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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.

October 29, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-29

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

PAGE TWO -
BEFORE THE FLOOD:
Mollusk Hunters Working
Against Time in Kentucky
4

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDlNESDAY, OCTOBER~ 29, 1941

HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS j

By CRAIG WILSON
University zoologists are "mak-
ing mollusks while the sun shines"
in their race to collect all the spec-
imens they will need for research
work from the Kentucky River be-.
fore the TVA's Wolf Creek Dam
covers the area over with 250 feet
of water.

(Continued from Page 1)

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terials were deseperately scarce? I
say that if we move quickly to es-
tablish a sound and long-term
program of rebuilding Europe ...
the next five years will note an
amazing emergence of liberty and
. of strength from the ruins of war."
Two Americans recently re-
turned from a tour of Russia,
John Steinbeck and Robert Capa
of the Tribune staff, declared that
Russia could be counted among
" the the nations united in peace.
"Getting' back to New York,"E
Capa said, "we find that the coldf
war is a very hot cold war. From
behind the nylon curtains of the
Stork Club the cholera is spread-
ing in Europe. The Moscow intel-
lectuals from behind their rust-
eaten iron curtain see potential
spies and warmongers in every
student of Russian literature....
"We do not know who started
this vicious and insane game of
stupid accusations and violent
criticism. It is not important who
started it.......who is going to
stop it?
"The people of Russia . . . .
wa'nt the same things our people
do-food, shelter, security and the
ability to raise and feed and edu-
cate their children in peace. And
this is really the important thing."

The mollusks sought are impor-
tant both to zoological research
and to butt on manufacturers
who will have to replace buttons
made from mollusk shells and
bone and plastic varieties. The
buttons cut from shells are an iri-
descent white and are considered
superior to manufactured types
for use on shirt fronts.
Although he is not interested in
the future of the button industry,
Prof. Henry Van der Schalie, cu-
rator of the University's molluck
collection, recently spent four
days directing the salvaging of
thousands of button's worth of
mollusks.
"Instead of securing button-
down collars, these mollusks will
be used to further our knowledge
of present zoological conditions,
as well as to aid us in interpreting
conditions which existed in the
past," Prof. Van der Schalie said.
The mollusks are found in shal-
low, gravel-bottom river beds that
the dam project would completely
floor-destroying their sources of
oxygen.
One consolation to the mollusk
loss will be the improved fishing
conditions after the dam is com-
pleted. "Anglers will probably
bring hame large catches because
fish will find the fertile bottom
abundant in food," Prof. Van der
Schalie explained.
Hillel Play Group
To Hold Meeting
A meeting for all students inter-
ested in joining the Hillel Players
will be held at 3 p.m. tomorrow at
the Hillel Foundation.
Plans for the coming year will
be formulated, and any student
who expects to participate must be
at the meeting tomorrow, accord-
ing to Blanche Berger, chairman
of the group.
The purpose of the Players is
to provide varied entertainment
at Hillel's social events, Miss Ber-
ger said.
DANCING TONITE
from 7:30 P.M.
25c
STATE
COLLEGE CLUB
Tom McNall's Orchestra
featuring Jackie Ward

AMES LYNCH
... to appear in "Our Town"
Theatre Group
T'o Star Lynch
in Our Town
Mr. Webb, the local editor in
"Our Town," will be portrayed
by James Lynch, when Play Pro-
duction, of the Speech Depart-
ment presents Thornton Wilder's
Pulitzer prize winning drama Nov.
5 to 8 at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Acclaimed by drama critics as
the greatest contribution to the
drama ever made by an American
writer, the novelty of the play is
that it is presented without scen-
ery. The stage manager acts as
narrator to inform the audience of
time and setting.
"Our Town" is the tale of toe
humdrum lives of the simple in-
habitants of Grover's Corner, New
Hampshire. The characters Dr.
and Mrs. Gibbs, MF. and Mrs.
Webb, and the children of both
families are introduced by the
narrator, and the physical layout
of the town is simply described.
Tickets will be placed on sale
Monday at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Box Office. A special rate for stu-
dents will be granted for the Wed-
nesday and Thursday perform-
ances. Mail orders for tickets will
be accepted until Monday.

Coffee Hour . 1
The Michigan Union's third
faculty-student coffee hour of the
semester will be held from 4 to 5
p.m. today in the Terrace Room
of the Union.
Faculty members of the Uni-
versity civil engineering depart-
ment will be guests of honor.
Women students may attend
the Coffee Hour.
* * *
Technic Jobs ...
Students interested in work-
ing in the circulation depart-
ment of the Michigan Technic
are asked to contact Lex Her-
rin at the Technic office, 205
West Engineering Annex.
Wolverine Club . ..
Wolverine Club will meet at 7
p.m., today, in Rm. 318, the Mich-
igan Union, to discuss plans for
the student special train to Illi-
nois. All members and persons
interested in planning future pep
rallies and football activities are
invited to attend.
-.* * *
Bible Study Hour ...
Rev. Leonard Verduin, of the
Student Evangelical Chapel, will
lead a discussion of Corinthians
at the Michigan Christian Fel-
lowship Bible study hour at 8
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Religious Seminar .. .
Sociology of Religion seminar
will meet at 7:30 p.m. today at
Lane Hall. This is in the SRA
seminar series and will study
religious groups on campus,
their constituencies, and the
student guild programs. Inter-
ested students are welcome.
* * *
eberif all Lecture.
Lester Beberfall will speak on
"Fascist Mentality," under the
sponsorship of the Inter-Coop-
erative' Council, at 8 p.m. Sun-
day at Robert Owen House, 1017
Oakland.
Prof. Beberfall was active in

counter intelligence work in
Germany during the war.
The lecture will be open to the
public.
* * *
Student Chess Club...
The Student Chess Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 302
of the Unien. The meeting is open
to all students.
* * *
'Ensian Tryouts ...
Michiganensian editorial staff
tryouts will meet in the editorial
office of the 'Ensian at 4:30 p.m.
today. The meeting will be fol-
lowed by a combined meeting of
sales, business and editorial
staff tryouts.
Inter-Guild Service*.. .
A group of students from Inter-
Guild will have a short worship
service at 7:30 a.m. tomorrow in
the League Chapel. All students
are welcome.
* * *
S.R.A. Meeting .. -
There will be a meeting of the
Student Religious Association
House Committee at 7:30 p.m.
today at Lane Hall. This meet-
ing is open to all students and
will outline the activities of SRA
in the past and this year.
* * *
NCN Staff Party ...
The NCN staff party has been
postponed until 3:30 p.m. Sunday,
Buck Dawson, managing editor,
has announced.
. *
Wesley Guild Tea .. .
Wesley Guild will meet at 4
p.m. today at the Methodist
Church for the mid-week tea
followed by supper and study in
"The School For Christian Liv-
ing." Vespers will be held at 8
p.m.
* * *
Hillel Song Group.. .
The Hillel Song and Dance
Group will meet at 8 p.m. today at
Hillel. Yona Yoshpe will lead the
group in Palestinian songs and
dances.

French Unity
Lacking Today
ReportSays
Right and Left
SplittingNation
(Continued from Page 1)
quality shirts or nylons cost about
$5.20 and $3.80 respectively.
Minimum Wages
These figures become more
meaningful in the light of the
following facts: the cost of living
in France is more than 10 times
what it was in 1938, and the pres-
ent French minimum wage is 7,000
francs ($58) a month.
Inflation is also aggravated by
the black~ market, which deals in
nearly every scarce item that is
essential for normal living. A
black market in American and
British currency, cigarettes, cam-
eras and fountain pens, etc., flour-
ishes openly on Paris sidewalks.
British Comparison
Comparisons, with Britain are
inescapable. There, the govern-
ment has a plan and is carrying
it out with wide public support.
Conservatives may take issue with
certain aspects of the Labor
Party's program, but by and large
Britons are convinced that the
export program, with its resulting
austerity, is unavoidable.
France, however, is as yet too
torn by political dissension to in-
augurate the vigorous program
that the time requires.
* * *
Atop the beautiful Avenue des
Champs Elysees stands the Arch
of Triumph, symbol of a unity
which France once enjoyed. That
unity, which spurred French
armies to such distant places as
Moscow, was misguided in its revi-
olutionary fervor and eventually
involved France in humiliation
and defeat. But the fact remains
that French history shows in-
stances of remarkable national
will.
Paris, in fact, is a city of mon-
uments to a glorious past. What!
real or figurative monument the
French will erect here in memory
of these postwar years is of mo-
ment to the entire world, not
merely to Frenchmen and idle
tourists.
We print 'em all
No job too large or small.
Programs - Tickets
Stationery - Announcements
ROACH PRINTING
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
SERVING HOURS:
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food"
The TAVERN
CAFETERIA
338 Maynard Street

MARSHALL'S

I

FIRST IN
AN N ARBOR!t

°. r
<. ; ,

nazing new Aalon ba

4

Am

xse coat!

Stazon is the miracle you've been looking
for, to keep nail enamel from chipping and
peeling for days longer. It dries in a jiffy,
guarantees a lasting.. . perfect manicure.
Trust the makers of Naylon, that miracle
nail enamel, to come along with
a triumph like this.
6s0.
0plus Fed. Tax ' A

r
a
a
s,
c
c.
p
s.
6'
I'
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III

'U
'X1

STATE
Friday, Oct. 31

i

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

at 12 midnight
2 Horror Shows
"BLACK CAT"
and
"BLACK FRIDAY"

...

..

6
UNUSUAL
CHRISTMAS CARDS
(NOW ON DISPLAY)
IMPORTED
Tea... Jewelry... Liner
Copper ....Brass
Also handmade linen and
Persian prints.
Across from the Arcade - 330 MAYNARD STREET

FOR RENT
SHARE convenient double room. Grad-
uate woman. 714 E. University. )91
ROOM for male student $3.50 per week.
Near campus. Call 7715. )22'
ROOM conveniently located to campus;
619 Whaley Court. Call 2-6274 after
5 p.m. )97
$1.00 RENTS big utility trailer at East
Ann Arbor Trailer Co. Open evenings,
3304 Platt Rd., 25-9931. )33
HELP WANTED
SODA FOUNTAIN Help Wanted-nights
6:00-10:30. No Saturdays or Sundays.
See Alexander Drug. )42
IF you are a cook with experience-es-
pecially in fraternity or sorority work,
looking for good steady job working
for large house, write box 26. )99
CHOOSE a position in the telephone
company friendly employment. Ad-
visors will be glad to talk it over
with you. Apply employment office,
2nd floor, 321 E. Washington. )14
TYPEWRITERS
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
Bought,
Rented,
Repaired,
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
G. I. Requisitions Accepted

TRANSPORTATION
DRIVING to Illinois game Friday after-
noon. Room for passengers. $6. Call
8612. R.G.V. )47
BUSINESS SERVICES
MEN'S Used Clothing bought and sold
at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )50
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop.
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Three-quarter length cherry-red
coat Thursday in Romance Languages
or Angell Hall. Call Peggy 2-0379. )76
LOST - Lifetime Shaeffer Pen; black
with gold trim; name engraved.
Thomas M. Hinkin; Box 23, Michigan
Daily. )62
BLACK leather shoulder strap purse
Saturday near Martha Cook Building,
Tappan and S. University. Valuable
papers. Dorothy Leonard, Box 24. )85
LOST-Fur Neckpiece, Monday, Oct. 27
on State Street or in the Michigan
Union. Liberal Reward. Phone 2-4431
Room 23 or leave message with oper-
ator. )11
LOST--Reading glasses on campus Mon,
morning. Plastic frame and brown
leather clip case. Cleaning cloth in
case with Geo. Brown, Optometrist,
on it. Call Clinton Haas, 2-1141, after
7. Reward. ) 78
LOST: Single strand pearls, knotted
separately. Friday night. Really great
sentimental value. Cash reward. Call
367 Jordan Hall if you have them-
please! )
LOST-Defender watch. Sweep-second
hand in Union Friday. Liberal Re-
ward. 24471, room 3059. )52
BLUE AND GOLD Eversharp ball point
pen. Between Mary Lee and E. Uni-
versity. Call 21146. )91
LOST: Small green alligator purse.
Containing sorority and fraternity
pins. Reward. Call Jan Farley, 2-
3159. )55
LOST: A black leather zipper notebook.
Keep book but return notes please.
Reward. Phone 2-2036. )18
LOST: Thursday Parker '51, black sil-
ver pen between Jordan and campus.
Call 2-4561, room 581. Reward. )3
LOST: Beagle hound, female called
"Sad" wearing collar with broken
chain. 13 inches high, markings of
black, white, tan. $10.00 reward. Call
S2-5225. )69
WHOEVER borrowed the black Raleigh
bicycle Sunday night from the rack
at the League Building -- I wish
you'd please put the thing back. And
the camera in the basket, too. )53
Give Now-To Your.

WANTED TO RENT
ROOM for medical student near cam-
pus. Call 2-0421. )79
WANTED
WANTED-Two or four tickets to the
Illinois Game. Call Ray Bohn, 2-6824.
)85
SIX UNEMPLOYED Bongo drummers
want to see Stan Kenton. Call "Bull"
Zerman, 2-2926. )72
WANTED-6 tickets Illinois game. Call
Bob Hall, 9692 after 7 p.m. )94
WANTED-One or more Illinois football
tickets. Call Seymour Joffee. Phone
7009. )1
FOR SALE
FOR SALE - Double-breasted Tuxedo.
Size 38. Phone 25-9333. )46
FOR SALE-Pre-war leatherette collap-
sible baby buggy. Telephone 2-1810
after 5 ,p.m. )98
FOR SALE-1942 Harley "45," recent
overhall. Call Bob Hall 9692 after 7
p.m. ) 93
BRAND new Whizzer motor bike-seal-
ed beam head and tail lights-saddle
bags for carrying books or packages.
Call 2-7585. )96
FOR SALE-1946 model Woodstock 11
inch standard Typewriter $125.00 cash.
William Mellott 2-0934 evenings after
6:30. )67
TYPEWRITER,portable. Remington.
Like new. $60.00. Write T. V. Kret-
schmer, Dorm 15, Rm. 5, West Lodge.
)95
FOUR Tickets on Illinois special train,
leaving Sat. morning at 6:30, return-
ing 11:45 Sat, night. Call Don Mather
2-1349 between 4-6. )100
ALTIFLEX (reflex) Camera-Gauthier
Calmbach-f 4.5, Time, Bulb. 1 to 175
second. Bought in Austria. Call Dean
Marcus, 2-4591, 220 Greene House
after 1:00 p.m. )63
CANARIES, certified singers, $10 up.
Parakeets, Finches, birdnsupplies,
cages. 562 South Seventh. Phone
5330. ) 40
WHITE BROADCLOTH SHIRTS - All
standard sizes. 4 for $9.00. Striped pa-
jamas, 3 for $10.00. Excellent quality.
Sorry, no smaller quantities at these
low prices. Call Arnold. 8768. )92
HOUSE TRAILER 27 foot, 3-room, de-
luxe tandem. Bottle gas, oil heat, easy
chair, studio couch, inner spring bed,
venetian blinds, drapes, 1000 S. Main
Evenings and weekends. )10
MADE IN ITALY: Accordian. 120 bass
Italian "Moreschi", 4 shift, beauti-
ful tone. Sacrifice for $200.00 this
week only. Phone 2-2366. )73
TABLECLOTHS, aprons, bridge table
covers, colorful patterns in dirt-proof
plastic. Ideal for gifts. 2-4270, eve-
nings. )38

F

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r

His bullet
rings a. bell.

MARSHALL'S.
Drugs COSMETICS Toiletries
235 So. State - State Theater Next to Us

$ ,// "

it[

i Ill

Please Note Unusual

Time Schedule

MICHIGAN

Shows Daily -.1:00 1 3:30 - 6:10 - 8:50
Feature Daily - 1 :10 - 3:40 - 6:20 - 9:07

I'

The producers of this picture have set the admission price to be charged and it
is a fixed national policy. There are only a few of these advanced price pictures. For
several months we refused to play them, due to this admission price requirement.
Now we have decided to play them so that any of our patrons who wish to see the'
film may do so without leaving Ann Arbor.

30mil-.*es away!
Zing! ;;: and the damage is done:
A bullet;.:.intended for' game ::: piere.
an exposed telephone cable.
Instantly, hundreds of wires are openl to
the ruinous effects of moisture.
Instantly, too, nitrogen gas; stored-in
the cable under pressure;;. begins its slow
escape, keeping dangerous moisture out.
And, as the gas pressure falls, a small con.
tact closes and an alarm is sounded in a
Bell Telephone testroom many miles away.
Through mathematical plotting the break
is readily located and, within minutes,, an

1i,

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-t'i

WEEKDAY
MATINEES
76c
EXTRA!
Mich. vs. N.W.
Football
COLOR
CARTOON

COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR EVENINGS
T Incl. Tax
Next Week
JOAN
CRAWFORD
LINDA DARNELL - CORNEL WILDE .F
RICHARD GREENE - GEORGE SANDERS PossFssED"

A4

The Department of Speech presents Play Production
InT
THORNTON WILDER'S INTRiGUING IflAMA

t

Community Fund

ONE cabinet model radio, one table
model combination, one cabinet mod-
el combination. Call 4489. )15

'A I

1I

a

emergency crew is on its way. Repairs are
frequently made before telephone service
is interrupted.
This alarm system is but one of countless

1 C 11 I fl/7/ .F ,

LAh MAITI -/AV 2

i

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