T H E MICHiGAN D A ILY
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1946
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Sept. 24-
(I')-Secretary of Agriculture Ander-
son told farmers tonight their price
ceilings now are as high as they need
to be to stimulate production.
His view was expressed amid re-
ports that some farmers are holding
their produce from market in hopes
of higher prices later.
It appeared significant too in the
light of the meat industry's intention
to petition him for removal of price
Anderson coupled his statement
with a warning that consumers are
becoming resentful of price rises and
He drafted his speech fora na-
tionwide broadcast because he ob-
served, "Every farmer wants to know
what the score is for the months
"Ceiling prices," the secretary said,
"do not seem to be impeding the
needed production of any agricultural
commodity and we in the department
feel that price adjustments are be-
hind us And that there should be few
if any additional recommendations
for upward price ceilings.''
FOR RENT: Attractive apartment, will ex-
change for similar in Dayton, Ohio, or
near Wright Field. Phone 5792. )22
FOOTBALL TICKET owners of seats in
Section 33, Row 38, call 6012 on Wednes-
day between 4 and 6 p.m. for interest-
ing trade offer. )33
WANTED: Used bicycle, preferably girl's.
Will buy in almost any condition. Call
Rita Jaffe at .6083. )
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A better
price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash-
" ington St. )14
your wardrobe in good repair. Miss Liv-
ingston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor front.
FREE NOTARIZATION of terminal leave
pay papers for veterans. Rev. David
Blake, 1428 Sudbury, Willow Village. ) 16
H ELP WANTED
LOST AND FOUND
from 1 P.M.
S DA NGER!
* Plights of ROMANCE
4 BRIAN DONLEV1Y
f n L 8
Cartoon "Bacoll To Arms"
"o. s s.,
LOST: New pigskin Ronson lighter last
Wednesday. Engraved "Ellen." Treasured
family heirloom. Call 317 Mosher. RE-
WARD. ) 35
LOST: Black leather case including Leica
camera. Lost at Del Iii Island. Identi-
fication: A. D. Engstrom. Reward. Call
Rodi Olson, 2-2521. )34
LOST:Fraternity pin, Zeta Psi, on campus.
Reward. Return to Bob Geiger, 3549. )29
LOST: Black and gold Shaeffer pen during
registration. Initials "ELS''. Call Enid,
9228. Reward. )28
LOST: Thursday, heirloom bracelet. Gold
with semi-precious stones, pearls. Sen-
timental value. $25.00 reward. Phone
LOST: One student veteran football ticket
book, section 26, row 48, seat 11. If
found, return to Registrar's Office. )11
LOST: Parker "51", grey with silver top.
Lost Sunday in State Theatre. Return
to Robert McColley, Rm 111 Allen Rum-
LOST: Black indexed address book be-'
tween Union and West Engineering.
Reward! Phone 2-1859. )23
LOST: Black billfold in Chester Roberts.
Reward for contents of billfold. Call
Marjory Hilsinger, 5938. )23
LOST: Theta Phi Alpha sorority pin set
with pearls. Name on back of pin. Re-
ward. Telephone 6847. )24
MUSIC: As you want it on the portable
electric phonograph. Beautiful tone,
snazzy looks. Call Charlie at 2-4925 for
FOR SALE: One set Dietzgen drawing in-
struments. See Buzz Galloway, 1004
Oakland Ave. )10
ENGINEERS DRAFTING instruments. Po-
lar planimeter, proportional dividers. All
~new. 203 N. Ingalls, evenings. )13
FOR SALE: Three-speed Schwinn man's
bicycle, excellent condition. Apt. 7, Vet-
erans' Housing Project, corner of Hill
and 5th Ave. after 5:30 p.m. )18
WANTED TO RENT
DO YOU NEED A ROOM? Muriel Lester
Girls' Student Co-operative has vacan-
cies. Good food, low rates. 2-4914. Lois
Robinson, personnel chairman. )31
GOTTA HAVE: apartment for veteran and
wife. No children, no pets. Until spring
of '48. Will pay 6 months in advance.
Call John Fenner, 7157. )25
C. & M. TRUCKING CO. Trunks, suitcases
and small move jobs Call 21721 for es-
TENNIS, BADMINTON, SQUASH racquets
restrung. Nylon job now will be just as
good next spring. Phone 2-7360, Dean
McClusky, 417 8th St. )4
SEWING: Alterations and repairs on wo-
men's and girls' garments. Let me keep
FOUNTAIN HELP: Top pay, hours to suit
your requirements. Apply in person to
Witham Drug. )32
EXPERIENCED waitresses for part time.
Includes dinner, uniform and 75c an hr.
Call 8656. )30
AVON OFFERS splended opportunity to
earn during the Christmas season just
ahead. Pleasant work, hours to suit your
convenience. No experience needed.
Write Box 59, Michigan Daily. )3
EXPERNENCED DISH-WASHER NEEDED:
Hours 11:30-1:00 six days per week.
Good pay. Elks Club, phone 2-1813. )6
NO LINES! Delicious home cooked meals
in return for services as waiter or dish-
washer at Phi Sigma Delta Fraternity.
Apply: Steward 1811 Washtenaw Ave.,
or phone 4211. )17
MAGAZINE EDITOR is seeking secretary
proficient in shorthand and typing. 40-
hour week. Call 7205 for interview. )19
WANTED: Wife of college student to do
cooking only for small student group in
return for meals for self and husband.
Light work, short hours. Phone 2-6585.
To Return from
Dean Ralph A. Sawyer, of the
Graduate School, will return next
week from Washington, D.C., where
he is completing work in connection
with the Bikini Atoll atomic bomb
Dean Sawyer received his appoint-
ment as successor to the late Dean
Clarence S. Yoakum while serving
as technical director of Operations
Crossroads, where he supervised the
activities of over 500 scientists. Th'e
dean returned to Ann Arbor early
this month to take up his duties at
the University, but recently went to
Washington to finish his job.
In 1944, Dean Sawyer was desig-
nated as one of the nation's out-
standing scientists by American Men
of Science. He entered the Navy in
1941 to supervise the experimental
laboratories at the Dahlgren Naval
Proving Ground, Va. He was made
a commander in August, 1943, and
assumed charge of the testing and
research laboratory there.
Upon his release from the Navy,
last September, Dean Sawyer con-
tinued with Naval research work. He
was selected as technical director of
the atomic bomb tests in April.
Dean Sawyer has been with the
physics department of the University
since 1919. He received his A.B. from
Dartmouth College and his Ph.D.
from the University of Chicago.
Read and Use The Daily
SRA Choral Group ...
The first meeting of the Student
Religious Association's Choral Group
will be held at 7:30 p.m. today in
Lane Hall. College and folk songs, as
well as religious music, will be sung
by the group.
* * *
'46 'Ensian Out Today ..
Distribution of the 1946 Ensian
will take place from 1:00 to 5:00
p.m. today, tomorrow, and Friday
in the Student Publications Build-
Persons claiming Ensians must
present their receipts.
* * *
Bible Study iroup . . .
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will hold a Bible study at 8 p.m. today
at Lane Hall.
Ssleyan uild .. .
The Wesleyan Guild will hold a
Get-Acquainted Refresher for all
Methodist students from 4 to 6 p.m.
today at the Guild House, 602 E.
Athens Reports Capture
Of Albanian Raiders
ATHENS, Sept. 24 -(P)-The
Press Ministry said tonight it had re-
ceived dispatches from the beleag-
uered village of Deskate in Thessaly
stating that government troops had
recaptured the town from an invad-
ing band and that among the prison-
ers taken were more than 1,000 Al-
"TIIE POSTMAN ALWAYS
with Lana Turner - John
with Phil Regan - Gale Storm
HELD OVER THROUGH SATURDAY
Women and girls needed for soda fountain
sales clerks. Daywvork. Good pay. Meals
and uniforms furnished.
Attention: students and students' wives;
we are in a position to arrange a schedule
to conform with your available hours-
either full or part time.
Apply at 226 S. Main St., Cunningham
Drug Co. ) 26
For the first time in the memory
of any staff member at the Inter-
national Center, students from India
outnumber those from China and
form the largest foreign national
group among the 44 countries repre-
sented at the University, according
to Robert B. Klinger, assistant coun-
selor to foreign students.
The Far Eastern student group,
which includes India, has replaced
the Latin American group as the
largest foreign group from one region
at the University, Klinger said, with
the British Commonwealth ranking
second and Latin America third.
Canadian students form the second
largest national group with 66 stu-
dents at the University, ranking sec-
ond to India with 73. China holds
third place with 61 students attend-
ing the University.
Far Eastern students at the Uni-
versity number 156, including India.
Students from the British Common-
wealth number 78 without India, and
Latin American students number 104.
The return of travel facilities be-
tween this country and the Far East
accounts for the return of Latin
America to third place instead of the
first place which it held during the
war, Klinger said.
Among other large groups are U.S.
Possessions with 44 students, the
Near East with 43 students, and the
European countries with 21 students.
Top-ranking countries are Turkey
and Puerto Rico with 30 students
each, the Philippine Republic with
21 students, Brazil with 17 students,
and Hawaii with 12 students at the
Indian Students Outnumber
Other Foreign Students at U'
INets 2 000
Student Book Exchange tabula-
tions ast night showed that in two
days of sales the Exchange has gros-
sed over $2,00.
Of the 600 textbooks sold yester-
day, 162 were books left over from the
old Book Exchange last February.
Dick Burton, manager of the Ex-
change, pointed out these books in-
cluded texts which are now out of
print and are currently unavailable
at bookstores, adding that the Ex-
change still has many such books.
German, business administration
and engineering texts now head the
list of books most in demand. Burton
advised that students needing these
books keep returning to the Ex-
change, as texts are constantly being
The Exchange, a non-profit, coop-
erative student enterprise, allows stu-
dents to set their own prices on the
books they bring in,
VO Will Sponsor
The Veterans Organization will
sponsor an informal gathering for all
veterans at 8:00 p.m. today in the
Past activities and aims of the or-
ganization will be explained at the
North Main Opposite Court House
James Stewart &
Rosalind Russell In
"NO TIME FOR COMEDY"
Lynn Merrick in
UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN ORATORICAL ASSN.
1946-47 Lecture Course
8 Distinguished Speakers
Oct. 17-HON. ELLIS ARNALL, Governor of Georgia.
Subject: "The South Looks Forward."
Oct. 29-RANDOLPH CHURCHILL, noted British figure
and columnist, son of Winston Churchill. Subject:
"Socialism in Englanj"f
Nov. 7-LOUIS LOCHNER for fifteen years head of the
Berlin Office of Associated Press. Subject: "The
Nov. 21-BRIGADIER GENERAL ROGER RAMEY, noted
Air Force authority. Subject: "Air Power in the
Brig. Gen. Roger
For Lit., ath.,
Jan. 16-JOHN MASON BROWN_
dramatic critic_ Subject: "Seeing
For every course on
Feb. 20-MRS. RAYMOND CLAPPER. political writer and
author of "Washington Tapestry." Subject. "Behind
the Scenes in Washington."
Feb. 27-COLONEL MELVIN PURVIS, former member of
the F.B.I. and of the War Crimes Commission. Subject:
"Can We Lessen Crime in the United States?"
March 22-MARGARET WEBSTER, famous actress and
director. Subject: "The Adventure of Acting."
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