THE MlICITiAN DAILY
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KEY-MAN AT JAIL:
Sheriff Lockau-p Aide Is Avid
Collector of Valuable Coins
People who get in trouble with ing of 1757, an ancient U. S. pen-
the sheriff are locked up by one of ny with only twelve stars, an
the most avid of local coin col- American two-cent piece of 1864,
lectors. a 3-cent piece of 1872 and numer-
M. S. Schlanderer, turn-key at ous old Indian-head pennies.
the county jail, finds time be- Although he also has a lot of
tween his numerous chores to ban- foreign coins, "Ike" is more inter-
ter with sheriff's deputies about f ested in old U. S. money, hoping
the value of his coins, one of to build up a good colleetion to
which dates back to 1751 and has present to the University. "It'll
rated a $100 offer. take a long time, but it's worth
"Ike," as he is universally the trouble," he said.
known, has had two other valua-M in Too
ble collections, including U. S. Magazines, T w
fractional currency from the Civil "Ike" once had two old copies
War period and a Columbian hal of the Saturday Evening Post, s-
dollar now worth $1,000. But mov- sued just after Franklin's death,.
ing and souvenir-hounds made but they were burned up by mis-
heavy inroads, and he has had to take. But "I've never collected
start all over again, stamps-left that up to Roose-
Present Collection velt," he said.
His present collection, though le's built up quite a fund of in-
small, includes an English shill- formation about coins through the
________________-years, by asking people that look
as if they know. Ike still feels he
I doesn't know enough about it,
Public ULibrary however, and invites anybody who
shows an interest to come around
r' s*tUeesM eet and look at his collection.
He doesn't worry for "Coin col-
lectors aren't thieves, although I
More than 60 public library have some doubts about stamp
trustees will meet tomorrow at collectors."
the Rackham Building for an in-
stitute on local government and
taxation as related to public li-
The meeting, which will con-
tinue through Saturday, is spon-
sored by the State Library of
Michigan, the Bureau of Gov-
ernment, the General Library, and
the University Extension Service.
Speakers Will include Dr. John
Perkins, State Budget Director, Dr.
Robert S. Ford, director of the
University Bureau of Government,
and Dr. Charles A. Fisher, director
of the Extension Service.
Hold Those Bonds!
Tickets Go onSa
For 'Native Land'i
Tickets for "Native Land," to
be shown Sunday and Monday in
Kellogg Auditorium, will go on
sale today in University Hall.
"Native Land" is a movie fea-
turing Paul Robeson as narrator
and singer, with Howard de Sylva
and Art Smith co-starring.
Episodes in the struggle to
make civil liberty a reality, based
on U. S. Senate findings, form the
theme of the picture.
The Inter-Racial Association is
sponsoring the film.
PROF. WESLEY H. MAURER'
..civil rights speaker
Will Lead Civil
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, execu-
tive secretary of the journalism
department, will lead an AVC-
sponsored discussion of civil rights
and their violations at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
The discussion will deal with
basic liberties from the national
and local viewpoints. Recommen-
dations of the President's Com-
mittee on Civil Liberties, and their
application to the University com-,
munity will be stressed.
Reprints of the Report to the
President on Civil Liberties will be
available for distribution at the
meeting. The report, entitled, "To
Secure These Rights," was drawn
up by a special committee headed
by Charles E. Wilson, and includ-
ing Pranklin D. Roosevelt, Jr., and
Dave Babson, AVC member who
attended the recent Chicago con-
vention of the Civil Rights Con-
gress, will report on that meet-
ing. Gill Pancy, representative at
lawt month's PCA-sponsored con-
ference can thought control, is
scheduled to speak as well.
Operation Haircut, the Inter-
Racial Association's campaign to
break down discrimination in Ann
Arbor's barber shops is included
as one of the topics for discussion.
Gift Sale Proceleds
Will Go to China
Sale of Christmas gifts, pro-
ceeds of which will be used for
Chinese relief, will be held from
2 to 7 p.m. tomorrow through Sat-
urday at the League and Union,
by the Chinese Students Club.
The gifts include four varieties
of unsual oriental tea, stationery
and playing cards decorated with
Chinese designs and inscriptions
and Christmas cards with repro-
ductions of paintings by famous
Calls for More Aid
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Dec. 2-The
nation's 61,000 Navajo Indians are
"threatened with hunger and cold,
this winter," President Truman
said today, and he called on the
Federal Government to "meet the
obligation of our democracy" to
More help from Congressional
appropriations likely will be need-
ed late in the winter, Mr. Tru-
man said. In addition, he an-
nounced he will ask the lawmakers
in the January session to provide
for "a long range program of re-
As Mr. Truman issued his state-
ment, the House public lands com-
mittee introduced a $2,000000 aid
bill for the tribe, whose reserva-
tion covers an area in Arizona,
New Meqico and Utah as big as
the state of West Virginia. Chair-
man Welch (R.-Calif.) said he will
press for action at the present
Continue Present Steps
Meanwhile, Government agen-
cies will continue "the ,eps they
are taking to alleviate suffering
and to forestall a serious collapse
in Navajo community life," the
President said in a statement.
He made public a report of Sec-
retary of the Interior Krug de-
scribing the plight of the tribe.
Krug asserted the tribe is facing
"emergency conditions which re-
quire the full aid of the federal
government guarding against star-
vation on their reservation this
winter," despite their appropria-
tion of $143,000 of their own funds
from the sale of tribal timber to
meet the emergency.
The Krug report said the tribe's
lands as now developed, will not
support its increasing numbers.
It said conditions facing the
tribe result from factors reach-
ing back as far as 80 years. The
tribe numbers 61,000 today, as
against less than 10,000 in 1868,
Krug said. Its resources at present
"will support not more than 35,-
000 persons at a minimum level of
living," he estimated.
Krug reported that the plight
of the tribe has become greater
during the last two years.
Krug said a proposed long-,
range program would be carried
out over a ten-year period and
provide education, health and
other public service facilities, de-
velopment of resources and assist-
ance in employment.
Galen Shop ...
(Continued from Page 1)
I' ,,,, ' R
Union Cof fee> IOr . . .
The Michigan Union's eighth
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 music school will be guests
Women students may attend.
Student Chess Club ... I
The Students Chess Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm.
302 of the Union.
The meeting is open to all
Art, English Talks -. -
Prof. Carl D. Sheppard of the
fine arts department will discussi
surrealism on the University
Broadcasting Service's "Modern
Painting Series" at 4 p.m. today
The "English Series" at 2:30
p.m. over WKAR. East Lansing.
will feature Prof. Carl 0. Brandt,
of the English department. who
will speak on "Psychology of the
Rifle Club 'Meeting . .
The "U. of M." Rifle Club
will meet at 7 p.m. today at the
ROTC range. The executive
committee will also meet to for-
mulate plans for the forthcom-
ing intercollegiate matches.
(;*oiogy Lct re
"The Growth and Consolidation
of the North Amerieni Continent"
will be the subject of a lecture to
be given at 4 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 2054 of the Natural Science
Building by Prof. Marshall Kay,
of the geology department of Co-
Prof. Kay is well-known for his
historical stud.ie. of the North
American continent and is an au-
thority Oi the Appalachians.
"Aguilas y Estrellas," and
other Mexican poems relating to
the Nahua civilization of the
Aztecs, will be delivered by
Manuel Guerra, Romance Lan-
guage teaching fellow, at 8 p.m.,
tomorrow in Rm. D. Alumni Me-
morial Hall, as the third in the
series of La Sociedad Hispanica
or gan To Sp ak
Material to be used in his forth-
coming book is the basis of the
lecture which Dr. Clifford T. Mor-
gan, chairman of the psychology
department at John Hopkins Uni-
versity, will deliver at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Amphi-
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(Continued from Page 4)
Michigan Dames ook Group,
8 p.m., Mrs. W. W. Cilbert, 1714
Morton. Dr. Leonard Parr, min-
ister of the First Congregational
Church will speak on "An Evening
with New Books." Mrs. P. P.
Army Ordnance Association:
Meeting, Rm. 304, Michigan Un-
ion, 8:15 p.m., Dec. 4. Panel dis-
cussion: "The Problem of Mobiliz-
ing Engineering-Talent for Ord-
nance Production." The educa-
tional and t r a in in g proving
ground, district office, and manu-
facturers' problems will be dis-
cussed by Ivan C. Crawford, Dean
of the Engineering School; J. C.
Brier, Prof. of Chemical Engineer-
ing: Lt.-Col. J. M. Cone, Deputy
Chief of Detroit Ordnance Dis-
trict; and Mr. C. H. Harris, Chief
Engineer of Argus Inc. Interested
faculty members, R.O.T.C..
N.R.O.T.C., a n d Engineering
School students are invited.
International Center weekly tea:
4:30-5:30 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 4.
Yusuf Mehralley, former Mayor
of Bombay, will be the special
guest. All Indian students are in-
vited. Hostesses: Mrs. J. M. Plum-
er and Miss L. M. Desai
Art Cinema League and Campus
AVC present widely acclaimed
first-run film, "SHOE SHINE."
English titles. Fri. and Sat., 8:30
p.m. Also short film, "One World
or None." Phone 4121, Ext. 479.
Alpha Phi Omega: Meeting,
7:30 p.m., Thurs., Dec. 4, Michi-
gan Union. 'Ensian picture will be
taken at 7:30 p.m. All members
and pledges urged to attend.
Theta Sigma Phi: Meeting
Thurs., Dec. 4, 7:30 p.m., Editorial
Room, Haven Hall.
IT'S A D
for her witching hours
This Christmas, let perfume carry your love directly to
her heart. Give her Corday's Jet, a French perfume as
effective as a pearl against Mach velvet, as potent as music
in the deep night.
E AU DE TOILETTE: 3.00, 4.50 and 5.50
)ATE! SOPH CABARET,
iday and Saturday, December 5th and 6th
types which are of interest to
young folks, are numerous record
albums varying from children's
stories to symphonic works, a
large number of boxes of stereo-
scopic pictures with viewers, and
games galore. Many of the items
were well worn, attesting to their
The basic philosophy behind the
Galen hospital program was ex-
pressed by Dorothy Ketcham, di-
rector of social service in the hos-
pital. Miss Ketcham who was
largely responsible for the incep-
tion of the Galen Shop 19 years
"All children are entitled to
four freedoms: the freedom of
choice, freedom for expression,
freedom for education, and free-
dom for fun. The Galen Shop is
based on this philosophy, and in
so far as possible, boys and girls
have a free choice of activity;
they have ample opportunity to
express themselves creatively, to
learn, and to have fun."
A TEST TO PROVE THE
"BOUND TO BE BEST"
COLUMBIA RE CORDS
'i', " \ \
)\.IR C O E
. . .
THURSDAY, DEC. 4th, 3:00 P.M.,
at the 'CARILLON several year-
books, including Your Yearbook,
will be thrown from the top of the
tower to establish, in fact, a proven
theory that the Michiganensian is
HANDEL: THE MESSIAH
Huddersfield Chorus, Soloists,
London Philharmonic under Sargent
4 ..). 70
HUMPERDINCK: HANSEL AND GRETEL
Metropolitan Opera Co.
Huddersfield Chorus, Soloists
Liverpool Philharmonic under Sargent
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