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October 12, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-12

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

I

fiiAcE sIX

THE NiiCHI'GAN DAILY

SAThDYOCOPE 1, 94

Mining of Isolated Areas by
Atomic Power Held Unlikely

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The use of atomic energy power
plants in remote areas where other
kinds of power are not available
would not be of aid in mining and
processing minerals now inaccessible,
Prof. Thomas S. Lovering, of thel
geology department, emphasized yes-
terday.
The only way atomic enegry could
accomplish this would be to cheapen
the process of mineral extraction, he
declared. "Just another source of en-
ergy wouldn't help; it must be a
cheaper source of energy."
Worked With Survey
Prof. Lovering has been on leave
from the University for the last four
years while working with the United
States Geological Survey. He pointed
out that the difficulty with this prob-
lem is that we have no idea as to the
Willow A VC
Opposes Bonus.
By a vote of 14 to 7, the Willow Vil-
lage AVC chapter recently passed a
resolution disapproving the state
bonus for Michigan veterans and, ask-
ing instead that funds be made avail-
able for a state GI bill of rights for
those in need of additional subsist-
ence, state housing and a revolving
interest-free loan fund.
This action runs contrary to the
state AVC convention, which sup-
ported the state bonus in September.
The chapter will circulate the reso-
lution around to all AVC chapters in
the state in an attempt to reverse
the stand of the state convention.
The vote on the resolution came
after a vigorous debate which was
opened by Ed Shaffer who supported
the bonus and Sydney Samos, who
opposed it.
Nominations for chapter officers
were also held: for chairman, Allen
Weaver and Walt Hoffmann; for vice
chairman, Martin Tucker and Jerry
McCroskey; for secretary, Gayle
Thompson; for treasurer, Caroll Bar-
ber and Ed Shaffer. Elections will be
held Oct. 23.

relative costs of obtining power
atormc en rgy. *"The deision of th -
energy pvoducer ix alway: made n
terms of cost."
Another important consideration.
Prof. Lovering said, is the availability
of fissionable materials. "At present,
uranium and thorium are the only
ones that can be used for this pur-
pose."
However, he stated, if techniques
are developed to make other elements
available for atomic energy, this will
change the picture completely.
Fissionable Materials Limited
Supplies of both thorium and ura-
nium are "relatively limited," Prof.
Lovering indicated. About 95 per cent
of the world's uranium supply is con-
centrated in two mines, one in Can-
ada and one in the Belgian Congo.
Both are relatively far from indus-
trial centers, he pointed out.
"Thorium," Prof. Lovering added,
"is more widely distributed. India
and the United States have some, and
the geology of Russia is such that
thorium may possibly be found there,
too."
However, he stressed the fact that
all these factors a' incidental to the
cost of changintl atomic power into
usable form-
Ispired Yells
Still Lacking
Because entries for the Michigan
Yell Contest were not of the "lasting"
type expected, the contest has been
extended until Oct. 22, Ken Herring,
chairman of ft e contest, said.
Several of the yells had definite
possibilities and will be returned to
the writers for revision, lie said. The
winning yell will be presented at the
pep rally for Homecoming Weekend
Oct. 2b,
Prizes for writing the yell are a trip
to the Ohio State game, $10, a CA.
Eversharp pen and pencil set, and
credit certificates from local book-
stores. In addition the winner will be
able to purchase another set of tickets
for the Ohio State game.
New entries may be turned in at the
Union desk, addressed to the Michi-
gan Yell Contest. The judging com-
mittee is made up of Walter B. Rea,
Assistant Dean of Students, Robert
Morgan, Assistant General Secretary
of the Alumni Association, and the
cheerleaders.

A TeftjiMri , r uht~n
e Lwif edJ~r
..<ACKSON Ab
U S h YR. E
r'
P n y
~'~ULN~O~V} TI
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3% TADauM
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Secretarial Job
Is Highest Hope
For U' Coeds
Despite talk of widening opporturni-
ties for women in btrines; the best
position held by Michigan women is
that of personal secretary to an ex-
ecutive, and there is little advance-
ment from this job, a University
business study reveals.
The study of secretarial oppor-
tunities and requirements in Michi-
gan was prepared by Prof. Irene
Place, of the business administration
school, and published by the Bureau
of Business Research.
The study also indicates that pro-
motions and salary increases for sec-
retaries are more likely to be based
upon age and experience rather than
on education.
High school graduation is a mini-
mum requirement for the personal
secretary, Prof. Place explained, and
additional study in business school
or college is considered desirable'
The survey was accomplished by
the distribution of questionnaires to
executives and employees in 16
Michigan cities, covering all types of
business activities.
The average salary for personal
secretaries was $187 a month. $100 a
month was the lowest and $500, the
highest. In general, average earnings
rose in accordance with age and
length of employment with one con-
cern. Prof. Place found little indi-
cation of correlation between edu-
cation and salary increases.

Campus Highlights

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TRAFFIC PLAN TO HANDLE. FOOTBALL CROWDS-State Police
and Ann Arbor traffic officials have worked out the above plan to han-
dle football weekend crowds this year in the Michigan Stadium area.
Heavy black lines in city indicate boundaries of numbered sections where
motorists are advised to park. Black lines with arrows designate prin-
cipal outgoing and incoming highwaNs.

CLASSIFIE DADVERTISING_

RED COACH INN
Red Coach Inn is now open
seven days a week, serving a
special businessman's lunch be-
tween 11:30 and 1:30.

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STORE Up
ENERGY
for a Healthy Start
FOOD
from

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LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Single string of pearls. Reward.
Call Gloria, 2-2591. )73
LOST: Black Shaeffer pen, plunger-type,
on campus or Ingalls. Call Andee Sugar,
2-2591. )74
LOST: Leather jacket (Type A-2). Name
on inside: William E. McCoppin. Con-
tact at 536 Thompson St. Phone 2-1297.
Reward. ) 37
LOST: Rhinestone pin, Saturday, Oct. 5,
between Kroger store and Stadium. Re-
ward. Return to Michigan Daily Box 13.
)68
$10 REWARD for return of gold cuff links
lost last Saturday. Lawrence Niblett,
1337 Springfield, Willow Run. )36
LOST: Dark prescription lens sunglasses,
horn rimmed, in the vicinity of State
Street, on Saturday. Call Mary Lou
Waldner at Ypsi 9265. Reverse charges.
)42
LOST: Black Shacffer Triumph pen, Fri-
day noon on campus. Call Joan Wilk,
2-3119. )75
LOST: Kappa Kappa Gamma pin and Sig-
ma Chi pin. Call Elizabeth Stephenson,
1315 Hill St. Tel. 8891. Reward offered. )9
LOST: Blue suitcase initialed J.H.L. Taken
by cab from station Sept. 16, destination
West Quadrangle. Art Lloyd, 2-4401. )17
FOUND: I pr. Bausch & Lomb special
correction ground sun glasses on corner
Olivia and Hill. Tel 21562 )41
LOST: Kappa Alpha Theta pin, Saturday
night in the Union. ,Call Constance
Nester, 2-2547. Reward. )21
HELP WANTED
DISH WASHERS wanted by fraternity to
work for board. Contact house manager.
Telephone 2-6500, Phi Sigma Kappa, 1043
Baldwin. )67
HELP WANTED: Soda fountain clerks--
Sunday, 4-12. $1 per hour. Miller Dairy
Store, 1219 So. University. )25
WANTED: Woman for washing dishes and
kitchen work. Also waitresses full or
part time. Hours: 4:30 to 12 midnight.
Phone 1852 Ypsilanti. )32
WANTED: Full and part time experienced
salesladies. Apply at Elizabeth Dillon
Shop. ) 33
BUSINESS SERVICES
WANTED: Dictation, typing and dicta-
phone transcription to do in my home.
Mail Box 56. )38

HOUSEMOTHERS, sororities, fraternities.
Let me help you with your bookkeeping.
Nominal monthly charge. Call Charles
Kiethen at 2-4925 between 7 & 9 a.m.
)65
FOR SALE
NEW "POWERBIKE," fully equipped -
lights, horn, basket, wide saddle, new
tires. Reasonable price. Phone 3759. )76
SEE ARMY-MICHIGAN FOOTBALL game
through wide-angle 6x30 Hensoldt binoc-
ulars. 206 Tyler House, East Quadrangle.
Phone 2-4591, George Hoydt. )66
FOR SALE: Like new OLDS trombone.
Best Olds sold. Call 3321-W, Ypsi. )43
MAN'S BICYCLE, basket,, padlock, good
condition, $25.00. 1424 Washington
Heights, Apt. 2, phone 8791. )69
FOR SALE: Bowling Shoes, women's, size
7%. Good condition, used twice. Can
25-7296. )39
FOR SALE: New Log-Log Duplex Decitrig
slide rule, $14. Marie Wing, 6922. )40
STUDENTS: solve your transportation
problems; ride an English lightweight.
3-speed gear, 2 caliper brakes, pump oil
bath chain guard. $79.50. CONTINENT-
AL SPORTS SHOP, 6453 Michigan Ave.,
Detroit, LA-7237, 24253 Woodward Ave,
Ferndale, Lincoln 1-2650. )23
FOR SALE: Pocket-size Zeiss-Ikon cam-
era with Zeiss lens and compur shutter.
Call evenings 2-0920. )22
FOR SALE: Chesterfield brown fall gab-
ardine coat. Ladies 181, worn a few
times. Call 2-2591. )20
FOR RENT
EXCHANGE RENTAL opportunity-want-
ed: Detroit ap't, fiat, or house to rent.
Bait: Large 2-room sleeping study com-
bination, Ann Arbor. Box 40, Michigan
Daily. 31
HOLLYWOOD DOUBLE BED. Deluxe box
springs and mattress. Excellent condi-
tion, to avoid shipping East. Almost
half-price, $45. Phone Ypsilanti 3545. )71
ALBERTA BEAVER coat & muff. Like new.
Medium size. Cash $1,500.00. Dial 4838,
Monday eve, 7-9. Also real leather fa-
cial chair. Excellent condition. )78
MALE OR FEMALE FOUNTAIN HELP: 3
schedules available: 3-6 p.m., 6-10 p.m.,
3-10 p.m. If hours suit your require-
inents, apply in person to Withams
Drug Company, corner of S. U. and
Forest. ) 34
HELP WANTED: GI Willow Village wife,
competent to handle 2 children aged 2%
and 1 yrs., for 2 or 3 weeks on or about
Nov. 17, when mother expects third
child. 8:30 to 5:00 daily except Sun-

day, $25 per week. See Mrs. Eberlein,
1305 Enfield Ct., between 2:30 and 3:30
p.m. )49
HELP WANTED: If a telephone job appeals
to you there are a few positions available
for women in our Traffic Department.
Experience is not necessary. Supervisory
positions are filled from within the or-
ganization. Apply at Michigan Bell Tel-
ephone Co., 323 E. Washington St. )64
WANTED
MEN STUDENTS' laundry done reason-
ably.. 3-day service. Phone 2-6760. )77
MUSICIAN: Tenor Sax Man wanted im-
mediately. Call 7590. )70
WILL PAY top price for book "Recent Ex-
periments in Psychology" by Crafts. Call
4017. ) 72
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
ington St. )14
MISCELLANEOUS
TYPEWRITERS, office machines cleaned,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Three-day
service. Calculators sold and rented.
Pick-up and delivery. Office Equipment
Service Co., 111 S. 4th Ave., 2-1213. )26
THE CAMPUS JAZZ GROUP still has three
open dates for after-the-game parties.
References furnished. Call Tom McNall,
2-4401. )3
MIDWAY Bicycle shop, 322 E. Liberty. We
have rebuilt used bikes for sale. Your
bike can be expertly repaired also. )56
TYPEWRITERS, office machines cleaned,
repaired. Work guaranteed. Three-day
service. Calculators sold and rented.
Pick-up and delivery. Office Equipment
Service Co., 111 S. 4th Ave., 2-1213. )26
TAILORING and SEWING
SEWING: Alterations and repairs on wo-
men's and girls' garments. Let me keep
your wardrobe in good repair. Miss Liv-
ingston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor front.
)7
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-Re-
modeling-Alterations. "Bring your sew-
ing problems to us.'' Hildegarde Shop,
116 E. Huron, 24669. )45

iCF Holds Dnner.
Dr. Carl Henry, who will speak at
4:30 p.m. Sunday at Lane Hall on
"Remaking the Modern Mind," will
be the guest of the Michigan Chris-
tian Fellowship at a dinner at 6:30
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Discussion will follow the dinner,
which will be attended by Interguild
members. This meeting will take the
place of the regular Saturday lunch-
eon discussion of the Fellowship.
Cla ssic Studies
Made One Unit
Dean Hayward Keniston of the lit-
erary college announced Wednesday
the establishment of a Department of
Classical Studies in which instruc-
tion and research in Greek, Latin and
archaeology will be brought together
in a single unit under the chairman-
ship of Prof. James E. Dunlap of the
Greek and Latin departments.
Although exact figures were not
available, Prof. Dunlap reported yes-
terday that the number of students
enrolled in this field is much greater
than the wartime enrollment.
Faculty members of the new de-
partment, in addition to Prof. Dunlap,
are Professors John G. Winter, who
is also director of the Museum of
Archaeology, Warren E. Blake, Clark
Hopkins, Herbert C. Youtie, Bruno
Meineck8, Fred S. Dunham, Frank o.
Copley, O. M. Pearl and Roger A.
Pack,
Last Day for Yillage
Voters To Register
More than 800 voters have regis-
tered so far this week at Willow Vil-
lage, Charles Blackmar, of the regis-
tration committee, announced yes-
terday.
Today is the last day to register at
the Village. The Community Center
will be open from 10 to noon, from 1
to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. West Court
Community Building will be open
for registration from 1 to 5 p.m. and
6 to 8 p.m.
In the spring primaries only eight
from the entire village registered.
Elections Scheduled for
Several Campus Posts
Elections for three student mem-
bers of the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Publications, six' Union vice-
presidents, senior class officers and
committee-men for class dances will
be conducted by the Student Legis-
lature Oct. 29.
Petitions for all offices except those
on the Board in Control will be due
Saturday, Oct. 19. Qualifications for
candidates will be published tomor-
row.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 1)
League, for co-eds wishing to serve
as assistant teachers.
AYH Bike Hike and Fish Fry on
Sun., Oct. 13. The group will leave
from Lane Hall at 2:00 p.m. For res-
ervations call Ellen Stringer at
2-2218 by Saturday noon.

ltiut-m- '4tutd'ims it nl i a it'o
(eption elebm'ating tlit- iWthuMt0
sixth anniversary of !f ot .liug
of the Chinese Republic at 7:3
p.m. today in the lackham3 As-
sembly Hall.
A Chinese costume show will
highlight the evening, Dancing and
refreshments will follow the show.
G ld fgeinie Roas
T h e Westminster P usbyterian
Guild will give a weini' roast, after
the game on the grounds th' f're-
byterian Church.
PIost-Gane Frolit . .
A Football Frolic will be held by
the Congregational Church, State
and William Streets.
Games, singing, folk dancing,
refreshments and social da ticing
will be on the progra . 'Time party
is open to all students.
Hillel Ope H'ousge.
The B'nai B'rith hillel oundation
will hold an open ue follUowin the
game today,
- Last Day Today -
'SOMEWHERE IN THE NIGHT'
Nancy Guild and John Hodiak
_--and
"RAINBOW OVER I'TEXAS"
with Roy Rogers
Sunday and Monday
"A NIGHT IN PARADISF"
---and
"DARK U VC ' 'R-E
North Main Opposite ourt House
- Starts Today
Dennis O'Keefe in
"HER ADVENTUROUS NIGHT"
__- Plus --
Ken Curtis in
"THAT TEXAS JAMBOREE"
News and Serial No. 5

I~

l; e4 toul~aht
512 EAST WILLIAMS
Featuring
Today and Tomorrow
SPECIAL CUT SIRLOINS
$1.45
BEST ROAST BEEF
IN TOWN
95c
Open Daily 11:30 A.M.
Jukebox hci01
Friday, Saturday and
Sunday Nights

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Capitol Market
123 East Washington

4

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Phone 23111

We Deliver

MICHIGAN
-Ending Saturday-
rrcc People Adrift
iii a World of Z~,r,,oil'
Ag.

Last Times
Today!

"In Old Sacramento"

fis the ALINEE

Continuous
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from 1 P.M.

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Weekdays
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STARTS SUNDAY

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Released thru United Artists

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