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December 18, 1946 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-12-18

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

18, 1946

THE MIC -TTCAN DAY

ias al lfai\. 11a V17lll LS1 ),L.L :.
1

PROMINENT ALUMNI:
Daily Staff Starting Point
For Many Top Writers

CLASSIFIED ADVEtTVS--'ING

By SHIRLEY FRANK
The Daily staff has been the
starting point for many outstand-
ing journalists.
From Junius B. Wood, 1900,
to Stanley Swinton, '40 the list
of former Daily editors includes
such names as Paul Scott
Mowrer, William H. Stoneman,
and Beach Conger.
Prominent among recent Daily
alumni, Swinton was Stars and
Stripes correspondent" in the
Mediterranean theatre. A former
Daily city editor, he covered the
Italian campaign and the inva-
sion of Southern France.
Conger, New York Herald Tri-
bune reporter from 1936-39 and
foreign correspondent since 1939,
covered the German invasion of
Holland.
A former editorial director, Con-
ger, as foreign editor of World Let-
ters, Inc., 1933-36, visited every
continent except the polar re-
gions to write weekly geography
letters to United States schools.
Former Daily sports editor
William 11. Stoneman, is
known as a foreign correspon-
dent for the Chicago Daily
News since 1928. During this
time he covered Rome, Moscow,
the Scand inavian countries,
Ethiopia, the Near East, and
London. le acted as war cor-
respondent in North Africa,
Italy, France, and Germany.
Paul Scott Mowrer, former
Daily music and drama editor, re-
ceived the Pulitzer prize for the
best foreign correspondent in 3928.
Mowrer organized and directed
the Chicago Daily News war serv-
ice in France in 1914-18. He was
special correspondent at five con-
ferences on limitation of arma-
ment between 1921-33 and edi-
tor of the Chicago Daily News
from 1935-44.
Mowrer is the author of "The
House of Europe," 1945; "Poems
Between Wars," 1941; "The For-
eign Relations of the United
States, 1927; and other volumes
of poetry and books on foreign
affairs.
Junius B. Wood was United
Press correspondent during the
occupation of Czechoslovakia in
1938 and was with the Japanese
army in Manchuria in 1932-33.
Wood has been resident news-
paper correspondent in Japan,
China, the Philippines, Arabia,
Lecture Postponed
An address to the Lawyers'
Guild by S. Brooks Barron, sched-
uled for Friday has been post-

India, and the Soviet Union. He
covered the national conventions
of two major political parties from
1904-28, and the conferences for
the limitation of armaments in
Washington in 1921, and Geneva,
Switzerland in 1926.
U ON NOTES
The weekly Coffee Hours, spon-
sored by the Union Executive
Council will be held at 4:15 p.m.
today in the Terrace Room.
Faculty members of the psy-
chology department will be spe-
cial guests for the afternoon. The
hour is open to all students and
faculty members.
The speech department will be
honored at the coffee hour to be
held Wednesday, Jan. 8, 1947.
All officers of organizations and
publications who have not turned
in articles for the Michigan Stu-
dent Handbook, are urged to do
so by Friday in the Student Of-
fices.
The booklet is being compiled
for publication in the fall, and in-
formation is needed immediately
to assure inclusion in the hand-
book. For information as to the
contents or length of the articles,
officers may call Gene Sikorosky
at 2-4451.
The annual Union Open House
will be held Saturday, Jan. 11,
1947, and will be open to all stu-
dents.
The day's activities will include
bowling and billiard competition,
for which trophies will be award-
ed. Other events are a water bal-
let, put on by members of the
WAA Swimming Club. Dancing is
to be held during the afternoon in
the north lobby.
The General Electric House of
Magic will entertain in the Un-
ion Ballroom. The program is a
well known stage show of electri-
cal stunts and scientific thrills,
and is not a motion picture.
To Attend Meeting
Prof. Carl H. Fischer of the
math department will attend a
meeting of the Reciprocity Com-
mittee of the National Council on
Teacher Retirement next week in
Washington, D. C.
Color Television

FOR SALE
LADIES BICYCLE $30. George Piran-
ian, 205 W. Engine. )33
RADIO-PHONOGRAPH, new, must sell.
Ideal for Christmas gift. Portable.
Good deal. Call 2-6636 evenings. )28
NEW Spalding, Jones, Hagen golf clubs,
bags and golf balls. Call 2-2058.
Johnny Malloy, Pro. )50
FOR SALE: One tuxedo suit, size 36;
2 dress shirts; one weskit. Phone
2-5685 Ext. 18. )1O
'35 Olds coupe, clean, 4 new tires, heat-
er. 1594 Sudbury, Willow village. Af-
ter 6 p.m., or write Box 85 Daily. )59
WOMEN'S white figure skates, size 9.
Canadian blades. Seldom worn, $9.00.
Call Joan. 6922. )60
FOR SALE: Ladies' black skunk jacket,
worn few times. Must sell. Size 10-11.
Bargain $60. 2-2704 evenings: )22
TWO OVERCOATS, 37-38. Dark blue
(like new, $60 value) $30; Gray at $20.
Apt. 4, 320 E. Ann, after 5. )13
4-BUCKLE GALOSHES, mens. One pair
new half-rubbers, size 10%/2. Philco
table radio, 5-tube. 821 Packard, ph.
2-1919. )42
SCHWINN LIGHT -WEIGHT man's bi-
cycle. Excellent condition. Gener-
ator headlight, tail-light, basket,
kickstand, frame lock, 104 Forest aft-
er5p.m. }1
WANTED
WANTED: TUTORING IN CMIII. Call
8715 after 5 p.m. )51
WANTED: Riders to share expenses to
St. Louis Friday. Driving in '46 Ply-
mouth. Call 6250. )29
TWO MAIN FLOOR tickets adjacent
seats for Horowitz piano concert Jan-
uary 17. Write Box 10, Michigan
Daily. )26
DO YOU want to create a happy home?
Student veteran wants to get mar-

-led during Xmas vacation and needs
apartment in Ann Arbor. Our child-
ren will forever be indebted. Reply
Box 1, Mihigan Daily. )36
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A bet-
ter. price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington St. )14
DESPERATELY NEED piano keyboard
or old ciavier. $3.00 reward for in-
formation le)ding to discovcry. )25
MISCELLANEOUS
SOUNDS LIKE OPPORTUNITY
FOR ME
IF YOU ARE - Looking for a ca-
reer, we may have exactly what
you want - work that's interest-
ing, important, and pleasant.
Michigan Bell needs young wom-
en to help meet the demand for
telephone service. Apply
EMPLOYMENT OFFICE
323 E. WASHINGTON
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Red Shaeffer pen, on campus.
Engraved: C. O. Myll. Please dial
2-4481. )27
LOST: shell-rimmed glasses around 10l
a.m. Saturday in Angell. Finder call
9871. )55
$10 REWARD for return of brown gab-
ardine coat taken from Union Sun-
day evening. Phone 2-3047. )12
LOST: black notebook with notes. Fri-
day, Michigan Theatre. Call S. Lin-
ton, 414 Chicago House, Ph. 24401. )34
PLEASE, GIVE me back my papers, or
I will flunk. Leave in box 7, Mich.
Daily or Ph. 24401. Jim Gibbs. )18
LOST: Friday, probably in Arcade Post
Office. Three silver napkin rings en-
graved RDS, EFS, and HVS, in pack-
age from Arcade Jewelers. If found
call Joan Sinith, 2-5579. Reward. )21

LOST: Camel hair overcoat Friday ev-
ening at nith's Catering. Finder
please call Dave Hunting. Phone
2-1425. $10.00 reward,)31
BUSINESS SERVICES
UNWANTED HAIR: Permanently re-
moved .Short Wave Method-Faster,
Painless. Phone 6373. First National
Bldg. ) 24
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty.
We have rebuilt used bikes :or sale.
Your bike can be expertly repaired
also. ) 56-
PROFESSORS--Charts, graphs, techni-
cal illustrations for reproduction in
any manner. 25-9113, C. L. Walker
BSE Arch. Student. )30
PHOTOSTATIC COPYING, discharges,
legal papers, marriage & birth cer-
tificates. Drawings enlarged or re-
duced. Leave your work at Wikel
Drug, Calkins-Fletcher Dru, Pur-
chase Camera, Card &rCamera Shop.
303 S. Main. 24-hour pickup service
Technical Photo Service, 917 Sunny-
side, phone 2-6958, 4559. )52
ELECTRO UX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales - John Jadwin - Service
855 Tappan Phone 2-7412 or 2-2683 )41
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., 2-7213. )26
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM MADE CLOTHES-Formals-
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED: for part-time cleanup
work at Student Publications Build-
ing. Early morning hours: 6 to 9,
or 7 to 10, or approximately so. See
Mr. Chatters at the building.

TRANSPORTATION
TWO EXCELLENT conversationalists
who will dummy up if desired--want
ride to Chicago, either Friday or Sat-
urday. WEi share expenses. Call
2-4401. Askc for 309 Wenley. )40
DRIVING to Pittsburgh. Friday. Can
takeJ3 passengers. Call Ypsilanti.
3560J2 after 6 pan. )54
DRIVING TO Lincoln, Nebraska. Leav-
ing Dec. 21. Inquire Harold Fuller,
910 Packard. )43
HAVE ROOM FOR TWO more riders to
Chicago. Ieave about noon, Decem-
her 20. Ypsi 9215. Ask for Vince,
Rm. 35. )57

PASSENGERS WANTED to share ex-
penses and driving to Southern Cal-
ifornia. Leaving Dec. 20. New car.
Quick trip. Phone 2-2333. )11
RIDE TO CHICAGO wanted by veteran
student and wife around 21st. Will
share exoenses and driving. Going
our way? Please call Tom Parsons at
4742. )17
ROOM FOR FOUR passengers to Bos-
ton who wGil share expenses. Leaving
Dec. 26 a.m. Returning Jan. 3 a.m.
Phone 2-1712 Wednesday after 5. )64
WANTED!! Passengers to Southern Cal-
ifornia. '42 Buick leaves Thursday at
3:00 p.m. Call Jack Harlan at 2-4481
between 5-7 p.m. )63
European Protestants
Of 300,000,000 people in the
European continent, 65,000,000 are
Protestants.

Cotton States

Sixty per cent of the cotton
spinning in the United States is
done in the two Carolinas and
Georgia.

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Annoncing...0

poned until shortly after
Christmas recess.

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