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May 15, 1948 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SAT1TR-DAYt , ALL15, 1948

..... __......_... _. a

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UNIVERSITY PROJECT:
Willow Run Maintains Top
Notch Aero Research Labs

By KEN LOWE
Willow Run-one of the world's
finest airports-serves as the lab-
oratory of the University's de-
partment of aeronautical re-
search.
When the University officially I
acquired full title to the airport
proper in January, 1947, it
launched an extensive program
there with the dual objective of
training students and advancing
aeronautical research.
Student Participation
Today there are approximately
Acacia Plans
Founders DayI
Forty-Fourth Year
Will Be Celebrated
Acacia fraternity will celebrate
its forty-fourth Founders Day to-'
day.
The fraternity grew out of a
campus group known as the Uni-
versity of Michigan Masonic Club,
a social organization for student
and faculty Masons.
Over 350 alumni have been in-
vited to return to the campus
this weekend to participate in the
Founders Day celebration. The
program, which includes a picnic
and softball game in the after-
noon forallums, actives, and
pledges and a banquet and bus-
iness meeting in the evening, will
begin at 2 p.m. today.
Among the Ann Arbor alumni
expected to attend are Charles A.
Sink, president of the University
Musical Society, who was one of
the 14 Masons who founded the
fraternity, and R. G. RodkeY,
University professor.
Band I
Band'o Wind
Up Schedule
The University Concert Band is
winding up a busy spring concert
schedule with its final tour to
Muskegon, Grand Rapids and
Saginaw this weekend.
Bandsmen left at 1:30 yester-
day by University bus to make
their first appearance at Mus-
kegon. The second concert will be
given tonight in Grand Rapids.
They will return Sunday eve-
ning, following an afternoon con-
cert in Saginaw.

350 undergraduates and 80, grad-
uate students enrolled in that
program, according to Prof. Em-
erson Conlon, chairman of the de-
partment of aeronautical engi-
neering. A faculty of eight per-
manent members and several
"visiting" lecturers is engaged in
coordinating student work with
the vast, government-sponsored
research program.
Experimental projects in prog-
ress at the former bomber center
include the study of lift, drag and
pitching forces in a specially de-
signed supersonic wind tunnel.
Flight Simulator
Another project is devoted to
the study of guided missiles. One
division of this project calls for.
the development of a flight table
which will simulate the motion of
any object in flight.
In addition, students at the re-
search center have an opportunity
to concentrate in several other
highly secret fields of experi-
mental work, including projects
in electronics and rocket and jet
propulsion.
IC To Present
Final Program
The International Center will
present its final program of the se-
mester at & p. tomorrow in the
Union Ballroom, with a concert by
the Ann Arbor' Civic Orchestra.
Last in a series of Sunday-eve-
ning entertainments offered by
the Center, the concert is intended
to promote better fellowship
among foreign and American stu-
dents, as well as to further under-
standing of American customs and
culture by students from other
lands. The concert, directed by
Prof. Joseph. Maddy, is open to
the public.
The program follows:
Keler-Bela- Lustspiel Overture;
Caryll: My Beautiful Lady, from
the musical comedy "The Pink
Lady" (arranged by Hans-Spia-
lek); Nicolai: overture from the
opera "The Merry Wives of Wind-
sor"; Richard Strauss: waltzes
from the opera "Die Rosenkava-
lier"; Mascagni: intermezzo from
the opera "Cavaleria Rusticana";
Grief: Im Balladenton (tran-
scribed for string orchestra by
Maddy); Grig: Norwegian
Dances II ayl III; Bizet: suite
from the opera "Carmen"; Mous-
sorgsky: Great Gate of Kiev, from
the suite "Pictures at an Exhibi-
tion."

UWF To Ask
Re ferenum
On World Phiii
New Govermnent
To Be UN Revision
Formulation of pians to put
the question of World Govern-
ment before the people of Michi-
gan in the form of a referendum
will take place in Detroit today
at a state meeting of United World
Federalists.
Chapters throughout Michigan
are sending two delegates to the
conference to set up a permanent
state council to coordinate UWF
activities on a statewide scale.
Federalist Hopes
The Federalists hope to adopt
similar action taken by UWF
chapters in Massachusetts, where
the organization is particulariy
strong. Through the Initiative,
the question "Resolved: that a
World Government should be es--
tablished" was put on the ballot
in a recent election. Almost 87
per cent of the people voted in
favor of seeing a world govern-
ment founded.
The Massachusetts state legis-
lature then passed a resolution ad-
vising the President to take action
in calling for a UN revisionist
conference to form a World Gov-
ernment.
Spring Election Planss
As soon as the UWF state coun-
cil is set up, the group intends
to begin active campaigning to
have the resolution put on the
ballot in the 1949 Spring elections.
Harry Blackwell, president of
the local UWF chapter, stated
that they hope to avoid the Initi-
ative by working through a resolu-
tion in the legislature.C

PICKET LINE DISTURBANCE-Police stand by as violence breaks out on the massed picket line
of striking ('10 United Packinghouse workers at the Swift and Co. plant At South Saint Paul,
Minnesota.
FIRST 'U BROADCA ST:-
Students'To Give, View Television Show

CROSS-SECTION:
B roadeast Will Feature Local
Opinion on RR Strike riueat

.I

What a cross-section of Ann
Arbor's population thinks about
the recent railway strike threat
will be reported on "Michigan
Journal of the Air" at 6:15 p.m.
today over WHRV.
Martha Delano, Journal writer,
questioned local fuel men and con-
sumers - and even climbed
aboard the Mercury as it pulled
into Ann Arbor, in order to query
the engineer on the situation.
Local A . oles
To-Be F ature
W1Of Concert Bill
Works to be performed by the
University Little Symphony Or-
chestra in their first concert this
semester, at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium, will be "close-
to-home."
The opening "Serenade fbr
Small Orchestra" was composed
by James Wolfe, who received his
master's degree here in 1947. The
"Serenade," written especially for
the Little Symphony, satirizes as-
pects of contemporary music,
such as atonality, radio and movie
music.
"Music to be Danced for Small
Symphony Orchestra," which will
be premiered tomorrow, wa~s also
written especially for the Little
Symphony. Its composer, Ross
Lee Finney, regularly Professor of
Music at Smith College, was guest
professor of composition here last
summer.
Cecil Effinger's "Concerto for
Piano and Orchestra" is close in
point of time - the score is dated
Feb. 29, 1948. This will be its
second performance.
,117e conceit will be broadcast
_over' WPAG-AM and 1,M\, anid the
Michigan FM network, through
Broadcasting Service facilities.
It will be open to the public. Ad-
mission is free.

A feature on baby-sitting as the
bobby-soxers' profession, an arti-
(IC on antiqiue city ordinances. and
oddities in the news will complete
Journal offerings.
Directed this keek by Roger
Shepard, the script for the show
was written by Jim Shiavone,
Audrey Lawrence, Betty Lou Me-
Geath, Roy Bradstrun and Jim
Hodge.
"Michigan Profiles," Broadcast-
ing Service song and story show
at 10 p.m. today over WHRV, will
present a biographical sketch of
Henry P. Tappan, first president
of the University. Songs by a
Men's Glee Club male quartet, in-
cluding Rollin MacLaughlin, Jack
Jensen, William Jensen, and Wil-
liam Phebus, will be interspersed
with the story.
Four local high school students
will be heard in the "Radio Work-
shop" drama, "Keep the Money
Moving," at 10:45 p.m. tomorrow
over WHRV.
SDC Intiates
16 NewMen
Sigma Delta Chi, professional
Journalism fraternity, held an ini-
tiation ceremony and banquet last
night for 16 new members.
Initiated at a ceremony in the
Union were:
Anthony Blattner, Robert Dean,
Stanley J. Dean, Robert W. Dil-
worth, Stanley J. Drall, Jacob C.
Hurwitz, John E. Johnson, Rich-
ard Kraus, Arthur C. Klein, Er-
vin D. Little, Jr., Richard J. Ma-
loy, Craig H. Wilson, William S.
Zerman, John F. Nehman, Jr.,
Gwilym Williams and William J.
rIhe baniet. took pl.C in Ma.-
soni, 'einple, with Prof. Donal
It. Haines officiating as toast-
master and Prof. John L. Brumm
as the principal speaker.

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All students - including those
under 21 - will be able to view
the University's first television
show at 3:30 p.m. tomorrow over
WWJ-TV, at a local music store.
They can see the student cast,
of "Mr. Plummerton Finds the
Truth" go through its television
paces at the Music Center, 300 S.
Thayer, opposite Hill Auditorium.
The shop will open its doors at 3
p.m.
Students taking part in the
comedy have been feverishly re-

hearsing all week in preparation Arrangements for the shows
for their first half-hour video pre- were completed by Mel Wissman,
sentation. Tomorrow they'll hold
final polishing-up rehearsals in program dii t Ior of WWJ, and
the studios of WWJ-TV, under Garrison.
the direction of the station's per- "Blood on the Land," a drama
sonnel. of a conflict between brothers, will
Garnet R. Garrison of the speech be co-directed by Thomas L. Ril-
department is producer of "Mr. ey, production manager of WWJ-
Plummerton," and "Blood on the TV and Garrison. Members of the
Land," which will be televised May
30. Prof. Hugh Norton is director cast will be Thomas E. Walsh,
of "Mr. Plummerton," and Robert Mrs. Dorothy Gutekunst, Marilyn
C. Hauke wrote the script. Scheel, and Richard Charlton.

A

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CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

I

II

--

ART CINEMA LEAGUE and HILLEL FOUNDATION present

moon

I

ttWofldrful characterizatio bin-
epro. 0bind
tt~0lgratulation to-the Art Cinefa
League for bringing

I

.
a.

FOR RENT
SINGLE and double rooms for grad-
uate women students for summer
and fall semester. Call 4410 or 2-
6468, )8c
DESIRABLE vacancies for summer.
Ideal location at campus. Cali 4546.
)6c
NEAR CAMPUS. Rooms for veteran
students for summer and fal sem-
esters. No Smoking. Ph. 2-1777. )57
FURNISHED 3 Rm. Apt. for summer
months located in Student section
of Willow Village, Write Box 111.
Mich. Daily. )9e
VACANCY for 10 men students, sum-
mner semiester.1 0F ino o ination cal
2-0646. Ask for Mrs. Field before 5
P.M. )8e
FOR SALE
GIRLS, want a bike that looks like
new, rides like new? Call Pat Reid,
2-3159. )9c
CANARIES beautiful singers and fe-
males and mated pairs. Bird supplies
and cages. Mrs. Rffins. 562 S. 7th.
)10
1948 ENGLISH AUSTIN, at list price.
Driven 630 miles. 37 miles per gal-
ion. Call 24401. 400 Adams House,
West Quad. Between 7-10 p.m. )61
TRAILER completely furnished, in-
cluding piano. Parked for perman-
ent occupancy. Inquire at gas sta-
tion, 1880 Packard Road after 5 p.m.
)7b
CAMPUS SHOP SPECIALS THIS WEEK
All wool spring suits 1/3 off. 1/3 off
on all pigskin and leather gloves. All
colors and sizes.
305 South State Street
)11
GOLF EQUIPT.: Spaulding, MacGreg-
or, Wilson. Ph. 4044 or 2-2058, J.
Malloy.
'37 BUICK COUPE: See at 228 Packard
or call Ken evenings 2-5269. )3c
CUSHMAN MOTOR SCOOTER-In ex-
cellent condition. Reasonably priced.
429 Third St. Phone 21324. ) 1 e
CLARINET: French make, perfect
condition Call 412 Greene, East
Quad, after 5 p.m. 6d
FOUR FORMALS, sizes 11 and 13. Silk
Jersey, lace and jersey, net, and taf-
feta. Call 2-4919 between 7 and 9 P.M.
)6e
E-Flat Alto saxophone. Buescher, with
case, Like new, silver plate. $135. M.F.
Richards. Ph. 25-8513 )5f
BABY BUGGY: Grey collapsible, half-
price, $18; maroon davenport and
matching chair $50; portable radio,
$30. Ph. 2-2035. )2f

LOST AND FOUND I
INNY Woodward ha1s lost 'er blue
wallet- again. Call 2-4561. )1c
ONE TAN English Gabardine Top
coat with Littler, Seattle. label at P-
Bell night of May 10th. Rew.ard arid
another coat upon return. Call 4141.
Rehm. )75
WOMAN'S WATCH: Lost vicinity of U.
Hospitl a, U.'t'errace. Wash. itgs. St.
Reward. Call 2-8160. , )5e
LOST': Smll iirow'j suede piu'se be-
tnILeaguei'nJord an.1 D nedd.
Contact Chariotte V'dr.a 24561.) 2
LOST: Old gold locket, April 24 Monroe
itrl dStatteSt;. .Phone 2-3072. )2o
Au ALPIA '[TAU. OMEGA pin wa.s lost
April 27 between Stockwell and
Romance Language Buildin'g; 'f you
have nilornation please call 1L iza-
beth Fraser -2-4471. )9d
LOST: Woman's black patent pocket-
book. Wed. 5 P.M. corner State and
S. Univ. Phone 2-7254. Reward )7d
LOST: Brown. hard-covered Spiral
notebook. Econ. 122. Finder call
George 27956. )8F
My Chi 0 pi 1have no more. Lost it
somewhere on the floor. If you find
it bring it back, named engraved is
R. Schlaack. Max Reid, Jordan Hall,
)7e
PERSONAL
JEWELRY, Watches, clocks, diamonds.
Assorted Greeting Cards. A. Spring,
Jeweler, 221 S. 4th Ave. Ph. 4834. )4
CAMPUS CORSAGE SERVICE
"A Student Service for Students"
Call Bill Barish
PHONE 2-7032
)18
Cotton and rayon pajamas. Shorties
and full length styles. Prints and
solid colors.
THE SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theater Building
HAVE YOU seen the little Bronze Man?
write Box 101 if you have informa-
tion regarding his whereabouts Re-
ward. )59I
SEKI moonlight on the Adriatic gets
brighter every night. )3d
SPECIAL CLEARANCE
Great reductions on Spring prints,
Navy or black. sheers, and pastel
gabardines. Dress values to $29.95
NOW $7--$10--$14.95
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South State Street
THE MICHIGANENSIAN goes up to
$6.50 midnight today. Buy now for
$6. )88

HELP WANTED
ONE YOUN( MAN needed t coniplele
kitchen stall of eight at, boys 1ca1')
Nine weeks, $180 and room ad
board. Phone 7626. )4e
YOUNG LADY to work at Soda foun-
tain. No evenings or Sundays. Swift's
Drug Store, 340 S. State. Phone 20534.
)5d
WANTED, a good school secretary. Ap-
plicant must be able to type well,
take shorthand, and supervise office.
Steady work. Please contact M. 13.
Riwors, Superintendentt of Schools.
Willow R1i Village. Office phon
Ypsilan ti 423. Resident phone, Y p:i-
lailti 3258-J. .Id
BEAUTY OPERATOR, part time. Ph.
Ypsi 2123 between 9 A.M.-6 P.M. )2d
-------- ----
WANTED TO RENT
VETERAN and wife need apartment,
starting next fall semester. Call 8470
and ask for Bill L. if you have th-c
impossible available. )9a
Number of Medical students seeking
rooms or apartments near campus.
Desirous of finding 4 year location.
Phone R. Goldsmith, 2-4410. )53
COUPLE: Both Teaching Fellows and
graduates, doing intensive research
and study, need 2-3 room apartment
near campus- about $50 a month. 2-
year occepancy. Phone 20779. )6f
MODERN LAKE front cottage wanted.
Safe beach, write Dr. Levitt. 3293
Tyler, Detroit. )4f
PHYSICIAN and wife desire 2 bed-
room house or apartment for one
year. Preferably furnished. Will pay
up to 100 dollars. No children or
pets. Call Mrs. Taylor, 2-3548. )2c
We smoke and drink, but are respon-
sible. One Law student and one
graduate engineer desire at least
two room suite, or apartment be-
ginning Fall Term '48. )4d

TRANSPORTATION
T CALIFORNIA: 2 o 1,gei In
share exp. Ph. 5539.
SHORTIE SEERSUCKER PAJAMAS
eyelet trimmired in
pastel colors-$3.49
COUSINS ON STATE STREET )1
WANTED: Ride to Florida about June
5. Share driving; expenses and a
(heerful (lisposition. Call Jack Glas-
ser. 118 Hayden, 2-4591. )3f
BUSINESS SERVICES
LAUND-- Washin g and roning don
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Phone 25-7708. )43
ALTERATIONS--RESTYLNG- 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
TYPEWRITERS
Sold - Rented - Repaired
Free pickuptand delivery.
.Office Equipment Service
111 S. Fourth - Ph. 2-1213 )66
FOR your spring dances - a 30 watt
public address system with micro-
phone, record player, 2 speakers, and
popular (lance records.t$10 an eve-
ning. Services of operator included.
Ph. David Palmer, Ypsi 3058-J2. )7c
COMPLETE SERVICE on your furs.
Cold storage, individualized cleaning.
glazing. insurance, restyling, and re-
pairing. Ginsburg Furs. 607 E. Liberty
Michigan Theater Bldg. )15
WANTED: Sewing, dress making alter-
ations, or repairs. Miss Livingston.
315 S. Division. )9f
-77 - 77 - - -7 - - - 7 - - - -

Van Johnson
ANGELA ADOLPHE LEWIS
LANSBURY " MENJOU " STONE

4

I 1

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A

STATJE OF
NIN
~rv*

MICHIGAN

ENDING SATUiRDAY
shows at 1:00-3:00-6:00-x:50
Feature at 1:20-3:50-6:30-9:15

On the Screen at Last! The Pulitzer Prize
Play That Rocked Broadway for Two Solid Years! 1U Great
1 Can a
Spencer Tracy:~ Picture fe
I Katharine Hepburn

ENI)NG S'1'UI)f

-Sunday-
"Gentleman's
Agreement"

%WwO"RAOOMI*MO I

:-Prof .Clarence
4Ben JoSOuS
interno nal Release BJR4s .tIOVT
FRIDAY, SATURDAY - 8:30 P.M.
Box Office opens 2 P.M. Thursdoy
Admission 50c - NET PROCEEDStQ U.J.A.
HU
HILLAUDIORIU

,"For Ihe's

THE CAPTAIN
of**

.! L /"
- r
J

MUSICAL
SUPPLIES
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEDS
Complete
Musical Repair
PAUL'S
MUSICAL REPAIR
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

~'' 11

. .

711

I

Tomorrow

11 .

MAY

15th

Read... Use Daily Classified Ads

FI

- f

The
Queen Ma~ry,?
NSOT

The

the
N C N
goes to.
YI L

now TO BE
A GOURMET

1111

III

GOOD
Listening
on

Robert E. Lee?
NO!

1. "Walk into one of the t\o spacioius Allemel dining
rooms. a
2. Order a sizzling filet mignon-a whole broiled
lobster-or some tender 'j Umbo frog legs.
3. Taste the tender food expirly prepared by Allenel
chefs.

..S. i.fNA E
Now Docked at
PATTENGILL AUDITORIUM
(Ann Arbor High School)

III III

111 1 1

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