~TlE ~I*A-f DATLY
= T ,t A 72 37A77A n. 774, 1Z ,
_____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ _____ ___ I~ - - -.--.-....--...................-. _ __. ..-..
LADY WITH A VIOLIN:
Ginette Neveu To Appear
In Choral Union Concert
The youthful French violinist,
Ginette Neveu, will present the
seventh concert in the regular
Choral Union series at 8:30 p.m.
:3aturday in Hill Auditorium.
Miss N v 1
$2,900 Are Given
Presentation of $2,900 in schol-
arships has been announced by
Dean E .Blythe Stason of the Law
The $500 Jerome S. Freud
Scholarship went to W. S. Max-
well, '49L, of Hinsdale, Ill., for the
highest scholastic average during
the first two years of law training
And $300 awards went to the top
five students in the junior class
and the three highest ranking
Junior class winners were W. F.
Synde of Rochester, N.Y.; T. L.
Waterbury, Lapeer, P. E. Ander-
son, Iron River, J. G. Egan, De-
troit, and M J. Spender, Mason
Semi winners were R. E. Hunt,
Springfie Vo.W. J. Schrenk.
Sandusky, 0. and R. V. Wellman,
<Ijor critics after her appear-
'.es with the Boston Symphony
M NTw York Philharmonic-
3ymphony last season.
* * *
FOR MISS NEVEU the East
oast triumph climaxed a bril-
iant series of successes begun
vith her performance at the age
;ven o ' the Mendelssohn Con-
to; it the Concerts Cologne in
Tier native Paris.
Her career really began at the
e of 15 when. she won the
Wieniawski Grand Prix over 85
other contestants in the Inter-
vational Competition in War-
Drom that time until the out-
=ak of the war, the Paris-born
'in virtuoso played in 110 cities
If Europe and North America.
She came to this country in Oc-
ber, 1947, following a lengthy
.id highly successful Latin-Amer-
LAST SUMMER, before return-
ng to American for a sold-out
our, she played throughout Aus-
alia and New Zealand.
Tickets for Miss Neveu's con-
,ert here may be purchased at
?e University Musical Society's
ffices in Burton Tower.
NEW YORK-The day before
'.hristmas is a strict fast for the
Polish people, but when the first
jtar on Christmas Eve is seen, the
easting and revelry begins.
Francis Lee Dewey Goodrich
ras named visiting professor of
Library Science at the December
meeting of the Board of Regents
at which a resignation was ac-
cepted, two leaves of absence were
granted and one retirement was
Prof. Goodrich has been con-
sultant at the William L. Clem-
ents Library since 1945.
THE RESIGNATION of Prof.
Roger Bailey, of the architecture
department was accepted so he
could become a professor and head
of the Department of Architecture
at the University of Utah.
Leaves of absence were grant-
ed to Prof. Percival Price, Uni-
versity Carillonneur, and Prof.
John A. Van den Broek of the
Prof. Price, who had his official
title changed to Professor of Cam-
aanology and University Carillon-
neur will do research in Europe,
while Prof. Van den Broek will use
his leave to work on a manuscript
for a book.
* * *
THE RETIREMENT of Miss
Edith Thomas, chief extension Li-
brary, who has been ill for some
time, became effective Dec. 31.
The Board of Regents also ac-
cepted gifts amounting to $16,-
778.66, the largest of which was
one of $3,000 from David Gray,
Jr., of Detroit, -to be used for
loans or outright grants to
A gifts of 200 shares of Bur-
hs Adding Machine Co. com-
mn ^ck valued at $2,930, was
' mMrs. Hnry E.
Pointe Farms, for
Student Killed in Wreck
Duriin Xias Vacation
(Continued from Page 1)
DEATH CAME to Pro;. Holmes
Sunday in St. Joseph Mercy Hos-
pital after a three week illness.
An assistant professor in the
sociology department since 1922,
he would have been 67 years old
Prof. Holmes, who held degrees
from Hillsdale College and the
University, was an authority on
rural sociology, and had written
a widely-used college text on the
subject while doing extensive re-
search in the field.
AN ENGLISH professor at hills-
dale before coming to the Univer-
sity in 1918, he earned a doctor of
philosophy degree in 1927, while a
member of the faculty.
Born in Sparta, Mich., where
he received his early education,
Prof. Holmes was married in
1905 to Myrtle E. Field, who sur-
vives, along with a son and
grandson, of Detroit.
Friends may call at the Dolph
Funeral Home, where the funeral
services will be held at 10 a.m.
tomorrow. Burial will be in
DON'T MISS YOUR LATE SNACK
BECAUSE OF THE WEATHER. ..
For Pr mpt Food Delivery Service
CHILI - SANDWICHES -- FRENCH FRIES
Minimum Order $1.25
Open 6 P.M. to 2 A.M. - Fri., Sat. 'til 4 A.M. - Closed Mon.
Richard Miller, 21 years old, Dec.
18, while he was spending the
holidays with his parents, Mr.
and Mrs. W. Owen Miller, of Fern-
Miller, an outstanding me-
chanical engineering student,
was a member of The Daily
sports staff, handling gymnastic
news, and a former member of
A graduate of Lincoln High
School in Ferndale, Miller was
valedictorian of his class.
The accident which took his life
occurred in Royal Oak, when he
and a friend were driving home
from work. No one else was in-
jured in the collision.
Faund Established to Aid
A student aid fund for junior
and senior students in economics
is to be set up as the result of a
10,000 dollar gift received during
the holidays from Mr. and Mrs.
Ernest M. Sims of Elkhart, md.
Sims, '06, holds degrees from
both the literary and engineering
college of the University. Recom-
mendations as to the exact nature
of the fund will be made in the
near future by the economics de-
,.a' h ;.,j tle ! top
DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH presents
"T E TRAGICAL HISTORY
4 DOTOR FAUSTUS"
By Christopher Marlowe
JANUARY 12, 13, 14, 15 - 8 P.M.
Tickets $1.20 - 90c - 60c (tax incl.)
SPEED RACER DIES - Sir
Malcolm Campbell, British auto
and speed boat racer, died in
Reigate, Surrey, England. He
was 63. He was the first man
to travel on the ground at a
speed of more than 300 miles an
Lots of Liquid
CAIRO, Egypt-The Egyptians.
celebrated the new year about the
middle of June-when the Nile
River usually overflows its banks,
thousands of years ago.
Special Rate for Students - Jan. 12 and 13 - 48c
Box Office Opens Jan. 10 - Mail Orders Now
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
from 1 P.M.
AN AUTOMOBILE accident
Detroit brought instant death
to 5 P.M.
TODAY and WEDNESDAY
the History of the West
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SANDWI~CM cm SAAS
7:00 A tou: PM cnd 5:! P M 7:0 P.M
Arti'e iiLeague -and
s International Relations Club
HITCHCOCK'S finest thriller
Robert Donat Madeleine Carroll
Friday and Saturday, 7 and 9 P.M.
and his Combo
Formerly with Johnny Harberd
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
nenbers of the University. Notices
or the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
igell Hall. by 3:00 p.m. on the day
,ceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
TUESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1949
VOL. LIX, No. 75
Student Tea: President and
T s. Ruthven will be at home to
-dents from 4 to 6 o'clock Wed-
--day afternoon, Jan. 5..
The University Choral Union
11 meet this evening at 7 o'clock
-aon in Haven Hall. All members
-uld be present promptly, as
rahms. Requiem will be placed
n rehearsal under the direction of
Lester McCoy, conductor;.
Office Hours-Cashier's Office:
Tor the convenience of the stu-
dents, the Cashier's Office will re-
main open through the noon hour
)eginning Mon., Jan. 3, 1949. The
revised office hours are 8:30 a.m.
o 4:30 p.m., Monday through Fri-
School of Business Administra-
tion: Classification for second se-
mester. All students currently en-
rolled in the School or enrolled
elsewhere on the campus and ac-
cepted for February admission
should elect courses for the sec-
ond semester during the week
January 3-8. Materials and in-
structions may be obtained in
Foom 150, School of Business Ad-
Bureau of Appointments and
The Reynolds Metals Company
will have a representative here
Thursday, Jan. 6 to interview in-
dustrial engineering or business
administration students for pro-
duction control work. Openings
-re in Louisville, Chicago, and
ichmond. They are also seeking
trainees for their sales engineer-
ing program in aluminum work.
The National Cash Register
Company will have a representa-
tive here Thursday, Jan. 6 to in-
terview students for sales posi-
tions. They should be 24 to 35
years old, and have some training
in accour ng. The openings will
be in Flint, Lansing, Kalamazoo,
Grand Rapids, and Jackson.
The Standard Register Com-
pany will have a representative
here Friday, Jan. 7 to interview
students for their sales depart-
ment. An accounting background
is preferred; positions will be in
For further information and
appointments, call at 201 Mason
Hall or call Extension 371.
The Tobe-Coburn School for
Fashion Careers announces its
three fashion fellowships for sen-
ior women graduating before Au-
gust 20, 1949. The fellowships
cover full tuition for the one year
course at the Tobe-Coburn school.
Registlation blanks for the Fash-
ion Fellowship competition may
be obtained in the office of the
Bureau of Appointment, 201
Mason Hall, and must be filed be-
fore January 31, 1949.
Orientation Group Leaders are
still needed this spring in the Col-
lege of Engineering, School of
Music, College of Pharmacy, Col-
lege of Architecture, and School.
of Forestry. Those men with pre-
vious experience who are interest-
ed may apply at the Michigan Un-
ion Student Offices between 3-5
any afternoon this week.
Fellowship and Scholarship ap-
1ication forms for the year 1949-
50 in the Horace H. Rackham
school of Graduate Studies are
available in the Graduate School
office. Students now holding ap-
pointments through this School
who wish consideration for reap-
pointment must file renewal forms.
All applications and renewal re-
quests must be completed, with all'
supporting papers, by Feb. 15 .
University Community Center.
Willow Run Village, Mich.
Wed., Jan. 5, 8 p.m., Ceramics
Workshop; Faculty Wives' Com-
Thurs., Jan. 6, 8 p.m., Ceramics
Workshop, Metal Work, Water
University Lecture: First of two
lectures on the subject, "Some Im-
pressions of Congress." The Hon-
orable Prentiss M. Brown, former
United States Senator from Mich-
igan; auspices of the Department
of Political Science. 8 p.m., Tues.,
Jan. 4, Rackham Lecture Hall.
Botanical Seminar: 4 p.m..
Wed., Jan. 5, 1139 Natural Science
Bldg. Paper: "Mycological Studies
in Mt. Rainier National Park," by
A. IH. Smith. Open meeting.
Chemistry 234: Those wishing
to elect this course next semester
must have the instructor's ap-
proval. See either Dr. H. H. Wil-
lard, 208 Chemistry, or N. Had-
den, 238 Chemistry.
(Continued on Page 4)
- COFFEE SHOP
Our Daily Special Saves You Money
211 South State
North of Liberty
- Ending Wednesday-
PA RAD IN E
MOTION PICTURE PHOTOGRAPHY
"A great asset to any organization"
1507 White St. Ph. 8975 )6B
DRESSMAKING - ALTERATIONS
Formels a Specialty - Prices Reasonable
205 East Ann 2-2020
UNDRY-mWashing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
-ry. Ph. 2-9020. )3B
SOUGHT AND SOLD - Men's used
clothing by Ben the Tailor at Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )5B
Any Make Any Model
Small down payment will deliver
OFFICE EQUIPMENT SERVICE CO.
116 S. Univ., 2-9409 111 S. 4th, 2-1213
Do you have Watches in your Drawers?
)o their sad little faces reproach you
because their wheels have stopped?
Don't just sit there! Bring them im-
mediately to the Veteran's Watch
Repair Service Station nearest your
home. All work is guaranteed-our
prices are so low we wonder how we
stay in business. Complete repair
for watches-less than $6.75.
"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
JUST another month to reserve your
'49 Ensian with a $2.00 down-payment.
Buy one of America's finest yearbooks
-it's yours-edited for you-by your
Friends. Honestly--it increases with
value as time goes on. STUDENT
PUBLICATIONS BUILDING. )2P
MOTORIZED morning paper route
open, Pontiac Rd. vicinity. Good
earnings. Call 2-6894.")3H
"CARRIER WANTED for The Michigan
Daily beginning the Spring semester.
Call 2-3241, Circulation Dept. from
3-5 p.m. )2H
AIRCRAFT MECHANICS wanted in
California. Veterans interested in
securing license for this well paying
work, to live in Los Angeles, housing
guaranteed. Tuition, tools and sub-
sistence paid under GI Bill. No ex-
perience necessary., See Dave Huber,
Hotel Allenel, Wed. and Thurs., noon
till 8 P.M. )1H
SINGLE near campus for male student.
Double for couple. Ph. 2-5128. )1R
GRADUATE STUDENT wanted to share
apartment with two others. Write
particulars. Box 165. )3R
J-HOP GUESTS? Rooms available in
private homes. Call Student Room
Bureau, 2-8827, 11:30-12, 6:30-7:00.
'40 PLYMOUTH, $595. Newly over-
hauled; looks good; good tires. Ph.
TUXEDO, Satin Lapels. Brown tweed
Suit. Both excellent shape, 36-38.
Call Morrill, 2-0549. )2
RARE RECORDS. Caruso, "Pagliacci."
Galli-curci, "Trovatore." $15 each.
1949 GOLF EQUIPMENT
and Bagboy collapsible caddycarts
JOHNNY MALLOY, PRO PH. 2-2058
J-HOP BOUND? Size 36, new "tux"
worn once. New Hickock black sus-
penders and bow tie, all for $28.00.
Drop card to Leigh Taylor, Hamburg,
Mich., stating your free time so I
can show it to you. )1
Motorcycle Clearance Sale
Buy Now - Save 40% on motorcycles,
bicycles, tricycles and scooters.
1942 Harley 45, new battery and tires,
runs good. $145.00.
1934 Harley 45, rebuilt motor, new
transmission. enerator, battery, seat
-eal apt Ca eteria
DAILY SPECIALS -
Lunch 1 1 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 LANTERN GARDEN
Near Michigan Theatre
Quick Service on Plate Luncheons
0elicious Meals at Reasonable Prices
Chinese a ndAmerican Cuisine
Closed on Mondays
Where Good Food Insures
Your Health and Our Success
Domestic Beers and Wines
203 F Washington Phone 9126
THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Open Daily 11 A.M. to 9 P.M., Except Monday
5400 Plymouth Rd. (on the way to Detroit) Phone 9387
WEST LODGE PX
m~XT- 'lay aura,+Ui
Next Friday, Saturday, Sunday
Cinema Triumphs of the World
I- presented in intimate luxury.