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May 20, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-05-20

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Light and Logical' Will Help
'Heifers for Europe' Drive

Half a dozen singers have found
a "light and logical" way to gather
f Ids for "Project X"--the Wes-
leyan Guild's drive to support
Heifers-for-Europe, student schol-
arships, CARE packages for Euro-
peans and other campaigns.
The Wesleyans will present
~Iron Curtai'
Film Receives
Split Opinion
"The Iron Curtain," presently
showing in Ann Arbor, is the cen-
ter of some controversial discus-
John Schoener, '50L,, president
of the Young Republicans Club,
belieyes that after the several
Left-Wing movies the Commu-
nists have sponsored, it is refresh-
ing to find a picture pointed in
the opposite direction.
He thought that the literature
distributed by the Communists
attacking the film was ineffec-
tive. "The handbills do little more
than clutter up the campus," he
Bill Carter, '50A, president of
the Ralph Neafus Club, believes
that in view of the present anti-
Russian hysteria, "The Iron Cur-
tain" is definitely a warmonger-
ing picture.
"Hollywood' producers are be-
ginning a series of anti-Russian
pictures in order to appease the
Un-American Activities Commit-
tee, who recently exposed the pro-
ducers," he said.
Carter said that even though
several of the events in the pic-
"tre are distorted and exaggerat-
ed, it will not do any harm for
people to see it, but it will be
harmful if they swallow all its
contents. "People, especially .tu -
dents, should do their own inves-
tigating," he said.
One person who gets all the
views and opinions of the day is
the ticket taker at the State
Theatre. Although people are
finding the picture interesting and
entertaining, it is not causing any
great flurry of thought-they are
quite calmly taking it in their
stride, he stated. When asked
about anti-picture literature, he
said, "I know from experience
that picketing and handbills only
heighten interest, and thus boost
our business."
Donglas' P atform
To Be Discussed
Students for Douglas will hear
three speakers on the principles
and platform of Supreme Court
Justice William o. Douglas at a
meeting at 8 p.m. tonight, in the
Justice Douglas' ideas on in-
ternationalism will be discussed
by Prof. Preston W. Slosson.
Prof. Samuel J. Eldersveld will
speak on Douglas' political possi-
bilities and Prof. U. Bronfen-
brenner will discuss his recent
speech at the University of Flor -
The meeting is open to mem-
bers of the Students for Douglas

"Light and Logical," an original
operetta at 8:30 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the Social Hall of
the First Methodist Church.
The plot concerns a wealthy old
Duchess conniving to keep her
singing maid in her employment.
To carry out her plan, the
Duchess schemes to arrange a
marriage between the maid and
another employee, Sinon the logi-
Complications set in, however,
because Laura, the maid is in
love with the lamplighter Phillip.
Phillip proves to be a true hero,
and untwits the plot strands in
a way to bring happiness to every-
one concerned.
'Logical' Stars
Star players in "Light and Log-
ical" are Beatrice Patton as Laura
and Jim Craven as Phillip. Other
members of the cast are: Edward
Davis, Dick Burns, Ella May Ran-
dell, and Barbara Miller.
Marjorie Lamb wrote the li-
bretto, Paul Miller composed and
arranged the music, and Bob
Harris is responsible for the
Members of the chorus are:
Jane McCoy, Virginia Blair, Mary
Jared, Carl Kohn, and Bob Harris.
Stage Crew
On the stage crew are Mar-
gret Colling, props manager; Ken
Smalley, stage manager; and
Joyce Wilson, director.
Tickets to the operetta are
priced at 25 cents and may be
purchased at the door.
A reception for the cast will be
held in the Pine Room of the
church following tomorrow eve-
ning's performance.
Drive for Soap
Bubbles Along
Ann Arbor's own campaign to
collect soap for the children of
war-scarred Europe has brought
in more than 500 bars to date, ac-
cording to Mrs. N. W. Stetson, or-
ganizer of the drive.
But soap - lots of it - is still
needed if the 1000-bar quota is to
be reached before June 1, she said.
Bars or boxes of soap may be
left at Pierce House, 611 Church
Street. Monetary donations may
be sent to Mrs. Stetson, 1809 Char-
leton Street.
The soap drive was sparked by
Mary Ellen Lewis, Ann Arbor High
School teacher, after returning
from a recent trip to Europe
where she had ample opportunity
to observe the effects of depriva-
tion on the children there.

City Beat
Roger Schwenn, 807 Oakland
Pl., reported to Sheriff's officers
yesterday that he had been bitten
by a dog.
Parking is temporarily free on
parts of the 1300 block of S. Uni-
versity avenue.
Two complete parking meters,
valued at $135 were stolen some
time during Tuesday night, ac-
cording to Ann Arbor police offi-
The Michigan Liquor Control
Commission will padlock Tiny's l
Tavern, 1006 Broadway on June 1
and keep the place closed to Sep-
tember 1 for allowing intoxicated
persons to drink and loiter on the
premises and permitting liquor to
be served to minors.
Owner William Liefso was given
his choice: $500 in fines or 100
more days of suspension added to
the present 90 days.
*' *~ *
The Junior Chamber of Com-
merce and its auxiliary will con-
duct an anti-rabies week May 23
to 29 throughout the County.
Immunization clinics will be set
up in Chelsea, East Ann Arbor,
Manchester, Milan, Saline, Salem,
Whitmore Lake and Willow Vil-
lage, according to J. A. Nichols,
JC committee chairman. Ann Ar-
bore and Ypsilanti residents will
be urged to have a veterinarian
of their own preference vaccinate
their dogs.
Group Elects

Good Humor Campus CATCH THAT BOAT:
Salesman Gets Calendar Students Adv
Cooled by City On Foreign
Good Humor Man Joseph Mortar Board-Meeting to elect By CRAIG WILSON
Shinn. 19, of 6844 Wagner, Detroit. officers, 5 p.m. League Chapel. I Scholars planning sum
isn't in such a 'good humor' now. Mihiga Crib-Meeting 3:30 act quickly if they hope to ha
Shinn was arrested yesterday by p.m. Rm. 120 Hutchins Hall. Re- their passports by sailing tir
Ann Arbor Police for failure to sults of the Law Aptitude tests will according to Louella Smi
be discussed by Prof. Newman. Washtenaw County Clerk.
eomny th sellingtyfice cruaon- Speech Department-"Berkeley "It's best to allow a monthf
eraing the selling of ice cream on Suare," 8 p.m. Lydia Mendels- the application to return fro
local streets. He was released af- SquaWashington, although occasic
ter Chief of Police Casper Enke- sohn Theatre. ally passports come back in
mann clarified the city ordinances Psychology movie - "This Is
to him on the issue and Mayor obert," 2 p.m. Rm. 1025 Angell . .
William E. Brown, Jr., threatenedH State Theatre-"The iron Cur- .
to revoke "all" vendors' licenses if tatn," 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 p.m. Four Schol arshi
in fraction s con tinu e, t i ,"T he, 5"Gntp m-
Ice Cream on-a-stick men must Michigan Theatre - Gentle- La Sociedad Hispanica hasa
stay out of restricted areas, park- man's Agreement," 1, 3, 5, 7, 9 nounced winners of the fo
ina met r nns ke. m vinp d p.m. scholarships annually awarded

ised To Act Now
little as two weeks," Miss Smith
er advised yesterday.
ave Students with their eyes on dis-
me, tant horizons need birth certifi-
th, cate. tor past U.S. passport) cit-
izenship papers (f naturalized)
for and a photograph of themselves
om which is 21 to 3 inches square.
on- The pictures;of hopeful travellers
as must have light backgrounds and
not be glossy, according to Miss
's "An identifying witness who has
known the applicant for at least
s two years must accompany the
student requesting a passport,"
an- she said,
our The fee for passports is $10 and
to applications are filled out at the
er- office of the Clerk, in the Wash-
L. tenaw County Court House, on
en, Huron Ave. Passport forms can-
and not be made out before any other
official, according to Federal reg-
fol- ulations.
ing Student vacationists planning
nt; to cross into Canada for an af-
esi- ternoon picnic or a few days of
and sightseeing need not apply for a
passport, according to Miss Smith.



MODELS-Mrs. B. J. Marshall,
who was named model mother
of the year by New York society
of models, holds her 16-months-
old daughter, Michele, also a
professional model.

1g 11e~ o , p 1UV1g, anl
not jeopardize the movement of EVENTS TOMORROW
traffic, Chief Enkemann said. Inter-Cooperative Council -
(The Chief has power, according Movie-dance program 8:30 p.m.
to the city ordinances, to establish Hussey room, League. "Turn of
and alter regulations on vendors the Tide" and "Brotherhood of
at any time.) Man." Open to the public.
Mayor Brown commented that IRA picnic-"Fresh Air Frolic,"
"hundreds of complaints" have 5 tol2 p.m. Transportation to the
been received from parents, schoolUniversity Fresh Air Camp will be
teachers and local merchants on provided. Tickets may be ob-
the ice cream men, tained at the Diag.


embers for study at the Univ
y of Mexico Summer School
The winners are Betsy Id
hn Riccardo, Sally Henry a
orothy Harris.
The club also elected the f
wing officers for the com
ar: Joheph Plasonja, preside
arbara Langworthy, vice-pr
nt; Betsy Iden, secretary; a
ohn Riccardo, treasurer.


The American Anthropological
Association has chosen Dr. James
B. Griffin, director of the Michi-
gan Museum of Anthropology as
president of its Central States
Branch for the 1948-49 term.
Dr. Leslie A. White, chairman of
the department of anthropology
was named to the executive coun-
cil of the Association at the same
meeting of the organization.
The election was held in Mil-
waukee at the Association's an-
nual meeting, May 15.
Dr. Griffin, in his study of
archaeology, is noted for his re-
search on North American culture,
particularly that of the region
east of the Rocky Mountains and
Southern Canada. He has had
many papers published on this
subject and a book entitled "The
Fort Ancient Aspect.
In Mexico in 1944-45, Dr. Grif-
fin studied the relation of Mexi-
can to North American cultural.
Dr. White is a consultant in
ethnology in the Museum of An-
thropology. During a recent leave
of absence he was a visiting pro-
fessor at Yale University, conduct-
ing there a graduate seminar in
ethnological, theory. He will teach
at Columbia University during the
summer term.
The Jupati Palm of South Amer-
ica has what the Encyclopedia
Americana describes as the largest
leaf in the vegetable kingdom.
While the trunk of the jupati is
only six or seven feet high, the
leaves may grow 50 feet in length
with a leaf stalk often 12 or 15
feet long,



Hid Fleloutuladtiol
Cancels Lecture
Pierre van Passen, originally
scheduled to deliver the Henri-
etta Szold Lecture on "America
and Palestine" at 8 p.m. Sunday,
will not be table to speak due to
Announcement of the cancella-
tion was made yesterday by Rabbi
Herschel Lymon of the Hillel
Foundation, sponsors of the lec-

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Thus Ended Their Mission of Mercy

-Ours Has Just Begun!

They set out to heal and save -knowing their peril
They were ambushed -murdered.
Their mission was not accompishd-in spite of all they gave.
We too have a mission of mercy-but without danger.
We are not asked to give our lives-just to give

OUR MISSION is to build and rebuild-
communities, homes, institutions, people.
OUR MISSION is to strengthen and de-
fend-the security of the Jews in Palestine
and the human rights of people every-
OUR MISSION is to provide a home and
a welcome - for the dispossessed who
reached the promised land - for the
stranger newly arrived in our own beloved

In 1948 the United Jewish Appeal asks
$250,000,000 from the people of America.
We in Ann Arbor must provide our shore
of this sum-by giving more than ade-
quately, more than generously--by giving
out of every resource.
Only in this way can our efforts merit
History's verdict-


QUOTA: $7500
Please send all donations to the
Hillel Foundation, Hill and Haven,
Ann Arbor
Robert Freed
Doris Seder
Co-chai rmen
Make checks payable to-
Ann Arbor Allied J'wish Appeal

1948 Destiny Campaign

for $250,000,000 minimum
For the Relief, Rehabilitation and Resettlement Programs of
oint Distribution Committee, United Palestine Appeal and United Service for New Americans
Henry Morgenthau, Jr., General Chairman



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