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December 12, 1947 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAI.Y

4

PAT FUX

._ S ._.. . _ ., .

German Film
WillBe Shown
Here Sunday
Peter Lorre, portraying the no-
torious kidnapper, "Jack the Rip-
per," is the featured star in "M,"
a film to be shown by the Art
Cinema League at 3 and 8:30 p.m.
Sunday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
The film depicts the crime life
of a pathological murderer who
terrorized London at the turn of
the century, and features an in-
ternational cast.
Produced with German dia-
logue, the movie is provided with
English sub-titles.
Acclaim for the story has come
from many quarters. The New
York Herald-Tribune said, "The
brilliant direction of Fritz Lang
and the superb acting of Peter
Lorre make "M" one of the great
motion pictures." It was judged "a
film to be respected and not soon
to be forgotten" by the New York
World Telegram.
Tickets may be purchased after
2 p.m. at the Mendelssohn Thea-
tre box office.
Water Service at
Village Available
The housing management at
Willow Village has announced
that service to turn off water dur-
ing the Christmas vacation, will
be available to married students
living at the Village.
The water should be turned off
to keep the pipes from freezing,
they explained. Service for turn-
ing off the water will be from Dec.,
18 to 23, and for turning it on,
from Jan. 2 to 4.
Fourteen University students
have volunteered to supply this
service. The management has
sent out letters notifying resi-
dents.

ARAB, JEWISH AREAS:
Great Geographic Differences,
In Palestine Cited by Crary

,, Iy KI NNETII 1OWE.
Il eographie differences be-
tween Ile proposed Jewish and
Arab states are probably as great
as their cultural differences. }
This is the opinion of Prof.
Douglas D. Crary, of the geogra-
phy department.
Valuable Latil
"The agriculturally valuable
land of Palestine is the coastal
plain-roughly from Acre to Gaza
-most of which lies within the
proposed Jewish state," Prof.
Crary said.
This land derives its value from
its loamy soil and from the distri-
bution of rainfall, which decreases
from north to south and from the
Mediterranean to the interior.
The bulk of the Arabic area is
contained in the highlands of
Galilea, Samaria and , Judea,
where irrigation is impractical be-
cause of poor soil or inadequate
water supply.
Manufacturing Industry
"Almost all of the manufactur-
ing industry in Palestine is in
Jewish hands," he said. A large
British oil refinery is located in
Haifa, which is the second most
important port in the eastern
Mediterranean. The textile in-
dustry is centered in Tel Aviv.
Both of these are Jewish cities.
However, Jaffa, which is in the
British Use New Toast
LONDON, Dec. ll-(AP)-Hence-
forth Prince Philip, who married
Elizabeth as the Duke of Edin-
burgh, will be mentioned in royalI
toasts. The new toast approved by
the King reads: "The king, the
queen, Queen Mary, the Princess
Elizabeth, the Duke of Edinburgh
and other members of the royal
family."

SAMAFEAJ
area of the Palestine partition-
ing is shown above. (1) Prin-
cipal Jewish and Arab cities,
where outbreaks are heaviest.
(Z) International area. Shaded
portion is Jewish. ,
Arab zone, is the nucleus of the
metal-working industry .
Most Advanced Country
"It is safe to say that Palestine
is the most advanced of all Near
Eastern countries in terms of eco-
nomic progress," Prof. Crary said.
"This is due largely to the con-
tinued immigration of Jewish set-
tlers. All of Palestine has prof it-
ed by the introduction of western
European technique, capital and
enterprise," he added.
LANSING, Dec. 11--IP)-In-
creased costs of labor, stumpage
and trucking will put Christmas
tree prices up about 20 per cent
above last year, according to C. A.
Boyer of the State Department of
Agriculture.

Federal World
Government
To Be Debated
600 )Speeh Suidents
To Exchange Vicws
Campus attitudes toward world
government will be disclosed to
some degree today when approxi-
mately 600 speech students indi-
cate their opinions at the Annual
Invitational Debate Meet to be
held in Angell Hall.
Sponsored by the speech de-
partment, the meet will be held
before speech classes in an all-
day program.. Teams from the
University, Alma College, Wayne,
and the universities of Detroit
and Toledo will debate the propo-
sition, "Resolved: That a Federal
World Government Should Be Es-
tablished."
Before and after each debate,
according to Univefrsity debate
coach Donald Kleckner, the audi-
ence will record their opinions on
"shift of opinion" ballots. "The
ballots should provide an inter-
esting cross-section of student
opinion regarding world govern-
ment," Klechner said, pointing
out that speech students come
from many schools on campus.
Individual debates will begin
on the hour every hour from 10
a.m. to 4 p.m. in rooms 4003, 4203
and 4208 Angell Hall. The meet
is open to the public.
No Suticid e
At Gargoy le
Although the success of Gar-
goyle's publicity campaign for its
appearance Monday is dependent
entirely on the cooperation of its
staff, Miss Beverly Dippel stead-
fastly refused to leap from the
Union Tower Saturday.
When interviewed late last
ight Miss Dippel, Ad Manager
and staunch Gargoyle fan, was
loath to give any reason for her
action. She was heard to rihake but
one comment. "Impossible! My
consent was not obtained. My op-
position has unfair advantage.
The Lawyers Guild will not have
my will done until next week. I
just got a legal liquor card that
is good in Washtenaw County.
Mr. Dawson will undoubtedly ask
for and get five dollars for his
participation and I don't get
nuthin."
The rest of the Gargoyle staff,
who are busy wrapping Christmas
Gargs for the Monday sale, could
not be reached for comment.
Veterans' Checks
Held at Post Office
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the fol-
lowing veterans:
Barker, George L.; Bielauskas,
William John; Brandt, Adolph K.
Jr.; Goldberg, Avery H.; Koch,
Donald A.; Lancaster, Euel
Reeves; Leslie, George L.; Nich-
ols, H. Janney.
Veterans listed above should
pick up their checks by Dec. 20
when they will be returned to Co-
lumbus, O.
Documentary Program
"The Home Sweet Home Rac-
ket," a documentary drama pro-
duced by the speech department
exposing swindles in the building
trade, will be broadcast at 2:30

p.m. today over station WKAR.

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Sweater Treasures
Imported from Scotland

DaILY OFFICIaL BULLETIN

I

(Continued from Page 5)
derson, Pianist, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the
requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music at 8:30 p.m.,
Mon., Dec. 15, Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. A pupil of Joseph Brink-
man, Mr. Henderson will play
1 compositions by zerny, Debussy,
Chopin,, Mozart, Ravel, and Al-
beniz. The public is invited.
Exhibitions
Architecture Building. Century
of Photography; from the Muse-
um of Modern Art. Through De-
cember 15.
Muse n of Art: AMERICA4
ABST;ACT ARTISTS, through
December 21; PRINTS BY LA-
SANSKY AND THE IOWA
PRINT GROUP, through Decem-
ber 28. Alumni Memorial Hall:
Daily, except Monday, 10-12 and
2-5; Sunday, 2-5; Wednesday eve-
nings, 7-9. The public is invited.
"Natural History Studies at the
Edwin S. George Reserve, Uni-
versity of Michigan," Museums
Bldg. Rotunda. Through Decem-
ber.
Events Today
Radio Program:
2:30-2:45 p.m., WKAR (870
Ke.), Living for Moderns-G. R.
Garrison, director.
2:45-2:55 p.m., WKAR (870
ae.)), Sponsored Research-Prof.
R. R. White, Chemical Engineer-
ing.I
4-4:15 p.m., WPAG (1050 Kc.),
Phi Mu Alpha-Music Fraternity.
Acolytes: Lewis Zerby, Professor
of Philosophy at Michigan State
College, will speak on the subject,
"Law, Philosophy, and the Philos-
ophy of Law," 7:30 p.m., East
Conference Room, Rackham Bldg.
Open to the public.
The Inter Co-operative Council
The
ABC Network
Presents
The
Metropolitan
Opera Company
in Puccini's
"MADAM
BUTTERFLY"
.e-~is ir M

presents Dr. John F. Shepard, of
the Psychology Department, who
will speak on U. S. Foreign Policy
at 8 p.m., Robert Owen Co-opera-
tive House. All are invited.
Art Cinema League presents
Raymond Massey in H. G. Wells'
THINGS TO COME - amazing
forecast for the future. Fri. and
Sat., 8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre. Box office opens 2
p.m. daily. Reservations, phone
6300.
Newman Club: Christmas Party,
8-12 midnight, clubrooms, St.
Mary's Chapel. Admission: $.25
gift for exchange. All members are
invited.
RA Coffee hour: 4:30 p.m.,
La e Hall. Special guests: Hin-
dustan Association. Everyone is
invited.
German Coffee Hour: 3-4:30
p.m., Michigan League Coke Bar.
All students and faculty members
are invited.
B'nai B'rith hillel Foundation:
Friday evening services, 7:45 p.m.
Fireside discussion led by Dr. Wil-
liam Morse, director of the Fresh
Air Camp, at 8:.30 p.m. Refresh-
ments. Social hour. All University
students invited.
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club: Meet for

winter sports, 2:30 p.m., Sun., Dec.
14, northwest entrance, Rackham
Bldg. Sign up at Rackham check
desk before noon Saturday. All
graduate students are welcome.
Art Cinema League presents
Peter Lorre as the kidnaper in
"M", a picture of suspense and
terror. German Dialogue, Eng-
lish titles. Sunday only-3 p.m.
and 8 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. Box office opens 2 p.m.
daily. Reservations, phone 6300.
Le Cercle Francais: Christmas
meeting, 8 p.m., Tues., Dec. 16,
Rm. 305, Michigan Union. Pro-
gram: two short comedies, "'ar-
riviste" to be played by members
of the Cercle and "Gros Chag-
rins" to be presented by two
Frenchi ladies; French Christmas
carols; refreshments. All students
of French nationality are to be
honor guests. Every member
should bring an article of food as
a gift for French children and stu-
dents.
Hillel Foundation and I.Z.F.A.:
Annual Chanukah Festival, 6:30:
p.m., Sun., Dec. 14, Hillel Founda-
tion. Entertainment, refreshments,
and variety booths. All proceeds
will go to the Jewish National
Fund. Everyone is invited.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Corned Beef Corner will be open
Sunday evenings.

Fine, Soft Cashmeres
A glance, a touch, assures you of
their fine quality. Lightweight,
yet full of warmth, in colors to
blend or contrast with quits and
skirts. Cherry, copper, yellow,
light blue, camel tan, grey mix.
Cardigans, 25.00.

Pure Wool Shetlands
Fluffy, featherweight shetland
yarn ... the very finest, in these
wonderful colors to glorify your
sweater collection . . . peach-
bloom, cherry, aqua-mist, gold,
white. Cardigans, 16.95.
Pullovers, 14.95.

I' I

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\

Pullovers, 22.50.
m ~ ID

Customw Tailoring
has its Advantages/
More individual styling . . . better fit'
. a wider selection of fine woolens.
Whether you wish to augment your
winter wardrobe . . . or anticipate your
spring needs .. . we are ready to serve you
with a large and most comprehensive /
array of finest woolens, including our
famous and exclusive "Turnberry"
. . . longer wearing worsteds.
Ordering now will give us more time
for more painstaking tailoring . .
and your clothes will be ready
when you want them.

-A
~A t
"1E ' ,?;:te ..T~-
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y

C.

CALI FORNIA

famous Casuals
For Fireside or Outdoor Wear
SLIPPER GIFTS with the especially distinctive air
you expect of famous Joyce casuals. In fabrics, in
leather . .. color-wise and smart styles for at-home
or outdoor wear. Sketched top to bottom ...
CROSSTRAP SCUFFS in white, pink or light
blue chenille, 2.95.
PARTY PUMP in white rayon faille with
gold kid platform and low wedge heel,
7.95.
POPULAR" POKER FLAT" in red or brown
boxglove leather, 9.95.
BANDMASTER PUMP with high wedge heel.
Red boxglove leather, 10.95.
HARLEQUIN LOUNGE SHOE in black rayon
faille with Roman-striped platform, or in
solid peach or pale blue, 5.95.

4

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