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.

February 21, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-21

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

__TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

Veterans Must
Submit Claim
On Dependents
Evidence Required
By July_1 Deadline
Student veterans with more
more than one dependent pursu-
ing a full program of study who
are entitled to $120 per month un-
der the amended G.I. Bill must
submit evidence of the dependen-
cy to the Veterans Administration,
officials announced yesterday.
If the dependent is a child, the
veteran will have to produce pho-
tostats or certified copies of the
child's birth certificate. For par-
ents, the student must submit af-
fidavits testifying to the depend-
ency.
Deadline July 1
This evidence must be submit-
ted before July 1, if the veteran
expects payments at the new rates
to date from April.
No aldditional information is
required from those with one or
no dependent. Information now
on file will be sufficient to qualify
students for the increase to $75
or $105 per month.
Payment at the liberalized rate
is applicable to training taken
after April 1, 1948, and most
checks will be received after May
1.
Some Old Rates
Veterans in internship or resi-
dency training as well as graduate
students with fellowships taking
a reduced credit course load be-
cause of services rendered under
the fellowship will continue to' re-
ceive payment at the old rates.
According to Veterans Adminis-
tration estimates, the raise will
add about $1,000,000 each month
to the December total of payments
of $5,409,084 made in Michigan
institutions. The payments went
to 112,200 veterans enrolled in
institutional training.
Color Ski* Movie
To Be Seen Today
"Olympic Preview," a color film
record of the U.S. Olympic ski
tryouts, will be shown for the last
time at 8 p.m. tonight at the Kel-
logg 'Auditorium.
The film was mAde at Sun Val-
ley and Alta, Utah and includes
both the preliminary trials and
the final events which decided
the team that was to represent
America in the Olympics. Lowell
Thomas is the narrator and the
photography was done by Dick
Durrance, well known sports pho-
tographer.
Tickets are on sale at the Un-
ion desk and may be obtained
at the auditorium before the per-
formance.

Campus News
Conveiiti on Off
To Fast Start
(Codtmued fromrn P e 1)
should project his idlsTm
through newspaper regardless of
campus opinion."
Also discussed at the evening
session was the question of uni-
lied editorial policy - -that is,
should a paper present a solid
front editorially, or should it re-
lect a variety of opinion ?
Most delegates thought the
paper should have a decided ed-
itorial policy. Chief exponent
of the view was flarvard edi-
tor .J. A. Lewis, who thought
that a college paper otfered
new(papermeit lt- only chance
they would ever have to miain-
tain idependent views.
The business staffs, meeting at
the same time, listened to V. E.
Canale, president of the National
Advertising Service of New York.
Topics covered in the general dis-
cussion included advertising rates,
promotions and policy, and prob-
lems specifically concerned with
national advertising.
Today meetings will continue
for both editorial and business
staffs at 9 a.mn. and 1:20 p.m. at
the Union. rJames,;- G. Paddock of
the Chicago Tribune's advertis-
ing staff will be present at bus-
iness meetings.
The convention will end tonight
with an address by Detroit News
commentator S. L. A. Marshall at
a Union banquel, followed by a
dance at the League in honor of
the delegates.
VETS CHECKS
Checks being held at the Ann
Arbor Post Office for the follow-
ing veterans must be picked up
before Feb. 27 or they will be
returned to Columbus: Ted. J.
Clevenger, Glenn D. Crook, Er-
nest M. Evans, Roger H. Harrison,
James Therman Little, Walter K.
Locklin, Leon A. Nowacki and Eu-
gene J. Pryor (2).
Checks for these veterans will
be returned to Columbus March
2: Harold A. Anderson, Mary
Inez Roe (2), John E. Roe, Leon
Singer and William Curtis Sea-
right.
Polonia Club Election
Clare Skowronski has been
chosen president of the Polonia
Club in officer elections for the
spring term.
Leo Russ was elected vice-presi-
dent; Beverly Olszynski, secre-
tary; Bonaventure Polsyn, treas-
urer, and Jero Zurowski, publicity
chairman.

WALKER TRIPLETS GET TOGETHER-The four-year-old Walker triplets, whose mother gave
birth to her second set of triplets Feb. 6, hold the new babies on their arrival home in Syracuse,
N.Y. The older threesome, left to right, are Patricia, Paul and Peter. They are holding, respec-
tively, Margaret, Martin and Mary.

CAMERA CONSCIOUS
Enlarged Journalism Course
To Teach Picture Techniques

OCCIDENTAL SPORT-Shook-May Young and Yun-Yu Lee,
University students from China, try their "ski-legs" in a weekend
at Grayling with the Ullr Ski Club.
* * * *
'SCHUSSBOOMERS':
ChineseCoeds Sample Skiing

By ANDEE SEEGER
There's more to the University
than just books, two Chinese
women students at the University'
have discovered.
Via Ullr Ski Club trips to Gray-
ling and Cadillac., Shook-May
Young and Yun-Yu Lee have been
initiated into the gentle art of
skiing.
The latter excursion saw them
trying to turn. Did they fall?
"Sure I did!" said Miss Young.
"Not very much, though," she
added shyly.
After two trips under expert
instruction provided by the club,
the women believe they have made

about the same progress, though
Miss Young, "usually more in
sports," has a slight edge on her
friend.
Both Miss Young and Miss Lee
came to this country for the first
time in September. They are
working for their master's de-
grees. Miss Young, from Canton,
is in civil engineering. Miss Lee,
from Chungking province, is
studying economics.
They get no chance to practice
skiing in Ann Arbor, because of
their work in school. Enthusiastic
about their experience, the wom-
en are rather wistful over the
likelihood of not being able to re-
peat it.

My DON McNEIL
The Chinese have a saying that
"a picture is worth ten thousand
words."
This wisdom of the Orient con-
cerning the importance of a pic-
ture will be emphasized at the
University by the enlargement of
one of the journalism courses to
include instruction in pictorial
journalism.
"A picture," according to Prof.
W. H. Maurer, department secre-
tary, "may be used to describe so-
cial problems which it would be
difficult to get over by words."
"Work such as the picturing of
conditions in the south by Mar-
garet Bourke-White is unexcelled
in the field of journalism," he
said.
To conduct the course Eck
Stanger, chief photographer for
the Ann Arbor News has joined
the department staff as a lectur-
er. Stanger has pioneered in pic-
torially illustrating social insti-
tutions.
"In the course," said Stanger
when interviewed, "we are going to
try to give future editors a funda-
mental knowledge of photogra-
phy "
Pointing out the difficulties a
photographer encounters taking
pictures, Stanger said that the
course will also show editors these
problems (in a non-technical
fashion) so they will not ask pho-
tographers for impossible shots.
"An important factor to be
taught, is how to play up or cut
down a picture," he explained.
One of four sections of the

course in copyreading and editing,
pictorial journalism is an experi-
ment in emphasizing special tech-
niques of modern journalism.
"It is," he said, "probably one
of the first courses of its kind to
be offered by a university."
This year, the course is being
offered as part of the journalism
department policy of having out-
standing editors and writers from
Michigan newspapers within the
Battle Creek-Detroit-Toledo area
serve on the department's teach-
ing staff.
Stanger has lectured at Penn
State and Ohio State on this and
similar subjects.
Radio Group Will
Afir Alumni Lives
Incidents in the lives of such
University alumni as Gov. Thom-
as E. Dewey, Senator Arthur Van-
denberg and Justice Frank Mur-
phy will be dramatized on "Can-
pus Quarter" at 9:45 a.m. today
over WPAG.
The Union and League-sponsor-
ed radio show is now produced by
Roger A. Shepard and directed
by Dean Coston. Dick Mitchell
will be announcer.
The cast includes Doug Sinn,
Dick Charlton, James Lynch, Mar-
ian Goldstein, John Benjamin,
Ralph Cappuccilli, Bob Kelley and
Ed Johnston.
Leah Marlin and Marge Zaller
write the weekly script, with re-
search done by Sam Sargent and
Nancy Culligan.

f

I

I

LENTEN
Meals _
PLAN to hold your dinners at the Allenel Hotel this
season where courteous service is always the style. Our
chefs could well pride themselves on the special dishes
they have prepared for you. In our dining rooms and
private rooms we are ready to serve couples, small
groups and elaborate parties
126 East Huron For Reservations, Phone 4241

tosoie Advertising

i

It

Vi

WANTED

WANTED TO BUY-One Easy Chair,
6-8 dollars. Call 2-4591, 408 Strauss. )8
YOUNG LADY for work at soda foun-
tain full time. No evenings or Sun-
days. Swift's Drug Store, 340 S. State.
Ph. 20534.>4
FOR RENT
HOMEY Place with Music Students.
Piano practice available. Excellent lo-
cation. Phone 2-4279. )
ROOM FOR TWO MEN graduate stu-
dents. Across the street from the
campus. Inquire 5-7 pm. 535 Church
St. )1
MAIN FLOOR single room for man.
West of Stadium. One block from
busine. Phone' 2-1029. )2
BUSINESS SERVICES
THINK OF HILDEGARDE'S when you
think of spring. Let us give your last
year's wardrobe that new look. Alter-
ations a specialty with prompt serv-
ice. Custom clothes and re-styling.
Hildegarde Shop, 109 East Washing-
ton, Telephone 2-4669. )87
DEVELOPING AND PRINTING
8 Exposure Roll....... 35c
12 Exposure Roll ...... 50c
16 Exposure Roll7......0c
20 Exposure Roll ...... 85c
36 Exposure Roll...... 1.50
In and Out in 1 Day
Guaranteed Work
DU SAAR PHOTO SHOP
10 E. Eighth St.
HOLLAND, MICH. )62
"FOR MUSIC FINE
12Rfte '/409"
TOM McNALL'S ORCH.
featuring Vocals by
JACKIE WARD

TUTORING
PIANO STUDENTS taught by Music
School graduates now accepted for
new semester. Beginners and ad-
vanced. Phone 2-0779. )3
PERSONAL
WARNING to all sweet innnercent lit
gals: The Angel has its pin back. )10
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Parker 51 with name "Ed. J.
Walker, on side. Call 2-4591, 348 Pres-
cott. Reward. )6
SO YOU can prove you're me! Who
would want to but me? Bring back
my identification wallet so I can cash
a check for your reward. Ed Kendall.
2-6674. )5
LOST: Rhinestone necklace lost Sun-
day p.m. on campus between East
Quad and the Michigan Theatre. Re-
ward. Phone 3-1511, Ext. 2498. )107
FOR SALE
SALE 2 Pairs CCM Ice Skates. Size 8.
Tennis racket, Wilson. Call Desai, 5088
evenings. )9
BLONDE MAPLE double bed, springs,
mattress $25.. Electric hotplate $6.
Phone 25-9931. )94
FOR SALE: Model A Coupe, 1930. In
excellent condition. New rebuilt
motor, new battery. One new tire
and four good tires. Original finish.
$295.00. Write Box 60, Michigan Daily.
)91
FOR SALE: Detroit Symphony Mon-
day night. Two tickets, first balcony
front. Call 2-2181 before 5 I.M. Tom
Dickinson. )108
PORTABLE Cinderella washing machine
and wringer. Excellent condition.
Call 2-1735, preferably after 6 p.m.
) 104
FOR SALE: 1941 Buick Super Sedan,
heater, radio. Excellent condition
throughout. Come over between 6
P.M.-10 P.M., Apt. 6, 710 E. Ann St.
)100
BABY Parakeets, African Lovebirds, and'
Canaries. Also Bird Supplies. 562
South 7th. Phone 5330. )36
AUTOMATIC RECORD changer; capa-
city, 12 records, both 10 and 12
inch; self-contained amplyfing unit;
original price $45; call 9431 after 7
p.m. Ask for Art. )105
~t

SDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays) ,
Notices
SATURDAY, FEB. 21, 1948
VOL. LVIII, No. 96
Washington's Birthday: In ac-
cordance with the decision of the
deans of the several units, Mon-
day, February 23, will not be ob-
served as a University Holiday.
Frank E. Robbins
Assistant to the President
The United States Military
Academy is accepting applications
for the position of Instructor in
Mathematics.
The United States Naval Acad-
emy announces examinations for
instructors in the following fields:
mechanical engineering, electrical
engineering, and mathematics.
For further information, call at
the Bureau of Appointments.
Hillel Birthday Ball: All unsold
tickets must be returned to the
Foundation immediately.
Mechanical and Industrial-Me-
chanical June and August 1948
Graduates:
Those who wish to take advan-

tage of interviews for positions
should call at once at the Mechan-
ical Engineering Office, Rm. 225,
W. Engineering Bldg., and fill out
a personnel card. This card is im-
portant as a permanent record for
future reference. Interview sched-
ules are now being arranged.
Student Loan Prints: All re-
maining prints will be displayed
in Rm. 206, University Hall the
week of February 23 from 9 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. for students wishing to
rent a picture or to secure an ex-
tra print for the semester. Rental
fee, 50 cents. Each student must
present his identification card.
Bureau of Appointments & Oc-
cupational Information, 201 Ma-
son Hall.
Budd Manufacturing Company,
Detroit, Michigan, has two open-
ings for mechanical engineers for
a two year factory training course.
They will interview for these posi-
tions here on Wed., Feb. 25.
Muir Drug Company will inter-
view on Thurs., Feb. 26, for men
interested in sales training for
store managers.
The Army Corps of Engineers
has openings for geologists and
civil engineers, and men who will
receive B.S. degrees in Soil Me-
chanics. Jobs mainly involve work
on the Garrison Dam and Reser-
voir Project, Garrison, North Da-
kota.
Muskegon Civil Service An-
nouncement has been received for
(Continued on page 4)

I

i)

J

11

Last Times Today
"WISTFUL WIDOW
ABBOTT and COSTELLO OF WAGON GAP"

Continuous
Daily
from 1 P.M.

Weekdays
35c to 5 P.M.

Starting Sunday

Hate
Kindled
ByA
love
long
InctI1.

vv lw. ,,py.Y W 'W. S~~~
\-t~~o0OfN YFY C,-

IN THE

At MICHIGAN
WILLIAM
FEBEL
cer, Le

DUGOUT
Cafeteria
1121 S. University

I

-

r

4

I UJ. ..a - - d _- . a ^1.

I

.71

TA i ANA JL

II

i

i

I

i

I !

!I

I

i

fl

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan