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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.

September 30, 1948 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-09-30

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

PAGE TWO,

THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1948

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M
r.

I

Prof. Haber
To Remain
In Germany
Professor William Haber of the
economics department, who is in
Germany as adviser to General
Clay, has been granted an exten-
sion of his leave of absence for the
first semester of the present school
year, it was announced by the
Board of Regents.
Prof. Haber was appointed early
this year as advisor on displaced
persons to General Clay, Com-
mander of American Occupation
Forces in Germany.
* * *
SPECIAL REQUEST for Prof.
Haber's appointment was made by
General Clay, with whom the ec-
onomics professor was associated
during the war as Director of
Planning for the War Man Power
Commission.
Well suited for the task, Prof.
Haber has a vast background
in administrative work.
He was director of the National
Refuge Service from 1939-41, and
manpower advisor to the director
of war mobilization succeeding his
job with the manpower commis-
sion during the war.
Stoetzel To Talk
Here Tomorrow
w Jean Stoetzel, professor of social
psychology at the University of
Bordeaux and director of the
French Institute of Public Opin-
ion, will lecture on "World Crisis
and European Opinion" at 4 p.m.
tomorrow in Kelldgg Auditorium.
Prof. Stoetzel is speaking at ed-
ucational centers in the United
States where survey research work
is being done. His speech is being
sponsored by the University Sur-
vey Research Center.

French Star

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

The Art Cinema League has
chosen "The Idiot," another
French film, for showing this
week.
The picture, which is taken
from Dostoyevsky's novel, stars
Gerard Philippe and Edwige
Feuillere.
Students May
Call for Art
Prints Now
When the Student Print Loan
Association closed its doors last
week at the Museum of Art's West
Gallery 14 prints remained un-
claimed from a collection of over
600.
The art prints may be picked up
today and tomorrow in Room 206,
University Hall. Students should
bring with them the card identify-
ing the picture they have chosen.
Since the beginning of this stu-
dent loan service, the demand for
these reproductions that treat
some 320 subjects has steadily in-
creased.
The idea of renting reproduc-
tions of famed masterpieces to
University students was conceived
by President Alexander G. Ruth-
ven and Dean of Students E. A.
Walter.

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. Saturdays).
Notices
THURSDAY, SEPT. 30, 1948
VOL. LIX, No. 9
School of Business Administra-
tion: Faculty meeting, Thurs.,
Sept. 30, 3 p.m., Rm. 110 Tappan
Hall.
The Michigan Medical Services
(Blue Cross) has liberalized its
medical service plan to include
office surgery. A rider defining the
liberalization of medical benefits
will be available to all partici-
pants of Michigan Medical Serv-
ice upon calling at Room 1, Uni-
versity Hall. This rider should be
attached to the medical service
certificate so that the participant
may know his rights and privi-
leges.
The rider mentioned above reads
as follows:
"Until further notice is given (in
the same manner as this notice
has been given, or in such other
manner as Michigan Medical Serv-
ice may elect) it will pay for sur-
gical services, as defined in and
to the extent provided for in the
certificate for diagnostic X-ray
services as defined in and to the
extent provided f or in the
certificate, and for anesthesia
extent services as defined in and
to the extent provided for in the
certificate (if such X-ray services
and anesthesia services shall be
rendered in connection with such

wise) rendered to the subscriber in
the office of a doctor of medicine
or in the out-patient department
of a regularly accredited hospital,
where the fee, in accordance with
Michigan Medical Service Sched-
ule of Benefits for such surgical
procedure is $20.00 or more.
All other terms and limitations
of the certificate shall remain in
full force and effect.
This is a liberalization of the
certificate, and the benefits of this
notice shall cease upon notice to
that effect given as above set
forth."
IFC Student Book Exchange
will be open to return all unsold
books from 3-5 p.m. Thurs. and
Fri., Sept. 30 and Oct. 1. All books
that are not claimed by that time
will be turned over to relief.
Oregon game open-houses. Open
houses may be held in officially
organized student residences on
Sat., Oct. 2, between 11:30 a.m.
and 1:30 p.m. for pre-game func-
tions and between 5 p.m. and 7
p.m. for post-game functions.
Office of Student Affairs
Student organizations. To be
included on the list of approved
student organizations for the pres-
ent term, officers of previously
recognized groups are reminded
that it is necessary that the group
be registered in the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs by Oct. 1. Registra-
tion includes the filing of (1) a
list of officers and members, (2)
the acceptance of a member of
the faculty willing to act as ad-
viser to the organization for this
period.
Choral Union Ushers: The fol-
lowing first floor and first bal-

ments to day Hill Auditorium Box'
Office, 5-6 p.m.
Gultekin Aga-Oglu, Allan1, l..
Albert, R. M. Amberg, Peter Aqui-
lina, Dawn Baldauf, Barbara C.
Bamman, Betty M. Barna, Flor-
ence Baron, Neil W. Beach, Carl
F. Beaver, Richard M. Bender,
John G. Bergmann, Melvin Bern-
stein, Ira M. Boskey, Daniel J.
Boucher, Charles E. Bouwsma,
Gerald Bowers, Leo M. Calhoun,
Phyllis Clark, Dick Cossitt, Lydia
A. Creed, Dale Danenberg, Mary
W. DeLansey, Anita Denniston,
Glee Dudgeon, Dorothy Dunlap,
Naomi Bess Dvorman.
Bill Edmunds, Arthur C. Elfring,
Jose Engel, Richard Alvin Enten-
mann, Doloris Essenburg, Frank
Essengurg, Norma Jane Estes,
Harriot Falls, B. 0. Feldman, Les-
ter E. Florant, Dorothy Fogel,
Abby Franklin, Carol Fries, Bar-
bara Garland, Victor P. Garwood,
Shirley F. Goldfarb, Stuart Gold-
farb, Alvin Goren, Anne Grainger,
Joseph Guttentag, David Hamil-
ton, Madge C. Hamme, Richard N.
Hamme, Jacqueline Harper, Ann
Heller, Barbara R. Henry, Bruce
D. Herrigel, H. Wiley Hitchcock,
Patricia Ann Hough, Clyde V.
House, C. Jay Hoyt, Ruth Mary
Huffman.
Ralph H. Johnson, Susan Ka-
dian, Doris E. Kangas, Maurice H.
Kartch, Marilyn Keck, Jeanne
Keller, Ralph Jack Kenyon, Claude
F. King, Ruth Kluckhohn, Wil-
liam M. Kuzel, Carolyn Lalier,
James M. LeBlanc, Barbara Lewis,
J. Ann Lyons, Sarah McHale,
William M. MacMillan, Monroe
MacPherson, Paul A. Montek,
Jerry Mehlman, Robert Merse-
reau, Pauline Miller, John R.
Montrose, Nick J. Muhlbach, Vir-
ginia Muhlbach.
Elaine Nagelvoort, Anne M.

Naymik, John Neufeld, Arthur
Nevins, Irene Ossian, Joseph
Palmer, Jr., Carol Peak, Nina L.
Pence, Michael Polovitz, Elizabeth
A. Puglisi, Fausto Ramirez, Joan
Ramirez, Mary Ranger, Robert
Rasmussen, Phillipe Roulier, Faith
Sadowski, John Salles, Rosalind
Sawyer, John S. Schlee, Jean
Schutt, Ben Schwendener, W. C.
Shadford, Sue Shera, Zola Ship-
man, Marilyn Shube, Robert G.
Sislock, Martin Sjaarda, Gilbert J.
Sloan, Dorothy Jean Smith, Phyl-
lis M. Smith, Priscilla Stockwell.
James P. Thompson, Nancy
Townsend, Lauonne Turner, Mary
Majorie Urban, Harvey E. Van-
Dyke, 'Jean H. Walker, Nancy L.
Ward, Melva Weinberger, Eu-
genia E. Wells, Corinne Wenk,
W. W. Wilkinson, Earl Willhoff,
Therma F. Williams, Irma Wy-
man, Martin K. Wyngaarden, Wil-
liam Young, Barbara Zerby, An-
nette Zipple.
All other assignments will ap-
pear in Friday's Daily.
Lectures
University Lecture: The mo-
tion picture "Neuraxis," with ex-
planatory remarks. Dr. Pedro Be-
lou, Professor of Descriptive An-
atomy and Director of the Ana-
tomical Institute of the Faculty
of Medical Sciences, National Uni-
versity, Buenos Aires; auspices of
the Medical Schgol. 4:15 p.m.,
Thurs., Sept. 30, Rackham Am-
phitheatre.
1948-49 Lecture Course seats
are now on sale at Hill Audito-
rium box office, open daily 10
a.m.-1 p.m., 2-5 p.m. Speakers for
the course this year: Oct. 12, Rob-
ert Magidoff-"Why I Was Ex-
pelled from the Soviet Union";
(Continued on Page 4)

I

1948-49 LECTURE COURSE
Presents Two Noted News, Commentators
as First and Second Numbers

surgical services but not other- cony ushers report for assign-

A

Continuous from 1
Weekdays 30c to 5

P.M.
P.M.

+4

ASSIVI D

ADVERTISING

+

ip

NOW

ROY ROGERS
DENNIS DAY
THE ANDREWS SISTERS r
FRANCES LANGFORD
fr.My MARTIN -EtheliSMITH
BuddyCLARKQ
f" jV

LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Brown zipper wallet. Sat. nite.
Urgently needed, belongs to friend.
Please call 310 Betsy Barbour. )5L
LOST-Pair glasses in leather case. Sat-
urday, vicinity E. Univ. and Hill.
Strickholm, 735 Haven, 2-1241. )4L
LOST-Ronson Cigarette Lighter, en-
graved Shirley. Write Shirley Nelson,
Dorm 8, Box 744, West Lodge, Ypsi-
lanti. )9L
LOST-H. N. White Flute. Monday
morning in Angell Hall. Reward.
Phone or write 117 Lloyd House, West
Quad. )3L
LOST-Black Schaeffer Pen, wide gold
band, between E. Madison and Li-
brary Mon. nite. Call Ext. 2144. )2L
BUSINESS SERVICES
MAKE RESERVATION now for care of
children during football games. Ph.
5918. ) 7B
ALTERATIONS - Restyling - Custom
clothes, Hildegarde Shoppe, 109 E.
Washington, Telephone 2-4669. )1B
TRESSMAKING-Custom-mode suits,
Tailoring and Alterations. Specializ-
ing in Tailor-made buttonholes. Ph,
2-6583. )2B
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Ph. 2-9020. )3B
BOUGHT AND SOLD-Men's used
clothing by Ben the Tailor at Sam's
Store, 122 E. Washington. )5B
ROYAL TYPEWRITERS. Standards-
portables-Also Rented, Repaired. We
buy used " Typewriters. Office Equip-
ment Service Co. 1116 S. Univ. Ph.
2-9409. 111 S 4th Ave )4B
SADDLE HORSES for hire. Student
rates, week days: $1.50 per hour. Also
horses boarded. Stable 1,mile south
of Ypsi Airport, corner of U.S. 23 and
U.S. 112 Phone A. W. Cowan, 2-2266 or
871W11 Ypsi )6B

TRANSPORTATION
WANTED - Ride to Minnesota game.
Share expenses, driving. Ask for Fred,
213 Wenley House, 2-4401. )1T
MISCELLANEOUS
NOTICE-Closed bids for A-Hop Photos
must be at 730 Haven St. by Oct. 8,
Noon. We reserve right to reject any
and all bids.
A-Hop Publicity Committee )2M
WANTED
COUPLE leaving Willow Village. Call
Whitmore Lake, 2021. )3W
FOUR TICKETS to Purdue game, or
one or two pairs. Murf, 512 Williams,
West Quad. )4W
FOUR TICKETS to Purdue game. Bonus
offered for tickets. R. Nichols, Rin.
E33, Law Club. )8W
WOULD like to purchase two tickets
for Oregon-Mich. game between 20
yard lines. Call Marcy Sandelman
2-5553, after 5. )6W
TALENT to form group for entertaining
at dances, radio, etc. Singers, danc-
ers, comedians,"instrumentalists. Fri-
day, meet at Union Glee Club Room.
Call Jim Reiss, 2-5571. )7W

JV\J F
,. 2

Sta l
? s,

FOR RENT

FOR SALE

WANTED-1000 HEADS!!!
Be they square, round or flat
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State

FOR RENT to two female grads. Two
Room Suite, bedroom and combina-
tion sitting room-study. Two blocks
from Angell Hall. Call 7449 after 6:30
p.m. )1R
FOR RENT - Football weekend guest
Rooms available. Call Student Room
Bureau, 2-8827; 11-12 a.m., 6:30-8 p.m.
)2R
AVAILABLE immediately. Double room
and study to share with male student.
Private residence. Half block from di-
rect bus line. Call evenings, 7-9, Ph.
8890. )4R
FOR SALE
1935 DeSOTO. - Mechanically sound.
Must sell immediately. $250.00. Phone
C. Geib, 25-9502. )74
FOR SALE-Man's Bike. Phone 2-9376.
)77
CROSLEY - 1947, excellent condition.
Ph. 9559 after 6:30 p.m. )73
CAMERA-35mm. Dollina-cpld. RF-f
2.9-Filters. Phone 8618. )55I
PAIR of Season Choral Union Tickets.
Main floor, section 5. Ph. 2-4309. )64
MAN'S English Bike. 3 speed gearshift.
Good condition. $30.00. Ph. 2-9527 )69
CAMERA-Perfex "55," 35 mm. coated
f2.8 lens. Very good condition. Case
and sunshade. Phone 8574. Al Ott. )711
1934 FORD Tudor, new motor and tires.
Radio, heater and seat covers. Ph.
8341 )78
'36 FORD TUDOR. Good motor, good
tires, fair body. $275 or best offer.
2-9369 anytime after 3. )68
WHIZZER Motor Bike. Good cond. New
paint, saddle. 2025 Hill St. Ph. 2-6965.
)67
WEBSTER Record Changer. Ex. cond.
Reasonable price. 1204 Oakland. Ph.
2-5275. )66
NEW BICYCLE with basket. See John
Foster, Mich. Union Cafeteria. 7:30-
11:30 p.m. )63
TWO REMINGTON Noiseless Typewrit-
ers, not portables. Phone 7468 after
6 p.m. )62
GOLF CLUBS and Bag, good condition.
Also man's Gladstone leather bag.
Phone 2-0928. )61
DIAMOND Ring. .25 Carat. Baguettes.
White gold mount, yellow gold band.
$150, sell $120. Box 135. )76

TYPEWRITER-Factory rebuilt. Guar-
anteed 1 year. Also language type
machine, $50 and up. Portables. Aero
Radio. 335 S. Main. )28
PAIR LADIES English Riding Boots.
Tan, size 7%. Pr. Ladies tan riding
pants, ripcord, leather reinforced. Ph.
7265. ) 70
BABY PARAKEETS-Beautiful singing
canaries. Bird supplies and cages.
Ruffins Melody Bird Shop, 562 S. 7th.
)18
PURE BRED GREAT DANE
6 mos. Broke. Handles well
Excellent Health. Dark Brindle.
Male. Call 8856 after 7 p.m.
)49
WHIZZER Motor Bike for Sale. In good
condition, approx. $90. Phone 2-5184;
615 E. U. )57
MICROSCOPE-Mechanical stage and
carrying case. English make-Good
price-$65. Afternoon or evenings
Ph. 2-2105 or Apt. 1, 714 S. State St.
)37
1946 FORD V-8 sup-deluxe 2-dr sedan.
Clean, excellent condition. Ph.
25-9545. )60
BINOCULARS-Brand new 6x30 Uni-
versals with coated optics-Best of-
fer over $66. M. Stilleman, 9179. )50
ENGLISH made Norton Motorcycle
Model 18, 500 cc., 1946. Excellent con-
dition. Very reasonable. Ph. 2-3385.
)58
ESTABLISHED Sandwich Service for
Fraternities, Sororities, and Dormi-
tories. Good profits. Call 7211 at
mealtimes. )50
Need a Good Place to Live?
Louis trailer, 1946 24-ft. Admiral, is
ready to move into behind 1880 Pack-
ard. Reduced price. Terms )51
1937 FORD TUDOR; Clean.Dependable
transportation for $280.00. Call 4145,
Room D-36 Lawyers Club )52
DODGE 4-door-'37 - New Engine,
front end, tires. See at 1379 Juansea,
Willow Village or contact Gil Vickers
Sch. of Mus., 12:30 til 1:00.
) 53
BOUSCH and Lomb Microscope. Good
condition. $70. 1630 Darien Ct., Wil-
low Village. Inquire after 6.
)54
1939 MERCURY Rebuilt motor. New
transmission, new tires. Lou Allen.
708 E. Kingsley. )26

WANTED TO BUY
MEN'S thin tire bike with basket. Call
2-7438, 430 Cross. )15
PERSONAL
FOOTBALL FANS eat Saturday at Mem-
orial Christian Church, Hill at Tap-
pan. Complete plate lunch, 75c. )3P
DID YOU know this about RANDALLS
on State Street?
We have Bobbie Brooks Personalized
monogram sweaters. Slip over-$4.95
or cardigan-$7.95. )2P
A. SPRING
Clocks Watches Jewelry Gifts
221 S. 4th Ave Ph. 4834
)4P
SENIORS!!
NEXT TUESDAY, OCTOBER 4
Photographers begin taking your
picture for the 1949 yearbook. Make
your appointment now-any after-
noon this week except Saturday,
2-5. Student Publications Building.
)1P
I==

)5W

COMPLETE COURSE OF 7 OUTSTANDING
PLATFORM PERSONALITIES
$7.50 - $6.30 - $5.10 (tax incl.)
Box Office-Open Daily 10 - 1, 2 - 5
HILL AUDITORIUM.

Robert
Magidoff
"Why I Was Expelled
from Soviet Russia"
Oct. 12th

Also
"Man from New Orleans"
GNU LOOK - SPORT
LATEST NEWS
Coming Sunday
"ROMANCE ON THE
HIGH SEAS"

ART CINEMA LEAGUE
presents

HELP WANTED
BOYS to help for meals. 604 East
Madison. )7H
SALESMAN, part-time and Saturday.
Men's clothing. Dixie Shop, 224 S.
Main. )8H
SODA Fountain Help. Mornings and
noon hours. Alexander Drugs. )6H
STUDENT FAMILIAR with a hammer,
Saw and Ruler to work afternoons
first semester. Phone 2-3466.
) 5H
PART-TIME SHOE SALESMAN - Ex-
perience preferred. All day Sat. and
aft's. RANDALLS, 306. South State
Street. )4H
YOUNG LADY for secretarial work.
Shorthand and typing essential. Full
or part-time. Ph. 8601. )2H
SALESLADIES
FULL TIME OR PART TIME
Hrs. 9 a.m.-5:30 p.m.
Daily Rest Periods
Vacation with Pay
Discount on Merchandise Purchases
S. S. KRESGE DOLLAR STORE
200 South Main )11H

FOOD at the DEN - 1311 South U.

The Den is located two doors

east of So. Forest.

i

TELEVISION
No No
Cover at thINMinimum
Charge -dA-ECharge
All important "games," baseball or football, and many interesting events.
Check up another first for U. of M. students at the DEN - Check our
programs for the week at the DEN - and remember always "GOOD

Friday, Saturday Nites
Dance at theD Cliff Hoff and his Band
RCA Television Installation by T V Studios
1317 South University

FLY HOME WEEKENDS
Luscombe Silvaire Deluxe Completely
equipped. A 1 condition. Sacrifice
$850 Phone 2-0300

CAMPUS

FOR SALE-Used Bicycle, 2-2819.

)65 1

1936 NASH, good condition, new tires,
clean throughout. Call Parsons, 3-1511
Ext. 361. )75
MEN'S Balloon tire Bike. $20. Call "Al."
Phone 2-1046. )79

M ICH IGAN Playing through Saturday
35c until 5 P.M.

)42
YOUR PRINTZESS ZIPTOPPER takes
the weather in its stride It's weath-
er wise for the Michigan campus.
Exclusively yours at The Elizabeth
Dillon Shop. )1
SCARVES
ACCORDIAN PLEATED
PURE SILK PRINTS
$2.95
SHADED AND SOLID COLORS
$1.95
COUSINS ON STATE STREET )2

!Q kick a'9aih

" *.

CORSAGE SERVICE

I
V

offering you the finest flowers
for your fraternity and sorority
parties-at the lowest prices!
Corsages-Cut Flowers-Party Decorations

COMPLETE HOSIERY LINES
newest shades - every size
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theatre Building

)1 1

i

i

CALL BILL BARRISH ... 2-7032

by riLM Kic*n 1.,") IN 1 CKNA I IVNAL* L I v. UMM

I

- Ialeuidby r.~m KU'JflIQ ~ blhf. U IF ,;*.mr~ -~ p m I I ~TA~1~ t~EIACZN II I

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