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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 23, 1947 - Image 15

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-23

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

TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1947

THE MICHIGANU D4..AA CT..I .' IN

111E 11M. il HICAN 1ATT

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DISCRIMINATION ENDS:
Men Regain Powder Room'
At League with No Fanfare
BY BEVERLY DIPPEL I
accepted with stoic calm, present-
The announcement by the ing a contrast to the furor created
League of the forthcoming opening when the former facilities were
of men's lo nge on the first floor commandeered last year in favor
has gone vir'ull unheralded by of extra office space.
ha gonenvrtualy unExcitement ran high for weeks,
the student body.with shocked letters to the editor
Eveh with the enlightened few and Daily editorials decrying wo-j
the great news seems to have been man's inhumanity to man. One of
the major complaints was that the
Pollock Appointed cost of taking a woman to the Cas-
bal was rather high, but the only
Trm Past a vailable lounge for gentlemen was
ocated on those sacred premises.
A new war of the sexes was nar-
Prof. James K. Pollock of therowly averted, with a counter-at-I
political science department and 'tack coming from the feminine
Chairman of the Department of contingent, charging discrimina-
Social Sciences has been appointed tion at the Union front door.
to serve on the twelve-man Comn- Evdnlnoalifrgen
mittee for the Reorganization ofEvidently now, all is forgiven.
the Executive Branch at Wash- Comment received from students
ington. runs from bored acceptance toI
Other members of the commit- downright glee. An engineer said,
tee who will serve with Prof. Pol- "Since my experience with the
lock are former president Hoover, League has been negligible, I don't
Defense Secretary Forrestal, Am- give a darn."
bassador Kennedy and Dean At- A coed in front of Angell Hall
cheson. The committee is com- stated, "I think it's time we show-
posed of six members' representing ed 'the men on campus that we
the public and six representing the don't show discrimination at the
executive branch of the govern- League like they do at the Union,
ment and the Congress. with that silly front door policy."
Corner Forest and South University
DRUGS - COSMETICS - TOBACCOS
Service -Quality "Good Food"
"Meet Your Friends at Witham's"

Progress Is
Keynote of
'Daily'Growth
Has Been Published
58 Years by Students
The Michigan Daily, now in its
58th year of continuous publica-
tion as the student newspaper of
the University of Michigan, has
had a history of continual growth
and progress.
The first Daily was a four-col-
umn, 12-inch deep paper, pub-
lished daily excepting Mondays
1890. Since then it has been pub-
lished independently by students
on Sept. 30, 1890. Since then, it
has been published daily except-
ing Mondays and vacation pe-
riods. Today's "Daily" has eight
columns and a 19-inch depth, and
is directed by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications.
Self Sufficient
Since 1900, The Michigan Daily
has been under the sponsorship
of the University, but has sus-
tained itself and its employes en-
tirely by its own earnings. The
Student Publications Building
was erected in 1931 on funds pro-
vided by The Daily.
The Daily is one of the few full
size college newspapers in the
country today. A member of the
Associated Press, The Daily also
receives the teletype service of
that organization with complete
world, national and state news
coverage.I
Sports news is also reported by
the Associated Press and local
sports events are covered by the
sports staff of The Daily.
Editorial Page
The editorial page gives the
members of The Daily staff a
chance to air their views on the
topics of the day. The syndicated
columns of Edgar Ansel Mowrer,
the Alsop brothers, Samuel Graf-
ton, the Barnaby cartoon and the
cartoons of Bill Mauldin are also
carried on the editorial page. An-
other feature is the "Letters to
the Editor" column. The Daily
prints every letter under 300
words, in good taste, addressed
to it.
The Daily is published entirely
by students except for a few com-
posing room workers. Any eligible
second semester freshman or up-
perclassman may work on The
Daily.
Daily Staffs
The largest "Daily" staff is the
editorial staff which puts out the
paper, gathers news, edits Asso-
ciated Press news and puts out
the editorial page. The sports
staff and the women's staff cover
the types of news indicated by
their titles. The business staff
handles the advertising, circula-
tion and finances of The Daily.
The Daily has been the starting
point for many noted journalists.
Among the former members of
The Daily staff who have become
famous in the field of journalism
are Edgar Ansel Mowrer, whose
nationally syndicated column~ now
appears in The Daily; Clinton B.
Conger, chief of the United Press
in Berlin and William H. Stone-
man, who has reported world
events from almost every news
capital in the world.
Members of the staff of The
Daily often serve as Ann Arbor
correspondents for the Detroit
newspapers and the wire services.
Forestry School Will
Hold Wildlife Seminar
Management of wildlife resour-
ces of the Great Lakes region will

be the topic of a Wildlife Manage-
ment Seminar to be given in the
forestry school this semester.
Plans for the seminar include
discussions by outside authorities
of such topics as waterfowl and
big game management.

aExpnsion Is Senior Photo Orders Due Oct. 1
Featured by Senior pictures for the 1948 be giv'., each stuaent, Dawson
Michiganensian must be ordered said.
by October 1, Buck Dawson, Man- "For the sake of uniformity. only
Ne v IiE ns iant aging Editor, Ensian, warned all pictures ordered and taken by the
seniors expecting to graduate in Ensian's official photographers will
S hiTligx . February, June or August of 1948. ,e accepted." Dawson said.
Section "Booths will be set up tomorrow Pictures will be taken of seniors
On Willow Village in the Michigan L zgue, the Mich- !from all undergraduate and gradu-
igan Union, Law Quad Engineering ate schools and colleges of the
The 1948 Michiganensian will Arch and at the Willow Run Bus- University.
feature expansion-with 60 more stop where seniors may sign up ---- -
pages than last year, enlarged cov- for appointments. Pictures will be According to the Encyclopaedia
erage and a greater sales volume, taken by the Henderson Studios, Britannica, the first endowed pro-
according to Buck Dawson, man- Detroit in the Student Publica- fessorship at Oxford was that of
aging editor of the Ensian. tions Building, starting Oct. 1," divinity, founded by the mother
"The historical theme of the '481 Dawson announced. of Henry VII in 1502, and named
Ensian will show famous gradu- Two dollars will be charged for the Lady Margaret Professorship
ate the pictures and eight proofs will for her,
ces an pastitaditions as well as
current activities, functions and .

FOUR-MONTH-OLD SAMPSON-Rickey Greiser, 15-pound, four-
month-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward W. Greiser of Willow
Village, Mich., displays his might by lifting a 15 pound chair
while perched in the arms of his mother. His parents say the
child has been amazing them with muscular feats for the last
month.
VORACIOUS READER:
Book Viewer Peruses 25
Volumes Weekly, Buys 100

organizations. This includes a his-
tory of Michigan, from Willie
Heston to Tom Dewey, Senator ,
Vandenberg to Tom Harmon and
Frank Murphy to Bob Chappuis,"'
Dawson said.
New Sections
New sections include Willow Vil-
lage, a record of Michigan sports,
salon section on campus buildings
and a satire section, Dawson said.
All 20.500 students will be pho-
tographed for the 1948 Ensian in
either formal or candid pictures,
Dawson is hoping.
"We want to capture the feeling
and spirit of the campus this
year," Dawson commented. "We
don't want to just print pages of
unrelated pictures."
Containing 425 pages, the En-
sian will cover all schools of the
University, according to Dawson.
The price of the 1948 Ensian is
$5 with $1 down.
Down-payments may be made
at Ensian booths which will be
set up at the Michigan League,
the Michigan Union, Law Quad,
Engineering Arch and the Willow
Village bus-stop, Dawson said.
Ensian Staff
Dawson served as Ensian sports
editor in 1941 and handled all copy
and publicity in 1942 before en-
tering the Army.
Others on the Ensian editorial
staff are: Rozann Radliff, Associ-
ate Editor, who will handle the
technical aspects of production;
Jean Kodish, Associate Editor, of-
fice management and tryout rela-
tions; Muriel Green, Schools and
Colleges; Elaine Willitts, Features;
Virginia Beebes, Organizations;
Mary Ann Brice, House Groups;
Everett Ellin, Sports; Nancy Con-
sidine, Layout; Art Mancl, Art;
Phillip McLean and George Spaul-
ding, Publicity.
Read 'and Use
Daily Class ifed Ads

.

I

9eoI'e #ejeI &£7t
WHOLESALE GROCERS
Offering a complete line of
GROCERIES and SUPPLIES
for Fraternity and Sorority kitchens
Represented locaily by CARL WARD
1135 S. Seventh Ave. Phone 2-68$

Largest Assortment of domestic and imported
Beer - Wines - Champagnes

I

We Welcome You
Michigan Students
OLD & NEW
We Carry Nationally-Known Merchandise
Such as
Manhattan Shirts - Pajamas - Sportswear
Van Heusen Shirts - Pajamas - Sportswear
Field & Stream Sportswear
McGregor Sportswear - Sweaters, etc.
Alligator Rain Weare BansenG loves
Wembley and IBeau Brummell Neckwiear
Worsted Tex Suits - Topcoats - O'Coats
Come down, browse around
THE DOWNTOWN STORE FOR MCHIGAN MEN
etatb &-w y
309 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Store Hours: Daily 9 A.M. to 5:30 P.M.; Sat., 9 A.M. to 6 P.M.

Revlon - Max Factor - Courtley - Sea forth
Everything-for you-at Witham's
The Students "Drug Mart"
WITHAM'S - South U's Leading Drug Store
S. D. D. for Mich. State Liquor Control Comm.

'i'y

24-HOUR SERVICE ON
/ pf GIVES Y
QUALITY PRINTING
TICKETS - PROGRAMS - CARDS - FLYERS
SMALL AND LARGE WORK
DOWNTOWN-North of Main Post Office
308 NORTH MAIN STREET
Phone 2-1013
CATERING TO STUDENTS SINCE 1900
THREE GENERATIONS OF KNOWING How

NEW YORK - (P) - Joseph A.
Margolies reads about 25 books a'
week, but he buys five or six times
that many different titles, some-
times only one copy and sometimes
several thousand.
He reads hastily, maybe skims
is a better word, but he has to
buy hastily, too. As vice president
of Brentano's, which with 26 book-
stores throughout the country, is
a leading purveyor of books to the
public and carries perhaps 30,000
different titles, he meets salesmen
every Wednesday and Thursday,
one every 15 minutes.
"It's like a dentist," he says.
Packaged Commodity
Margolies is not buying litera-
ture, though maybe he would like
to. He is buying a packaged com-
modity which he must resell to the
public, and he is obliged to place
a lot of faith in the publisher's
word.
It's easy to make guesses about
popular fiction, Margolies says.
The problems appear in specialized{
Businessmen To Serve
As Class Consultants
The business administration
school will offer instruction in cur-
rent business and industrial prob-
lems with the aid of Detroit busi-
ness leaders, who will serve as class
consultants.
Courses in real estate and per-
sonnel management taught entire-
ly by men in these fields will be of-
fered by the school. H. Perry
Holmes, a Detroit real estate deal-
er, will direct the class in real
estate.
Two courses in personnel man-
agement, "Industrial Relations"
and "Management -- Labor Rela-
tions", will be taught by Robert L.
Howard and Leonard A. Keller,
both Detroit personnel consult
ants.

books. How many people who
come into the store at Fifth Ave-
nue and 47th Street, for instance,
will be hunting for a book on ski-
ing, or Schuschnigg, or labor un-
ions, or 18th century painting, or
Gettysburg? If in his opinion it's
one person, he buys one book, if
it's 50, he bets on 50.
The problem is further compli-
cated by the fact that he buys
several months in advance, and a
bcok that looks good in the winter
may spoil in warm weather and
vice versa.
Some Differences
On the whole he buys the same
things for the five New York stores
as for the nine in Washington, the
two each in Philadelphia, Hart-
ford, Los Angeles and Honolulu
and single stores in other cities.
But there are differences.
If a Philadelphian writes a book,
the sale in his home town is apt
to be much larger than in other
places. Then there are volumes
on strictly regional topics, like the
caves in New England, or Indian
mounds in the midwest, which
should sell better in those areas.
Otherwise, the reading pattern,
like the movie and dress patterns,
is pretty much standardized across
the country. The more literate a
city, of course, the more books it
will buy, and in this respect Mar-
golies places Washington way
ahead of New York, as the ratio
of nine to five stores indicates.
A century ago the Japanese
government, which had discour-
aged the study of the Dutch lan-
guage, permitted only physicians
to learn it. According to the En-
cyclopedia Britannica, the result
was that everyone who wished to
learn Dutch professed to be a
medical student and 3,000 pupils
are said to have passed through
the medical school at Osaka in 24
years.

New and Used
Tfor all courses

**

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----- - _____. _ __. v. _ _.

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IF YOU WRITE WE HAVE IT
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for STUDENT and OFFICE SUPPLIES
TYPEWRITERS, and FOUNTAIN PENS

AMR TUDEmma,, m
S ENT SUPPLIES

71l1

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SCHOOL SUPPLIES
Zipper Notebooks-Spiral Notebooks
Loose Leaf Notebooks
Notebook Fillers-Clipboards
Brief Cases-Card Files-Book Ends
Typewriter Paper
Mimeograph Paper
Pencils-Erasers
Drawing Supplies

Special Department
for Veterans -

Office and Portable Models-
ALL MAKES Bought-Sold-Rented
Cleaned-Repaired
Folding Tables, Typewriter Stands
Typewriter Ribbons and Carbon Paper

F

FOUNTAIN PENS

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DnIrr..

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III ranteri~ ~vuaei IIJU(I

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