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December 05, 1947 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-05

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PAGE TWO

TIIL MICHIGAN DAILY

rRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1947

PAGE TWO flUDAY, I)ECEMBER ~. 1B~7 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

BEAT NOTRE DAME:
'Ensian Alone Survives Test
Of Yearbooks in Tower Fall

Treatment for Appoaching Election Brings
Common Cold Study of Student Government

By CRAIG WILSON
The Michigan 'Ensian was the
only college yearbook to survive
the "Union Test," yesterday, on
the steps of the Michigan Union.
Although the 'Ensian was not
seriously damaged, the Union Test
was a "complete failure," accord-
ing to Art DerDerian, 'Ensian
sales promotion manager. "The
yearbook was definitely not up to
French Radio
Beamed Here
Radio-Paris, French broadcast-
ing system transmitting to the
Americas, has resumed continuous
service for the first time since the
war, according to information re-
ceived by the romance language
department from the Consulate
General of France.
Broadcasting both in English
and French, programs will begin
at 10:30 a.m., and will alternate
languages.
Political and Economic talks,
news summaries, and general en-
tertainment program will make up
the programs.
A pre-war antenna, Paris-De-
troit, has been replaced by two for
better reception. Broadcasts will
now eminate from Sacramento,
California, and Fort Worth, Texas.

the standards of the new 1948
yearbook."
Took Dive
Copies of the 1946 'Ensian and'
yearbooks from Indiana, North-
western, USC, Notre Dame and
Wisconsin took the 100 ft. dive.
"Because the 'Ensian failed to
pass the test," DerDerian said,
"the managing editor must take
the Union Test." Buck Dawson,
yearbook managing editor, ve-
hemently disclaimed responsibili-
ty because the 'Ensian thrown was
last year's edition.
Results of the test will be on
display for one week in the win-
dow of a local bookstore.
USC Demolished
"The damage done to the books
was roughly proportional to the
strength of the respective school's
football teams," DerDerian com-
mented. "Michigan was least in-
jured, Notre Dame was mashed,
USC was demolished and Wiscon-
sin was unreognizable."
The Michioanensian is offering
a reward of one 1948 yearbook for
the return of the Notre Dame An-
nual, which DerDerian suspects
was stolen by an over-enthusias-
tic spectator. The book is desired
for dispay with the rest of the an-
nuals, he said.
Boiius Payments
LANSING, Dec. 4-(IP)-Bonus
payments totaling $192,500,475
have gone to 528,690 veterans, the
state adjutant general's office an-
nounced today.
Col. George C. Moran, acting
Adjutant General, said that for
the first time the machinery for
payment of the veterans' bonuses
has caught up with the daily ap-
plications with no backlog of un-
paid claims.
Band Will Hold Practice
Members of the University
Marching Band should report for
drill practice from 3:30 to 5:45
p.m. Saturday at the Waterman
Gymnasium, according to Chuck
Hills band business and publicity
director.
DUGOUT CAFETERIA
1121 S. University
Down the Street from Engine Arch
Open Sundays - 9 A.M. to 11 P.M.
Breakfast 9 A.M. to 11:30 A.M.
Dinners served 12 Noon to 7 P.M.
Fine Meals - Between-Meal Snacks
Weekdays from 7*A.M. to 11:30 P.M.
Home-made Danish Patry and Pies

Is Suggested
Stop Nose-Blowing,
Sufferers Advised
By The Associated Press
The cause, prevention and cure
of the common cold-which hits
all of us about once a year-still
eludes science. But three new sug-
gestions about treatment have
come up recently.
Two of these concern drugs
originally developed for entirely
different uses.I
The third idea is this: if you're
getting a cold, don't blow your
nose.
Two Midwestern investigators
declare that tyrothricin, a sub-
stance isolated from a germ that
occurs in the soil, had been useful
in treating early head colds. They
said it had shortened the course
of the diminished complications
from such colds.
The stop - that - nose - blowing
idea comes from Capt. Angus C.
Randolph of the Army Medical
Corps. In the bulletin of the Army
Medical Department he contended
that nose blowing creates a "posi-
tive" pressure in the upper respir-
atory passages and tends to force
secretions back into the sinuses.

(Continued from Page 1)

pyramid of interlocking organiza-
tions which already exists."
Further, they attacked the pro-
vision on the Council-Forum plan
authorizing the Council to draw
up the list of candidates for its
own succession.
The Student Affairs Commit-
tee ruled that both constitutions
be submitted to the students. The
constitution which received the
majority of votes would go into ef-
fect immediately following the
Robeson Film
Will BeShown
"Native Land," starring Paul
Robeson as narrator and singer,
will be shown Sunday and Mon-
day in Kellogg Auditorium.
The film, based on U. S. Senate
findings, is made up of episodes in
the fight for civil liberties in this
country.
"Americans All," a short film
which tells the story of the
"Springfield Plan" for fighting
discrimination, will be shown as
an added feature.
The showing is sponsored by
the Inter-Racial Association.
Tickets may be purchased in Uni-
versity Hall.

election, if at least 3,000 ballots
were cast.
Campaigning was violent,,bitter
and loud. Accusations and coun-
ter-accusations filled the editorial
pages of The Daily, and students'
were thoroughly aroused.
There was no apathy in the in-
ception of the present student gov-
ernment on this campus. Well over
the required 3.000 votes were cast,
with the Congress-Cabinet con-
stitution overwhelmingly the vic-
tor.
In the subsequent election of
members, a leading supporter of
the Council-Forum was elected
president of the council, and de-
spite former allegations and bit-
terness, members of both factions
set out firmly to make student
government a success.-
Even then, however, with a stu-
dent body firmly behind the gov-
ernment, there was a universal
realization that without student
support, government was mean-
ingless.
In a letter to The Daily, sup-
porters of the Congress-Cabinet
constitution wrote:
"We feel that the intense in-
terest . . . is an indication that
the campus is not entirely asleep.
Student government is not
something which is to be slipped
over on the campus with as little
friction as possible: if no one is
concerned, there can be no democ-
racy."

More Money 1
In Circulation,
BankerSays
Declares One-Third ;
Should Be Recalled
There's too much money float-
ing around, a bank president said
yesterday.
"The amount of currency in
circulation, slightly over $28 bil-
lion, is unprecedented and un-
called for. At least one-third of
this should be mopped up," E. L.
Pearce, Marquette banker, told
200 members of the University
Bank Study Conference.
The financial picture is not
completely discouraging, he said.
Individual savings are at an all-
time high, totalling over $153 bil-
lion, Pearce said.
Most of those savings are not
in banks, however. There are still
over 60 per cent of American fam-
ilies without bank accounts, he
said.
In the conference's morning ses-
sion, the bankers heard a warn-
ing against depression, in a
speech by E. Sherman Adams,
New York banker.
Reminding the conference of
the 1930-33 depression, and the
hardships it worked in communi-
ties, Adams cautioned the bankers
to maintain sufficient reserves to
meet all deserving demands for
credit, in case a depression devel-
ops suddenly.

More Doctors Will Be Needed
To Treat Diseases of Old Age
A greater need for physicians "Persons of that age present
with knowledge of the diseas medical and psychological
that affect the aged will become
acute in the future according to problems which are in many

Oldin W. Anderson, instructor in
the School of Public health
nuAnderson estisted that the
number of persons in the United1
States over the age of 65 will more
than double in the next 35 years
and the need for physicians who
can administer to the aged will
correspondingly increase.
The problem is not one of "spe-
cialists or no specilaists," Ander-
son said.
Anderson found in analysis that
the largest single group of dis-I
eases in the age group over 65 are
those of the circulatory system.
Next in line were diseases of the
nervous system and these of the
respiratory system.

cases hopeless," Anderson added.
"This outlook will have to be ac-
cepted as part of the administra-
tive problem when medical pro-
grams are established for the
aged."
SERVING HOURS:
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food"
The TAVERN
CAFETERIA
336 Maynard Street
MICHIGAN

U

d

NOW - SAT.
IWhat aTeam!l I

I-'

* Classified Advertising

+

DAILY OFFICIAL, BULLETIN

41
k

PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
IN STOCK
Coronas - Underwoods
Remingtons
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
SERVICE CO.
111 South 4th Ave.

NI

ART CINEMA LEAGUE
and IRA present
PAUL ROBESON in
NATIVE LAND
and MARCH OF TIME
"Americans All"
8:30 P.M. Sun., Mon.
Admission 50c (tax incl.)
KELLOGG AUDITORIUM
(Dental School)

WANTED'
ROOM, SUITE, or apartment for three
men graduate students in quiet
home. Immediate occupancy or spring
semester preferably. Need not be near
campus. Call 2-7422. )51
ROOMS WANTED-Graduate student,
congenial, reserved, desires room quiet
home or share gentlemen's apartment.
Near campus. Call 9037 mornings
until 10:30 only. )1
BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING: Theses term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: Notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Service,
208 Nickels Arcade, Phone 9811. )25
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A.A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
BECAUSE OF AN enlargement in our
personnel, we can now offer prompt
service on your alterations. Tailoring,
dressmaking, formal restyling a spe-
cialty. Hildegarde Sewing Shop. 2-
4669. ) 30
FOR SALE
TUXEDO. 38 Long. Double Breasted.
Practically New. $25.00. Larry 8691 at
noon or after 3. )9
HART, Schaffner, Marx Brown, Single-
Breasted Suit. 39 Long. Excellent
Condition. Massie, Phone 4183. )8
TUXEDO-Size 36. Excellent Condition.
Bargain for quick sale. Can be seen
at 1111 Prospect. )102

""

ART CINEMA LEAGUE & AVC present

Complete
English
Titles

1I

YOUNG MAN'S tan Overcoat, size about
38, in good condition. $12.00. Phone
2-7751 or 2-0236. )21

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Very comfortable 3rd floor
bedroom and study for 3. 1 mile
from campus. Box 37. )20
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Green and black Sheaffer pen.
Finder please call Roger Shaw, 6577.
)10
LOST-Glasses. E. University or Diag.
Haberacker Optical Co. on case. Con-
tact Jeanne Corby, 6922. )84
LOST-Lady Elgin watch with gold ex-
pansion bracelet. If found please con-
tact 3524, Stockwell. Reward. )9
LOST - Parker "51" Pen with name
"Dorothy Khoury." Black with silver
cap. Reward. Phone 2-2591. )151
LOST-Pair of glasses, November 26 be-
tween Natural Science and Angell
Hall. Please call Rm. 333 Mosher. )13
LOST-Gray Gabardine Topcoat. Night
of Pan-Hel. Locker Room ,of I.M.
Building. Please call W. E. Davis at
2-4591. )93
LOST-Week ago Monday between li-
brary and League, Lady's Gold Bulova
Watch. Oval-shaped, snake chain
wrist band. Call Micky at 506 Mosher.
)150
TRANSPORTATION
WANTED-Riders. Going to Nebraska
Dec. 19. Write A. K. Bierman, 1230
Rutland, Willow Village. )17
STUDENT AND WIFE desire rideto
Pittsburgh area Dec. 20 or 21. Call
2-4977 after 5 p.m. )138
NEED RIDE to Texas 18th or 19th. Share
expenses. Call Webster, Ypsi 9263,
after 8 p.m. )22
WANTED-Ride East for Christmas.
Boston, Providence, or vicinity. Will
Share. Call Dick, 6637. )44
THREE STUDENTS desire ride to Flor-
ida Christmas vacation. Share ex-
penses and driving. Call 2-4463 after
4:30. )7
TWO STUDENTS desire ride to vicinity
St. Louis, Mo., over Christmas vaca-
tion. Call John Keeler or Dan Bar-
nett, 2-5644. )2
DRIVING to Tucson, Arizona, via Den-
ver, Colorado, before Christmas. De-
sire one or two riders. Call Mrs. Sea-
man. Phone 2-7816. )28
ROSE BOWL BOUND? Two new cars,
plenty of room. Will take you to and
from game. Round trip from your
place to California. Call 2-2422. )105
2-5 STUDENTS will pay $15 each for
round trip ride to N.Y.C. over Christ-
mas vacation. Contact Jess-Room
51, Dorm 9, West Lodge. Ypsi 9216. )33
TWO STUDENTS desire ride to either
Washington, D.C., or New York City
for Christmas, leaving preferably on
the 18th or 19th. Share driving and
expenses. Call 2-3076 after 7 p.m.
Ask for Mel. )154
TO ROSE BOWL
Lv. Dec. 21, ret. to A.A. by
Jan. 4. New Buick Rdmstr.
Heater, Radio. No drinking.
Males only. $75.00. Ph. 5539.

I

FR I.,SAT. - DEC. 5 6 -

8:30 P.M.
4 e

Adm. 50c (tax incl.) - Phone 4121, Ext. 479
Box office opens 2 P.M. daily

HILL AUDITORIUM

GRAINADA CAF't*
FULLEST MEASURE
OF DINING PLEASURE
BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON,
and DINNER
AFTER-THEATRE SNACKS
OPEN 7:30 A.M.-11:30 P.M.
313 SOUTH STATE

FOR SALE-1 Set Tails, size 39. Just
like new. See between 4:00-6:30 p.m.
at 408 Hamilton, $35. )23
FOR SALE-5 Cigarette machines. Small
investment, requires little time or
work. Call 8850. )152
AUTOMATIC Portable Phonograph. Two
months old. Excellent condition. Cali
Marion at 2-4547. )87
HAND-PICKED EVERGREENS for qual-
ity. Balsam spruce, Scotch pine. Spe-
cial trees for special occasions. Call
2-3946 evenings, or write Mr. Thomas,
208 N. Division, Ann Arbor. )38
THIS CHRISTMAS - AKC Registered
Cocker Spaniel Puppy. Red, Buff,
Black and Parti-Colors. Stud Service.
41500 Michigan Ave., Wayne. )18
FOR XMAS: Spaulding, MacGregor, Ha-
gen and Wilson golf equipment. Call
2-2058. Johnny Malloy, Pro. )27
ARGYLE BABY booties and docks,
handmade to order. Sizes infant to
three years. Ypsi 3596J4. )78
ALL COLORS, canaries and parakeets,
finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )108
IDEAL Christmas Gifts: 4 New Sets of
German Drawing Instruments, 1 New
Swiss Chronograph Man's Watch, 1
New Swiss-made Gold Ladies Brace-
let, 1 New German Polar Coordinator.
Phone Ozzie Bender, Ypsi 9215 or
write Box 38. )100
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021]
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 5, 1947
VOL. LVIII, No. 65
Notices
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to mem-
bers of the faculty and other
townspeople on Sunday, Dec. 7,
from 4 to 6 o'clock. Cars may park1
in the restricted zone on South
University between 4 and 6:30
o'clock.'
University Senate Meeting:
Monday, Dec. 8, 4:15 p.m., Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Return of borrowed equipment:
Will the faculty members who'
borrowed the Radio-Visual Edu-
cation Center's portable screen
and phono-transcription player
please return them to North Hall
immediately.
Women students not living in
dormitories who wish to remain in
Ann Arbor during Christmas va-
cation may make housing ar-
rangements through the Office of
the Dean of Women.
Veterans: The Veterans Admin-
istration will conduct a subsist-
ence survey on Friday, Dec. 5. All
veterans who have not received
subsistence allowance due them
by that date are asked to report
to their training officer in Rm.I
100A, Rackham Bldg.
Ten-Week Grades for all Fresh-
man Engineers are due in Dean
Crawford's Office Saturday, Dec.
6.
All Single Freshman Men living
in the Willow Run Dormitories
may apply for Residence Halls
accommodations for the Second
Semester in Rm. 2, University Hall
on December 4 and 5.
Approved social events for the
coming weekend:
December 5.
Alpha Phi Omega, Congrega-
tional Disciples Guild, Delta Sig-
ma Delta, Delta Upsilon, Phi Mu
Alpha, Lambda Chi Alpha, M-
Club, Sigma Alpha Mu, Zeta Tau
Alpha.
December 6.
Acacia, Alpha Chi Sigma, Alpha
Kappa Kappa, Alpha Kappa Psi,
Alpha Tau Omega, Chi Phi, Delta
Kappa.
Epsilon, Delta Tau Delta,
Lambda Chi Alpha, Lester Coop-
erative, Phi Alpha Kappa, Phi
Rho Sigma, Prescott House, Psi
Upsilon, Sigma Alpha Mu, Sigma
Chi, Sigma Nu, Theta Delta Chi,
Triangle, Trigon, Tyler House,
West Quadrangle, Zeta Beta Tau
(afternoon and evening), Zeta Psi.

Faculty and Veterans Students:
The final date for the approval of
requisitions for the purchase of
beeks, equipment and special sup-
plies will be Wednesday, Jan. 7,
1948.
Bureau of Appointments, 201
Mason Hall:
Atlantic Refining Company will
have a representative here on
Monday and Tuesday, Dec. 8 and
9, to interview February graduates
in chemical engineering, civil en-
gineering, mechanical engineer-
ing, geology, (B.S., M.S., & Ph.D.)
and graduate students in chemis-
try and physics.
Michigan Bell Telephone Com-
pany will interview on Thursday
and Friday, Dec. 11 and 12, for
men and women graduating in
February. Men will be interviewed
for non-technical positions in
their business, cogmercial, and
traffic departments. Women will
be interviewed for positions as
service representative and in their
business offices.
For complete information and
appointments, call the Bureau,
extension 371.
Lectures
University Lecture: James R.
Wiggins, managing editor of The
Washington Post and formerly as-
sistant to the publisher of The
New York Times, will lecture on
the subject, "Impact of the News,"
8 p.m., Fri., Dec. 5, Rackham Am-
phitheatre; auspices of the De-
partment of Journalism. The
public is invited.
(Continued on Page 6)

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Plus
JOHN WAYNE
WEST OF THE DIVIDE
Coming SUNDAY
"FIESTA" and
"THE CRIMSON KEY"

0
To TEMPTING! 0
tINVITING! °
t'NO WAITING! *
0
0
6 . 0
#4
TEMPLE '0
C& je tepida1
Masonic Temple Building *
327 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.0
Between LIBERTY & WILLIAMS
-1

Also
Cartoon - Oddity
News

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BING C
and
S IST

A CHRISTMAS SEREN

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the
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Now! Feature Starts 1:00 - 3:07 - 5:14
7:21 - 9:27 P.M.
PRICES
90c to 5 P.M. - Eves. $1.25

TECHNICOLOR *"
UNN
Et1ZAG~
ZD
A WARNER BROS. PICTUREASu ptBE $
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w w ns sirw sr w .w

;

Silent Night- loly Night
Adeste Fideles
White Christmas
God Rest Ye Merry Gentlem
I'll Be Home for Christmas
Faith of Our Fathers
Jingle Bells
Santa Claus Is Coming to T

featured at

1114 Sou'rii Umlvrv srrY

L

KARL STEELE
Gospel in Art
Ho W. SKINNER
Gospel in Song

'VIII ,

'THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
GILBERT & SULLIVAN SOCIETY
-
:faE I IKADO

I

I

~~--~~

ALL YOU EASTERNERS!
COME TO
MICHIGANI HT
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 27

For that delicious
lunch that satisfies
try
M~A 11_I 1

L
.

v

111 s w -u E ON f s 0 A 4 0 'U

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