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.

November 20, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-11-20

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

THt MICHIGAN DATLY

i . ... #....

SATtMDA"Y'. NOV'E ER 211_ 1 u n

s - .. 1 a a V 1i .21 1.." SJ'.4. 1A / ,'a. .y&j a - 1ri/X~ L#L. S~ L ,W, aU~ t .IY

HUCKSTERS HEADACHES:

West Quad 'Dial Editors
Relate Financial Woes
Most of the men in the West Quad dream of Varga girls and
straight A's, but the tortured twelve that staff the Dial, Quad paper,
dream of merchants screaming for full page ads.
The staff that manages to get the journal out about every three
weeks faces the same obstacles that most amateur sheets do, but
the highest hurdle of all is getting money-that is, ads.
THE DIAL now appears as a six or eight page lithoprinted sheet
although it had its origin in a mimeographed format. The staff, headed,
by Editor John Davies and Business Manager Joe Kosik, have found
out that a printed newspaper can't be paid for with gum drops.
The West Quad Council pays part of the Dial's cost, but
because the men in the dorm receive the paper absolutely free,
more mazuma is needed. The problem with last year's four-page
Dial was met by soliciting what was known as "sponsorship ads"--
a couple of lines of advertising for $2.50.
But progress comes to all things, and the Dial decided to double
its size, which meant getting regular display ads.
THE WHOLE STAFF-Everybody pounds the pavement in the
search for ads-knows all the reasons why most local merchants
can't take ads. If it isn't a full budget or a polite point blank refusal,
it's that they "can't afford to give anything more away this year."
Eventually though enough merchants are kind enough to take
sufficient ads to pay for an issue. But this is only a week or more
after the paper should have been in Ypsilanti with the printers.
Thus the news which was fresh as a cake just out of the oven,
becomes, figuratively, hardtack. The big dance next Friday is history
and the game last Friday is the game two weeks ago Friday.
THE STAFF has met this dilemma in two ways-ignoring it or
issuing a mimeographed supplement which is run off the day before
The Dial comes back from the printers. The latter is a happy solution
e4xcept that the men aren't over-fond of stuffing the supplement into
thyi, main paper.

STREAMLINER AND BAGGAGE CAR TELESCOPED-The locomotive (right) of the Chicago and
Eastern Illinois Railroad's "Meadowlark"' streamliner is telescoped halfway through a baggage car
of a Chicago and Western Indiana train, after =he streamliner crashed into the rear of the other
train in Dolton, Ill., a Chicago suburb. The fireman and engineer of the streamliner were trapped
when the locomotive struck the three-car commuter train. However, both were freed. A number
of persons were injured, none critically.
HONOR HYMN WRITER:
'U Choir Will Sin in Watts Festival

Dormitory News]
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Dolores Palanker at The Daily or
105 Betsy Barbour).
This evening's "Harvest Frolic,"
planned by Winchell House, will
start in the house lounge where
Winchell men and their dates will
view the Michigan-Ohio State
game on the recently purchased
television set.
After the game, buses will trans-
port the couples to the Fresh Air
Camp where food, music and
square dancing will be among the
many attractions.
Doubt as to the usefulness of
the new television set has been dis-
pelled by the huge crowds in the
lounge every night who find the
tremendous magnifier purchased
with the set a definite asset.
IN ADDITION to meal tickets,
each resident in Mosher Hall will
be requested to present as ad-
mission to dinner next Tuesday
one can of food for the junior class
project. The food will be given to
deserving families on Thanksgiv-
ing Day.
EAVESDROPPERS from Stock-
well Hall heard a rare treat Wed-
nesday evening when Mosher Hall
women serenaded their sister hall,
Jordan.
This serenade has been a tradi-
tion since the time when an all-
fresh Jordan would be serenaded
by upper class Mosher women.
This year the songstresses moved
onto Stockwell. Back in Mosher,
they held their own songfest be-
fore a blazing fireplace.
IC Sports Night
A Sports Night celebration of
foreign and American students
honoring the Turkish Society vic-
tory in the International Center
soccer tournament will be held at
7 p.m. today at the IC Building.

By ALTON L. BLAKESLEE
Associated Press Science Reporter
BOSTON-(AP)-Childless coup-
les who want children have twice
as good a chance of having them
today as 20 years ago.
Sterility now can be overcome in
about 40 per cent of such marri-
ages, a group of medical special-
ists here reports. Only 20 per cent
could be treated successfully in
1927.
* * *
IN THAT YEAR, four faculty
members of the Boston University
School of Medicine formed the
first organized group for a syste-
matic study of human sterility.)
This group has studied some
500 childless couples, with each
specialist making complete ex-
aminations and tests of both
husband and wife in each case.
One main findings is that infer-
tility usually is due to more than
one single trouble. There are 40
to 50 different conditions that can
lower fertility, and generally four
to five were found in each couple.
"IN OVER 80 per cent of cases,
these conditions depressing fer-
tility were divided between hus-
band and wife," a report of the
group's work said. "In other words,
the common situation is not that
of a sterile wife and a fertile hus-
band, or of a fertile wife and ster-

ile husband, but of two infertile
partners who together make a
sterile mating.
"In many of such cases, either
one could have children by an-
other, more fertile mate. They
are both low in fertility.
In many marriages that do pro-
duce children, the man or woman
may have low fertility. If she or
he had married someone else, that
marriage might have been child-
less."
* * *
THE 40 TO 50, conditions that
lower fertility range from disor-
ders of the reproductive organs
to glandular defects and the ef-
fects of numerous diseases. Dis-
eased tonsils even may be a fac-
tor.
The study finds that "constitu-
tional states of many sorts, par-
ticularly those involving the en-
docrine glands, ae as important
in causing infertility as are disor-
ders of the reproductive organs."
It is estimated that one mar-
riage in every eight or nine
among modern civilized people
is involuntarily childless.
In therUnitedrStates, that means
there are more than 3,000,000
couples who would like to have a
baby, but who cannot without
medical help.

BOSTON 'U' STUDY:
Childless Couples Now Have
Better Chance To Be Parents

Although it's another month be-}
fore Christmas, the magnificent
chords of Isaac Watts's traditional
hymn, "Joy to the World,": will
echo from the Congregational
church Sunday night.
This and many other hymns will
be sung by the University Choir in1
the Isaac Watts festival presented

by Lane Hall and the musicl
school.
The program honors the two
hundred years that Isaac Watts'
music has been sung in churches
all over the world. Known as the
father of the modern hymn, Watts
died November 21, 1748.
Dr. Leonard .Parr, minister of
the Congregational church, will
give an address, "Isaac Watts, the

Hymn Writer." Dr. Franklin Lit-j
tell, Lane Hall director, will lead
the responsive reading.I
The Watts festival will present
the University Choir under the di-
rection of Maynard Klein in their
second performance this season.
The festival is similar to others be-
ing given by churches all over
America this month.

ORPHEUM
An Intimate Theatre Bring-
ing Cinema Triumphs
from All Nations

TODAY and SUNDAY
The Thrill of Thrills
That the World
Could Not Forget!

I

OPEN SEVEN DAYS A WEEK
Monday thru Saturday: 7:30 A.M. - 12:00 Midnight
Sunday: 11:30 A.M. - 12:00 Midnight
GRANADA CAFE
NEW MANAGEMENT
After the game where to eat?
Bring your guy, your gal,
LUNCH and. DINE -
Where the "Big Nine" shine
And waitresses are "divine."
MR. RICHARD FOLEY ... MR. MERLE HENRY

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

fi.. ' i p. .}": .:.
t{} T
*l yLb{l

FOR SALE

0~

FOR SALE

I

adgO$

[ll

si

I/teal apt ca ceeia
DAILY SPECIALS --
Lunch 11 to 1:30 ... Dinner 5 to 7:00
Sunday 12 to 2:30 and 5 to 7:00
Thru the Arcade - 338 Maynard Street
THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CH ICKEN DINNERS
Open Daily 11 A.M. to 9' P.M., Except Monday
5400 Plymouth Rd. (on the way to Detroit) Phone 9387
Metzger s Restaurant
Where Good Food Insures
Your Health and Our Success
Domestic Beers and Wines
203 E. Washington Phone 9126
pe e e SUGAR
47 Years in the Same Spot

26 in. Girl's Bicycle. $20.00. Phone
2-6959. )42
PERSIAN Lamb Coat. Worn twice, $750.
Size 38';. Ph. 2-4872. )56
MEN'S Bicycle. Good condition. Call
in evening after 6 p.m. 211 South Di-
vision St., Ph. 2-7603. )54
1948 $100 Zenith Table Model Radio-
Phono. Automatic changer. $79. Ph.
2-9706. )57
CANARIES, PARAKEETS, javarice birds,
tame baby cockeiels. Bird supplies
and cages. Moderate prices. 562 S.
7th. Ph. 5330. )18
1940 PONTIAC Tudor, excellent condi-
tion. 4 new tires, r. & h., new brakes
& battery. Rebuilt motor. Pvt. owner.
$850. Call 2-7730 after 4:30. )41
DIAMOND Engagement and Wedding
Ring (can be matched for man's ring)
like new. Was $140, sell for $75. Call
5287 after 5 p.m. ) 52
COUSINS ON STATE STREET
Gifts for Christmas
Pearls -- Rhinestones
Compacts )2
SNAP THIS UP! Handsome black '39
Mercury sedan. Snappy rebuilt motor.
Very clean interior. Heater. Ex. cond.
throughout. $690. Ph. F. Woods, 9129
Milner Hotel. )27
FOR FESTIVE HOLIDAY DRESSES
for Thanksgivi g thru New Year's
(lIamour in sizes 9-15, 10-44, 141, to 243,z
priced$16.95 - $49.95. Hurry to
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South State Street )1
THIS WEEK ONLY!
Get acquainted offer. We will convert
ari~y student's battery portable radio
with 11J0-volt AC power supply for
only $10.95.
Student Radio Service
Phone 9714 - 7-9 p~rm.
and All Day Saturday )58
THE iDEAl, CHRISTMAS GIF'
Jac('lieline Nylons
In faIio i's newest shades
51 (iange -- 15 D~enier
. -Sot - Medium - Long
3 pr. $4 .95 1 pr. $1.95
RANDALL'S
306 South State Street )3
11 ACRE FARM and homesite, restricted
to 1 home per 5 acres. Half wooded,
on private road, few minutes from
Ann Arbor. Week-end cabin, built-in
twin-sire bunk, stove, ice box, inside
sanitary toilet, scenic, fertile ground.
$3500. $2000 cash, balance terms. Write
Henry S. Wick, 24847 Eureka, Centerl
line, Mich. )50

MOUTON lamb coat, practically new,
size 10. Phone 2-1417. )53
HELP WANTED
NIGHT Help, 6,to 11. No Saturdays or
Sundays. Alexander Drugs. )8H
PERSONAL
PAN-HEL PROOFS are now on display
at Wolverine Den. )6P
ATTENTION, Minimanca Campers! Let's
get together! Call Joanne Smith,
Danny Grad at Lane Hall, 2150. )8P
SIGMA ZETA of Lambda Chi Alpha is
interested in contacting all alumni,
from other chapters, now living ,in
Ann Arbor. Please call Alumni Chair-
man, 2-0249. )7P
FREE RADIO
Win a radio in the 1949 Michiganensian
Photo Contest. . . . Watch the Daily
for the rules. . . Deadline December
15. )5P
CL I FF HOFF ORCH.
features Dave Hildinger, Will Brask
and Homer Marple Ph. 2-8808
)3P
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Slide rule. Dark brown case.
Reward. Bill Woelk, 5806. )11L
LOST-Man's Hamilton Wrist Watch.
Stainless spring steel band at S. Ferry
Field Sunday. Call 4187. Reward )12L
TRAGIC - Lost "little black" address
book in League. Please show mercy.
B. S. Brown, 2-3241. )10L
LOST-Man's gold tie clasp. Initialed
J.AR. Please call C. Simpson, 2-8182.
7L
FOR RENT
SINGLE Room for graduate man. Close
to campus. 514 S. Forest. )5R
VACANCY for 2 male students in a suite
of rooms. 811 E. Ann, Phone 2-2052.
) 3R
ONE SACK, (room) new furniture and
newly decorated. Second door from
Law School. Share suite of rooms
with 3 students, $8 per wk. Law or
Business Ad. students preferred. Mrs.
Ferris, 706 Oakland St. )4R
WANTED
SEWING, Repairing and Making Over,
or making new garments. Miss Liv-
ingston, 315 S. Division, 2 rings, 2nd
floor front. )8W

TRANSPORTATION

III

WANTED-Ride to Chicago Wed.. Nov.
24 after 3 p.m. Call Marian Razes,
2-2591. )4T
DRIVIN4G near Nebraska or Iowa for
Xmas? Student couple wants to go
along, share expenses and driving. Call
2-2521, Ext. 213 between 8 and 5. )3T
BUSINESS SERVICES
MOTION PICTURE PHOTOGRAPHY
"A great asset to any organization."
1507 White St. Ph. 8975 )6B
"NEARLY NEW" QUALITY CLOTHING
Coats, $9 - $25 Suits, $7 - $25
Dresses, $2 - $10 Skirts, $1 - $8
Also other miscellaneous apparel
Hildegarde Shoppe 109 E. Washington
)lB
RUSHING
is truly impressive with a movie of your
house and activities. Great results,
small cost. Phone 8975. )6B
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Ph. 2-9020. )3B
BOUGHT AND SOLD-Men'o used
clothing byNBen the Tailor at Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )5B
ROYAL TYPEWRITERS
Standards - Portables
Sold - Rented - Repaired
We also buy used typewriters
OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE CO.
[116 S. Univ., 2-9409 111 S. 4th, 2-1213
)2B

":::._ :.;":::r::, : ::i~s$ii? i:-:. ;iii vi aii:i4yi-:Y: ..is i 91$iii} .::"i};:L ii" i si:::Li!$ ^; ::: ::v::::: ::" ::: " :::::::::::::::: :":::::::. :giisiijsg i j::..
7....
IHIOME ^
GOOD IFOOD I
418 EAST WASHINGTON
servingr
FAMILY-STYLE DINNERS
and featuring
DINING OUT should be more than just a meal away from home. When you patronize
the Home of Good Food, you will find delicious food, pleasant atmosphere, thoughtful
service, all combindd to give you an experience which you cannot afford to miss. You'll
also be surprised at the variety of dishes on our smorgasboard and you can eat all you
want.
Phone 9717 for reservations
Daily, except Friday, 1]1:30 to 1:30 and 5:00 to 8:00 P.M.
Sunday,12 Noon to 6:30 P.M.
CATERING TO WEDDINGS AND PARTIES

WANTED TO RENT
EMPLOYED STUDENT desires small
apartment Jan. 1 or Feb. 1. Ann Arbor
references. Phone R. Easton. 7447. )1N
VETERAN needs apt. to marry. Call Ju-
lius Steinberg, 328 Mich., 2-4401 after
6 or leave message. )2N
SUITE or apartment for 2 or 3 quiet
professional school student for spring
semester. Call evenings, 4211. Rossen
or Siegal. )4N

The
Headsman
Waits
for YOU!!

with Fredric March *"
Due to the length of A
Adverse, opening hour da
been advanced to 1 P.M.
are run continuously eve

Olivia DeHavilland * Claude Rains
nthony Extra
wily has "CAT CONCERTO"
Shows
ry day. COLOR CARTOON

I

Continuous from 1 P.M.

11

III

1'

MMMM"

I

AIR CONDITIONED

EXCELLENT FOOD

I

109 SOUTH MAIN

1For "I hiiiks(,hii iFI' s/i ji/ics
Choose 11)e AliciwI
Ive itivito you to try ouer
''l A T II ~f. I iD Nt,
I Iiu rc-SI l ' lc haks, i.iiulg IDlicacies'

- Last Times Today -
f
- - with SABU Wendell COREY
Joanne PAGE
^ F UN 'ltR.>t : "FF ATONA(
1 ~~PICTURE-MO
-- Starts Sunday -
BUILD an BUILD~ IIU!

I

I

The LANTERN GARDEN
Near Michigan Theatre
Quick Service on Plate Luncheons
Delicious Meals at Reasonable Prices
Chinese and American Cuisine
Closed on Mondays

I

I

I

I

I1

I

I a%

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan