THE- MIIHIG A DAIY -
WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1949
T AG DAY TOMORROW:
French Student Lands WSSF Activities
U' To Distribute Political
Co'luuns to State Press
"The World Student Service
Fund has given many European
students a new energy for life,"
said a French graduate physics
student here who spent several
weeks in a W.S.S.F. rest center.
The campus W.S.S.F. drive for
$5,000 will begin tomorrow with a
special tag day.
THE FRENCH student out-
lined conditions at Combloux, a
W.$.S.F. rest center, in 1946 and
There were two general types
who went to the rest camps, he
reported. Many students were
broken in health after years
of work in the underground.
These peoPle were required to
stay for long periods. Others
who took up their studies after
the war went to the center dur-
ing vacation periods for much
Despite their need for rest, th
student maintained an active pro-
gram at Combloux, the French
student said. Lecturers were
brought to the camp to stir inter-
est in political discussions.
* * *
THESE DISCUSSIONS brought
many points of view, for students
from many parts of Europe were
there, he explained. Displaced
Dinner To Hon(
The International Center will
serve the semester's first "Inter-
national Supper" at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday in honor of the newly-
elected ISA officers.
These suppers, which are cus-
tomarily given every other Sun-
day, are unique in that a different
foreign dish is featured at each
meal. In the past, Indian, Turk-
ish, Spanish and many other for -
eign foods have been represented.
TIS WEEK an Italian dinner
A weekly column on vital na-
tional and world issues will be
distributed to the press through-
out the state the political science
department has announced.
The column. which will include
background material and opinions
on both sides of the question un-
der discussion, will be supervised
by Prof. Marshall M. Knappen of
the political science department.
field representative in Adult Edu-
SAMPLE COLUMNS were sub-
mitted to the press. They repre-
sent the consensus of department
opinion and are not signed.
Whether the president should
STUDENT REST CENTER-European students gather before a
student rest center in France. The World Student Service Fund
supports such centers throughout Europe. The Campus WSSF
drive begins tomorrow. The committee hopes to raise $5,000
in the two special tag days.
students who could not return to' own radio broadcasting system.
their countries were allowed to go "One blind student adapted John
to the rest center. Steinbeck's, "The Moon is Down!"
"Still others did not want to for radio. It was so good that the
go back to their countries, be-ftwdathat Gh
cause they feared political des- adaptation was used at the Gen-
secution," the student said. eva headquarters of W.S.S.F.," he
The center also cieveioped its said.
or ISA Officers
will be served with spaghetti as
the main dish.
Following the supper, Arab
students will discuss American
and Arabian co-operation. The
discussion will be illustrated by
a sound color movie. entitledl,
"A New Frontier," which shows
some of the recent industrial,
agricultural and educational
developments in Saudi Arabia.
Tickets for the supper are 85
cents per plate and may be ob-
tained at the International Cen~-
Hadassah Fil n
(10o Moi Star
200 Jewish Children
"Tomorrow's a Wonderful Day."
a Hadassah - made technicolor
sound film, will be shown Tues-
day, Feb. 22, in the Architecture
Sponsored Dy the B'nai B'rith
Hillel Foundation and the Inter-
national Zionists Federation of
America, the film stars nearly 200
young Jewish children pioneering
a children's village at Ben She-
Actually photographed in the
unique Israel village, it depicts the
psychological rehabilitation of a
young refugee boy who is typical
of the 33,000 children whom Ha-
dassah has helped to maintain
and educate in Palestine for the
last 14 years.
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should
contact Dolores Palanker at The
Daily or 105 Betsy Barbour.)
Martha Cook's Valentine Party
Monday night was a spectacular
success with everything on the
program from prizes to 10 skits
and a dance by the house director
and social director.
The most original costume prize
was won by Miriam Grant and
arb Thelen who came dressed as
Rita Hayworth and Ali Kahn.
JEAN RINGLAND and Florence
Olsen, dressed as Adam and Eve
in borrowed BVD's and paper fig-
leaves, won the prize for the
Adele Hager, campus personal-
ity known for her renditions of
hillbilly songs and yodeling, served
as mistress of ceremonies.
WINCHELL iOUSE'S week-
long tie sale will come to a close
tonight with a grand auction on
the concourse across from the
main dining room.
Tonight, ties will be strung up
on wires along the concourse and
will be offered for sale before the
auction. Merl "dressed up" in
sandwich boards will parade
around the dorm advertising the
BETSY BARBOUR and Helen
Newberry will have an exchange
dinner today with approximately
75 men from the Law Club.,
go to eastern Europe to meet
Stalin was the topic of the first
Arguments for the meeting ran
the gamut from the idea that a
little personal talk might pay big
dividends, and if Stalin is propa-
gandizing we can call his bluff to'
the fact that Truman is younger
than Stalin and should be willing
OBJECTIONS TO the proposed
meeting include the idea that the
Russians should show their intent
by lifting the blockade first, that
a trip by Truman would be a sign
of weakness on our part and that
we would offend our western Eu-
ropean allies by meeting with the
The claim is that the Rus-
sians can negotiate through the
UN or regular diplomatic chan-
nels if they are willing to talk
Labor injunctions in the Taft-
Hartley Act were the topic of the
second column. Arguments for
keeping this part of last year's
labor act included:
1. LABOR SHOULD be made to
realize that the interests of the
country come first.
2. That, without the power,
the President's emergency au-
thority would be shadowy or
3. The promise to remove the
injunction power was only a cam-
paign item because the President
has said that he still can get
* * *
THREE arguments were pre-
sented against the injunction
1. Labor is growing in its
sense of responsibility and will
not do anything to endanger the
2. Giving one man the power to
influence the economic well being
of thousands of citizens runs con-
trary to American standards of
3. Labor has as much right to
generous treatment from a Con-
gress it helped elect as private
management had to the support of
the conservative, 80th Congress.
The series was approved by
Prof. James K. Pollock, chairman
of the political science depart-
ment and will become a weekly
public service of the University.
With a pay load of 0 tons, the
crewboats will be capable of going
over 18 miles an hour with the
aid of two diesel engines generat-
ing 1,500 horsepower and driving
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. Sat-
WEDNESDAY, FEB. 16, 19494
VOL. LIX, No. 92
May Festival Season Tickets are
on sale over the counter at the
offices of the University Musical
Society. About the first of April,
if any season tickets remain un-
sold, they will be broken up and
sold for individual concerts.
Student Loan Funds: Men de-
siring aid from the Student Loan
(Coatinued on Page 3)
En yine School
On New Boate
Vysse U' pro er
By 'i Prolessors
Testing of model hulls of a spe- Under the inspired leadership of
cialized speedboat has just been Mrs. Frank Oakes, better known
completed by the Engineering to hundreds of University students
School's naval testing tank, under as "Ruth Anne," the legend of
the direction of Louis A. Baier, the mighty little denizen of the
professor of Naval Architecture north woods was recently publi-
and Marine Engineering. cized in a series of articles appear-
The models, designed by mem- ing in the Decatur Alabama Daily.
bers of the department's faculty
and tested successfully in the MRS OAKES, a graduate of the
tank for possible operating de- University, was formerly one of
fects, were built at the request of the best known personages about
a shipbuilding company, which the campus through her interest
will build the boats for oil com- in student affairs and her associa-
panies with digging rigs 20 miles tion with a local jewelry company.
off the coast of the Gulf of Mex- She recently moved to Deca-
ico. tur when her husband was made
3 . * industrial relations supervisor of
THE BOATS, 85-foot welded the Alabama division of his
steel craft, will be used to trans- company.
port men and light equipment to The whole Wolverine business
and from the rigs, started a few weeks ago when the
-n . .ris.Decatur Daily received a letter
The famed Miclhigan WolverineI
recently completecl a successful9
invasion of the deep South.
Wolverine Legend Gains
Attention of Deep South
Let us Solve Your
7:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.
120 E. Washington St.
TRY OUR GENUINE
Served Lally and
To Take Out.
0 FRENCH FRIES
* PLATE LUNCHES
9 FOUNTAI N
'302 South Main
i UE~) TFECLASSIFIEDiS
inquiring about the origin of the
state's .. .wn er~^n;m.
WITH THE LOYAL interest of
an active alumna, Mrs. Oakes im-
mediately acquainted the Decatur
paper with her knowledge of the
historical background of the
"Wolverine" and later sent a copy
of the article to T. Hawley
Tapping, general secretary of the
Tapping then relayed the
story to F. Clever Bald, assistant
director of the University of
Michigan Historical Collections.
After investigating the history
of the nickname which stemmed
from the vicious characteristics of
the powerful Michigan animal,
Bald sent further information to
Mrs. Oakes which was later print-
ed in the same editorial column.
THE CULMINATION of all of
Galeias Initiate 12
Al Anual BaInue t
Galens honorary medical so-
ciety announced the initiation of
12 junior medical students at the
group's annual banquet.
New members are: Douglas
Gillum, Glenn Moore, Jr., Bernard
Kool, Leo Cunningham, Jack Mc-
Cris, George Reynolds, Sanford
Perlis, Willet Newlander, Paul
Brown, Lloyd Wiegerink, Howard
Van Oosten and Harold Tomp-
Honorary members also initiat-
ed include Dr's. A. James French,
Ernest Watson and William Beier-
Men desired Her
Women hated Her!
T F in
AN RKO.RADIO PCTURE
-On The Some Program
THE BRILLIANCE OF
A STAR DARKENED
by HER OWN TOUCH!
"Vclve Touch" 3:05-6 20 9 45
Mats 25c Eve. 35c
35c TO Ii
Continuous from 1 P.M
LAST DAY -
lIese combied eorts ws finally
recached when a lengthy article oil
the Wolverine appeared in a re-
cent issue of the Saturday Eve-
Although they pointed out that
The Post l)robably had been
planning the article for some time,
the Decatur Daily editors slyly in-
timated that "it was a rather odd
'U' Colds Held
lI4Ndl~l Sert'icc Satys
Flu Shots Not Cause
Complaints of colds and sore
throats brought to the University
Health Service by students have
been kept to the minimum, ac-
cording to Health Service Direc-
tor, Dr. Warren E. Forsythe.
Among the patients examnined
by the doctors, 24 per cent of the
complaints are diagnosed as being
common colds. However, this is no
greater amount than is expected
for this season of the year.
CONTRARYV t o) popular t louglhit,
there is no scienitific evidence that,
the influenza sh-ots obtained by
the studemnts duiring, the first week
of November have kept down the
number of sneezes and sore
Dr. Forsythe said that the flu
injections were given to Univer-
sity students as a protection
against an epidemic of flu and
are by no nmeans a cold preven-
Science is still corncenltrating17,on
finding a preventative against the
colds contacted in winter weather.
Classifieds solve your problems!
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Subscribe Now . $300*
Please start my subscription to the Michigan Daily for the Spring
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A ddress .................... ... .. ,
Ann arbor, Mchigan
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* Add $1.00 if subscription is to be mailed.
- - - - - -b-
i - C
No. Maim Opp. Court House
IJACK PAAR - FRANKIE CARLE
Leon ERROLEdgar KENNEDY
a -room apartment and bath, first
foor.' unfurnished. $125 per month,
utilities furnished. No children.
Phone 6415. )5F
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM FOR MALE student, % of
double. 3 blocks from campus $6 per
week. Call 2-8309. )22R
_ -_-_---_ _ _ .
SALESLADIES Expe(rie we'. Suits,
Coats, and dresses. Full or part time.
Dixie Shops, 224 S. Main. )7-I
FEMALE-Stenographer-Typist or dic
taphone operator for small offic
downtown, Ann Arbor. Please do not
apply unless you have had office ex-
perience and can spell, Prefer col-
lege graduate. Permanent with good
future. Apply by letter. own hand-
writing, confidential. Our employees
know of this ad. Box No. 178. )8H3
CASHIER WANTED. Full-tine and
part-time. 45 hour week. Excellent
opportunity for girls with grocery
or office experience. Apply in per-
son. Packer's Super Market, 320 East
CARRIERS for The Michigan Daily at
Willow Run Village. Coitact Me.
May, 1209 Springfield Ct., Willow ti-
LAUNDRY - Washing and or lonioig
Done in niy home. Free pickup and
delivery. Phone 29020. )2B
Priees Reasonable 22020
CUSTOM CLOTHES. Restylilig. Altcr-
ations. Prornpt service on all altera-
tions. H ldegarde Shoppe. 109 E.i
Washington. Phone 2-4669. )'411
REN TAL TYPEWRITERS
UYFICTE EQUIPMENT SERVICE CO.
1116 5. University 2-9409
Fireplace or furnace, phone 4575. )12B
FEBRUARY SPECIAL! Portable ''ype-
writer Service. We will install a new
ribbon, oil your mnachtne, and clean
I he type, all for $2. 24-hr service,
lirasher and Co., 114-116 e, Wash-
ington, Ph. 2-6503.)7B
a a -o r .
it possible for ecuery-
onie to urdcr classified
ads by simply phon-
ing the Daily.
by 3 P.M. on week-
days or by 11:30
AM. on Saturday to
have the ad I'LII oil
ltc foIloWli'wll day.
FLY HOME Spring Vacation -- Round
trip to New York City. Chartered. Am.
Airlines 54 Pass. Pl. Reduced rates.
Ph. Art Richards, 2-6146, 927 Forest.I
Reservations must be in Sat. Feb. 26.
1948 Four Door Chrysler New Yorker,>
Low mileage, radio and heater. Also
1947 Plymouth DeLuxe, four door,
radio and heater. Call Bob Kreill,
ALMOST new Zenith table model radio-
victrola with changer. 1/3 off. Tom
Ford Law Club. )31
FOR SALE--Brown overcoat, exception-
al value, size 37, roomy. Also tuxedo
and extra trousers, size 37. Reason-
ably priced. Call 8250 evenings around
6:00. )22 1
1933 FORD coupe, rebuilt, four good
tires, excellent transportation. Call
Jim Black, 2-3236. )27
R. C. A. Combination radio - victrola
changer. Half-off price. Reg. John-
son, Rm. Lii Law Club, 4145. )28
RECORDS (Classical) from private col-
lection. Condition like new. Several
good items withdrawn from domestic
catalogs. Prices 20 to 40%, off current
retail. H. C. Schwartz, tel. 2-9642 (12
to 2 or 8 to 11 p.m.) )29.
MAKE MONEY raising Chinchillas.
Breeding age young pair $850, proven
breeders $1200. Can arrange for
ranching them, or can be raised at
home. Phone 24591, Room 220, Greene
3ABY Parakeets and Canaries. Bird
supplies and cages. Moderate prices,
562 S. Seventh. Phone 533l0. )4
I SET "Archie Compston" golf clubs
(hickory shaft); 1 pair hockey skates,
size 9; 1 pair regular skates size 10.
Ph. 20817. )25
"BACH TO BARTOK" 60 albums rec-
ordl library for sale. Phone 2-0542.
Mrs. Campbell. )24
TYPEWRITER: Underwood Standard;
old but in good, workable condition.
$25, Phone 3-1511, Ext. 2519. )23
FOR "INFORMAL" RUSHING PARTIES
soft BRAEMAR Cashmere sweaters,
make you look your best.
COUSINS ON STATE STREET
REFRESH YOUR winter suits with
crisp spring blouses. Every imaginable
style. All sizes, $3.95 to $14.95. )2
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY - Taxicab
and license for sale. Call 2-3426. )18
SWITCHED--Blue topcoats, Kuppen-
heimer and 86c for Hart-Shaffner-
Marx at Paul's Lunch Sunday. Call
Ed. Sprague. 26671. )12P
DUDLEY-Told you supply ofcoeds was
limited. Sorry. Suggest you attempt
to pick up your own on library steps.
SHIP 'N SHORE tailored blouses as
advertised in Life. Many new colors,
stripes and plaids from which to
choose. Sanforized 32 to 38 $2.98.
Randall's Specialty Shop. 306 S.
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS for Male Students, near Cam-
pus. Phone 4422. C. E. Perrino. )26R
QUIET ROOM for Graduate Student or,
interne close to St. Joseph Hospital
and Rackhan Bldg. 309 N. Ingalls.
Call after 6 p.m. )25R
ONE THIRD of excellent suite, 2 blocks
from Bus. Ad. School. Ph. 2-3061 after
7 p.m. )24R
SINGLE ROOM for rent. Also half of
double for male student. Close in,
Box 176, Mich. Daily.
FOR MEN-Near campus. Linen and
maid service. $24 month b802 Oakli nd
Ph. House Manager. 4183. )211,
LOST AND FOUND-
LOST--Last week, pink plastic framed
glasses in brown case. Inquire at
Daily office, Box 177. Reward. )28L
LOS' -- Black purse containing blue
rimmed glasses. Please call Marjorie
Minnis, 2-4471. )27L
Art Cinema League Presents
reaturing The Glorious Music by PUCCIN
LOST-Ladies watch with diamond and
ruby setting Friday night near Hill
Auditorium. Reward. Call Roz 9322.
LOST: Green Schaeffer life-time pen.
Between Jordan Hall and Waterman.
Reward, call Rm. 263 Jordan Hall.
LOST-- Man's gold wrist watch, leather
strap. Wednesday, between East En-
gieering Bldg. and 1000 Hill St. Re-
ward. Call Arthur Schtpp, 2-6173.
Monday morning or after. )22L
FOUND -- Lady's Hampden watch in
Chester Roberts Gift Shop near the
Valentines. Ph. Ronnie 2-0646. )15L
ALL THIS WEEK
Shows at 1:00 - 3:30 - 6:00 - 8:50
Feature at 1:25 - 4:00 - 6:30 - 9:20
CHYUCK DOWNER and his Orchestra
Ph. 25-0031 )2P
'^' 't : g
and SPEND LESS . a a
N IM S &MILL EII
KMMMULIIF I iL'TiA
1>; 1 1 1 U ti n Al r ;. r r