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 22, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-02-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'REVIEWS OF PROGRESS:
Union Open House to Feature
Wonders of Modern ScienceI

By GEORGE WALKER
Looking through a long list of
adjectives with which to describe
the Union Open House, to be held
March 6, the men behind the af-
fair have come up with a new one
-"educational."
The 1948 version of the annual
event, which Union officers de-
scribe as "the biggest in Union
history," will feature two pres-
entations of the General Motors
show "Previews of Progress."
Heatless Frying
Briefly, the show is a demon-
stration of the more outstanding
"wonders of modern science." But
WHRV To Present
All-Student Show
A murder mystery will be pre-
sented at 10:45 p.m. today over
WHRV as the second of the all-
student Michigan Radio Work-
shop broadcasts.
First in a series of "Plays for
You," the drama "Today," is the
story of an almost-perfect mur-
der. Iit was written by Traverse
DuVall. The cast consists of John
CarrollanddJim Lynch, with Jim
Schiavone directing.
Hold Those Bonds !

some of the scientific develop-
ments which the show covers
might better be called "miracles."
For instance, frying an egg
without heat sounds just a little
unbelievable. But the demonstra-
tors can prove that such a feat
is possible .by placing a telephone
book between the stove and the
frying pan, and removing the
book unharmed, after the egg has
been thoroughly fried.
Atomic Energy Too
Or, for spectators less intrigued
by the newest in culinary meth-
ods, there will be a demonstra-
tion of atomic energy, on a small
scale of course. This will be shown
in the form of a small, natural
"atomic bomb," composed par-
tially of uranium and is entirely
harmless. Tiny explosions will be
picked up by a Gieger counter
and amplified till they become
audible to the audience.
But that's not all. The show
will include exhibitions of the
manufacture of butyl rubber, jet
propulsion, infra-red rays, and
many other recent discoveries and
refinements from research lab-
oratories. ,
Among other features of the
Open House, there will be a pool
and ping pong exhibition by cam-
pus experts, an aquatic show, and
afternoon and evening dancing.

Award Keys
To 19 Union
Staff Members
Silver keys were awarded 19
Union staff members at an
Awards banquet yesterday in rec-
ognition of outstanding work on
student committees and various
Union activities.
Dean Emeritus Joseph A. Bur-
sley in a brief address, told how
the Union had outgrown the
single house in which it was quar-
tered in 1904 and expanded stead-j
ily until it required the facilities
of its present two million dollar
building to carry out its many
functions.
Awards, presented by Allan
Farnsworth, secretary, went to
the following: John Lindquist,
Robert Seeber, Jerry Goldsmith,
Cedric Fricke, Robert Perrin,
James Kistler, Robert Maier,
Richard Foote, William Curry,
and Fred McDonald.
Also honored were: Lee sun-
shine, Robert Netzel, Art Blossey,
Richard Allen, Allen Sossin, Pres
Holmes, James Smith, Dale Coe-
nen, and Allen Borger.
Puerto Rico Poets
Topic of Lecture
The Latin American Society
will sponsor a lecture on "Poetry
In Puerto Rico" at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day in Rackham Amphitheatre.
At a recent meeting attended
by students representing all the
Latin American republics and
Spain, the group, elected a new
executive council. The new offi-
cers are: Carmen Navas of Puerto
Rico, president; Roberto Gordillo
of Mexico, vice-president; Man-
fredo Drago of Columbia, secre-
tary and Santigo Guthman of Ar-
gentina, treasurer.

The
Last Resort
"To the glory that was Greece
And the grandeur that was
Rome,"
Add the isolated Peace
Of a Willow Village Home.
Gene Volinsky, house director
l of Dorm one, doesn't care when
urchins use the gym and other
facilities, but now comes the
Drawing of the Line. With thef
first hot water in three days,
Gene paraded in for a bath, found
a grimy 10 year old had beaten
him, and was gleefully soaping
and singing just like he belonged.
* * *
Without enough stairs to climb
in village homes to keep the wives
trim, a Play and Games Group
(gymnastics) meets each Wednes-
day night to do something about
it. Wives feel that the girls at
Dorm 2 could add the Zip of
Youth to the weekly sessions in
the University Community Center
gym.
They are still talking about the
mysterious fire in Dorm 10 sev-
eral days back. Captain George
Cowell of the Village fire de-
partment said students Dean
Scott and James'Perkins had
beaten down the door and were
making headway on the fire when
help arrived. Only one catch-no
one was living in room 58!
* * *
For Villagers who think every
street and court looks like every
other street and court, a map will
be featured in the new Residents
Handbook being compiled by
Marion Wilson, Projects Services
Advisor to FPHA. With complete
information, pictures too, the
book will go out to all residents
-for free.

Cooley Lecture
In Law School
Shartel To Speak
On LegalSystem
The first of five lectures in the
Thomas M. Cooley series on "Our
Legal System and How it Oper-
ates," will be presented by Prof.
Burke Shartel of the Law School
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 12z
Hutchins Hall.
Prof. Shartel will discuss "Legal
Dynamics," the changing of law
with the needs of society, as op-
posed to analytical and historical
jurisprudence, dealing with in-
flexible recorded evolved law. His
lecture is entitled "Legal Stand-
ards for Individual and Official
Acts."
The remaining four lectures in
the series will be given Tuesday
through Friday, at 4:15 p.m. in
Rm. 120, Hutchins Hall.
Sponsored by th Law School
and the Willilam E. Cook endow-
ment, the lectures are in honor
of Thomas M. Cooley, former
Dean of the Law School and jus-
tice of the Michigan Supreme
Court.
A faculty member of the Law
School since 1920, Prof. Shartel
holds doctoral degrees in juris-
prudence from the University of
Michigan and the Harvard Law
School.
Officers Elected
Newly-elected officers of the
Allen-Rumsey House Cotncil are:
Ken Daly, president; Bud How-
ell, secretary; Don Massnick,
treasurer; Norm Gottlieb. Judi-
ciary Chairman; Ned Skidmore.
Social Chairman; Wally Browe.
Athletic Chairman and Lou Stad-
ler, Academic Counselor.

Ii

- ~ - - ~
Publication in The Daily Official receive B.S. degrees in Soil Me- Thurs., Feb. 26, 8 p.m., The Art
Bulletin is constructive notice to all chanics. Jobs mainly involve work and Crafts Group,
members of the University. Notices'
for the Bulletin should be sent ins on the Garrison Da- and Reser- Sat., Feb. 28, 3:30-5:30 p.m.
typewritten form to the office of the voir Project, Garrison, North Da- Wives' Club Tea for new wives a
Assistant to the President, Room 1021 kota. WRV.
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day Muskegon Civil Servioe An-
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat- nouneent has been received f
ry) ,,an Engineering Assistant Grade Lecture
"A." Salary $3300-$3600. Must
tic s have CE drec and two years of Thomas M. Cooley Lectures
experience in civil engineering or Genral topics: "Our Legal Sys
construction work. Closing date,. tem and How It Operates. Firs
SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1948 March 17. (Con'inued on Page 4)
VOL. LVII1, No. 97 Complete inforimation and ap-
pointments concerning the above TYPEW RITERS
Grad(;ate Students expecting to items may be otie at the Bu- Office and Portable Models

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

1.

receive the masters or doctor's de-
gree in June must have their di-
ploma applications in the Gradu-
ate School Office no later than
Feb. 28.
Bureau of Appointments & Oc-
cupatfanal 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

TI lve-ity Co ity Center,
Willow Run Village.
Mon.. Feb. 23. 8 p.m., Creative
Writers' Group; 8 p.m. Open Meet-
ing, Interior Decorating Class.
Tues., Feb. 24, 8 p.m.. Garden
Club. New members invited.
Wed., Feb. 25, 8 p.m.. Wives'
Club Board; 8 p.m., Plays and
Games Group.

"Yong' Downtown Tbcatrc "

., y
f 1'
', ,.r ' "ter ~ +
,..- ..
-
e ' f
r!!/' \ r
./'
. " ..
-----
-w- [ j
^--.
f , ,
/.e.
1.
_.. ..+w,,,.
° F
. <t <

Fi

J

1 I

will not
run today
as advertised
in yesterday's
Daily.

Plus!

+ Classified Advertising

+

GUILD
NEWS

11

1

;

1
^, f '

WLIFE
~4,25
instead of $5.50
IT IM6.5
Instead of $6.50

TUTORING
PIANO STUDENTS taught by Music
School graduates now accepted for
new semester. Beginners and ad-
vanced. Phone 2-0779. )3
FOR RENT
HOMEY Place with Music Students.
Piano practice available. Excellent lo-
cation. Phone 2-4279. )7
ROOM FOR TWO MEN graduate stu-
dents. Across the street from the
campus. Inquire 5-7 p.m. 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

$pecial College Rates bring you at very real
savingsyour own personal copies of two of the
most sought-after magazines-TIME and LIFE.
Available to students and faculty members.

PLACE YOUR ORDERS TODAY THROUGH...

DEVELOPING AND PRINTING

STATE STREET AT NORTH U.

PHONE 6363

8
12
16
20
36

Exposure Roll.......35c
Exposure Roll ......c
Exposure Roll.......70c
Exposure Roll......85c
Exposure Roll.....1.50
In and Out in 1 Day
Guaranteed Work

DU SAAR PHOTO SHOP
10 E. Eighth St.
HOLLAND, MICH.

Continuous
Daily
From 1 P.M.

Weekdays
35c to 5 P.M.

) 62

STARTS TODAY

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Man's Wedding Ring (C.W. th
S.S. 9-8-45) return to U. of M. Lost
and Found. Reward. )15
LOST-K&E Slide Rule in Red Leather
Case, owners name on case. Vicinity
of So. Thayer. Reward. Call 2-8275 )12
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
ART CINEMA LEAGUE
and S.W.F. present
Hitchcock's
"THE LADY
VAN ISH ES"
Tickets on sale at
University Hall, daily
Sun., Mon. -- 8:30 P.M.
Admission 50c
KELLOGG AUDITORIUM
(Dental School)

WANTED
WANTED-Air apartment for next Sept.
If you can give me any help, please
write Box 61, Michigan Daily. )11
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 SALE
TWO Patrons Tickets for Detroit Sym-
phony and Enesco concerts. Call
2-5152 )13
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
UNDERWOOD Standard Typewriter.
Good buy-$35. John Dunn, Apart 1,
820 E. Ann; 11 to 2 daily, afternoons
Tues.-Thur.-Sat. )14
FOR SALE-Copeland Electric Refrig-
erator. Good condition. $100.00. Can
be seen at 335 E. Jefferson all day
Sunday and evenings. )10
STROMBERG-CARLSON Table Radio,
11 tubes, broadcast and short wave.
Motorola wireless record changer.
Both in excellent condition. Reason-
able offer. W. Arnold, 8768. )16
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
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
Hold Those Bonds!
PRINTING
(Since 1899)
Inspect our clean, main floor
daylight plant, with all new
modern presses.
Programs, Tickets,
Posters,
or what have you
"Our Location Makes
the Trip Worthwhile"
GOETZCRAFT
PRINTERS, INC.
Downtown, 308 N. Main
Just North of Main
Downtown Post Office

Guest speakers, Freshman Day
and a mortgage burning service
highlight today's active'guild pro-
grams.
Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, will address
the Congregational-Disciples
Guild on the topic, "Christianity
as a Basis for Liberalism" at 6
p.m. today at the Disciples Church.
* * *
A talk by Dr. Ruth Wick, exe-
cutive assistant of the Student
Service Commission of the Na-
tional Lutheran Council, at 5:30
p.m. today in Zion Lutheran Par-
ish Hall will be followed by a
mrtgage burning service at the
Student Center.
The after service will celebrate
the final payment for the Stu-
dent Center purchased in 1945.
Prof. Paul Kauper, of the Law
School, and Prof. Ralph Ham-
mett, of the architecture school,
will participate in the service.
It's Freshman Day at the Roger
Williams Guild with a freshman
program starting at 6 p.m. Guest
speaker will be Prof. William
Frankena, of the philosophy de-
partment, who will talk on "The
Christian Attitude Toward Man."
"Time, Talents and Possessions"
will be the subject of a talk by
Dr. James Brett Kenna at the
Wesleyan Guild which will follow
supper and fellowship to be held
at 5:30 instead of 6:30 p.m. to-
day.
Dr. Rensis Likert, director of
the Survey Research Center, will
speak to the Unitarian student
group and representatives of cam-
pus organizations at 6:30 p.m. to-
day at the Unitarian Church.
Dr. Likert will discuss the ap-
plication of survey techniques to
campus polls, which the Unitar-
ian group is planning for the near
future.
Gamma Delta, the Lutheran
Student Club, will have Alfre T.
Wilson, vice-president of the De-
troit National Bank and presi-
dent of the International Luth-
eran Laymen's League, as guest
speaker at the 5:30 p.m. supper
meeting today at the Student
Center.
Birthdays come twice a year in
Latvia, according to the World
Book Encyclopedia. Each child
celebrates the anniversary of the
day of his birth, as well as his i
"Name Day," similar to the Saints
Days of the Catholic Church. All
Latvian children who are called
by a certain first name celebrate
on the particular day which is set
aside for that name.
At MICHIGAN
PHIL
JAKEWAY

i

iI

I

1-

11-=

"+

4

"

FOR SMC
DAN CEA
AND HIS 4
"CA/ia Arbor's Ejizesi Music"

Best News on This Page
EXTRA EXTRA
Starting
TODAY NOW!,

i

I

WEEKDAYS, 25c TILL 5 P.M.

p

As Fast as Lightning and

I

Men will awaken
at the step we're takin'

I

I

I (>..~. ~ U !

I

I

IM Wron. I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan