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February 12, 1948 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Are Available
All persons interested in apply-
ing for summer jobs through the
Bureau of Appointments should
attend the registration meeting at
4:10 p.m. tomorrow in the Natur-
al Science Auditorium.
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director
of the bureau, will discuss job op-
portunities for the coming sum-
mer, including jobs in camps, re-
sorts, business and industry in all
parts of the country.
Registration blanks will be dis-
tributed at the meeting. The com-
pleted blanks will be used by the
Bureau in finding specific oppor-
tunities for these persons in the
field in which they are interested.

Playful Pathfir
'U' Grounds Ad
The whole campus might as
well be paved with concrete if the
practice of path-making is to con-
tinue, according to Walter Roth,
University plant superintendent.
Despite the fact that no grass
is showing these days, short cuts
are causing a great deal of damage
that will spoil the appearance of
the campus in the spring and
summer.
Short Cuts
Roth stated that it costs the
University a lot of money to main-
tain an attractive campus and
that this money is being wasted
by negligence on the part of stu-
dents and others.
"Short cuts in the winter prob-
ably would not be so frequent if

1(VfLami~. Mh4itt

Li M ITEDS

iders Plague
ministrators
the pedestrians were aware of the
damage that is incurred by the
practice," he said.
Roots Killed
An interview with Prof. Felix
G. Gustafson, of the botany de-
partment, revealed that short-cut-
ting during the winter months
ruins the snow-covered grass be-
cause the snow becomes packed.
forming ice, which packs over the
roots and grass tops and kills
them.
During period of melting, short
cuts are especially injurious be-
cause the mud churns up the
roots of the grass plants and re-
moves them from the soil, Prof.
Gustafson said.
Later, when the ground drys,
cutting across it packs down the
soil, making the growth of grass
difficult.
In attempting to check the
practice of making short cuts, the
plant department has been reluct-
ant to use "Keep Off the Grass"
placards because they are usually
of little use and because they de-
stroy the appearance of the cam-
pus anyway.
The department feels that a
better approach to the problem is
to advise pedestrians of the dam-
age they are causing and to make
this phase of grounds upkeep a
student and faculty responsibility.
Bridge Entries
Close today
The deadline for registration in
the National Intercollegiate Bridge
Tournament has been extended to
5 p.m. today.
The tournament, to be held Feb.
14 and 15 in the Union, is open
to all undergraduate men and
women. Following the prelimin-
ary campus competition, 16 pairs
of players from colleges through-
out the nation will be awarded
expense paid trips to Chicago,
where they will compete for in-
dividual and tournament trophies.
There is no entry fee for the
tournament. Students may regis-
ter from 3 to 5 p.m. today in the
Union Student Offices.
APPLICATION
PHOTOS
24-Hour Service
IVORY PHOTO
1030 E. University
Tel. 8413

$1795

to $2500

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Wardrobe mainstays are these
sprightly dresses of
unconditionally washable
Crown soap in water
gabardines in pastel pink,
green or blue.
Sizes 9 to 15.
see them in February
MADEMOISELLE
.yti
.i..

World Student
Exchange Will
Be Discussed
British Stateswomani
To Speak on Peace
Lady Stella Reading, prominent
British stateswoman, will address
students, faculty and the general
public on "Promoting World
Peace Through International Stu-
dent Exchange" at 4:15 p.m. Mon-j
day in the Rackham Auditorium.
Lady Reading is visiting the
University under the sponsorship
of the Alumnae Council. She will
be honored at a luncheon Mon-
day at the League.
Because of her great interest in
international and Commonwealth
affairs 'Lady Reading has trav-
elled extensively throughout Eu-
rope, Asia, Canada and the
United States.
During the war she served as
the Home Secretary Chairman of
the Women's Voluntary Services.
At present she has many jobs to
fill her time. Among these are
Chairman of the Women's Home
Industries, Ltd., Vice-Chairmlan
of the British Broadcasting Cor-
poration and of the Imperial Re-
lations Trust, member of the Cen-
tral Housing Advisory Council of
the Ministry of Health, the Min-
istry of Labour Factory and Wel-
fare Board, the Overseas Settle-
ment Board and the first woman
member of the National Savings
Committee.
In 1941 Lady Reading was
made a Dame of the British Em-
pire and in 1944 was raised to
the highest rank in the Order,
Dame Grand Cross, of which
there are only 75 men and women
in the Empire.
Lady Reading is visiting three
American campuses during her
stay in this country. No admission
will be charged at her talk.
Prof. Wiesner
Given Honors
Prof. Jerome B. Wiesner, '37E,
has earned Eta Kappa Nu honor-
able mention as an outstanding
young electrical engineer for the
year 1947.
Suspended during the war for
sec*ity reasons, the recent
awards name one man and an
honorable mention for each of
the years 1942 through 1947.
Prof. Wiesner, who is assistant
director of the electronic research
laboratory at Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology, received his
Master's Degree at the University
in 1938.
During the war he served as
technical consultant in electronics
to an Army and Navy committee
on welfare and recreation and de-
signed radio transmitters for the
armed forces radio network. Prof.
Wiesner received an Army-Navy
citation for his work.
In 1942 he joined the staff of
the M.I.T. Radiation Laboratories
and worked on a radar develop-
ment project. Prof. Wiesner was
later transferred to the Los
Alamos atom bomb project and
contributed to the design and re-
search.
Tutiol .. .
(Continued from Page 1)
of $600 a year. Last month North-
western increased annual tuition
by about $100.
The complete schedule of for-'

mer and, new University non-res-
ident semester fees follows:
Former New
School or College Fee Fee
Architecture and Design $150 $175
Business Administration 150 175
Dentistry ............. 225 250
Education ........ . .. 150 175
Engineering............150 175
Forestry and Conserv. .. 150 175
Graduate .............. 150 175
Public Health..........175 200
Institute of Social.Work 150 175
Law ..................175 200
L. S. & A............... 150 175
Medical .............. 225 250
Music.................200 225

FRANK HANDY
'''.evasion

said yesterday that story was a
"complete fabrication.")
He would only tell a Daily re-
porter "I have been acquainted
with Miss Truman over a period
of time."
Out of Bed
"No, I have not called Miss Tru-
man. I don't think she will have
any comments to make."
"And I will not comment upon
anything that concerns her."
The story caught Handy some-
what off guard. A reporter got
him out of bed Tuesday and asked
him about it. Handy stammered,
"I'll have to make some phone
calls."
He made then but has nothing
to say about them.
Handy met Miss Truman in
1945 when he was attached to the
press section of the State Depart-

NO COMMENT:
Ypsilanti Businessman Denies
Troth With Margaret Truman
By FRED SCHOTT ment. Since then he says he has
(special to Tihe ayHa)m
YPSILANTI-Frank Handy of made several trips to Washington.
Ypsilanti, reported near engage-
ment with Margaret Truman in A graduate of Brown and the
Walter Winchell's column Tues- Harvard business school, Handy
tlay, spent a quiet day at home now manages a printing company
yesterday evading questions. in Ypsilanti.
"I agree entirely with the White His parents have no comment to
House statements," the 33 year old make concerning Winchell's story,
newspaperman said. "I have no Handy is not worried about the
idea how this story started." future. "That's something no one
(White House secretary Ross is prepared to comment on ac-
.* *. *curately." he said.

Campus
Highiihdts

PHONE for
your FOOD.

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Uncondilionally Washable
See the little clothespin
on these gabardines
which guarantees
their washability.
Main at Liber ty

We deliver to
your door...
HOT HAMBURGERS
FRENCH FRIES
MALTED MILKS
HOME-MADE CHILI
MILK-COFFEE-COKES
Order 6 P.M.
to 12:30 A.M.
CALL
58CarryBurgcr Service

Ordanace Speech .. ,
Capt. Charles M. Thatcher, U.S.
Army Ordnance Res., will speak
to the Army Ordnance Association
on "Field Calibration of Artillery."
at 8 p.m. today in the Union.
All members of the ROTC,
NROTC, interested engineering
students and faculty members are
invited.
Hilleizapoppin . .
hillel Foundation will hold a
meeting at 4 p.m. today at the
Foundation to select commit-
tees for the forthcoming hillel-
zapoppin' show. Interested stu-
dents who are unable to attend
are directed to contact Blanche
Berger.
'Ensian Tryouts . .
All new and old Michiganensian
editorial tryouts will meet at 4:30
p.m. today, in the 'Ensian edi-
torial offices, in the Student Pub-
lications Building.
PORTABLE
TYPEWRITERS
IN STOCK
Coronas - Underwoods
Remingtons
OFFICE EQUIPMENT
SERVICE CO.
111 South 4th Ave.

---.

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