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September 27, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-09-27

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

T' Ot TWO

THE lICHIGAN -DAILY

SATURDAY,

...

BATTISTINI'S OPINION:
U.S. Leads World in Science
Peruvian Hygienist Declares

Poilock Begins Vets MayApply for 'U' Apartnients
PgvMarried veterans may take a years ,
JW ork iniNew 'tI toward the realization of a First consideration for the

Sr'

By JIM MARCHEWKA
The United States is now the
leading country in all aspects of
science, according to Dr. Tele-
maco S. Battistini, director of the
National Institute of Hygiene in
Lima, Peru, yesterday.
. Visiting the University while on
tour of the outstanding medical
institutions of the United States
and Canada, Dr. Battistini de-
clared, "I have noticed a great
progress in science in this coun-
try that touches all fields." Re-
Weisenburger,
:Pritula Given
Scholarships
Jack Weisenburger, '48Ed., and
William Pritula, '48E, have been
awarded the Elwood Croul Scho-
larships, and LeRoy S. Jimerson,
Jr., '50E, has been given an Amer-
ican Indiana Scholarship to the
University, Dean Erich A. Walter,
chairman of the General Under-
graduate Scholarship Committee,
announced yesterday.
The Elwood Croul Scholarship,
was established in 1940 by re-
quest of the late Charles B. Du-
Charme, '06, as a meiorial to his
friend, Elwood Croul. The scho-
larship is issued in accordance
with scholastic achievement, ath-
letic ability, and general partici-
pation in campus activities.
The American Indian Scholar-
ship was established in May, 1932,
by the Board of Regents in recog-
nition of the Treaty of Fort Meigs
by which the Indian tribes of
the vicinity deeded three sections
of land to the College of Detroit,
which the University has succeed-
ed.

flecting for several moments the
famous Peruvian scientist con-
tinued gravely, "But Europe is in
degeneration. It is going to have
another war that will destroy Eu-
ropean culture."
Explaining the nature of his
tour through the U.S. and Can-
ada, Dr. Battistini said, "Peru is
organizing a diagnostic laboratory
as part of the National Institute
of Hygiene, working with the help
of the Rockefeller Foundation."
Dr. Battistini is noted for his
work on Verruga Peruana and
Oroya fever, a serious age old
disease of Andean regions. He was
the first scientist to culture the
causative agent of this disease
on laboratory medium. This dis-
ease is characteristic of regions in
Peru but it has spread through-
out Central America and can eas-
ily occur in the United States, the
scientist declared.
The Peruvian official will at-
tend today's football game at the
invitation of Dr. Soule. "Football
games resemble our bull fights,"
he said.
Hold French
Club Meeting
Le Circle Francais will hold its
first meeting of the semester
Tuesday, September 30, at 8:00
p.m. in the Terrace Room, on the
second floor of the Union.
The program will include the
annual election of club officers,
group singing of old and modern
French songs; and refreshments.
Prof. Charles E. Koella of the
French department, who is direc-
tor of the 'club, will give a short
talk on "France Between Two
Ideologies."
All students on campus are
entitled to become members of
the club.
Winchell Htnts
Gals for Party
Residents of Winchell House in
the West: Quad tossed a unique
dance last night which proved a
rousing success.
Staff Advisor Al Riordan
dreamed up the idea of sending
the Winchell lads out to find
women who fit stated specifica-
tions regarding age, weight, dress
and appearance. The boys started
out about 8:30 p.m. and an hour
and a half later returned with
dates after scouring local women's
dorms, League Houses and Sorori-
ties.

D I S C P. U N T L E D E L E P N A N T - Chori, African elephant newly arrived at a Sydney;
N. S. W., zoo, doesn't like her new home and charges an attendant bringing food. j,
Foreign Students Represent 65 Countries
Fo----

Commissiol
Flans To Continue
Instructing at 'U'
Prof. James K. Pollock of the
political science department is
leaving the University today for
Washington where he will serve
on the recently established twelveI
man Commission for the Organ-
ization of the Executive Depart-
ment.
Prof. Pollock will retain his
present position as chairman of
the Department of Social Sci-
ences while serving on the com-
mission and will be absent from
the University only when the com-
mission is in session.
Only University Member
Six members representing the
public, four representing the Con-
gress and two representing the
executive department make up
the commission which will hold
its first meeting with President
Truman at the White House Mon-
day. Prof. Pollock is the only
member of the commission to
comefrom theanational universi-
ties. He was named to the com-
mittee by Senator Arthur Van-
denberg.
Recommend Changes
The commission, created by act
of Congress, has been granted
three quarters of a million dol-
lars to study the existing organi-
zation of the executive depart-
ment of the federal government.
Others on the commission in-
clude former president Hoover,
former ambassador Kennedy, De-
fense Secretary Forrestal, Dean
Acheson and Senator Aiken.
Dental Clinic Will Open
The University Dental Clinic
has resumed its services to the
public, Dr. Bunting, dean of the
dentistry school, announced yes-j
terday.

University apartment dream by
applying for future vacancies in
the University Terrace Apart-
ments and the Veterans' Emer-
gency Housing Project Oct. 1, 2
and 3.
Open to Michigan residents
who have completed at least two
semesters in the University, the
apartments may be rented for a
period of no longer than two
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- Last Times Today -

I

apartments will be given to vet-
erans who have incurred a phys-
ical disability of a serious nature.
Length of overseas service will
also be an important determin-
ing factor, with service in college
training programs discounted.
Applicants are requested to file
their Military Record and Re-
port of Separation with their ap-
plication.
--_ - Starting Sunday

There are 21 more countries I Gulf took the lives of four Bur-

represented by foreign students
enrolled at the University this
fall, than ever before, Robert B.
Klinger, Assistant Counselor to
Foriegn Students at the Interna-
tional Center, announced yester-
day.
China takes the lead of the 65
countries represented, with 114 of
a total 605 University foreign stu-
dents, Klinger said. Second and
third in line are Canada with 89
students, and India, with 85. Oth-
er countries with which the Uni-
versity is popular are Turkey, the
Philippines, Venezuela, Colombia
and Egypt.
Far East Ranks First
On a regional basis, the Far
East easily wins first place with
243 students, while Latin America
and the Near East compete for
second and third place honors,
with 116 and 72 students, re-
spectively.
The University lost several
prospective students when an air
crash at Bahrein in the Persian'

mese enrollees, and a number of
Chinese students, en route to Ann
Arbor, were killed in a shipping
disaster.
Many of the foreign students
enrolled at the University are im-
migrants to the United States
with resident addresses here, and
are now awaiting final citizenship
papers, Klinger said.
Reception
All the foreign students have
been invited to an International
Center reception for newly ar-
rived members, to be held at 8
p.m. today in Rackham Assembly
Hall. Cards of invitation have also
been sent to faculty members
especially interested in iforeign
student exchanges, and to repre-
sentatives of local civic organi-
zations.
Students will be introduced by
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
Center, and Mrs. Gale. The re-
ception line will include Presi-
dent and Mrs. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven, Dean and Mrs. Erich A. Wal-

ter, Dean Alice C. Lloyd, Prof. and
Mrs. George E. Carrothers, Prof.
and Mrs. Arthur S. Aiton, Prof.
Ella E. McNeil, Assistant Dean
and Mrs. Walter Emmons and
Miss Ethel McCormick.
After the reception refresh-
ments will be served by foreign
women students dressed in the
costume of their native country.
Philosophy Staff Grows
The philosophy department has
announced the addition of three
new members to its staff.
Douglas N. Morgan received an
appointment as an instructor. A
teaching fellowship was given to
D. Burnham Terrell, and Francis
Seman is the new departmental
assistant.

Also
FOOTBALL THRILLS
COMEDY - NEWS

Last Time
"KEEPER OF THE BEES"

,c

HOMEMADE
DONUTS
Strictly Fresh every day
Open 7 A.M. - 7:30 P.M.
DUGOUT
CAFETERIA
1121 South University

* Classified Advertising +

WANTED
CARE of infants and children during
football games. Call 1253. 8-10 a.m.
)28
MISCELLANEOUS
14EED GARAGE for my car relatively
near Law Club. Liberal Rental. Phone

I I

Joe Lackey at 4145. If not in
number and I will call.

leave
)32

Ii
YThe Tavern Cafeteria,
SERVING HOURS:
LUNCH 11:30 A.M. - 1:30 P.M. DINNER 5 - 7 P.M.
IN BACK OF THE NICKELS ARCADE
338 MAYNARD STREET
.~~ . . .A.. . . . - . . - . 7 .
CHANDANIS.
512 East William Street
LUNCHEON SPECIALS
Saturday, Sept. 27th
1. Spaghetti and Meat Balls, Salad, Coffee
and Dessert............................85c
2. Hot Roast Beef Sandwich, Mashed.
Potatoes, Coffee and Dessert.. ...... .60c
3. Macaroni and Cheese, Salad, Coffee
and Dessert.............................60c

HELP WANTED
Attendants Wanted
THE NEW
LAUNDERETTE
Full or part time day and evening
hours avaailable. Clean, interesting.
steady'*work with a good future. Call
for appointment, 2-4241. )10
A RELIABLE, capable girl to take re-
sponsibility in home following re-
turn of mother from hospital Nov.
1-15. Phone 9636 after 6 p.m. )8
PART-TIME JOBS available for stu-
dent waitresses. Apply Chandran's
Cottage Inn, 512 E. William St.
between 1:30-4:30. )1
SODA BAR
FULL OR PART TIM
Days only. Apply in person. Witham's
Drug, Corner of Forest and South
University. )20
ATTENTION-Former telephone opera-
tors, we have a limited number of
part time jobs to offer. Apply Michi-
gan Bell Telephone Co., 323 E. Wash-
ington St. )22
BABY SITTERS wanted. gall 7253, 6-7
p.m. ) 25
BUSINESS SERVICES
BY ESTABLISHED tradition, we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop,
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
CLOCKS-Repaired. Week service. SMS
Products. 210 N. Fourth Ave. Tel.
7082. . )9
MOVING? Rent big trailers for a dol-
lar at East Ann Arbor Trailer Co.
3304 Platt Rd., 25-9931. )5
RADIOS REPAIRED. Careful work
reasonable prices. Open evenings for
convenience of students. Radio Doc-
tors, 512 E. William, 2-0671. )15
FOR BEST DANCING this fall, it's
music by TOM McNALL'S ORCH.
featuring vocals by JACKIE WARD.
Phone 2-3021 for record audition. )4
FOR RENT
ROOM for single male student. $3.50
per week. Near campus. Call7715. )31
AVAILABLE. Share lovely double room
on Washtenaw Ave. Male student.
Call 6312. )37
VETERAN AND WIFE desperate for
apartment. Call Wayne 2782W4 col-
lect evenings. )2
STUDENT will pay reasonable price
for single room in or out of town.
Call Kardy. Between 6 and 7 p.m.

FOR SALE
ROYAL PORTABLE Typewriter, only
70.00 Call 8600. D. R. Anderson. )24
TWO MICROSCOPES, Savage 720 shot-
gun for sale. Phone 2-0995. Xi17,
SLIDE RULE--K & E Log Log duplex
trig with leather case. Excellent con-
dition. Call 27829, after 6. )23
WHITE Evening Coat, formals, suits,
coats, dresses, skirts. All excellent
condition. Sizes 9-16. Phone 5586. )42
MOVIE CAMERA Cinemaster II model
G-8, F. 2.5. Coated lens. Like new,
$58. Call 4854. )27
APARTMENT WASHER with stainless
Steel tub; study desk; electric plate.
1435 University Terrace, Apt. 733. )40
NEW, light-weight, 6x30 Binoculars, ex-
cellent for football games. Universal
Geneva Chronograph. 300 Tyler House,
2-4591. )44
LOOKING for a place to live? 1947
United 3-room Housetrailer for sale.
Used 8 weeks. Reasonable. 1026 Lin-
coln. )41
1947 WHIZZER motorbike-cheaper
than walking and much faster. Good
condition. 407 E. Liberty. Phone
2-0720. )30
WOMEN'S white shoe ice skates, ski
boots, raccoon coat, dresses, suits 12-
14. Shoes 6%-7AA. Wood clarinet.
Apt. 5, 720 South State. Phone 22035.
)26
'35 HARLEY "74." A-1 shape. Sacrifice.
Call 26824. Ask for Hopps. )19
HOUSE TRAILER $750. 18ft., two room.
Clayton Schooley Trailer No. 7. Shad.y
Park Trailer Camp, 5295 W. Michigan
Ave., Ypsilanti. )15
OLDSMOBILE 1940 - Tudor Sedan. A-1
Mechanical condition, brand new
tires, $1,050. Call 8156 after 9 a.m. )13
FOR SALE: 1937 Ford, good condition,
rebuilt motor, uses no oil, 1591 Lin-
den, Willow Village. Phone Ypsi 1426
R after 1 p.m. )12
CANARIES: Beautiful singers. Colorful
parakeets. Bird supplies and cages.
Mrs. Ruffins, 562 South 7th. )3
FOR SALE: Bendix table model radio-
phonograph. Men's Schwinn light-
weight bicycle. Men's 21 jewel Bulova
wrist watch. Call at 1207 Prospect,
Apt. 2. )38
GOLF CLUBS. Set of 3 Tommy Armour
woods. Willis Boice, 620 S. State.
20805. ) 16
FOR SALE-Two beautiful new men's
wrist-watches, 17 jewel Swiss move-
ment. Also various styles of wrist
watch expansion bracelets, gold and
silver, Extremely reasonable prices.
Call 2-7422. ) 33
BEAUTIFUL diamond wedding ring-
left at the altar. Five matched full
cut registered blue white diamonds
(approximately 1/ carot .each) in
platinum setting. Save $150 on pre-
sent retail price of $450. Aeply Box
16, Michigan Daily. )34
LOST AND FOUND

3 0OO qWcruh yet
antd they * "e all 1eeed or,' u - and
c them like 'u -- &Ah like foo~d Joed and
can't ajf(""d tsc aV a ,pint qf et f it.
NO FOOLIN, we're just old-fashioned enough to believe that people
don't like to be pushed around just because they want a good bite to eat (whether
it's only a cup of coffee or a full-course dinner
And, we're just modern enough to realize that with food as varied and as
good as ours - and so reasonably priced - we had better provide plenty of room
for you to enjoy it quickly or leisurely and without waiting.
Pull up one of our 300 chairs to a table today; and enjoy one or ten tasty
dishes - each one selected by you from our bountiful counters to fit your mood,
appetite, taste and budget.
SERVING FROM 11:00 A.M. THROUGH 7:30 P.M. ON HOME FOOTBALL DAYS
Ow ne
2*
,edeci',ated
4~
and monde nr i iye4 f
and 4ence
Open Daily
Except Sunday

''-1

HOURS: 11:30 A.M. - 1:30 P.M. - 5:00 - 8:00 P.M.

A

The new STATE CAFETERIA
opens the football season with
SPECIAL REDUCED-PRICE DINNERS
TO ACCOMMODATE ALL FANS,
OLD AND YOUNG

I%

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