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Food Costs Tabulated:
Higher Than Detroit's
Food costs in Ann Arbor have
been determined for three in-
come levels by a group of sociol-
ogy research students under the
direction of Clark Tibbitts, direc-
tor of the Institute for Human
By tabulating the prices of 70
Will Go on Air
On 'Campus Quarter'
Skits describing the organiza-
tion and the development of the
Alumni Emeritus Club will be pre-
sented on "Campus Quarter" from
9:45 to 10 a.m. today over Station
Limited to alumni who were
graduated from the University not
less than fifty years ago, the Club
was established in 1931 and has
held yearly reunions.
"Campus Quarter" will also
feature a news resume of impend-
ing campus social and cultural
Sponsored weekly by the Un-
ion and League, the program is
produced under the direction of
The script for this week's
broadcast was prepared by com-
mittee headed by Leah Marlin and
Marjorie Zaller. Other members
of the group are Doug Parker,
Pres Holmes, Barbara Barnes,
Frank Dysarz, Peggy Cummings,
Betty Lou McGaeth and Bea Hart-
Expectant Dads 1%)
A question and answer group
consisting of expectant fatheirs
will be held at 8 p.m. Monday in
the Child Health Building on East
An obstetrician sponsored by
the County Medical Society will
conduct the discussion. Expect-
ant fathers are requested to pre-
pare questions for group discus-
The discussion will be the sec-
ond in a series of meetings pro-
moted by the County Medical So-
ciety in its educational program
for expectant fathers.
basic items in 16 of the city's 60
foodstores, they have established
an average budget for low cost
food, moderate cost food, and lib-
eral cost food items.
The students, with the aid of
two Ann Arbor housewives with
previous experience in the survey
field, also determined food costs
for families of two, four, and sev-
Their results have been com-
pared with a similar survey re-
cently taken in Detroit, and found
in most cases to be one or two
per cent higher than those find-
Results of the researcn show
that a woman between the ages
of 16 and 20 needs to pay be-
tween $4.62 and $6.10 each week
for food, depending on where it
is purchased and which quality is
bought. A man of the same age
range will need from $5.99 to $8.-
Families of two must pay be-
tween $11.09 and $17.12, while a
group of four need from $18.67 to
$26.41 a week for food.
The researchers, selected from
sociology classes taught by Dr.
Ronald Freedman, chose both in-
dependent and chain stores from
all sections of the city, and incor-
porating all income levels. They
surveyed specific grades of meat
and produce, and standard sizes
To Mrs. Yost
Christmas Gift Given
By Friend of Coach
Mrs. Fielding Yost just received
the biggest Christmasnpresent
she's ever had-a brand new car.
The car was given to her yes-
terday by Fred Zeder, a long-time
friend of the late Wolverine coach.
In giving Mrs. Yost her French-
blue Christmas package, Zeder
said to her, "The coach was a good
friend of mine, and I'm going to
make sure you have transporta-
tion as long as I'm alive."'
Mrs. Yost was pleased by the
gift, which will replace a car given
the Yosts on their golden wedding
anniversary in 1940. She has one
misgiving, hodiever-she doesn't
know how to drive.
Local 395, Union of Santa
Clauses, filed suit today against
the Gargoyle, campus humor
magazine, for conspiracy in re-
straint of trade.
"The Gargoyle," exclaimed Noel
Noel, First Vice-President In'
Charge of Laddered Stockings,
"has deliberately given us har-
bingers of Yule joy a bad time.
For example, who filled the fod-
der bags with old Gargs Tuesday
week- The doggoned reindeers
quoted Joe Miller at me for forty-
A Dirty Trick!
And who stuffed our test-run
chimney with 'Ensians? K. Krin-
gle, our oldest member, nearly
broke his--but then, he's getting
Still, we know that the Garg's at
the bottom of this. No one else
would give Prancer a hotfoot.
We're suing them for all they've
The Gargoyle staff, whose com-
bined assets total 2 cents, did not
seem noticeably affected by the
suit. When approached by a re-
porter, Thom Strope, Managing
Editor, smiled affably.
Strope Remarkably Calm
"We have a magazine to put out,
son," he drawled to the reporter.
"It's the Christmas Gargoyle, and
it goes on sale Monday. Why
should we worry about this asi-
nine litigation? Do you remem-
ber what Patrick Henry said?"
The reporter replied that he
Strope retorted that he didn't
either, but that it didn't really
matter, "I intend to fight them on
their own ground," he bawled.
"Come Christmas Eve, every
member of the Gargoyle staff will
be 'watching for Santa Clauses,
running from house to house, and
yelling, To arms! The redcoats
Harried Students Given
Chance To Mail Parcels
Harried students will have an
extra chance to mail Christmas
packages and laundry cases when
both the Arcade and downtown
post offices extend their hours to
5 p.m. today and next Saturday.
Extra help will be put on, when-
ever possible, to eliminate long
Is Featured in
"M," an internationally ac-
claimed. German crime film star-
ring Peter Lorre, will be presented
tomorrow at 3 and 8:30 p.m. in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The picture presents the mod-
ern screen version of the life of
"Jack the Ripper," a pathological
murderer who terrorized London
at the turn of the century.
The New York Sun said, "Peter
Lorre gives one of the most amaz-
ing performances in the history of
"Fritz Lang's uncanny direction
makes 'M' one of the notable con-
tributions to the art of the cin-
ema," according to the New York
The psychological reaction of
the demented killer, who is chased
by both the police and his fellow
criminals, form the essential plot
of the film.
The German dialogue is supple-
mented by complete English sub-
Tickets will be sold after 2 p.m.
today at the Mendelssohn Theatre
box office. The film is sponsored
by the Art Cinema League.
Checks are being held at the
Ann Arbor Post Office for the fol-
Dawson, Lawrence R. Jr.; Ep-
skamp, James J.; Feinberg, Bart-
ley B.; Harvill, 4lton M.; Her-
mance, Nelson F.; Jackson, James
B. (2 checks); Lynglip, John H.;
Parker, Thomas H.; Ross, Dorothy
N. Mineland; Rich, Lawrence;
Scholey, Walter L.; Soderstrom,
Alice E.; Storrer. Robert R.; Virgo,
Richard S.; Weigel, Richard L.;
Webb, Howard M.
Veterans listed above should
pick up their checks, by Dec. 23
when they will be returned to Co-
Ruthven Tea To Honor
Willow Village Wives
President and Mrs. Alexander
G. Ruthven, of the University of
Michigan, will honor the student
and faculty wives of Willow Vil-
lage at a tea from 3 to 5 p.m. to-
day at the University Community
ASS OCIATED PRESS
H U N T E R A N D B E A R-.....Charles Schiel, Jr., of Hazle-
ton, Pa., poses with the 325-pound black bear he bagged on the
opening day of the season. He and a companion dragged the bear
two miles through woodland to their car.
D 0 L L H 0 U S E - Known as "The Doll's House" to resi-
dents of Collingwobd, suburb of Melbourne, Australia, this home
has an eight foot frontage, three rooms, three windows and yard-
squara front garden. A man and his wife live in it.
/ oN y
Get Funny .Win Money -..Write a Title
This is easy as falling off a log. A smalI log, ihat is. .l'it send us a caption for
tlis cartoon. The best line gets $5. Or you can sendJ in 'art:on ideas of your
own. For cartoon ideas we buy, we pay $10 apiece . .. $15 if you draw them.
PAWS ACROS T H E SEA --Carol Landis, (left)
American film actress in London to take part in a command per-
formance with British stars, shakes hands with Floppy, Patricia
Roe's pet dog, at a rehearsal.
D O U B L E S P L I T ON IC E-Evelyn Chandler, noted
skater, does a split through the air while her fellow performer,
Mae Ross, does one on the ice in a rehearsal for a skating show in
Madison Square Garden.
Are you doundb=-hy? (.et us! We ire the
stuff awav. fllding; monei, to. Yes sir,
Pepsi-Cola Co.- pay fri om$1 to $15 for
gags you send in and we print. Why worry
about an honesi ving ! .This is easier.
Just send your sItff, along with your
name, address, school and class, to kasy
Money Department, ox 1, IPepsi-Cola
Co., iong Island City, N. 1. All contribu-
tions become t le property of Pepsi-Cola
Co. We pay only ftjr those we print.
There's nothing to it-as you can see
from the sam 1ples below. If, by- coinci-
dence, the words "°1'epsi-Cola" turn up
somewhere in your gag, don't worry about
it. We don't mind. (Malter of fact, we
kind of like it.) .o start your stuff in now
-for Easy Money.
GOOD DEAL ANNEX
Sharpen up those gags, gagsters! At the end
of the year (if we haven't laughed ourselves
to death) we're going to pick the one best
item we've bought and award it a fat extra
LIPMIE MORN COR NER
Our well-known tor bot
camipus, Mur atroyd--now a sti-
dent in the school of agriculture--
has developed a new theory on
sheep-feeding. lie msakes a daily
If you're a He, and know a She--
or vice versa-this should be your
meat. Here's your chance to strike
a blow for the home team in the
battle between the sexes-and
maybe win three bucks besides!
He Ubangi: I hear that Mbongo
has left his wife.
She Ubangi: Really? Why?
He Ubangi: He says that every
time she drinks a
Pepsi, she smacks her
lips, and he can't
stand the clatter.
He: Why do you call my date
"Pepsi," when her name is
She: Oh, we all call her "Pepsi" be-
cause she goes with anything!
He: I never knew what real happi-
ness was until I married you.
He: Yes, and by then it was too
Three bucks apiece for each of
these we print. Let your con-
science be your guide.
R E C 0 R®D C A T C H -LeRoy H. Dorsey of.Chicago stands
beside the 9 foot, 7 inch, 105 -pound Pacific sailfish which he
9aught off Acapulco, Mexico, on a three-thread or g-pound test
line, a record for such tackle.
P I A N I S T - P A I N T E R --- William Kapell, young Amer-
ican pianist whose spare-time hobby is amateur painting, pursues
his avocation in the back yard of the brownstone house where he
makes his home while in New York.