100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 11, 1948 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-01-11

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE

Baby Contest
Entry Deadline
Set for Toniohnt
'Ensian Will HIonor
Judges' Five Choices
Whether or not it sells 'En-
sians, the Michiganensian sales
staff is enjoying the current baby
contest.
"We really are having a great
time," Bob Knecht, 'Ensian con-
test supervisor, commented as he
fingered through a file of baby
pictures. "But we will have myre
time to relax when the conte t
deadline comes up midnight to-
night."
Eligibility
All snap-shots or portraits of
youngsters from two weeks to five
years old must be mailed today.
Children of all university students
are eligible.
Five finalists in the 0-1, 1-2, 2-3,
3-4 and 4-5 years old bracket will
be named later and compete for
top place honors at 3 p.m. Sunday,
Jan. 17, in the West Lodge Com-
munity Center, according to
Knecht. All five will receive free
copies of the 1948 yearbook, but
J the winner's copy will include au-
tographs, phone numbers and
footprints of the four other final-
ists.
Second and third place ribbons
will be awarded at the Center to
tots in each age group.
Contest Judges
The judges, President and Mrs.
Alexander G. Ruthven, Dr. Mar-
garet Bell, of the Health Service,
Ann Gestie, '49 and Bill Pritula,
'48, will have more than 100 pic-
tures from which to select the
winners.
"Parents may pick up their pic-
tures after the announcement of
winners at the 'Ensian olfices,
Student Publications Building if
they include frames or have made
arrangements. Other pictures will
be mailed out to the contestants,"
Knecht said.

..... ..... . ....

mWMMWmmmmMWP

i

NEW ASSOCIATE EDITORS-Fred Schott, '49, of Mt. Clemens,
and Joan Katz, '49, of Chicago, were appointed yesterday as asso-
ciate editors of The Daily by the Board in Control of Student
Publications.
HOWDY PODNERS !
Bang-Up Welcome Greets
Band in Short Tucson Visit

"Poppa" Revelli and the band
got a big reception all the way
on their recent romp to the Rose
Bowl but they really got a bang-
up welcome in Tucson, Ariz.
Hayakawa To
Lecture Here
Prof. Samuel I. Hayakawa, of
the English department of the Il-
linois Institute of Technology,
will give a talk on I'The Task of
the Listener" at 4 p.m. Wednes-
day in Rackham Lecture Hall.
A noted semanticist, Prof. Hay-
akawa is the author of the 1941
Book of the Month, "Language in
Action," and co-author with How-
ard Mumford Jones of "Oliver
Wendell Holmes." He is the editor
of ETC: A Review of General Se-
mantics.

ATTENTION,
PROSPECTIVE BRIDES
The Gage Linen Shop JANUARY SALE now offers you un-
usually low prices on your trousseau necessities.
Prices are generally up but ours are definitely down for
this month's sales events
c Irish Linen Tea Towels, formerly $1.25, now 90c.
Pastel Moraco Cloths with matching napkins - 52 inch with
six napkins up to 63x104 with 12 napkins, reduced 20%.
n All colors in all sizes.
{9 Irish linen Damask Hand-Hemmed 68x90 with 12 napkins, ^
- formerly $52.50,now 39.50. Beautiful quality and designs.
9. Other sizes and patterns at big reductions.
Springfield all-wool blanket made by Wamsutta, special $25,
o now $19.50. All colors, 72x90.
Many other money saving values on those items you need.
Open Monday through Saturday 9:30 to 5:30
Always reasonably priced
0 THE GAGE LINEN SHOP
11 Nickels Arcade
^.c <)<-ac->_> <-->e <->c<--- o -- o -- 7-- o

Besides the Mayor with the key
to the city, there were about
twenty vigilantes giving a .45
caliber salute and fixing to lariat
the band conductor.
Father, Dear Father
Prof. Revelli picked up the
"Poppa" monicker in Tucson,
too. Part of the welcoming com-
mittee was a beautiful senorita
with about eight little Mexicanos
clustered around her who seran-
aded him with "The Alimony's
Due" and "We Miss You, Poppa
Revelli."
Most of the musical aggregation
rode across the nation on the
Michigan special but at least one
member put the newly acquired
doubletime step in use to catch
up to the band. Dave McGuire,
trombonist, arrived, by mistake,
24 hours too late at the station in
Hastings, Nebraska where he was
to be picked up. Undaunted, he
grabbed his bags and with his
thumb up headed west. He pulled
into Occidental dollege, band
headquarters, just two hours af-
ter the other 127 had arrived.
Young Man Without a Horn
One bandsman didnt miss the
train but his horn did. Luckily,
he was able to borrow one from
the King Music Co. in Denver.
Besides seven scheduled par-
ades the bandsmen gave a "com-
mand performance" in Liberal,
Kan'sas. Prof. Revelli received a
telegram from the mayor about
2 a.m. the night before they went.
through Liberal asking the band
to "give us a break." The band
marched down Main Street and
the enthusiastic townspeople pre-
sented Prof. Revelli with a ten-
gallon hat and cowboy boots.
Otherwise the trip was unev-
entful.
UWF Meets Tuesday
Campus chapter of the United
World Federalists will meet to
elect officers for the coming year
at 8 p.m. Tuesday on the third
floor of the Michigan Union.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in The Daily Official and the Arts., and the School of
Buletin is constructive notice to all Education for departmental hon-
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in o's should recommend such stu-
typewritten form to the office of the dtents in a letter sent to the Reg-
Assistant to the President, Room 1021 istrar's Office, Rm. 4, University
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day Hail, by 11 a.m., Feb. 5.
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat- _____
urdays).
*rdas).Seniors: Senior Candidates for
* the following positions on the
NoUces Senior Ball Committee must leave
statement of qualifications at the
SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1948 Information Desk, Office of Stu-
VOL. LVIII, No. 81 dent Affairs, by Wed., Jan. 14. In-
dicate position desired. General
Student Tea: President and Chairman, Tickets, Publicity, Dec-
Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to orations, Patrons and Programs,
students Wednesday afternoon, Orchestra, Building, Refresh-
Jan. 14, from 4 to 6 o'clock. ments, and Finance.
Book Exchange checks are Veterans: All Public Law 16
available at the office of the Dean veterans who expect to graduate
of Students. See Mrs. Reynolds. at the close of the current Fall
Semester must contact, personally,
February Graduates: Announce- their respective Training Officers
ments for seniors graduating in in Rm. 10A, Rackham Bldg., at
February, 1948, will be available the earliest possible date.
at 10c each, Mon. thru Wed., Jan.
12-14, University Hall. New York State Veterans who
are temporarily absent from the
February Graduates: College of state, but are otherwise eligible for
Literature, Science, and the Arts, the New York State Bonus should
School of Education, School of write for application blanks to
Music, School of Public Health- Mr. Leo V. Lanning, State Bonus
students are advised not to re- Bureau, 1875 Broad'way, Albany,
quest grades of I or X in February. New York.
When such grades are absolute-
ly imperative, the work must be Student Loan Prints: Students
made up in time to allow your are reminded that the Student
instructor to report the make-up Loan Prints are to be returned
grade not later than 11 a.m., r eb. to Rm. 206, University Hall Jan,
5. Grades received after that time 12 thru Jan. 16. A fee of five
may defer the student's gradua- cents will be charged for each
tion until a later date. day the picture is held after Jan.
--_ _16.
Recommendations for Depart- Feb. 2 thru Feb. 6, a representa-
mental Honors: Teaching depart- tive of each print will be on ex-
ments wishing to recommend ten- hibit in Alumni Memorial Hall.
tative February graduates from The prints will be reassigned to
the College of Literature, Science, the students between Feb. 9 and
- - 11. Students are again reminded
to bring full identification with
them and the rental fee of 50
ri cents for the semester.
Se e
OnExhibition01The Merrill-Palmer School, De-
troit, announces a number of
"Taliesin and Taliesin West," an Graduate Student Assistantships
exhibit circulated by New York's and Fellowships for the academic
Museum of Modern Art is now on year 1948-49 for both men and
view in the architecture building. women. For further information
The enigmatic title refersto at the Bureau of Appoint-
two houses designed by the fa- -men, 201 Mason Hall.
mous modern architect Frank The State of Michigan Civil
Lloyd Wright, who built them for Service Commission announces an
his own use. The buildings, one in examination for Adult Education
Spring Green, Wis., and the other Consultant III. Salary range,
in Scottsdale, Ariz., are notable $335-$395 per month. Closing date
for their radical use of broken for filing applications, Jan. 28. For
planes and native materials, as further information, call at the
well as luxurious, livable and spa- Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
cious interiors. son Hall.
The exhibit consists of color
photographs, mounted in shadow! Bureau of Appointments, 201
boxes, with fluorescent lighting Mason Hall:
from behind. The pictures show State Mutual Life Assurance
both interiors and exteriors of the Company will have a representa-
structures. tive here on Monday, Jan. 12, to
-- interview men interested in their
Philological Association company.
Elects Prof. W. E. Blake Kimberly-Clark Corporation has
Prof. Warren E. Blake of the openings for young women cap-
classical language department was able of filling positions of Sanita-
recently elected to the Board of tion Hygiene Technician in their
Directors of the American Philol- Lakeview Mill at Neenah, Wis. A
ogical Association. person who has, had bacteriology,
Prof. Blake was selected to head mathematics, and related courses
a national committee of the Asso- is preferred. Application blanks
clation to facilitate the production may be obtained at the Bureau.
of Greek and Latin texts.
The Upjohn Company, Kalama-
zoo, Mich., has an opening for a
Ball and Chain Club woman bacteriologist. B.S. degree
The Ball and Chain Club will is sufficient if person has had
hold its regular meeting at 7:45 enough bacteriology.
p.m. tomorrow in the Russian Tea * * *
Room of the Michigan League. Tobe-Coburn School for Fashion

Careers is offering 3 Fashion Fel-
lowships to senior women grad-
uating in 1948. Application blanks
may be obtained at the Bureau.
Closing date. Jan. 30.
The Girl Scouts, Pontiac, Mich.,t
wlil interview here on Friday. Jan.
16, for a field director. Applicants
should have some scouting experi-
ence.
Survey Work: We have a re-
quest for young men to do sur-
vey work, full time, for 6-8 weeks
in the Detroit area. Men should
be specializing in the fields of
psychology, sociology, business ad-
ministration, and labor relations.
Complete details may be obtain-
ed at the Bureau.
Detroit Police Department Train-
ing School will have a representa-
tive here on Thurs., Jan. 15, to
interview young women interest-
ed in training for Policewoman.
Applicants should be specializing
in sociology and social work ex-

perience is helpful. 22 to 28 is
age range. Salary is $2986.00 for
first year. Complete list of quali-
fications may be obtained at the
Bureau. For complete informa-
tion and appointments, call ex-
tension 371.
University Community Center,
1045 Midway Place, Willow Run
Village.
Mon., Jan. 12, 8 p.m., Creative
Writers' Group. Discussion of
plots. New members welcome: 8
p.m., Faculty Wives' Meeting. Dis-
cussion of current problems led
by Miss Marion Wilson, FHA Di-
rector of Project Services. New
faculty wives in the Village in-
vited.
Tues., Jan. 13, 8 p.m., Student
Wives' Club Meeting. Election of
officers followed by a bridge party.
New members welcome.
Wed., Jan. 14, 8 p.m., Natural
Dance Group. Miss Irene Silco
directing games and activities for
women. New members are invit-
I ed.
Thurs., Jan. 15, 8 p.m., The New

To Insure A Ful Date Book
Begin This Fornal Season
With A Gown From Hitzel's
( I}{ ' If you make a pretty picture
at the first formal of the new year .
you're certain to be invited again
and again. So why not take this success tip
from the most popular gals on campus.
... buy your new formal at Hutzel's.
That walk down Liberty will pay off
{.in more dates to more formals for you.
Sizes range from 9-15 to 10-20
. . . and prices from
$22.95 to $49.95

Art Group - for both1
and advanced students.
* * *

begihners

West Lodge Activities:
Jan. 12, 6:45 p.m., Bowling at
Willow Run Bowling Alley; 7:30
p.m., Badminton.
Jan. 13, 6:45 p.m., League bas-
ketball.
Jan. 14, 8 p.m., League volley-
ball finals.
Jan. 15, 6:45 p.m., League bas-
ketball.
Jan. 18, 6:45 p.m., Rose Bowl
football pictures; 8 ,.m., Civic
Orchestra Concert; 4:30 p.m., Cof-
fee hour.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Paul R.
Cannon, Professor of Pathology,
University of Chicago, will lecture
on the subject, "Protein Meta-
bolism in Relation to Infection
and Resistence," Mon., Jan. 12,
4:15 p.m., Rackham Amphithea-
tre; auspices of the Department
(Continued on Page 4)

* long or ballerina lengths
S sheath or full skirted models
0 covered or strapless styles
0 your favorite fabrics

Only The Finest Quality
At Prices That Are Fair

I

Main at Liberty

1-

1,

ou tri 4o 4t

/o rn

ji 4

;°l

COUSIN

ET

Yol
.i,

Y I

u Wouldn't Want Us To Keep
ue As A Mouse" About These

SUITS
$399510o19950
T he backbone of your Spring
,wardrobe . .. .wondcr ffid, 'wear-
able suits fashioned in your fa-
vrite styles.
GABARDINE
MEN'S WEAR WOOlD
FORSTMANN SHEER WOOLS
~ e :

307 SOUTH
Formals
for
I-Hr'nr

STATE

rr'
, - " ., ,,t
.
'
_.

OKE SALE SPECIALS

ST R E

ALL SALES FINAL

BLOUSES
Crepes-satins-wools. Prints or
plain colors. Were $5.00 to $10.95
$2.98 to $5.00
JEWELRY
was $1.00 to 58.00
49c to $1.98
SUITS 3to J off
Sizes 9-15, 10-44, 16-/2-24/2
Were $29.95 to $65.00
COATS off
Were $39.95 to $89.95.
Mostly Black. All Styles.
Sizes 10-20, 161/2-241/2
SCARFS
Rayon-Wool-Square-Long
Were $2 00 to $4.00.

EVENING BAGS
$3.00 to $10.95 1/2 OFF
WHITE GLOVES
Pigskins - Kidskins
Were $4 to $8.50 $2.49 to $5.00
BALLERINAS,
Were $16.95 to $29.95. 1/4 OFF
FORMALS
Were $16.95 to $59.95
Up to 1/2 OFF
DICKIES
nrPSSV or Tanocl

I.

.

I

111111 t v k 1

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan