival of the
Michigan Band and Orchestra As-
sociation to be held here April 18
and 19.
The first day of the festival
will be devoted to solo and ensem-
ble competition and the second
day to band and orchestra compe-
tition. Ratings in five divisions
will be awarded the various indi-
vidual instrumentalists, ensembles,
bands and orchestras. The stu-
dent musicians will visit the. cam-
pus -from all over the state.

CHAMPAGNE

8:00 A.M.-10:30 P.M.
Weekdays
8:00 A.M.-12:30 P.M.
Friday-Saturday
Clark's Tea Room
217 Observatory

WINE.

* .BEER

aMIXERS
at the

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___Also
CARTOON - NEWS
ODDITY

.

q5 P I\

BEER DEPOT
Call 7191 . . . 114. East William
OPEN SUNDAYS . .. 12-7 P.M.
~
IMP

Regis Toomey., enry Stephensn ,Frit.Feld :.
a tHienry Brast Prodgttir1 >Direted by Edgar G. Ulmn
Coming Sunday
WALLACE BEERY "MIGHTY
McGURK"

DANCE SATURDAY NIGHT
------ MASONIC BALLROOM --
Music by Jerry Edwards
and his 13-piece orchstro

A

iP'

TH E FARM CU PBOARD
H1 Specializing in FRIED CIICKEN 1WINNERS
ti11:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. incSn sndys.
5400 Pnol/h Road (on the way /o De/roil) Phone 9387
HOME OF GOOD FOOD
Lunches 11:30-1:30 - only 65c
Dinners (family style)-5:00-8:00 P.M.-$1.45 to $1.65
418 E. Washington (one-half'block off State) Phone 9717

7 " / !

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LAS SOCIEDAD HISPANICA
.. .presents . ..
LOS INER ES CREAMS
(BONDS OF INTEREST)
By JACINTO BENAVENTE
/ C rr . ATnhol P ~ Dr r T at cf 1\

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cat the

"FOOD" sign

BREAKFASTS . . . LUNCHEONS ... DINNERS
WaNffes our specialty . . . Better Coffee
307 South Main Street

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mm

Special Student Breakfasts
7:00 - 11 :00 A.M.

CTAEINN
Specialiing in Home Cooked Food.. . Steaks and Chops
Open Weekdays 11:00 A.M.- 1:30 P.M., 5:00 - 8:00 P-M.
Sundays 11:00 A.M. -2:00 P.M., 5:00 - 9:00 P.M.
Closed Saturdays 512 East Wililam

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