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December 14, 1948 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-12-14

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



T-VESDAY$ DECE M 14. 1049

d.HE M ICHIG. vaAN ,dAI.dLY TUESDA.nl W( m1Uv~s'Th 1& [}p.
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Carolling Students Greet
Approaching Yule Holiday

As first snows blanketed col-
legiate campuses all over the na-
tion, students finished typing up
term papers due before Christmas
vacation and celebrated in song
-traditional Yuletide carolling.
It rarely makes the pages of the
.ampus paper, but thousands of
icholars stamped frost-bitten toes
to the tune of "Adeste Fidelis"
before the forbidding walls of
women's dormatories and the
awesome silence of the president's
* * *
EVEN SOME of the Universitys
incorporated Christmas decora-
tions in their offices.
Local Grbnps
Plan Special
Reli ionWeek
Program Extends
To AllCampusLife
Extending to all phases of cam-
pus life, Religion in Life week.
will be observed this year for the
first time in 20 years.
Similar to special religious pro-
grams- at other universities, the
plan has been pushed here by the
local Christian Student Directors
THE PROGRAM will open
March 6 with an all campus as-
sembly in Hill Auditorium. Wor-
ship services, seninars and per-
sonal conferences will follow
throughout the week.
Religion in Life week plans
provide for national leaders to
talk with students informally
in classrooms and in organized
houses. Business and profes-
sional men interested in reli-
gion will go into classes to show
the relationship between their
field and religion.
President Alexander Ruthven
will act as honorary chairman of
the program and Prof. Lewis Hop-
kins, of the mathematics depart-
ment, is general chairman.
Eichorn and. Bill Miller, vice
chairmen, Ann Schoonmaker. sec-
retary and John Chuchian, treas-
Other executive committee
chairmen are Val Johnson and
Bruce Lockwood, organized hous-
es; Bailiss McInnis, hospitality;
bruce Edwards, arrangements;
Art Swann, book display; Norm
Jimerson, breakfast and retreat
and P. T. Austin. publicity.

President Herman B. Wells,
of the University of Indiana,
will spend the last few days
before the 25th gazing at a
large Christmas tree placed
there and trimmed by his office
Biggest worry is the reaction
of the clean-up woman who
will be post-Christmas present
licking the needles out of the
The Hoosier Union has been
decorated with candy-striped pa-
per and Santa Claus, according
to the Indiana Daily Student.
DECORATING the homes of
children who may not get on
Santa's Dec. 25 Memo is the job
being done by the Spartan Daily,
at San Jose State College.
Although they haven't any
White Christmas to inspire stu-
dents, reporters haveswapped
their typewriters for paint
brushes to rejuvenate the toys
for the tots.
The publication appealed for
more playthings from married
students whose lads are on the
verge of swapping their obsolete
machine guns for dolls.
CASH-NOT food baskets or
worn-out playthings--was the de-
mand from social agencies on the
University of Illinois campus.
Donations are to be given dir-
ectly to hard-up families before
the holiday because parents know
best what their brood is expect-
ing in their stockings.
TO BE RIGHT in the Yuletide
spirit, all a student need do is
walk down the street with a copy
of the Harvard Crimson and Yale
Daily News.
The Crimsonites published in
just that shade and the Eli's were
green with envy-or at least their,
printer's ink was.
BUT THROUGH the sprigs, of
holly and mistletoe, there was a.
note of uneasyness.r
Train managers waited and
looked at solidly plugged up res-
ervation schedules. Airport
managers fingered jammed.
flight schedules.
Professors wondered if they
hadn't better schedule that .
Dec. 17 exam after the holidays.
And students counted spots on.
Nothing was said.
Nursing US Along,
AMBER, Mich. - More than 75
.ents out of every dollar spent by
.he government for health goes
nor hospitalization.

Students Get
Discounts in
Detroit Area
University students will be able
to take advantage of NSA's pur-
chase card system when it goes
into effect in the Detroit area
in January.
The plan, which allows students
to buy essential items with a dis-
count ranging up to 30 per cent
at stores which participate in the
system, will begin operation in
Detroit as soon as the national
NSA office approves contracts
signed with several stores.
University of Detroit, Highland
Park Junior College and Mary-
grove College will participate in
the plan as well as the Univer-
When the plan goes into effect
in Detroit, the local NSA com-
mittee will sell purchase cards
to the students in Ann Arbor
for one dollar, according to
chairman Arlynn Rosen.
The cards will be good any-
where in the country where the
purchase card system is in ef-
fect. At present, over fifty col-
leges around the nation have such
a plan.
DISCOUNTS vary with the in-
dividual stores, Miss Rosen said.
NSA contacts many businesses
and accepts the highest discount
Essential items such as cloth-
ing, cleaning andfountain pens
can be bought at a discount
under this plan, she said. Fur
coats or jewelry are not count-
ed as essential.
Local stores have not yet been
contacted to see if they wish to
participate in the program, Miss
Rosen said. NSA will try to adopt
the program to meet the circum-
stances in Ann Arbor.
She said she hoped the local
stores would participate in the
Young married couples will wel-
come a Christmas gift of match
cartons bearing their surname-
for example, "The Smiths,"-in-
expensive, unique and personal-

With the help of university stu-
dents, Saint Nick will have a well-
filled bag of gifts when he visits
Ann Arbor on Christmas Eve.
Many dormitories, sororities and
fraternities are sponsoring drives,
under the supervision of the
Christmas Bureau of Ann Arbor.
Clothing and money collected
during the drives, will be given to
Ann Arbor residents in need of
THE NUMBER of needy fami-
lies in Ann Arbor is far greater

'U' Students' Contributions Aid
Needy Families of Ann Arbor

than most people realize. The
Christmas Bureau, working with
other charitable organizations,
has prepared lists of families and
individuals, which are to receive
aid during the holiday season.
The bureau serves as a clear-
ing house to which organiza-
tions bring the donations they
have collected. Thus, its object-
ive, which is to distribute these
donations to as many families
as possible and to prevent dup-
lication in Christmas giving,
can be accomplished.

lies in Ann Arbor is far greater can be accomplished.

- -
w2' -

. .

TALKING TURKEY-Daily reporter Leon Jaroff tries in vain to interview Meleagris Gallopavos,
'48T, one of the few local turkeys that survived Thanksgiving Day. Mel wouldn't talk to save his
neck and Jaroff had to run to save his. At last reports, both expected to be around for Christ-
mas dinner. The turkey is in the foreground.
U.S. Contribute to Santas' New Look'

It's little wonder that Saint ing in his "Knickerbocker's His-
Nick is especially generous to the tory of New York," wrote of the
American people. History proves Saint as the guardian of New York
that the Americans have done a City. Irving described Saint Nick
lot for Saint Nick! I as a jolly fellow with a broad-,
According to Mabel Johnson, brimmed hat and huge breeches.
research expert with the World A SHORT TIME LATER, Saint
Book Encyclopedia, the Americans Nicholas' transformation was aid-
have given Saint Nick a new
name, a new face and figure, and
a new means of transportation.
THE ORIGINAL European ver-
sion of Saint Nick pictured him
as a tall, angular man who rode
on 'a bony, gray mare. Both the
horse and Saint Nick looked like
they hadn't had a good meal in
some time.
The early English settlers in
this country started giving Saint
Nicholas his "New Look."
However, this was only the be-
ginning. In 1809 Washington Irv-

ed by Clement Moore in his fa-
mous poem, "The Visit from Saint
Nicholas," written in 1882. Moore,
a professor of Divinity in a New
York Theological Seminary, gave
Saint Nick a sleigh, twinkling
eyes, cheeks like roses, nose like
a cherry, and a round little belly.

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316 South State




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