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April 17, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-04-17

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

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUt 11-DAV, APU, 1,,

71 w

FAR HORIZONS:
New U" Telescope Honors

GONE ARE THE DAYS:

Memory of Former Professor
The University's newest tele- fleeting telescope, to be installer
scope will be known as the Heber at the Portage Lake station of the
Doust Curtis Memorial Telescope, University Observatory, is names
President Alexander Ruthven has in honor of the late Dr. Curtis
announced. chairman of the University's as-
The 24-inch Schmidt-type re- tronomy department from 193(
- until his death in 1942.
Completed in Year
Episcopalians Construction of the Portag<
Lake Station and the purchase o:
the new telescope has been madE
Cossible by a $100,000 McGregoi
Fund grant. The station is ex-
pected to be completed within a
Christian Witness year. Judge Henry S. Hulbert.
To Be Investigated president of the McGregor Fund,
said the telescope will serve as a
The tri-state Episcopal college memorial to Dr. Curtis.
conference assembled to investi- The telescope, to be located on a
gate the topic, "Christian Witness high point. about 15 miles north-
west of Ann Arbor will be used for
on the Campus," will reconvene research on distant stars and their
today at the Episcopal Student galaxies. In addition small plan-
Center. ets and comets will be studied.
Approximately 60 delegates Leading Center
from 22 colleges will hear Rev. According to Prof. Leo Gold-
Robert McGregor, chaplaineat berg, chairman of the astronom3
Oberlin College, speak on "Chris- department, this will permit the
tianity and the Social Order" at development of one of the na-
9:30 a.m. today. The lecture and tion's leading centers for astro-
following discussions are open to nomical research.
University students. Prof. Goldberg added that the
Rev. John Burt, Episcopal chap- University is already a leader in
lain at the University, will speak solar researchatytheaMcMath-
on "Christian Strategy on the Hulbert Observatory near Pontiac,
Campus" at 11:30 a.m. A panel in double star research at the
of .conference speakers will dis- Lamont-Hussey Observatory ir
cuss "Techniques for Campus Ev- Africa, and in stellar spectra re-
angelism" at 7:30 p.m. at the search with the 37-inch telescope
Center. at the University Observatory.

ii
7f
le
>r
a'

New Era Dawns in (leaiing,
Imatuidry 'Lost' Departments
By CRAIG WILSON cuff links. so they make an effort
A new high in customer intelli-
gence is creating a golden era in to remember. Why the spree of
business, conscientiousness should cone
!Students and faculty alike have now, she couldn't explain,
sliced in half the amount of bric- Nails, Letters, Keys . . .
brac they leave in suits to be But a steady stream of nails.
cleaned and laundry to be washed. old letters, keys and dimes still
Ann Arbor launderers and clean- keeps cleaners and launderers
ers unanimously agreed yester- busy making out little envelope'
day. with the owner's name so that the
The managers reported that debris can be returned to its!
their lost and found departments careless, but rightful owner.
were enjoying the worst business One manager, who said he had
in recent years. Everyone is keep- been in the cleaning business for,
ing their chewing gum, cuff links, thirty years, dismissed the drop j
frat pins and blue books. One las just accidental--"It'll be up

65 Students
Cn er Coiie
II~f~V~t)O (I s
Sixty-five students have sub-
mitted a total of 74 manuscripts

Speech Correction Program
Offers Inc reasii g Opportunity .
The outlcok for students in tihe pOi'tuitils that are offered by th
University's speech correction plO-rapid
gran is a promising one, accord- ly expanding field of speech
ina tot o recent announcement by correction,,, Dr. Palmer comment+

D'. Martin P. Palmer, presideint
of the American Speech and Hear-

i

in the Hopwood C:m. t t :. I -S ink Associat ion.
nounced yesterday. Dr. Palmer, director of the In-
Prof. Roy W. Cowden. director stitute of Loaopedis in Wichita.
of the awards, said winners would Kmansas, declared that at leau
be announced at a public meeting 35,000 speech correctionists must
May 27 in the Rackham Audito- be graduated within the next few
rhun- years if 4.000,000 handicapped
Of the 74 manuscripts submit- individuals are to receive the re-
ted, 33 were entered in the major training they need.
contest, which is open to seniors "Few fields currently offer Un-
and graduate students, and 41 in dergraduates the professional op-
the minor division, open to under-
graduates.

ed. "For the next five or ten years
at least, speech graduates need
not wcr'y about the demand for
their services.
According to a recent, estimatec
at the speech clinic. about 16 stu-
dents are slated to graduate thi
year under the University s speech
correction teacher-t'aining pro-
grain. These peo)le will b
equipped to work vita vocally
handicapped persons in correctin-
several types of speech defects.

IiI

ACCUSED IN MOSCOW-Rob-
ert Magidoff, Moscow corre-
spondent for the National
Broadcasting Company, was ac-
cused by his former secretary,
Cecilia Nelson, a native of
Michigan, of using his positionr
in Moscow to collect informa-
tion for an American espionageI
system. She said he has been
sending intelligence reports in
U.S. diplomatic pouches.
Consular Jobs
G d
ood, Scarce,
Opportunities in the foreignI
service, though limited in number,
offer a good career for those who
qualify, Joseph C. Satterthwaite,
deputy director of the State De-
partment Near Eastern division,
said in a lecture yesterday. He ex-
plained that the foreign service
examinations have been modern-.
ized, and are now designed pri-
marily for persons just out of col-
lege.
Satterthwaite illustrated the
difficulty of getting in the foreign
service by pointing out that only
40 to 50 positions will be open a
year, with several thousand per-
sons applying. Normally about
one-third of those accepted are
students directly out of college,
he added.
Dr. Black To Talk
i Loud' Series
Dr. Algernon D. Black, execu-
tive leader of the Society for
Ethical Culture in the United
States, will deliver the annual
Henry Maitin Loud Lecture at
10:45 a.m. tomorrow at the First
Methodist Church.
Dr. Black's topic will be "The
Moral and Ethical Education of
Young People." He will also meet
visitors at the International Tea
at 3 p.m. tomorrow at the Wesley,
Foundation and be the guild's
supper guest speaker at 5:30 p.m.
Organized in 1876, the Ethical
Culture Society has originated
many educational methods now
practiced in public schools both
in England and the United States.
It maintains its own schools with
pupils from all social classes
studying in a pronounced pro-I
gressive atmosphere.
Windlap Stormdormer, Jr., has
bought an 'Ensian.

claimed the cut-back was well over
fifty per cent.
The perplexed entrepreneurs
had few 'answers as to what
brought the sudden decline which
began in the past six months and
is now reching new heights. The
best explanation came from a
woman clerk in one laundry and
cleaning establishment who ra-
tionalized:
"The wartime shortages made
people conscious of the little hard-
to-get things like bobby pins and

again soon," he gloomily predict-
ed. "I found a laundry bundle with
a little puppy dog inside, once.>
And I may find another eventu-
ally. You know women, they put
everything and anything into the
family wash."
Foremen To Convene
Thirteen hundred Michigan and
Ohio industrial foremen will meetI
here today for their tenth annual
one-day Foreman's Conference.

Fiction was the most popular
entry in both divisions. Of the 14
fiction manuscripts in the maior
contest, 12 were novels. There
were eight entries in the drama di-
vision of the major contest, seven
in the poetry and four in the es-
sayv.
In the minor contest, there were
four drama manuscripts, six es-
say, 20 fiction and 11 poetry.
The total number of contestants
is very close to last year's total,
Prof. Cowden pointed out.

M CItn AN

All They Had in Common Was LOVE and a Set of PRINCIPLES!

CLASIFIED ADVERTISINGI

t i

PERSONAL

SENSATIONAL SAVINGS
UITS - COATS - DRESSES
for now - for later at
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South State Street
)63
NOW dont look glum and God forsaken
when you get your picture taken.
Especially at The Daily Dark Room.
)79
DEAR WINK: What is this W.W. every-
body is talking about. Big Al. )75
TOM WALSH doesn't live here any-
more. His new number is 2-7816.
Occupants of 820 E. Washington. )73
LESSON IN TOLERANCE
If your date at Assembly Ball refuses
to dance-be tolerant. She just can't
stop looking at her corsage from-
CAMPUS CORSAGE SERVICE
Bill Barisha-2-7032 )45
BUSINESS SERVICES
COMPLETE SERVICE on your furs.
Cold storage, individualized cleaning,
glazing, insurance, restyling and re-
pairing. Ginsburg Furs. 607 E. Lib-
erty, Michigan Theatrq Bldg. )77
WANTED SEWING, dressMaking and
alterations. Miss Li1igstoi, 315 S.
Division. )76
HAYRIDES AVAILABLE ANYTIME.
Call 257293, after 9:00 p.m. Roy
Blaess. )54
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Phone 25-7708. )43
ALTERATIONS-RESTYLING- Cust-
om clothes. Hildegarde Shop, 109 E.
Washington, Telephone 2-4669. )87
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
SADDLE HORSES for hire. Student
rates, week days, $1.50 per hour. Also
horses boarded. Stable % mile south
of Ypsi airport, corner of U.S. 23 and
U.S. 112. Phone A. W. Cowan, 22266
or. 871W2 Ypsi. )32

Last Times
Today!
Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

FRANCHOT TONE
"I LOVE TROUBLE"

WANTED
WANTED: 3 orchestra tickets together,
for May Festival Sunday afternoon.
Call Al Daman, 7856. )72j
WANTED: A 1946, 1947, or 1948 Ford
or Chevrolet by private party. Will
pay over list price for 1948 model.
Box No. 81. )16
HELP WANTED
SALESMAN to contact major appli-
ance and furniture dealers. Already
established on nationally known
lines. Must have car and be able to
travel. Experience helpful bpt not
necessary. Salary and expenses. Write,
stating qualifications. State Distrib-1
iting Co., 30 Ionia, N.W., Grand .
Rapids, Mich. )78
STUDENT WANTED for part time
sweeping job. $1 per hour. Apply in_
person. Goldman Bros. Cleaners. 214
S. State. )68
WANTED: 5 young men to work in
modern camp kitchen. 8 weeks.
Board and room. $20 a week. Ph.
7626. )601I
FOR SALE
COMPLETE double bed, cot, desk, table
and bassinette. Reasonable. 423 E..
Washington. Phone 5345. )81
MAY FESTIVAL TICKETS, first floor,_
section 4. Call 2-2443, mornings. )80
PRESS CAMERA, 9x12 CM. F3.5 lens:}
Shutter, 1 second to 1000. Film pack,
holders, 35 mm. attachment. $150.1
Phone 2-6958 or 4559. )65
E. ANN ARBOR-Modern 4 room house
and bath. Full basement. Landscaped.
Convenient to school, business dis-
trict. Phone 25-8582. )64
COMPLETELY furnished and electri-
cally equipped 4-room house, 1. block
from Whitmore Lake. More desirable
than renting in Ann Arbor, $4,500,
WhitmoreLake 4332 or visit Rin. 4060
N.S. ) 62
FOR SALE-Baby grand piano. Fair
condition, $150. Ph. 8600. )61
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE with Bendix
generator and other extras. Good
condition. Price reasonable. Call 4315
and ask for Sandy Weiss. )57
TUXEDO, size 36, reg. fine quality
and almost new, $25. Rod Jacobi, 620
So. State. 2-0805. )56
A LEAVING INDIAN student wishes to
sell his car, Frazer, 1947, used six
months. Mileage 11,000. Equipped
with radio, heater, air conditioning
unit. Contact Soparkar, 534 Hill.
Phone 4971. )53
REMINGTON threesome electric shav-
er. Used 12 times. Phone 2-4401, 313
- Adams. West Quad. )52
PORTABLE typewriter, excellent con-
dition, $60. Call 2-4591. 404 Hayden
House. )51
TWO MEN'S BROWN sport coats. Size
44 long. Phone 2-2995. )31
TICKET-May Festival Series. First
balcony. $10.80. Call Brown, 2-1869. )40
FOR SALE: 1935 Pymouth Coupe. Call
2-6918 After 5 p.m. 1463 University
Terrace, Apt. 1220. )29
PARRAKEETS MAKE delightful in-
expensive pets. $4 and $6 each. Bird
supplies, Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th.
TAILS-Size 36. Shirts, studs, beauti-
ful condition. Allen Freiwald. Ph
20249.)9
GOLF EQUIPT.: Spaulding, MacGregor.
Wilson. Ph. 4044 or 2-2058, J. Malloy.

Playing Through Saturday
35c until 5 p.m.I

FRATERNITY IS LOOKING for annex
on school year basis. Can place 15-
20 men. We'll guarantee the rent.
Call 2-2205, any evening. )66
WANTED TO RENT-Apartment for
summer and post-summer sessions.
Call Al Shapiro, 2-4607, 3-5 p.m. )46
PROFESSOR and family want to rent
house or apartment from June 15
to September L Address R. N. Mil-
ler, 930 Bellevue Kalamazoo 46. )8
FOR RENT
ROOM for two men available now.
Cooking privileges. 1307 S. State. )41
SWAP Apartments-My 6-room apart-
ment for; yours in Ann Arbor. Avail-
able Sept. 1. Write Howard De Haan,
1640 Paris Ave. S.E., Grand Rapids,
Michigan. )47
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: K & E Log Log deci Trig slide-
..rule. Serial No. 3-31843. Write Box
85, Daily. )69
LOST: Horn-rimmed glasses in NS
Bldg. Phone 9080. )70
$10 REWARD for gabardine topcoat,
lost from basement coat rack in
Union April 14, between 7 and 8
p.m, No questions asked. Call Al
Daman. 7856. )71
LOST-Checkbook and black billfold.
Monogrammed "J.B." between 320 E.
Washington and East Quad. Reward.
J. Borland, 2-4591. )44
ATTENTION FRATERNITIES
AND CLUBS
THE DEN is available for
parties. Complete catering
service. Music furnished.
Phone 9448 - Ask for Manager

No
Cover
Charge

COFFEE
only5c
Relax during and
after classes
at the DEN.

Relax
in the
DEN

MISCELLANEOUS
CALVERT SYSTEM: Wish to start
small group in my home for summer
and possibly next year. Preferably
Kindcrgarten or pre-first grade. Half
days. Probable cost. $80; $40 by May
15 to register with Calvert School,
Baltimore; $40, June 21, beginning
of 8 wee'ks session. Phone 25-883
after 7 p.m. ifsinterested. )74
WANTED TO RENT
PROFESS0R'S FAMILY desires fur-
nished apartment or house for
sun mer session. Write M. L. Sheri-
dan, Biuckneli University, Lewisburg,
Pa. ) 67

Shows lDailv-l:00-3:00-5:10-7:15-9:20
j 1'eature 1)aily-1:00-3:10-5:15-7:20-9:35
Coming Sunday- "VOICE OF THE TURTLE"
-w
(>s*( Iii n s! a ti al Aoit gas!e
II
INTEIINATIONAL
ALLk
friday, April 3 9 to . All C('a;pmus
Michigan Union Seri-formal
Couple $3.n60)or Costume
DANCE TONIGHT and Sunday night to
Tom McNall and his orchestra' featuring
"Jackie Ward" as vocalist.
JUST GOOD FOOD reasonably priced at the "Den"
For LUNCH and DINNERS-
ROAST BEEF - C aHOkPS - STEAKS
and your choice of sandwiches 20c and up!

s

-/

Weekdays
35c to 5 P.M.

STARTS SUNDAY

4

I

SPECIAL SUPPER
SIZZLING STEAK PLATE
60 Cents!

NOTE! The only cover charge (15c plus tax) is between
8:00 P.M. and 10:00 P.M. - Monday thru Thursday during
dance periods - Come in to your "Den."
Meet your friends at the
DEN
1311 South U. - 1 door east of South Forest

i
1

Open Sundays: 9 A.M. to 11 P.M.
Weekdays: 7 A.M. to I 1 :30 P.M.
HOMEMADE DONUTS & PASTRIES

for
FINE MEALS and
BETWEEN MEAL
SNACKS

_ _ _ _ _ . __ m _ . . . _

The DUGOUT CAFETERIA
1 121 South University

w

11

l

EXPOSED!

TWO
s . A

in

r_

r

FOR SALE
HELP WANTED
TRANSPORTATION
FOR RENT
Use
CLASSIFIED ADS
in

I

4

From a

the

15c Cheese Sandwich

Daily

T" a

$1.35 T-Bone Steak

Darkroom

A Price For

Every Pocketbook

I

( ..

'A

~>

i

II II

IA

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