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December 01, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-01

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

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1946 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Official Says
Jet Propelled
Cars Are 'Out'
Predicts 'Roomier,
Air-Cooled' Autos
DETROIT, Nov. 30 - (AP) -
Harold T. Youngren, vice-presi-
dent and direetor of engineering
for the Ford Motor Co., said today
that the automobile of the imme-
diate future will be roomier and
more comfortable but that it won't
be atom or jet propelled.
Addressing the Central Associa-
tion of Science and Mathematics
Teachers, Youngren said:
"Bodies are getting wider and
we are going to see more window
area than ever before. Popular de-
mand for t better ride during the
past decade has pushed the en-
gine forward in order to cradle
the passengers between front and
rear axles.'
The long, tapering hood of the
present-day car is "bound' to dis-
appear," Youngren added.
Air conditioning units are on
the way, he continued, but will be
limited at iirst to "the more ex-
pensive models."
He said Jet propulsion was not
practical "now" and that there is
"little likelihood" of using atomic
power.
Constant experimentation is go-
ing on concerning front wheel and
rear engine drive machines, Youn-
gren said, "and if future develop-
ments warrant it they may be pro-
duced."
Nichols To Speak
Prof. Myron H. Nichols of the
College of Engineering will pre-
sent a paper on meteorological
work before the Society for Ex-
perimental Stress Analysis in New
York City next week.
Following this, Prof. Nichols will
attend a conference at Camp
Evans in Belmar, New Jersey.

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ROUTE OF "BIG INCH" and "LITTLE INCH" PYIPELANES -- Males show routes of the Big Inch
and Little Big ]Inch pipelines which were built to s 1eed delivery of oil to the east coast during
the war. Use of the pipelines for the transmission of natural gas has been proposed to ease fuel
shortage caused by the soft coal strike. .

Club To Present
Russian Picture
"Alexander Nevsky," reported to
be the greatest historical film to
have been produced in Russia,
will be shown at 8:30 p.m. Friday
and Saturday in Rackham Lecture
Hall under are auspices of Russky-
Kruzhok.
Tickets for the picture will be
sold for the center section only,
and can be obtained at the League,
the Union Basement and Wahr's
bookstore.

COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
OSU x;11Reveals Divergent
Attitude Toward Russians

Church News
Suppers and discussions will be
held by the student religious or-
ganizations today.
The Methodist WESLEYAN
GUILD will meet at a new time,
6:30 p.m. today.
Dr. Frederick Schuman will
speak on "American Diplomacy,
Today and Tomorrow" at 8 p.m.
in the Wesley Foundation Lounge.
A panel discussion on the topic,
"Why Missions," will be held at
4:30 p.m. in Lane Hall.
Jean Gartrell, Margaret Bed-
ford and John Crawford will dis-
cuss different aspects of the ques-
tion.
* * *
The CONG REGATIONAL-DIS-
CIPLES GUILD supper meetings
will be held today and on future
Sundays at the- Memorial Chris-
tian Church, Hill and Tappan
rather than the Congregational
Church. This change has been the
custom since the two groups joined
four years ago.
Following the supper at 6 p.m.
Dr. E. W. Blakeman will speak on
"Making Christmas Significant."
Joan Walsh will lead the worship
service.
Members of the Guild. will visit
the home of Rev. and Mrs. F. E.
Zendt, 921 Sylvan, between 4:30
and 5:15 p.m. today.
* * *
GAMMA DELTA will meet. for
supper at 5:15 today in the Lu-
theran Student Center.
Dr. Newton C. Fetter, National
Head of the Northern Baptist Stu-
dent Work, will be the guest speak-
er of ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD
from 6 to d p.m.
Dr. Fetter attended the World
Student Christian Federation Con-
ference in Geneva, Switzerland
and will speak on the topic, "World
Student Concerns."
The sermon during the regular
worship service at 11 p.m. in the
First Baptist Church will be
preached by Dr. Fetter.
* * *
Supper, discussion and songs
will be included in the program
of the Evangelical and Reformed
Student Guild from 5 to 7 p.m. in
the churen between Packard and
Williams Streets.
* * *
The UNITARIAN STUDENT
GROUP will meet at 6:30 p.m. to-
day at the Church House, 1917
Washtenaw.
The speakers who will talk on
the "Genesis and Growth of the
Communist Conspiracy" will be
Larry S. Davidow, former at-
torney with the United Auto
Worker's Tnion, and Mr. Joseph
-"fo-r. former Communist
Party leader.
M~edical Institute
Odin Anderson, instructor in
public health economics in the
School of Public Health, will at-
tend the Institute of Medicine to
be held from Dec. 2 to 4 in Chi-
cago. The Institute will discuss
"What Chicago Is Doing About
Chronic Illness."

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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, Room1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays.
SUNDAY, DEC. 1, 1946
VOL. LVII, No. 59
Notices'
Faculty Meeting of the College
of Literature, Science, and the
Arts at 4 10 p.m., Mon., Dec. 2,
Rm. 1025 Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
Agenda
1. Consideration of minutes of
meeting of November 4, (pp. 1295-
1299).
2: Consi leration of reports sub-
mitted with the call to this meet-
ing.
a. Exe ;utive Committee-Pro-
fessor Clark Hopkins.
b. University Council - Pro-
fessor S. B. Myers. No re-
port.
c. Executive Board of Gradu-
ate School-Professor K. K.
Landes.
d. Senate Advisory Commit-
tee en University Affairs-
Professor R. V. Churchill.
e. Deans' Conference -
Dean Hayward Keniston.
3. Special order. Nominations to
the Executive Committee panel-
Professor N. E. Nelson.
4. Announcement. Machine
scoring of examinations-Profes-
sor G. M. Stanley.
5. New business.
Veterans: Opportunity is af-
forded to those veterans who have
been enrolled in the University 30
days or longer and have not re-
ceived either a subsistence check
or a Notice of Award of Subsis-
tence, to report this situation to
the Veterans Administration.
Those affected may have special
attention given to expediting their
checks by contacting the local
guidance Center office, Room 100,
Rackham Bldg., December 2, 3, 4,
or 5, between the hours of 8:00
and 4:00.
Instructors of Freshman Engi-
neers: Ten-week grades for all
Freshman Engineers will be due
in Dean Crawford's Office on De-
cember 7.
School of Bus Mess Administra-
tion--All AtudentN who intend to
transfer to the School of Business
.Administration for the spring se-
mester, 19?7, and who have not
submitted their applications,
should secure these blanks at Rm.
108, Tappan Hall and turn them
in immediately.
1946 'Ensian: Anyone who ne-
aiets to nick up his 1946 Michi-

issued when purchased. 'Ensians
are being distributed in the 'En-
sian Business Office, Monday
through Friday, 1 to 5 o'clock.
Mr. Wohlegel of International
Business Machines will be in our
office on Tuesday, Dec. 3, to inter-
view electrical and mechanical en-
gineers for design and develop-
ment work on small electrical and
electro-mechanical mechanisms.
He is also interested in a limited
number of industrial engineers.
Any men who will graduate in
February and are interested in
talking to him, call extension 371,
for an appointment.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Willow Run Village
West Court:
Sun., Dec. 1, 10:45 a.mi., Inter-
denominational Church Service,
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards. The nur-
(Continued on page 4)

A poll taken at Ohio State Uni-
versity this week of 1,482 new stu-
dents in akts and sciences revealed
that 64.5 per cent of the non-vet-
eran students believe that the
United Sta.es should work harder
to reach an understanding with
Russia, while 53 per cent of the
veterans favor a "get tough" pol-
icy with tae USSR.
The Harvard Crimson reported
last week a trend away from the
study of arts, letters and philoso-
phy in favor of social science and
natural science. Economics and
government claim the largest num-
ber of concentrators, 28.3 per cent
of the students choosing these sub-
jects from 43 fields of concentra-
tion.
Students at Purdue University
suffered materially as well as
intellectually when they cut
classes p1cceding and following
Thanksgiving. A fine of $5.00
was charged every student ab-
sent from classes on those days.
A contest will be held next week
by the Purdue University Veterans
Administration, featuring the
beauty and crawling talents of all
children under three years of age
belonging to university students,
faculty or staff members.
The ins citution of a student-
owned and operated "wired wire-
less radio station" was approved
this week by the committee on stu-
dent affairs at the University of
Illinois. The programs broadcast

will be directed to the student
taste and will be handled com-
pletely by students as a non-profit
organization.
An attempt to regulate campus
bicycle traffic by the installation
of stop signs along bicycle paths,
at their intersection with walks
has been promised the student
senate at the University of Illi-
nois.
The University of Wisconsin
has receivcd $125,000 from the
Navy Bureau of Ordnance to
study chemical combustion in
jet-propelled engines. The ob-
jective is to determine the opti-
mum operating condition, design
of burners and choice of fuels
for supersonic projectiles.
The senate committee on inter-
collegiate athletics at the Univer-
sity of Minnesota this week ap-
proved "a first-come-first-served
plan for te distribution of bas-
ketball tickets. The system will
allow 10,000 students and faculty
members to attend seven home
games, givng the most interested
basketball fans first chance to at-
tend, the Minnesota Daily re-
ported.
Kilroy is in the news again, this
time at Michigan State College,
where a freshman working on a
dissected cat picked up an opened
cat liver and discovered a note
smelling styongly of formaldehyde
which said --yes, you guessed it.

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Brilliant gold against inky black . . . dra-
matic treatment of a two-piece fashion by
annie Caurie . .. with gold hobnail buttons
closing the jacket and gold braid banding the
peplum. In "Moss Crepe" by BLOOMSBURG.

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