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December 17, 1947 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-12-17

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General Library (or the proper kowski, Extension 748 411-A W.
Division Library) before leaving En

(Continued from Page 2)
rangements through the Office
a the Dean of Women.


L General Library Hours:
During the University vacation
AVC Names
Essay Winner,
Mary Joan Hubbell, a student
at University High, won the $501
bond first prize in the essay writ-j
ing contest recently held by stu-
dent chapters of the American
Veterans Committee, with her es-
say entitled "We're Proud of our
Italian Americans," Jack Geist,
chairman of the campus chapter
j announced yesterday.
Second prize went to Tom
Johnston, also of University High
while Gwena Lewis of Ann Arbor
High was awarded third place.
Copies of "Man Against Myth"
by Barrows Dunham were award-
ed to five other students who
won honorable mention.
Judges were William T. Brown-
son, editor of the Washtenaw
Post-Tribune, Rev. Edward It.
Redman of the Unitarian Church
of Ann Arbor and Dr. James I
Meisel of the political science de-

the General Library will be open
8 a.m-6 p.m. daily, beginning Fri.,
tO/c. 19, except on the following
days when it will be closed: All
Sundays (December 25, 26, 27,
and January 1)
The Divisional Libraries will be
open on short schedules Dec. 20-
Jan. 3. The usual hours are 10-
12 a.m.; 2-4 p.m. Exceptions to
this schedule are:1
Engineering and East Engineer-
ing 9-12 a.m.; 2-5 p.m.
Physics 9-12 a.m.
Hospital 8-12 a.m.; 1-5 p.m.
Willow Run 1-6 p.m.
Detroit 10 a.m.-6 p.m.
(Closed Dec. 24 noon-Dec. 28;
Jan. 1, 2, 3)
The Divisional Libraries will bel
closed on the same days as the1
General Library: Dec. 25, 26, 27,
and Jan. 1.1
A University regulation requires
that all students leaving Ann Ar-
bor for extended vacations must
return library books before their
departure. The purpose of this
regulation is to insure the avail-
ability of books for scholars who
wish to use them while the Uni-
versity is not in session.
In accordance with this rule,
students planning to spend
Christmas vacation outside of
Ann Arbor must return library
books to the Charging Desk of the

the city.
Special permission to charge
gooks for use outside Ann Arbor
may be given in case of urgent
need. Arrangements must be
made at the Charging Desk for
books from the General Library or
with Librarians in charge of Di-
visional Libraries.
Students taking library books
from Ann Arbor without permis-
sion are liable to a fine of $1.00
Election Complaints: Any stud-
ent who wishes to bring a com-
plaint concerning the election
held December 10 must notify ei-
ther Clyde Recht, President of
Men's Judiciary, or Paul Harri-
son, Secretary, by 12 noon, Dec.
Summer Camp Positions: An-
nouncement has been received of
opportunities for men with camp-
ing experience for summer camp
work in New England. Interested
men, who will be in the New York
area during the holidays, may
make arrangements for interviews
during that period. For complete
information call at Bureau of Ap-
pointments, 201 Mason Hall.
Interviews for positions with the
Owen's-Illinois Glass Co. will be
held on Thursday, Dec. 18. Open-
ings are in new process develop-
ment for engineers and physicists
with graduate or Bachelor's De-
grees. Requirements: ingenuity,
good scholarship record and pre-
ferably some experience. For an
appointment phone Mrs. Man-

Lec ture
University Lectures: The De-
partment of Botany and the Mu-
seum of Pal'eontology present two
University Lectures by Dr. Birbal
Sahni, Prof. of Botany and
Geology and Dean of the
Science Faculty of the University
of Lucknow, India. The first lec-
ture "Hunting Fossils in India,"
will be Wed., Dec. 17, 4:15 p.m..
Rackham Amphitheatre, and
the second, "Ancient Floras and
Earth Movements," Thurs., Dec.
18, 4:15 p.m., Natural Science
Marriage Relations Lecture Se-
ries: The final lecture in the Mar-
riage Relations Series will be pre-
sented by Dr. Roland Bainton in
the Rackham Lecture Hall, 8 p.m.,
Wed., Dec. 17. Dr. Bainton will
speak on "What is Happening to
Marriage Today." Students are
requested to present their identi-
fication cards at the door in addi-
tion to their tickets.
Academic Notices
Zoology Seminar: Thurs., Dec.
18, 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphi-
theater. Mr. William A. Martin
will speak on "The Mechanics of
Environmental Control of Body'
Form in Fishes."
Doctoral Examination for Cedo-
mir M. Sliepcevich, Chemical En-
(Continued on Page 4)

) (c)
liiHE .ER you're looking for that outstanding Christmnas gift, or
something extra special for yourself, you'll be sure to find it at
(a) Well-fitting gloves in cloth and leather from $1.00 . . . (b)

#~ )r Istmas


r. 4i .

. . . something new and dif-
ferent, and a gift that has a
touch of the original. All-wool
embroidered sox, with thick felt
sole. Yellow, white, red, green,
or blue.

purses that are distinctly different in cordey, leathers, and plastics
from $3.00 . . . (c) blouses for sport and dress from $3.98.. .
(d) swirling ballerina skirts in new vivid colors $7.95 . . . (e) slips
in fine rayons, taffetas and nylon from $3.50 ... (f) sleek night-
gowns for the frilly or tailored miss from $5.95.

s i /'}
" :_ ... ....:.i::
£ d f
, .. i,. . f
A ,....:::::>
.. .

Polished Black Calf
Richly finished, beautifully sculp-
tured bags make a gift long to be
remembered because of their
master-crafted lines and hand-
some manner of distinction.


, f..'


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Y rr
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,.. .
;' ;
s ;.
St .". tt
', gt X x, r
i a'S' Rrt'
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' 4

For Christmas
warmth . .
All-wool, gayly col-
ored scarves add a
cheery note to Christ-
mas giving.

7 '
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