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April 27, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-04-27

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

SUNDAY, APRIL 27, 1917

THE MICHIGAN' DAILY

ECONOMIC RIEPORT NFLAI
Expeeted rop in Prices NA
Fev
Not To Come Until 1948 I
.'- NEWVTY
WASHINGTON, April 26--(A4- - The Natio
me that a confidential report says The atiac
That drop in prices which has been o.;actuers
expected this autumn may not overy five

come until 1948.
A government economist told
Karl ShapivR.,ro
*Will Lecture
On Wednesday
Karl Shapiro, American poet,
will lecture on "Meter and Mean-
ing" at 4:15 p.m. Wednesday in
Kellogg Auditorium.
One of the best known of the
younger poets, Shapiro has pub-
lished several volumes of verse.
among them, "Person, Place and
Thing," "V-Letter" and "Essay on
Rime." He is now preparing an-
other volume for publication.
Shapiro served with the Army
in the Pacific theatre and wrote
"Essay on Rime" overseas. It
treats the problems affecting the
purposes of modern poetry and
attempts to trace the causes of
obscurity in much of modern
verse. Greater clarity in modern
poetry should make it popular
with a wider public, he says.
Shapiro will also read from some
of his own poems. The lecture is
snonsored by the English Depart-
ment
Choir To S1ng
Operatic Arias
A group of songs from "Marriage
of Nanette," comic opera by Pet-
ersor-Curtis, will be presented on
the program of the Ann Arbor
High School a capella choir at 8
p.m. today in the Union Ballroom.
Presented as part of the Inter-
national Center Sunday evening
series, the program will include
"O, Lord, .We Worship Thee," by
Bach-Morgan; "Go, Song of
Mine," by Barton; "Like the Fall-
ing of a Star," by Battishill-Mid-
dleton; and "Nina," Russian folk
song arranged by Krone.
Konrad Matthaei, pianist, will
perform "Nocturne, Op. 9, No. 2,"
by Scriabine; "Capriccio, Op. 76,
No. 1," by Brahms; and "Ballade,
Op. 47," by Chopin, as part of the

Government economic special-
ists size the situation up roughly
like this:
1. Various large groups of
Americans who buy from each
other got pay boosts which about
balance price gains.
Both factory workers and a
broad group of non-factory work-
ers (such as store help and people
in the petroleum industry) got
about 11 per cent more pay from
V-J Bay through the first round
of pay increases.
Farmers Profited
2. The farmer, who made good
profits throughthe war, has made
out even better since price con-
trols went out.
3. The whole country has sim-
ply moved to a higher price level.
The city worker and the farmer
both pay-but may be able to pay
-each other's higher prices. (La-
bor Department statistics show
that the food bill of the moderate
income family jumped 95 per
cent from 1939 to February, 1947,
but at the same time in all manu-
facturing industries jumped 96.9
per cent.)
Professionals Squeezed
4. A few comparatively small
groups are getting squeezed-some
white collar workers, some higher
paid men in factories, some pro-
fessional people. They can't buy
so much. But their absence in the
stores won't be enough to bring
prices down.
The picture is vague because the
federal government doesn't co-
relate the statistics it gathers. The
Agriculture Department gathersI
them for farmers, the Labor De-
partment for city people, and the
Federal Reserve keeps an eye on
industry and banks.
Much of the price annoyance is
due to small shifts up and down
the living scale which have hap-
pened to various groups of people
because of prices.
Boak Attends Meeting
Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak, of the
history department, is attending a
meeting of the Council of the
Academy of Medieval History at
Boston, Mass.

.
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CLYDE RECHT STU FINLAYSON
. . . City Editor . . . Editorial Director

ED SCHNEIDER
. Business Manager

program.

'1

- ¢ r o n' -

FIVE YEAR STORAGE:
11thineDfive Navy To Use ]
War Victims To Can' Surp
WASHINGTON, April 26 - (/P)
The University Famine Co- The Navy is going to "can" 2,-
mittee's Drive. May 5 to 12, to col-i00-TeNv gonto"a"2,
000 surplus planes.
lect clothing for young people in splsame n n
war-stricken countries of north- Speial metal containers will
ern and western Europe, is part of preserve the aircraft for five
the national clothing crusade con-Iyears. the Navy said tonight in
ducted by the Save the Children announcingthe program.
Federation, under the sponsorship An official estimated it will cost
of a national committee of edu- $5,600,000. The planes are valued
cators. at more than $150,000,000.
Clothing collected by the Feder- The Navy is holding more than
ation for overseas use is distrib- 4,000 planes in storage in addition
uted for the relief of child war to 8,000 in operation. Half of those
victims in France, Holland, Bel- in storage will be "canned"; the
gium, Finland and among refugee balance used as replracements for
children in Sweden. As part of its aircraft in service.
program, the Federation has found The "cans" are made from 10-
American sponsors for approxi- foot corrugated steel panels.
mately 1,000 schools in France, Linked together they will house
Belgium and Holland. several planes at once, as well as
The Federation has advised Soy- accessories and other equipment.
mour Goldst'ein, chairman of the Only the smaller planes will be
Famine Committee, that wearable stored in this manner, since it
clothing of all types, both chil- costs too much to make a contain-
dren's and adults' sizes, blankets, er for a four-engine plane.
sheets and other bedding can be Some 444 cans will house 800
used, and that shoes constitute fighters, 450 attack planes, and
one of the greatest needs overseas. 750 trainers and utility craft, in-
They have also requested that the cJuding some two-engine jobs.
clothing contributed be clean and Storage spots with the planes to
in fair repair. be canned at each:
Goldstein said that collection Pensacola, Fla., 700; Jackson-
stations would be set up in Lane ville, Fla., and San Diego, Calif.,
Hall, in the League and in the 400 each; Norfolk, Va., and Ala-
Union. The committee will appre- meda, Calif., 250 each; and Phila-
ciate gifts from townspeople, as delphia, 20.
well as students. The Navy is experimenting with
Holiday Spirit Toledo Invites
Rules Carnival U'to Meeting
(Continued from Page 1)
-___............The University has been invit-
young thing remarked after leav- ed to represent the USSR, Byelo-
ing the Theta Xi-Tri Delt "Love nissia SSR, and Ukraine SSR dele-
Through the Ages" show that she gation in the United Nations Model
had certainly learned a lot. Assembly Friday and Saturday at
.the University of Toledo, accord-
There seemed to be a definite ing to the University of Toledo
trail between Marryin' SamHitch-ingwsoBureaU.o
ing Post, sponsored by Fletcher News Bureau.
Hall, and the Tunnel of Love. But, The Model Assembly will debate
despite this, the consensus of the Greek question as it might
opinion voiced at the tunnel was have been debated before Presi-
the Michigan men are lousy lovers. dent Truman's action to send aid
'Approaches' Listed to Greece.
Herearesom exaple ofthe Hack Coplin, Student Legisla-
Here are some examples of the ture president, said last night that
approaches used by the predatory the Legislature had received no
male: notification requesting it to par-
The Optimist: The one who ticipate in the Assembly.
asked for two Kleenex to wipe the Students from 33 colleges and
lipstick off before entering the universities in Ohio, Michigan, Illi-
tunnel. nois, and Indiana are each to send
The Timid Soul: The one who one official student delegate to
returned an unused Kleenex to the participate in the meeting and one
barker, faculty delegate to act as advisor.
The Egotist: The one who took ---- -
two coeds through the tunnel on +3
the same ride. i' L3 *11 . *
The Opportunist: The one who
took three different coeds through (Coninued from Page )
the tunnel.-
The Bore: The one who talked sldtidents divided into four cat-
about an cc lebloOk during the e Cories on the basis of this
ride. criterion.
Students who wish to sit to-
The Practical Man: The one gether would receive seats in the
who said, "We ight as well use section assigned to the lowest cat-
this Kleenex; that'sr. hat they egory of the members group. Mar-
gave it to us for."vried students applying for seats
for their wives would receive tick-
A I,,Im I$(amm I$el f ets for the next lowest category
NI unless both were attending the
Of f i >rs Vefec-(>d University. In this case the rule
outlined above would hold.
New officers and initiates were The number of semesters com-
selected by Alpha Kappa Delta, pleted at the University would be
national sociology fraternity, in stamped on athletic registration
ceremonies held yesterday, coupons to eliminate the possibil-
Werrett Charter is president; ity of fiaud.
Robert Schulze, cori'esponding sec-
retary; Kathryn laines, recording Al$IIU I liOd 1{l e(I
secretary; and Arthur Hinman,

treasurer. William H. Pipes, recipient of a
New members are: Kathryn doctor of philosophy degree from
Haines, Art hur 1iIun)an, Veronica the University in 1943, will be in-
Lagta, Margaret G. MNichol, Do- augurated as 12th president of
lores Thomas, John Charles Whit- Mississippi's Alcorn A. & M. Col-
comb and Basil Zimmer. 1 -Lege on May 5.

fetal Containers
us Airplans
"cocoons" of sprayed plastic for
storing its larger planes, such as
four-engined transports.
Study of Heart
Advanced by
New Machine
Medical Instrument
Finds Abnormalities
CHICAGO, April 25-(4)-De-
velopment of a new machine that
records the pumping action of the!
human heart for a detailed study
of any abnormalities was an-
nounced today in the American
Journal of Roentgenology and
Radium Therapy.
The instrument is the electro-
kymograph, or E-K-Y for short.;
Dr. George C. Henny, professor
of medical physics at Temple Uni-
versity Medical School in Phila-
delphia, where the machine was
developed, said it would not dis-
place the electrocardiograph but
augment its work.
He said the E-K-Y gave "dif-
ferent, but very helpful" inform-
ation and added there was every
indication the new instrument
sdon would have "practical value"
in the study of heart disease.
When a patient stands before
an ordinary fluoroscope attached
to the machine, a distinct shadow
of the beating heart is seen. Using,
a photo-electric tube, the E-K-Y
observes the movements of the
edge of the heart shadow, trans-
forming them into changing elec-
tric current. The fluctuations in
electric current are recorded on
a moving strip of paper.
The machine still is undergoing
experimental tests.
Use of an X-ray fluoroscope to
study the heart's pumping action
does not afford the same oppor-
tunity for a detailed study of the
movements, the instrument's de-
velopers claimed.

JEANNE SWENDEMAN
Advertising Manager
ev. . . ahn
Will Address
U' Lutherans
The Rev. R. W. Hahn of Chi-
cago, National Director of Student
Work on the Evangelical Lutheran
Synod of Missouri, Ohio and other
states, will preach at the 9:45 and
11 a.m. services today at the Uni-
versity Lutheran Chapel.
The services will commemorate
the centennial of this Lutheran
Church body, which was organized
April 28, 1847, in Chicago. From a
nucleus of sixteen congregations,
the Lutheran Missouri Synod has
grown to a church body of about
4,700 congregations with more
than 1,500,000 members, with rep-
resentation in every state and
many foreign countries.
A $3,500,000 centennial offering
will be raised this month, one-
tenth of which will come from the
Michigan district churches, which
support the University Lutheran
Chapel for campus personnel.
From this collection the new
chapel and student center on
Washtenaw will be erected.
ussian Film.
To Be Shown
"Stone Flower," first-run Rus-
sian film in color, will be pre-
sented by the Art Cinema League
at 8:30 p.m. Thursday through
Saturday at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Filmed in natural color by a
secret process, the picture is based
on an old Russian folk legend.
Tickets may be purchased from
2 to 8:30 p.m. Wednesday through
Saturday at the theatre box office.
Greek Communist May
Be Declared Fugitive
ATHENS, April 26-(P)-Nich-
olas Zachariades, Secretary Gen-
eral of the Greek Communist Party
who has had freedom of move-
ment in Athens and Greece
throughout the country's troubles
with warring leftist bands, was
threatened for the first time today
with being declared a fugitive.

NLG
1""r',. 3
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ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL
now under the ownership of
MRS. W. E. BRYDGE
CLASSES NOW OPEN
TYPING DICTAPHONE
SHORTHAND BUSINESS ENGLISH
ACCOUNTING BUSINESS MACHINES
Evening School - 6 to 9, Tues. and Thurs.
Day School - 9 to 3 ®- Every day
330 Nickels Arcade Phone 2-0330

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