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December 10, 1946 - Image 2

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

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

AGE TWO

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LIVE? OR EXIST:
Today's Drive for Old Clothes
Is Vital to EuropeanStudents

The difference between living
and existing for students in Eur-
ope may be determined by the
amount of clothing sent overseas
by Americans.
A recent visitor to Holland,
Dr. Howard E. Kershner of the
Save the Children Federation,
reported that many Dutch
schoolchildren are able to at-
tend school only because of
clothing and shoes they have re-
ceived from American sponsors.
The clothing contributed in the
Bundle Days drive at the Univer-
sity today, tomorrow and Thurs-

tUniversity
Broad ea stiug

Tuesday - 3:30 p.m. Station
WPAG, 1050 Kc. Tuesday Play-
house, "The Proposal"-Chekhov.
Wednesday - 2:30 p.m. Station
WKAR, 870 Kc. "Winning the
Confidence of an Employer"- Dr.
John M. Trytten, Principal of
University High School. 2:45 p.m.
Station WKAR, 870 Kc. Emil
Raab, violin, and Dorothy Ornest,
piano. Mozart: Sonata, B flat
(First Movement); Boulanger,
Nocturne. 3:30 p.m. Station WP
AG, 1050 Kc. Campus News.
Thursday - 3:30 p.m. Station
WPAG, 1050 Kc. World Master-
pieces.
Friday - 2:30 p.m. Station WK
AR, 870 Kc. Michigan Matinee,
"The Three Wise Men." 2:45 p.m.
Station WKAR, 870 Kc. "Explo-
sion in the Stars"-Dr. D. B.
McLaughlin, Professor of Astron-
omy. 3:30 p.m. Station WPAG,
1050 Kc. Dorothy Ornest, soprano.
Saturday - 2:00 p.m. Station
WJR, 750 Kc. "Stump the Pro-
fessor"- Dr. Randolph Adams,
Dr. Frank Robbins, and Prof es-
sors Arthur Hackett, Amos Mor-
ris, George Kiss, and Waldo Ab-
bot. 10:45 p.m. Station WJR, 750
Kc. "Common Misconceptions
about Cataracts"- Dr. John Hen-
derson, Instructor in Ophthal.
unology.

day will be used to keep those
children in school.
Desite the work done by the
Save the Children Federation, to
which clothing from the Bundle
Days is contributed, Dr. Kershner
said that 20 percent of the chil-
dren in Holland still cannot at-
tend school on cold days because
they do not have shoes or suffi-
cient clothing.
Another recent visitor to Eur-
ope, Dr. Paul Saintonge, chair-
man of the Federation's Com-
mittee for Colleges, said that
rich and poor alike lack shoes.
He reported that most footwear
is made of paper or other per-
ishable material.
Over 700,000 pounds of clothing,
shoes, food and other supplies
were sent abroad by the Federa-
tion during the first half of this
year. A large portion of the sup-
port for this program was pro-
vided by the Bundle Days con-
ducted in schools all over the
country.
Clothing and shoes for the Bun-
dle Days at the University will be
collected at individual residences
by members of the drive commit-
tee or will be received in Lane
Hall, drive headquarters.
Garments should be wrapped in
bundles and tied, according to Ada
Davis, drive chairman. Although
clothing in good condition is de-
sired, she said that reconditioning
will be done by the Federation
when necessary.
OUT THAR 1
* ..at the V Ilage 1
Table Tennis , . .
The fall singles elimination
table tennis tournament will start
at 6:30 p.m. today at West Lodge
and will be continued on Thurs-
day.
Spanish Class . .
The University extension class
in Spanish will meet at 8 p.m.
today at West Court instead of
Ross School.
University Band . . .
The University - Concert Band,
conducted by Prof. William D. Re-
velli, will present a concert for
Willow Village students at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the West Lodge
Animal Nursery
An animal nursery is being
opened in the Melbourne Zoo to
teach children to care for ani-
mals.

Varsity Band
Seeks Fresh
Musical Talent
The new Varsity Band, open to
both men and women enrolled in
any school on the campus, will re-
hearse from 4:20 to 5:40 p.m.
Tuesdays and Fridays in Harris
Hall, according to conductor Har-
old Ferguson.
Ferguson, who will select music
to interest everyone and devote a
part of each rehearsal to sight
reading, further declared that ab-
solutely no auditions will be re-
quired in order to join the group.
He is especially in need of French
horns, basses, clarinets, bass clari-
nets, oboes, bassoons and saxo-
phones. Interested persons should
bring their own instruments al-
though arrangements to use in-
struments belonging to the Uni-
versity bands may be made in
some cases.
The organization's purpose, Fer-
guson further stated, is to provide
a recreational opportunity for stu-
dents who do not have enough
time to play in the Concert Band
or for those who feel they are not
sufficiently advanced to join the
concert group.
Award Given
To Westbrook
Philip F. Westbrook, Jr., L'47,
became the first beneficiary of a
new $500 scholarship at a presen-
tation made yesterday in Dean E.
Blythe Stason's office by Oscar A.
Markus, trustee of the estate 9f
Jerome S. Freud.
Westbrook is first puisne judge
of the senior case club, an active
member of the Willow Run chap-
ter of the AVC, and was in charge
of the 'Get Out the Vote' cam-
paign in Willow Run last October.
His home is in Escanaba.
Mr. Freud's will established an
annual scholarship which is to be
given by the trustee of the estate
to a male veteran of World War
II who is deemed deserving by the
trustee and the faculty of the Law
school.

Library...
(Continued from page 1)
take books from the Library do
not consider that this is stealing.
In other words, it becomes a mat-
ter of attitude.
"That this is an incorrect atti-
tude can be pointed out by a State
law that provides severe penalties
for persons found guilty of steal-
ing books. In addition the Uni-
versity Administration's attitude
is reflected in severe punishment
of students who are found guilty
of such an offense.
Educational Program
"However, University officials
as well as Library officials ap-
proach this problem not with the
intention of invoking punitive
measures, but with the belief that
an educational program can cor-
rect this attitude. It is hoped that
a reduction in book loss can be
achieved by efforts of faculty
members, students, and The Daily
in cooperation with the General
Library.
"It is necessary to point out
clearly and emphatically that
books are not commodities to be
stolen from the Library and re-
turned at one's convenience or not
at all. Such an attitude is defi-
nitely anti-social.
Students Deprived
"It is the responsibility of the
University to train people to ap-
proach life with a spirit of respon-
sibility. One of the functions of
the University Library is to pro-
vide materials for the students to
use in their studies. When such
materials are removed by one stu-
dent, the rest of the students are
necessarily deprived of their right-
ful privilege of using these books.
"The enrollment is at a new
high. The Library cannot supply
enough copies of all books to meet
current demands. Mr. Rice, direc-
tor of the University libraries, has
taken corrective measures by ask-
ing faculty members to order ad-
ditional copies of books to be used
for assigned reading this coming
semester.
"We have presented various
methods for reducing theft. None
of these means can be accom-
plished without the cooperation of
all concerned."

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletinais constructive notice toiall
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.
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1946
VOL. LVII, No. 66
Notices
To All Chairmen of Departments:
Please call Extension 437 in tle
Business Office and order the
number of Ann Arbor telephone
directories needed in your depart-
ment. You are entitled to one for
each instrument. Delivery will be
made by campus mail when direc-
tories are available, presumably
about Dec. 6. Please return obso-
lete directories to the messenger.
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Campus Parking Permit Plates
for 1947 are now ready for dis-
tribution at the Information Desk,
Rm. 1, University Hall.
Please apply only after having
procured 1947 license plates from
the local office of the Secretary
of State.
Herbert G. Watkins, Secretary
Forestry Assembly at 11:00 a.m.,
Thurs., Dec. 12, Rackham Amphi-
theatre. Prof. Shirley W. Allen,
President of the Society of Ameri-
can Foresters, will speak on "The
Foresters and his Professional So-
ciety." All Forestry and Conserva-
tion students are expted to attend,
and others interested are invited.
Dean S. T. Dana
Student Organizations. which
wish to be reapproved for the
school year 1946-47 must submit
a list of their officers to the Of-
fice of the Dean of Students. Any
group which is not so registered
will be considered inactive. Forms
for filing this information may be
obtained in Room. 2, University
Hall.

Deadline for Veteran Book and
Supply Orders: Dec. 20 has been
set as the final date for the ac-
ceptance of veteran book and sup-
ply orders at the bookstores. All
faculty members are requested to
anticipate material needed through
the end of the semester and au-
thorize same on or before Dec. 20.
All back-orders for material not in
stock at the bookstores will be
canceled as of Dec. 20.
Petitions for admission to the
Combined Curriclulum in Letters
and Law are again being accepted
from out-of-state students. Pro-
spective applicants who have be-
gun the first semester of their
junior year may apply for admis-
sion to the program provided pe-
titions are filed with the Chair-
man of the Committee, 1220 An-
gell Hall, not later than April 19,
1947. Prospective applicants are
referred to a description of the
curriculum on pages 38-39 of the
current Announcement of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and
the Arts.
Application blanks for Scholar-
ships and Fellowships in the
Graduate School for 1947-1948
may be secured from the Office of
the Graduate School between Dec.
9, and Feb. 15. No applications

will be accepted after the latter
date.
School of Business Administra-
tion: All students who intend to
transfer to the School of Business
Administration for the spring se-
mester, 1947, and who have not
submitted their applications,
should secure these blanks at Rm.
108, Tappan Hall, and turn them
in immediately.
The Michigan Bell Telephone
Company will interview students
at the Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall, on Wednesday,
Dec. 1s1.This applies to both men
and women graduating in Janu-
ary. Interviews will cover posi-
tions in Commercial, Traffic and
Accounting departments. Call
4121, Ext. 371, for appointment.
Curtiss-Wrighi7Corporation will
interview at the Bureau of Ap-
pointnents, 201 Mason Hall, me-
chanical; electrical, and aeronau-
tical engineers who are graduating
in June. Any men interested in an
interview call 4121, extension 371,
for an* appointment.
February Seniors and Graduates
in Aeronautical Engineering: Mr.
J. William Long, representing the
Propeller Division of Curtiss-
Wright Corporation, Caldwell, New

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Jersey, will interview February
Seniors and Graduates in Aero-
nautical Engineering on Dec. 12
and 13, Rm. B-47 E. Engineering
Bldg. For interview, sign schedule,
on Aeronautical Engineering Bul-
letin Board.
International Center: Tues., 7:30
p.m., Polonia Club; Wed., 7:30
p.m., Bridge Night; Thurs., 4 p.m.,
Weekly Tea; Fri.a 4 p.m., Week-
ly Tea Dance; Sat., 5 p.m.,:Christ-
mas Party.
Willow Village
West Court Community Bldg.
Tues., Dec. 10, 8:00 p.m., Gener-
al Meeting of Cooperative Nursery
School Group; 8:00 p.m., Univer-
sity Extension Class in Spanish
will meet in West Court instead of
Ross School.
Wed., Dec. 11, 8:00 p.m., Uni-
versity Concert Band, conducted
by William Revelli, West Lodge
Auditorium; 7:30 p.m., Rev. Ed-
wards' Counselling.
Thurs., 8:00 p.m., University
Extension Class in Psychology;
8:00 p.m., Art-Craft Work Shop.
Demonstration of Textile Painting
and Water Colors.
Fri., Dec. 18, 8:00 p.m., Classi-
cal Music Record Concert.
Sat., Dec. 14, 3:00-5:30 p.m.,
Tea given by President and Mrs.
(Continued on Page 3)

North Main Opposite Court House
Ends Tonight
"BOWERY BOMBSHELL"
-and-
"NIGHT TRAIN"
Starts Wednesday -
"IT'S GREAT
TO BE YOUNG"
-and-
"DON RICARDO RETURNS"

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

0 AV
Ijike it a dfate
TO ATTEND
THE FREE FLOWER SHOW AND
OPEN HOUSE AT NIELSEN'S J
See the thousands of blooming PLANTS, CUT FLOWERS
and NOVELTIES we have ready for the Christmas trade.
We also feature LOVELY CORSAGES.
04
NIELSEN'S FLOWER SHOP & GREENHOUSE
atMMaiden Lane near the Island
AMPLE PARKING AT ALL TIMES Phone 2-3269
o >0<0< <;;;;;;;>K<;;> ;;> <;;>t<;;;>4;;;;o;;;;;yd

TRANSPORTATION
ROOM for four passengers to Boston
who will share expenses amongst
themselves. Leaving Dec. 26 a.m., re-
turning Jan. 3 a.m. Phone 2-6912
Tuesday evening between 5 and 10
p.m. ) 22
WANTED: A ride to Los Angeles all the
way down or part way, reaching there'
on Dec. 21, 22, or 23. Graduate girl
student. Will share expenses. Contact
Pendse, Tel. 4121, Fletcher Hall. )9
YOUNG married couple would like ride
to Marquette, Mich., for Christmas
recess. Will share expenses and driv-
ing. Call 9233, room 40, after 7:00 P.M.
)2
MED STUDENT wants ride to Rhode
Island or vicinity (Boston, etc.) about
Dec. 20. Will share driving and ex-
penses. Call Doug Sargent, 2-2012
(after 3:00 p.m.). )10
DRIVING to York, Pa., by way of
Youngstown, Ohio. Leaving Dec. 14.
Room °_or several passengers. Call
Harry, 8556. )21
DRIVING to Massachusetts this vaca-
tion? Will share expenses and help
drive. Call Phil 4707. )12
CAR SPACE available to Northwest
Minnesota leaving noon nineteenth.
Box 785, West Lodge. )11
WANTED: Ride to Kentucky Dec. 20,
21, share expenses. Call 8747, Linus
Litsey. ) 35
LEAVING for Boise, Idaho Dec. 13.
Room for two passengers. Call 2-3485
between 5-8 I.M. )36
STUDENT AND WIFE desire ride to
Philadelphia around Dec. 20. Will
help drive and share expenses. Bill
Taylor, No. 12 Vets Village, City. )28
TUTORING
TUTORING in. Mathematics by MIT
graduate, class of 1924. John Alden
Buckler, 115 Catherine, Ypsilanti, tel.
Ypsi 3678W. Reverse charges. )1
PERSONAL
PAUL: I'm so blue without you. -Babe
)33
WHY doesn't someone ask me to Tri-
gon's Gambol Inn, Sat., Dec. 14?
-Marge. )34
MAN: Dec. w5 belongs to my guy.
What's cooking, that is so special?
Woman. )18

FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Maple kneehole desk, seven
drawers that pull easily. 1203 Pres-
cott, phone 2-3458. )31
WILLOW VILLAGE - Choice selection
of Christmas trees. 1438 Hanover Ct.
)32
TUXEDO and full dress suit. Size 38.
Like new. Call 2-3456 after 7 p.m. )6
FOR SALE: Royal Portable Typewriter.
Call 9479, evenings. )25
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-'
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45,
SEWING, Alterations and Refitting on
formals and other work. Miss Liv-
ingston, 315 S. Division, 2nd floor.)20
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: theses, term 'papers, addres-
ses, etc. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs, etc. A-2 Typing
Service, 232 Nickels Arcade, Phone
9811. )
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty.
We have rebuilt used bikes nor sale.
Your bike can be expertly repaired
also. ) 56
CHUMLEE'S
FREE DELIVERY of your favorite sand-
wiches and beverages. Every day but
Monday, 6 p.m. to 2 a.m. Phone
2-6429. )8
WANTED
$20 PAYABLE to Feb. Graduate who
lets me have his Ann Arbor apart-
ment for occupancy. Call Rocky, 9089.
WANTED to buy or rent: tails, size 38
long. Box 10 Michigan Daily. )23
WANTED: Single room or small apt.
for Asst. Prof. Phone U-2170 at 12:00
p.m., or address 1019 Lincoln. )27
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A bet-
ter price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington St. )14
FOR RENT
VACANCY for one male occupant in
room for three. Until Feb. 8 only.
1105 Church St., Phone 2-2919. )43
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown zipper coin purse Friday
in State St. vicinity. $5 reward. Har-
riet Foy, 310 N. Thayer, Ph. 6839. )15

MISCELLANEOUS
ATTENTION VETERANS! You can get
those stripes back. Army, Navy, Coast
Guard and Marine specialists get spe-
cial preference. Call Ann Arbor 2-0456
and ask the Sgt. about pamphlet 12-
16. U.S. Army Recruiting Station,
Armory Bldg., 223 E. Ann, Ann Arbor.
)3
CASH IN on your spare time. 300 ways
to make money by mail and local
business. Business secrets, wholesale
supply souces galore. Bock has no
ads - meat only. Rush 25c and 3c
stamp today. Bruce A. Sterling, Box
129, Syracuse 1, N.Y. )5
ATTENTION unmarried, unengaged
men! Join S.P.K.W. (Society for Pre-
vention or Kindness to Women). For
information phone "Rbt. S." 2-5645
1-3 a.m. only. B. D. Pres. )13
f

! ::

GeJJ I I
-- Now Playing --
A. "J. Cronin's
"THE GREEN YEARS"
with Charles Coburn
Tom Drake - Beverly Tyler
-and-
"THE UNKNOWN"
with
Karen Morley - Jim Bannon
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30oc to 5 P.M.
Now

I7

=111

ON WEDNESDAY, DEC. 11

f

ALL KINDS

FAST SERVICE
FINE WORKMANSHIP

PROGRAMS * TICKETS * HANDBILLS
CARDS * LETTERHEADS * ENVELOPES
INVITATIONS * ANNOUNCEMENTS 0 TAGS
POSTERS @ STATIONERY 0 LABELS
* SINCE 1900 O
DOWNTOWN
NEAR MAIN Posr OFFICE 0 NORTH MAIN STREET
UNIVERSITY WORK A SPECIALTY!

Ending
MICIIIGAN Wednesday

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