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February 15, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-15

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

wommomwommu"m

n Will Hold Banquet for
Staff Tryouts Tuesday

e semi-annual Union bane
to which all new men" or
pus are invited at the begin-
of each semester, will be held
p.m. Tuesday in the Union
g room.
ie diner will initiate the Un-
ternational
udent Group
ecsOfficeers
rcus Crapsey has been elect-
hairmnan and Arun Chhatra-
snd 'Augusto Malabet have
-eeted vice-chairmen of the
national Students Commit-
or the spring semester.
in Lewin has been reelected
tary of the Committee.
apsey succeeds William Cor-
ho served as president during
all semester.
apsey has taken an active
in the work of the Committee
iecessfully reviving and or-
ing Sunday night suppers at
International Center. The
ers had been discontinued
g the war years.
e International Students
mittee will sponsor a recep-
for niewly-arrived foreign stu-,
s at 7:30 p.m. Feb. 23 in the
,national Center.
e Committee is the represen-
e coordinating body of the va-
foreign student national
ps on the campus.
to to Attend Meeting
an Walter J. Emmons of the
leering college will attend the
ing of the Association of As-
Paving Technologists to be
Monday and Tuesday in Chi-

ion's spring tryout program. An
after-dinner 'talk by Dick Ford,
Law School vice-president of the
Union, wil provide prospective
tryouts with information on stu-
"ent activities undertaken by the
Union.
Members of the executive coun-
cil, who.are chosen from the vari-
ous committees, will be introduced
.o 'the guests, and their functions
xplained. Councilmen head each
f the Union activities, among
whichare the dances, a weekly ra-
dio program, bridge tournaments
and others.
During the dinner, awards will
be made honoring men who have
done exceptional work in the in-
terests of the Union. Councilmen
will receive black and gold "M
keys, while freshmen and sopho-
mores who are promoted will be
presented with medallions on
which the Union Tower is en-
graved.
Several days after the banquet,
all men interested in becoming ac-
tive in Union activities will be
taken on an indoctrination tour
of the building and will have an
opportunity to take part in the
tryout program by signing up for
work with the various commit-
tees.
Club Plans to Present,
Movie of Ski Champs
"Focus on Skis," a movie show-
ing national ski championsin
down hill skiing, jumps and falls,
will be presented by Ullr, recently
organized University ski club, at
8 p.m., Feb. 26 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Tickets may be purchased from
Don Todd, 200 Hinsdale House, or
any other member of the organ-
ization.

Deadlines Set
For Veterans'
Benefit Claims
Autos for Amputees
Requests Due July 1
The Ann Arbor Council of Vet-
erans' Affairs has called attention
to a number of deadlines which
must be met by veterans claiming
benefits.
Sept. 1 has been set as the dead-
line for claims to payment for un-
used terminal leave by former
enlisted personnel. -
Veterans eligible for cars under
the "Autos for Amputees" program
must file claims by July 1. Total
expense for such automobiles must
not exceed $1,600.
Disability compensation claims
may be made at any time in the
future by veterans who did not do
so at discharge or separation. Ap-
peals against rating board deci-
sions must be made within one
year after notification of such de-
cision, however.
G. I. Loans for homes, farms or
establishment of small businesses
will be guaranteed or insured by
the Veterans' Administration un-
til ten years after the official dec-
laration of the end of the war.
Educational benefits or voca-
tional training may be claimed
within four years after the offi-
cial end of the war, but such work
must be completed within nineK
years of that date. Disabled vet-
erans under Public Law 16 face no
deadline on the beginning of edu-
cation, but must complete such
training within nine years of the
official end of the war.
Unemployment or self-employ-
ment allowances may be applied
for within two years after the of-
ficial end of the war or two years
after discharge, whichever is lat-
er, with an over-all limitation of
five years after the termination
of hostilities.
'U' Ski Club To Enter
Team in Tournament
The Ullr Ski Club, composed of
University students, will enter a
team in the ski tournament being
held this week-end at Caberfae
Sports Area near Cadillac.
Captain Robert Hall, James
Conrad and Gordon Pennington
will compete in the down hill and
slalom divisions, Robert Heath
and Thomas Heaton in the jump-
ing, Ted Kindel in the cross-
country and slalom, and Nancy
Dunwoody in the women's slalom.

Watercolor paintings created by
George Grosz, largely during his
early period, will be exhibited by
the Museum of Art in Alumni Me-
morial Hall beginning next Fri-
day.
Two galleries in the Rackham
Building will contain displays of
oil paintings, water colors and
drawings byrCharles Farr and
Gerome 'Kamrowski from Feb. 24
through March 8.
Both New York artists, Farr and
Kamrowski recently joined the
teaching staff of the fine arts de-
partment. Farr's work has been
shown by invitation at the Whit-
ney Museum of American Art and
in the Carnegie Annual of Ameri-
can Painting, as well as many oth-
er places. A recipient of a trav-
elling fellowship with the Guggen-
heim Foundation, Kamrowski has
exhibited his art at the Guggen-
heim Museum of Non-objective
Art.
Inter-Guild To Sponsor
Student ay of Prayer
Inter-Guild will sponsor the an-
nual World Student Day of Pray-
er to be held at 5:00 p.m. tomor-
row in the First Congregational
Church in Ann Arbor.

AL e J . J .:!a . XX 1 A , a U-S 1* ..s,>a1aS..A
Museum of Art Will Present
Water Color Exhibit by Grosz
1'________________________________

The first floor display cases in
the Architecture Building will con-
tain a photographic exhibition.
"The Incas," prepared by the edi-
tors of Life magazine. from Mon-
day until Feb. 28. Thirty-two 20
by 28-inch photographs taken by
Frank Scherschel in the high
mountains of Peru will make up
the showing. The pictures are
views of the ruins of the little-
known and mostly unexplored em-
pire of Pre-Columbian America,"
the ancient Inca civilization.
Alphonse Lewis
[s 'L aw Delegyate
Alphonse Lewis, '47 Law, has
been selected by the University
chapter of the Lawyer's Guild to
attend a national conference of
law students on present day legal
problems, opening today at Co-
lumbia University.
Current legal questions such as
pending anti-labor legislation and
protection of civil liberties will
form the backbone of discussion at
the conference. Sponsored by the
National Lawyer's Guild, it will
include representatives from all
major law schools.

Organ Recital
To Be Offered
Tomorrow
Marilyn Mason Will
Open Student Series
Marilyn Mason, Teaching Fel-
low in Organ in the School of Mu-
sic, will be heard at 4:15 p.m., to-
morrow in Hill Auditorium in the
first of a series of five organ re-
citals to be presented by students
of Dr. Palmer Christian, Professor
of Organ.
Miss Mason, who is working for
her degree in Master of Music, will
play selections by Bach, Roger-
Ducasse, Paul de Maleingreau, and
Edmund Haines. She has studied
with Dr. Christian for the past
four years, and received her Bach-
elor of Music degree from the Uni-
versity of Michigan in 1946.
Succeeding recitals are as fol-
lows: Feb. 23, Dr. William Doty,
Dean of Fine Arts, University of
Texas; March 2, Lynda Page Peltz,
student in the School of Music;
March 6, Charles Edward Vogan,
Instructor in Organ in the School
of Music; March '9, Kathryn
Karch, student in the School of
Music.

Russian Circle-.. .
The Russian Circle will hold its
initial meeting of the semester at
8 pan. Monday in the International
Center.
Oti the agenda will be the dis-
cussion of activities for the term,
electionof an officer to a vacated
post, 'sale of the Ensian picture,
and a financial report.
The meeting will be short so that
those attending the concert will be
there in time. Following the busi-
ness meeting there will be group
singing; and games. Tea and re-
freshments will be served.
Histo-ial Movie...
"American, Land of Liberty," a
film composed of selections from
outstanding historical movies,
featuring Clark Gable, and Ray-
mond 'Massey will be presented
at 8 pan, tomorrow in Rtm. 316
of the Vnion under the auspices
of the International Center.
Supper will be served to for-
eign 'students and friends at 7
p.m. i the International Cen-
ter. Persons intendng to have
supper at the Center should pur-
chase a ticket or make a reserva-
tion in the International Center
office before noon today.
The movie is open to the pub-
lic.
Village Citizens .. .

LIGHTS

I

Filmy frwnOmwteBureau «7
shown eachI Mondaythr
May 2° except for the peri
spring holidays in April.
showing will las't about 50;
utes.
* * *
Plint Prftleetuo .
The Herberium will be ho
afternoon to the southe
chapter of thMlich)igan A
tion for Native Plant Protc
The group will study plant
mens and research methods
contribute to the preservat
native plants, rnany of whic
extinction in industrial are
Piano Recital--
Joseph Brinkman, head o
Piano Department in the S
of Music, will appear in a
tal at 8:33 p.m.. tomerro
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatr
His program will inc
Beethoven: Andante f:
Bach - D'albert: Prelude
Fugue in D majr; rMozart:
ata, K. 330; Brahms: FourI
Pieces, Op. 119; Chopin:
promptu in F-sharp major
Alazurkas, Nocturne in C-
minor and Scherzo in C-
minor.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETINJ

North Main Opposite

Publication in The Dally Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President. Room 1021
Angell Hal, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays.)
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 91
Notices
To All Graduate, and Undergradu-
ate Students:
At a meeting of the University
Committee on Student Conduct
held January 28, 1947, the follow-
ing motion was adopted:
That this Committee approve
chaperoned and unchaperoned ex-
change and guest dinners; ex-]
change dinners to be defined as
meals in men's residences and
women's residences attended by
representative groups of members

of approved organizations of the
other sex; guest dinners to' be de-
fined-as meals in men's residences
and women's residences attended
by guests of the other sex who
may or may not belong to Univer-
sity organizations. Guests at
week-day dinners are to arrive at
approximately 5:30 p.m. and are
to leave at approximately 8 p.m.;
for Sunday dinners, the guests are
to arrive at approximately 1 p.m.
and are to leave at approximately
3 p.m.
In accordance with the above
motion, the regulation relating to
women guests, paragraph 2, under
Specific Standards of Conduct,
page 25, UNIVERSITY REGULA-
TIONS CONCERNING STUDENT
AFFAIRS, CONDUCT, AND DIS-
CIPLINE (June 19, 1945) was re-
vised to read as follows:
The presence of women guests
in fraternity houses, men's room-
ing houses, or other men's room-
ing quarters, except when chap-

ICHICAN

NOW PLAYING

WAS THE ALLURE
OFTHIS
ROMAN/

erones approved by University au-
thorities .are present, is not in ac-
cordance with the generally ac-
cepted standards and conventions
of society, and is not permitted,
except for exchange and guest
dinners. Such dinners must
be announced to the Direc-
tor of the Office of Student Af-
fairs at least one day in advance
of the scheduled date. Hours for
guest dinners shall be the same
as for exchange dinners.
With this action, the University
has taken the stand that unau-
thorized gatherings of both sexes
at fraternity houses are not per-
mitted.
E.A. Walter, Director
Office of Student Affairs
Women's Housing Applications
for the Summer, 1947:
Women's housing applications'
for Summer, 1947; will now be ac-
cepted at the Office of the Dean
of Women for dormitories, sorori-
ties, League Houses, cooperative
houses and private homes. At the
time the student applies she will
be asked to indicate her preference
as to the type of residence. Stu-
dents now enrolled at the Univer-
sity who are planning to continue
for the summer and those ad-
mitted for the summer session are
eligible to apply.
Women's Housing Applications
for the Fall Semester, 1947
1. Women studenits living in
dormitories now who wish to re-
main in the dormitories for the fall
and spring semesters of 1947-48,
must file renewal forms with House
Directors during the week of Mar.
3, 1947. No renewals will be ac-
cepted after Mar. 10,
2. Women students on campus
(Continued on Page 4)

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

St arts 'T
Plans for an elected government WM BO
for Willow Village will be discussed "DEVIL'S PLA
at a meeting of the Willow Run-PluS
Citizens Committee at 4 p.m. to- SIDNEY T
morrow at the University Center DANGEOU
(formerly West Court). ItKO New
Tentative plans now call for the ''SO NeV
marking out of districts in the "SONO
Village and the election of a Vil-
lage council in two or three weeks.
Other topics to be discussed at
the WRCC meeting are the pro-3
posed Day Nursery and racial dis- UE
crimination in the Village. OUR PR
*OUR-*

Musical Films.. .

'oday .
aYD in
OLER in
S MONE
s and
ZORRO"
r 10

U5Ml
RE
'ICE:

Three musical films, "Music in:
America," "That Man Samp-
soi;" and "String Choir" will be
shown at 4:10 p.m. Monday in
the Rackham Amphitheatre un-
der 'thi auspices of the Bureau
of Visual Education.
These films are the second in
a serieS of weekly showings for
the benefit of faculty and stu-
dents.
"Music in America" features
numbers by Marian Anderson,
George Gershwin, Benny Good-
man and others. This March of
Time film shows how the vari-
ous types of American music
originated and traces their de-
velopment up to the present.
"That Man Sampson" is a
film on the Negro spiritual and
the type of music evolved.
The third film "String Choir"
is based on the idea of explain-
ing tbe; function of the string
sectiol of an orchestra to stu-
dents.
Bill Goes to Voters
LANSING, Feb. 14-(AP)-A pop-
ularly initiated Fair Employment
Practices Bill will go back to the
voters for approval on the April
ballot, Secretary of State Freder-
ick M. Alger, Jr., said today.

Weekdays until 5 Pl
Evenii ,s and Sunday
- Last Day Today
''COME AND GET
--with-
Joel M(Crea - Edward
-and--
"NIGHT TRAIN
* TO MEMPHIS'
-- uncday and Monc
"WUTIE RING IIEIG
- and-
"WIDE OPEN FAC
Thursday, March
America's Remantkc fage 1
ALFRED de LIAGRE, Jr., pres
JOHN VAN DRUTEN'S Come.

11

oSA rIAS!N
J4ItLAR'Y BROOKE

"13 RUE MADELEIN E"

.. .., . .

\\ .

.p

NNA

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITIES
USE YOUR BRAIN to make spare-time
money; no investment needed. Try
this plan half hour daily; see for
yourself l Dime and 3c stamp brings
details; that's all you spend. Books,
Box 412. Ann Arbor. )20
TAILORING and SEWING
DRESSMAKING and Styling: Special-
izing with Vogue for that new Spring
outfit. Call for appointment. Mrs.
Ringinen, 2-2604. 5)
ALTERATIONS Ladies Garments. Coats,
Suits, and Evening Dresses. Near.
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. )13
DRESSMAKING and alterations, also
teacher of sewing. Miss Livingston,
315 S. Division, second floor front.
)33
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Man's lightweight bicycle,
good condition, good tires. Phone
2-1994. )29
FOR SALE: Tuxedo, Shirt, Tie and
Collar. Worn twice. Size 38. Price
$40. Cal 25-7764 after 5:00 P.M. )26
SOUTHWIND GAS HEATER, large mo-
del with hard-to-get defroster blower.
Practically new. 1740 Quincy Ct. W.R.
)18
FOR SALE--Men's Balloon-tired Bike.
Call 2-6469.
1941 PLYMOUTH CPE. Radio, heater,
defroster. Unusually clean in and
,out. $945.00. No. 56, Vet Village
(Hill and Fifth) after 12 noon.
SEASONED HARDWOOD; Mixed limb
and chunk. $r.00 per cord. We de-
liver 2 cord or more. Phone Saline,
143F21 collect, or write Glen Hamlin,
Saline.)9
FOR SALE-Tynewriter, L. C. Smith,
standard. Call 2-2701, evenings. )52
FOR SALE-1941 Pontiac "8", radio and
heater, call 4295 between 5 and 7
p.m. and ask for Bill Pratt. )55
FOR SALE--Tux. Double-breasted. size
37. Go-grain finish lapels-$20. Good
condition. Hale, 1466 Lenox, Willow
Run. )8
FOR SALE- Set of Dietzgen "Gem Un-
ion" drawing instruments. In excell-
lent condition. $35. Call 7995. )24

BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: theses, term papers, ad-
dresses, etc. Duplicating: notices,
form letters, programs. A. A. Typing
Service, 232 Nickels Arcade, Phone
9811. )1
WANTED TO RENT
WANT TO RENT: Garage. Preferably
reasonably close to Union. Call L.
Combest, 4145, leave message. )12
LOST AND FOUND
---.rast riday, dark horn-rimmed
glasses. Vi-Ini-y of League. Reward.
Phone 2-456. Renee Shumer. 2)7
LOST: Tan Hickok Billfold containing
student's receipt and other valuable
papers, .Reward. Contact Ralph
Knopf, Dorm. 10, Rm. 4, West Lodge,
Willow Run. )21
I'M BLIND vaithout my glasses, thirsty
without my liquor card. If you found
black.Corday bag in Schwabin's Mon-
day night reward is yours. No ques-
tions. Call Libby, 2-1146. )2
YELLOW GOLD Diamond and emerald
ring lost sometime since holidays,
possibly in Angell Mall. Great sen-
timental value. Reward. Call J. Hirsh,
2-3734. )6
LOST-Green Sheaffer's fountain pen.
"Charles J. Forner" inscribed on it.
Reward. Phone 7730. )53
LOST-Loose-leaf, zipper notebook, let-
ter therein. Reward. Phone 2-1533.
Mark Harris, 305 N. Revena. .50
LOST-Leeds wrist watch. Tan leather
strap. Lost on Jan. 21. Reward. Con-
tact D. Gale. Phone 8751. )15
WANTED
WANTED: Piano Teacher with patience
for beginners. Call 221 Winchell, W.
Quad. )14
WANTED: Portable Typewriter. Grace
Fuchs, 1449 Washington Hgts. )19
STUDENT'S WIFE, Willow Village, can
take care of a child days; good ref-
erence. Cull Ypsi. 3579-W2. )11
ROOM WANTED - Veteran urgently
needs room. Now sleeping in bureau
drawer. Single, quiet, neat. Call
7669. ) 54

GIRL-Must be crazy, about jitterbug-
ging and boogie woogie, that is. Ob-
ject-jitterbug instruction. Dull stu-
dent. Slaves wages. Write, Robert
M. Brown, West Lodge, Ypsilanti 9262
between 8 and 10 p.m. )56
HELP WANTED
CARRIERS WANTED-To delivero the
Daily. Good pay! If interested, call
2-3241 or ask at Student Publications
Building.
YOU CAN ACQUIRE a skill and experi-
ence that can be profitable to you all
through life. Decide now to enter
telephone work. It's the type of job
that gives you a feeling of satisfac-
tion. Apply at Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Company, 323 E. Washington
St. )35
SUMMER CAMP openings for two wo-
men counselors. Experienced dance
and craft instruction. Jewish clien-
tele. Write J. Carron, 924 Oakland.
)10
ROOM AND BOARD
SPACE AVAILABLE for meals at league
hse. Excellent food. 604 E. Madison,
Phone 4489. )11
TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to California about Feb. 15.
Can take two passengers to share ex-
penses. Call 2-1482 between 5:30 and
7:30 p.m. )51
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Room or board for a
couple in exchange for help with
houseworK. Call 4464. )17

ART CINEMA LEAGUE PRESENTS

the

"HARV Y LOUISA
ITEPHENIS HORTON

ART CINEMA LEAGUE PRESENTS
MAXWELL ANDERSON'S
"WI NTERSET"$
BURGESS MEREDITH
MARGO

MISCELLANEOUS

,{

MAIL ORDERS NOV
1.20 - 1.80 - 2.40 - 3.00 -3
Continuous from 1 P
- Last Times Today
i r EVERYBODY i
WHISPERING
ABOUT...
Starts Sunday
Surpassing A

Short Subject on Civil Liberties
with PAUL LUKAS, "DON'T BE A SUCKER"
Thurs., Fri., Sat., Feb. 13, 14, 15,- 8:30 P.M.
LYDIA ME NDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box Office Opens 2 P.M. Daily
Admission 42c (tax inc) Reservations Phone 6300

oxsaw,
e
:e
O e
0

- ---4
JOAN CRAWFORD > '? kT
Star of "~HUMORISQUE"
A Warner Bros. Pkture
7 y -
The ..,wm ALL ew ..

7

1/

.1

HEADQUARTERS
When looking for VAN HEUSEN
Shirts, Pajamas, Neckwear
and Sportswear.
t () ()DM

s

Girls cut in on man! Why? Look at
that Van Heusen Shirt! Famous
Van Heusen collar styling sends your
Eye-Q zooming. Figure-fit tailoring

if

iFe *
DAVIS

'I7 '*4, L6

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