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February 21, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-21

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

TIDE MICHI1GAN DAILY

IF BRITISH I

THDRAW:

0 0 0

(Continued from Page 1)
ich is only a mile from the
Angeles civic center. Ele-
ors in some buildings several
eks away were jammed in
ir shafts by the force of the
t.
a blue-black column of smoke
ed hundreds of feet in the air,
bitants of nearby houses
bled out of their collapsed
Rings, some with blood stream-
From them, screaming for help
members of their families
ped inside.
iliam Tynan, battaliom fire
who saw the explosion, said
district "seemed to go up
noke similar to the pictures
e seen of the atomic bomb
sions."
teen fire companies and 500
e officers converged on the
C scene, while contingents of
nes and soldiers patrolled the
area, four blocks square,
Twelfth to Sixteenth Streets
ert San Pedro and Central

Indicte Students See Country
Able To Solve Its Problems

fDATLY OFFICIAL BIJI.

i

Six Indian students represent-
ing both Hindu and Moslem view-
points said yesterday that the
present Indian government should
be able to handle the situation in
India when the British move out,
Chase Returns
From Parleyu-
Prof. Warren W. Chase, head of
wildlife management in the fores-
try school, has returned from the
12th North American Wildlife
Conference held at San Antonio,
Texas.
The annual conference attended
by wildlife experts and sportsmen,
is sponsored by the Wildlife Man-
agement Institute of Washington,
D. C.

Continuous from 1 P.M.
NOW

j.w.

KNOX. lHUNTER.
SLIM GAILLAID TRIO
FRANK CARtE OMTA

although they admitted some time
will be required to settle Hindu-
Moslem differences.
Na Difference
B. Nasiurddin from Calcutta said
that Britain's stepping out should
not make much difference as she
has already lost all practical con-
trol over the country.
The deep rooted differences be-
tween the Hindus and Moslems,
however, will take some time to
settle, Nasiruddin said. He added
that the problem will be more eas-
ily sett.ed when the British move
out.
Declaring that Nehru is a cap-
able leader, Rohit Desai from
Bombay said that India is fully
capable of taking care of herselfe.
Warning that a crisis will be
precipitated if the Congress does
not make concessions to the Mos-
lem League, Ali Barbar of Lahore
said that in the past the Congress
has been slow in compromising
with the League. Barbar said the
Moslems prefer to settle their dif-
ferences now rather than post-
pone them to some future date.
Capable Government
No disturbance on a major scale
was foreseen by M. T. Govind of
Madras. He said the present In-
dian government is capable of
handling the situation. Govind
declared that Britain has been in-
directly responsible for past
clashes between Hindus and Mos-
lems.
H. B. Desai of Bombay empha-
sized that the two major politi-
cal parties will not be able to come
to terms within a short time.
V. C. Chandan, *an American
citizen formerly of India, said
that the situation in India is part
of a trend apparent throughout
the world. Chandan said that the
people of India throughout their
history have been able to settle
their differences, and the Mos-
lems and Hindus will be able to
reach a solution now.

Publication In The Daily 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 Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays.)

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21,
VOL. LVII, No. 96

19471

TRUCK BREAKS THROUGH BRIDGE-Workmen sought to re-
move this gravel truck from the creek bottom after the bridge
collapsed under its 20 ton load in Seattle, Wash. The driver, L. G.'
Fedderly, escaped with minor bruises.
PENDANTIC GARDENERS:
Vegetables To Be 'Educated'
y'U' Professors Spring

I-

A NATION
IS BORN

Also Added
STAR CARTOON
SPANGLED
CITY NEWS

Vegetable, as well as mental
growth, will be encouraged by Uni-
versity professors come spring.
Bending over garden plots in-
stead of books, some 175 mem-
bers of the faculty will continue
their war-inaugurated cultivation
of "corn 'n taters" at the Botanical
Garden.
Seven acres of land at the Gar-
den are divided into plots, 30 feet
by 50 feet, for the use of em-
ployees of the University, 0. E.

Children's Dance and Play
Classes: These classes will not
meet on Sat., Feb. 22, because of
the holiday. The series will be re-
sumed on Sat., March 1.

Mason Hall.
George Kibby, Su
in Needles, Californi
those interested in
that city at 9:30 am.
morning in the sam
Kibby has vacancies i
grades at all levels, a
(Continued on P
T ade WI

Out of State Superintendents,
the Bureau of Appointments:

Roszel stores supervisor of the
Plant Department, explained es-
terday. Holders of the plots are
requested to keep them clear of
weeds and to cultivate them to
capacity, without the help of their
dogs, however.
Begun in 1943 as part of the na-
tionwide Victory Garden project,
the University gardens are tended
by as many as 600 people, Roszel
declared.

i Y iri i iur ! i

at

Coming
Sunday!

ERROL FLYNN
"NEVER SAY GOODBYE"

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Notices
The General Library and the
Divisional Libraries will be closed
on Washington's Birthday, Satur-
day, February 22.
Veterans: The attention of all
veterans is called to the recent
interpretation of the Veterans
Administration with regard to tak-
ing courses on a refresher, or any
non-credit basis.
The Veteran Administration
will make payment for tuition
supplies and subsistence only un-
der the following conditions:
1. The veteran must enroll in
the course on a refresher or non-
credit basis. Change of election
regulations for the school or unit
in which the veteran is enrolled
will govern any change of status
from credit to non-credit.
2. The Veteran must do all the
work required of the students en-
rolled in the course for credit, ex-
cept for taking the credit exami-
nations.
The veteran pursuing educa-
tional training under P.L. 346 who
drops a portion of his course dur-
ing the semester for any reason
will have his subsistence adjusted
on a pro-rated basis. The case of
those who are in training under
P.L. 16 will be handled on an indi-
vidual basis by the Veterans Adm-
ministration official responsible
for their records.
Payment for subsistence allow-
ance, charges against eligibility
time, or payment for instructional
supplies will not be allowed by
the Veterans Administration on
courses requiring only attendance
at class without doing the work
assigned.
Any students who have copies
of Timoshenko and Young's "En-
gineering Mechanics" who are not
using them at present, are re-
quested to bring their copy to the
Engineering Mechanics office, Rm.
411-A, West Engineering Bldg.,
for temporary loan to students in
E.M. 1 and E.M. 3, who are un-
able to get a text.
Graduate Students: 4 Courses
may not be elected for credit after
the end of the second full week of
the semester. Courses may be
dropped after this period only with
the approval of the student's ad-
viser and his instructor in the
course and will appear on the rec-
ord as dropped. Courses dropped
after the first eight weeks of the
semester will be recorded with a
grade of E.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: No courses
may be elected for credit after to-
day.
Hopwood Contest for Freshmen:
All students who have won prizes
have been so informed. Students
who competed should call for their
manuscripts any afternoon next
week, Monday through Friday.
Manuscripts not claimed by 5:30
Fri., Feb. 28, will be destroyed.
Recreational Swimming-Wom-
en Students: Open hours for rec-
reational swimming for women
students at the Union Pool will
not be held on Saturday, Feb. 22,
because of the holiday. These
hours will be resumed on Satur-
day, March 1.

FREE' DELIVERY SI

-Today and Saturday
BOWERY BOMBSHELL
with Leo Gorcey and
The Bowery Boys
-- and
HOMDE ON THE RANGE
with Monte Hale, in color

John Branigan, Superintendent
of Schools in Redlands, California,
will meet with candidates inter-
ested in teaching in that city at
9 a,m., Mon., Feb. 24, Rm. 202
OUR PRICE:
Weekdays until 5 P.M., 250
Evenings and Sundays, 30c

I IU.

t

From 8 P.M. to 12 P.M. Aonday Through Friday

_ :

Also

Ii

8

OUR NEW CHEF

(B. W. OTO)

o Ann
AnnolunCCS

GUA

invites you to try our
SPECIAL T-BONE STEAK'AT .$1.15

-rIN
THE MARLN FIREARM
fine Gns Since 13

RUSHED
in the
mORAN ING
If you have to step to make on 8:00 o'clock
OR even if you're one of those lucky ones who
can leisurely spend those early hours try our

512 EAST WILLIAM

PHONE

P

I

served quickly with an early morning smile
BACON and EGGS ... TOAST... COFFEE
Every morning but Sunday, from 7:30 A.M.

FOR SALE
RADIO: Push-Button, ivory plastic.
Double Hotplate, Icebox, Shower Set,
Electric Iron, Electric Heater, Boxing
Gloves. L. S. Wirt, 3304 Platt Rd. )61
GERMAN VOLLENDA with Schneider
F:3.5 lens, speeds one second to one-
five hundredth. Case, sunshade, two
filters, cable release, 4 rolls film,
light meter, Deluxe Album. $65
Keener, 1579 Tully Court, Willow
Run. )30
FOR SALE: 1946. Mercury town sedan.
All extras. Best offer today. Call
4121, Ext. 568 )53
DOUBLE BED: Iron, good box springs,
mattress, $30. Call 2-1828 evenings.
EVENING and Daytime Dresses, Coats,
Suits, size 9-14. Good condition. 2021
Woodside Rd. Tel. 9779. )24
1941 PLYMOUTH CPE. Radio, heater,
defroster. Unsually clean in and
out. $895.00. No 56, Vet Village
(Hill and Fifth) after 12 noon.
SEASONED HARDWOOD; Mixed limb
and chunk, 8£.00 per cord. We de-
liver 2 cord or more. Phone Saline,
143F21 collect, or write Glen Hamlin,
Saline. )9
MISCELLANEOUS
FLIGHT INSTRUCTION: University
Student holding Commercial Pilot's
License with Flight Instructor's rat-
ing desires to instruct not more' than
four. This is an opportunity to ob-
tain flying lessons at reduced rate.
For further information, please send
a postcard to R. H. Copithorn, 556
S.. State, stating telephone number
or address and convenient time to
call. No obligation. )60
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Ladies Tiffany watch. Yellow
Gold with two diamonds. Lost be-
tween State and Packard and Haven
Hall Tuesday night. Reward. Call
4521. Stockwell Hall. )52
LOST: Brown Shaeffer Pen, gold top.
Front of Angell Hall, Feb. 11 Senti-
mental value. Reward. Constance
Nestor, 2-2547. )3
LOST: Silver Ronson whirlwind lighter.
Engraved R. M. R. Sentimental value.
Call Dick Rosenbloom, 2-1600. )56
LOST: Black and gold Scheaffer foun-
tain pen, on campus, possibly in
Chemistry or Natural Science Build-
ings, Tuesday, 18 February. Reward.
Call 12-4401, 307 Allen-Rumsey. )31
PLEASE return my Parker 51,. lost, in
vicinity of Angell Hall and State
Street area between 2 and 2:15 p.m.
Tuesday. Black and gold, engraved,
"D. B. krasnick." I need it badly.
Call 2-4471, room 4513. )6
LOST: This girl's faith in Human Na-
ture, unless the person who found my
string of pearls Mon. returns same.
Virginia Kreger, 328 E. William, 2-
8410. ) 17
LOST: Michigan Engineer's 1947 Class
Ring. Ronald C. Forrest engraved in-
side. Last Sunday, Jan. 26 in Mich-
igan Union. Write Box 3, Mich. Daily.
Reward. )55
BLACK CHESTERFIELD coat: During
rushing Saturday, Hudson label. I
have your coat. 2-4561, Jo Chapel. )20
LOST: Man's Gold Ring. Unusual de-
sign, three colors. Words "Black
Hills Gold" on inside. In family 100
years. Reward. Call James Warren,
Ypsi 9224, West Lodge, Dorm 0-61,
Room 119. )50
LOST-Chromium military-type wrist
watch, sweep second hand. Between
Library and Toledo. Reward. Call
Lou Major, 902?. )19
LOST-Chromium wrist watch with
chromium expanding band some-
where around campus. Made by
Moeris. Call Tom Barnes, 9027. )21
TAILORING and SEWING
DRESSMAKING and Styling: Special-
izing with Vogue for that new Spring
outfit. Call for appointment. Mrs.
Ringinen, 2-2604. 5)
DRESSMAKING and alterations, also
teacher of sewing. Miss Livingston
315 S. Division, second floor front.
)33
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: theses, term papers, ad-
dresses, etc. Duplicating: notices,
form letters, programs. A. A. Typing
Service, 232 Nickels Arcade, Phone
9811. )1
MEN STUDENTS-Laundry done rea-
sonably, E. Axn, St. near State St.
Phone 2-6760. )26

WANTED: Girl to work for room.
mornings. Ph. 4770.

MANUFACTURER of temperature in-
struments wants engineering student
for part-time work in Ann Arbor.
Hourly basis to suit your schedule.
Write, stating age, year in school,
and hours available between 8 and
5 each day. H. O. -Trerice Company,
1420 W. Lafayette Blvd., Detroit, 16,
Michigan. )63
COEDUCATIONAL Summer Camp in
Michigan. Two openings for women
counselors. Specialized craft or dance
instruction. Jewish clientele. Write
J. Carron, 924 Oakland. )10
WANTED-Trumpet man, for estab-
lished and working dance band, must
read 'and ride. Phil Savage. Phone
25-8084 evenings. )1i
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
WANTED: STUDENTS for staff of pri-
vate Club in Northern Michigan for
about ten weeks starting June 25th.
Men for kitchen work and one posi-
tion as bellhop; girls for dining
room and kitchen work. Full main-
tenance, comfortable living quarters,
good salaries, uniforms furnished,
and transportation not to exceed 400
miles. Ample time for recreation.
Please address Manager, 2541 Ewing
Avenue, Evanston, Illinois. )15

Playing thra
Saturday

HELP WANTED

BAFFLING SUSPENSE . .
IN THE HITC HCOCK MANNER!

. ._.

Call
)2

',';',.,'

Matinees, 2 and 4
35c
-Evenings, 7 and 9:10
50c

I

"-Also -
"GAY ANTICS" - C

NOVELTY

WANTED: Riders, East Dearborn'to
*camipus. Monday through Friday. 50c
a head per trip. Phone Detroit, Dav-
ison 1670. )62
FOR RENT
TYPEWRITERs NOW AVAILABLE for
rent. Standards or Portables. Office
Equipment Service Co., 111 S. Fourth
Ave. ) 36
WILL EXCHANGE 2-room furnished
apartment, reasonable rent, near
campus for larger apartment, fur-
nished or unfurnished. Write Box 40.
PIANO offered for use, rent free. You
provide space and moving cost. Allow
me to play one hour daily. Torn-
heim, 205 West Engr., phone 4121,
Ext. 541. )14

I

It

IMIN.' i ....._ r ir..

4 MONTTH
INTElNSIVE COURSE
SECRETAOIAL TRAINING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough; intensive course-starting
June, October, February. Bul.
letin A on request
SPECIAL COUNSELOR for G.L. TRAINING
Regular Day and Evening Schools
Throughout the Ye4r. Catalog
President, John Robert Gregg, SC.D.
Director, Paul M'. Pair, M.A.
THE GREGG COLLEGE
Dept. NW, 6 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago 2

North Main Opposite Court House
_---Ends Tonight
"BLACK MARKET BABIES"
plus
"FLIGIIT TO NOWHERE"
Starts Saturday
Gary Cooper and
Barbara Stanwyck in
"MEET JOHN DOE"
plus
"NORTH OF THE BORDER"

*

a

L U

Bring your Best Gi ^r
! .in after the show
for a Sundae
) or Sandwiches .

Greet the spring sen
with lush new pastel
in pastel plaids and
shades. Try soft sw,
in pullover and car
styles in all colors to
plete this perennial s
costume.

I"

ART CINEMA LEAGUE Presents

*

f

I

I' IU vmd.~nA mU- racu a m i-r ur

i

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