THE MWIli lUlir
rRr-DAT. MARCH 24.14--)(1
)CIAL LIFE, TOO:
Clinic Helps Dyspasics
Regain Destroyed Skills
TIW MI&IIVGAN 112IT1WIAHY JLVJT
What's Up in the Dorms
By MARGARET THOMAS
Social activities can be educa-
tional as, well as fun, a group of
dysphasic persons at the speech
clinic is discovering.
The group, consisting of 24 men
and women from all over the
country, has come to the Univer-
sity speech clinic directed by Dr.
Harlan Bloomer, for rehabilitation
in speech difficulties.
They are suffering from dys-
phasia, a partial loss of speech,
which is caused by some type of
injury or stroke which has affect-
ed the brain. Dysphasics often
have to learn to read, spell, write,
and do arithmetic again as well as
speak. Helping them regain these
skills is the object of the classes
conducted in the clinic.
AN EXTENSIVE social pro-
gram ,is planned for members of
the classes to help them use what
they have learned in class and to
rehabilitate them socially.
Open houses are held every
week, usually Wednesdays or
Thursdays from 7:30 to 10 p. m.
in the speech clinic building.
The recreation room in which
the parties are held has been
furnished by the Red Cross.
Card games, chess, dancing,
ping-pong, and group singing are
among the activities enjoyed by
the classes and guests according
to Mary Kokoles, social director
Movie on Plants
Plants and their growth will be
'the theme of =ahUniversity mu-
seum movie program at 7:30 p.m.
today in Kellogg Auditorium.
Motion pictures entitled "Roots
of Plants," "Seed Dispersal" and
"Plant Traps" will be shown
through the courtesy of the Au-
In the museums various exhi-
bits consisting of pictures and
models will cover a vast range of
topics from pre-historic plant life
to present day wild flowers in
for the group. Special program.
by campus talent are also feat-
ured, and Mrs. Kokoles urged en-
tertainers to contact her at the
ipeech clinic, University exten-
SPORTS ALSO play an Import-
ant part in the rehabilitation pro-
gram. In the afternoons the group
goes bowling or swimming, and
they have the use of one of the
campus gyms for basketball.
Veterans make up most of the
class. More interest and work
in the dysphasia field has re-
sulted since the war because of
the many veterans who suffer
from it as a result of war in-
The dysphasics have come to
the clinic specifically for speech
work but some have progressed to
the point where they can audit or
take University courses for credit.
* * *
UNDER THE direction of Leon-
ard Gregory, officer in charge of
Veterans' Administration, a "work
tolerance" program has been set
up for some of the veterans, which
means that they are holding a
part-time job to see if they are
ready for employment.
According to Mrs. Marian
Knight, senior clinician of the
dysphasia program, plans are now
underway for similiar training for
non-veterans in t h e program.
Clinic workers are trying to adapt
the classroom training to the type
of work in which the men are in-
Each member of the group is
showing improvement and many
are ready to take their places as
(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Ann Mayhugh at The Daily or
1547 Angeli House.)
Students living in dorms are
When a few cases of measles
were reported on campus, rumors
started flying through residence
halls about an extensive spread
of the contagious disease:
The reaction is typified by the
case of a student in the new wo-
men's residence who reported a
sore throat after being exposed to
the disease. Because this is one of
the first symptoms of measles, her
friends immediately isolated her
and would not let her out of her
room until the resident nurse re-
DR. WARREN E. FORSYTHE,
Director of Health Service, reports
that there have actually been only
six red measle cases-three men
and three women- reported dur-
ing February and March. This is
a relatively small number compar-
ed to the number of students and
the fact that this disease is now a
Five cases of German measles
have also been reported, Dr. For-
sythe added, but because these
are not as dangerous as the oth-
ers, not many cases may have
been brought into Health Ser-
With colds "now prevalent, he
concluded, it might be easy for
both diseases to spread.
TYLER HOUSE'S dancing class-
es are now going full speed 2 to 5
p.m. every Saturday.
Noory Masliyah ('51), a house
resident from iaghdad, Iraq, is
giving the instructions in all
forms of ballroom dancing to
fifteen couples. Although 38
residents signed up for the class-
es, the number had to be lim-
ited to thirty because of the
shortage of space in the recre-
The fifteen women guests of thi
classes represent Alpha Xi Delta
Alpha Gamma Delta, Stockwel]
Jordan, Betsy Barbour, and Couz.
ELECTION RETURNS are , i
from Allen-Rumsey House.
Officers elected are Douglas
Cutler, '52, president; Bob Leo-
pold, '52, vice president; Ralpli
Rupp, '51, secretary; Phillip Ber.
ry, '52, treasurer; John Worth-
ington, '52, and Norman Welch
'53, social chairmen.
SRA To Sponsor
A "Holiday Jamboree" will be
held from 8 to 11 p.m. tomorrow
in Lane Hall for students in-
terested in investigating volunteer
or paid job possibilities for the
Youth hostelers, international
camp workers, peace caravaners,
students in industry and summer
seminar students will be on hand
to offer information to the job-
The "Jamboree" is sponsored
by the Summer Projects Commit-
tee of the Student Religious As-
Prof. K. C. McMurry's 25th an-
niversary as chairman of the geo-
graphy, department will be recog-
nized here this week at the 57th
annual meeting of the Michigan
Academy of Science, Art and Let-
I i i
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_ r5 c u
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
LINES 1DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 '1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday issue.
ROOMS FOR RENT
AT 1019 CHURCH-Half of large double
room for male student. Inquire at
rear apt., evenings. )8B
YOUR BEST-BET isn't Coronet, not by
a long shot! It's any kind of classified
ad in the Michigan Daily.____)7P
BROWSERS AND BUYERS are equally
welcome at BOB MARSHALL'S BASE-
MENT BOOK SHOP, 211 S. State. Many
exciting new & used books, plus 2
tables of good sale stuff._)6
GREETINGS GATES. Let's procrastinate.
If Birthday conmes for friend or pal
Or even that of your Favorite Gal.
Use CLASSIFIEDS to show your love
Toward your dearest little turtle dove.
WatchtTHE CLASSIFIEDS at an early
For our super-special Birthday rate.
So for birthday greetings or for slur,
Its CL SSIFIEDS, that's for . . . sure.
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
Phone 8161 )1P
STUDENT TYPING expertly done. Rea-
sonable rates. Will call for and de-
liver. Phone 6341. )28B
on State Street
Genuine Saddle Leather
$2.95 plus tax)3
WASHING, ironing done in my own
home. Also rough dry and wet wash-
ing.2Free pick up and delivery. Ph.
PRICE CUTS every day. Spring items
coming in. Nearly new clothing shop.
311 East Huron._Ph. 3-0166. )4
109 E. Washington
by Established Tradition )3B
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Accurate
work. Phone 3-4040. )25B
LEAVE JUNIOR With a reliable baby
sitter while you go out - anytime.
KiddiewKare. 3-1121. ) 10B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales and Service
MORRILL'S-314 S. State St. )11B
HAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company,
215 E. Liberty.4
LARGE PRIVATE ROOM in new house
for business man or graduate student
near bus line. Telephone 2-4171. )13F
STUDENT LANDLORD--Double room,
three blocks from campus. 412 S. Fifth
Ave. Ph. 2-8365. )1loF
FRATERNITY or Sorority House for
rent or lease at end of this school year.
Address inquiries In care of Box 213.
YR OLD PHILCO REFRIGERATOR, 8
cubic ft. 25-9374 after 6 p.m. )64
LARGE 7-ROOM HOUSE
3 (4) Bedroom-Plastic Tile Bath
Full Basement, Automatic Gas Heat
Ample Wardrobe and Storage Space
Attached (112) Garage - Large Lot
Excellent Neighbors Hourly Bus,
Service - Under $16,000
2460 James St. off of Independence )65
THERE IS ALWAYS someone who will
buy whatever you might have to sell.
Find . each other through° a Daily
Classified Ad, and make a cleaning.
GROSWOLD, hickory and steel edge
skis' with bindings and aluminum
poles. Good condition. Length 6 ft.,
6 in._Call Miss Evans, 2-4514. )63
EASTER SPECIALS-Sport Shirts, $2.99
and $3.99; gabardine pants, part wool,
$5.35; Navy "T" shirts, 45c; Navy type
oxfords, $6.88; open 'til 6 p.m. SAM'S
STORE, 122 E. Washington. )5
CAMERA-Voigtlander Bessa, F3.5 to 32,
shutter to 1 /500. Little used. With
case.-obbery at $160. Call 3-0148. )50
BABY PARAKEETS, canaries, finches,
African lovebirds. Bird supplies and
cages. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh.
SALESLADY for ready-to-wear shop.
Must be experienced, referencessre-
quired. Part time and including Sat-
urdays. Apply in person. Budget Shop,
611 East Liberty. )9H
HELP WANTED-Full or part time.
For further information phone for
appointment. Huron Valley Roofing,
Inc., 505 S. Maple Rd. Phone 2-0269.
DO YOU need any help? If so, you will
get good results from a DAILY HELP
WANTED ad. Try it and see. )7P
WANTED-Cook for sumnmerboys camp.
Will cook for 50 people, couple pre-
ferred, June 17 to Sept. 3. Call 2-9454.
LOST P FOUND
LOST-Blackand grey Sheaffer pen,
lever type, stamped J. H. Jaecker,
March 20th between Stockwell and
Bus Ad. Reward. Call 3-1561, 1552
Stockwell. ) 39L
LOST-Saturday Night. Monroe Wrist
watch. Call Emerson Kampen, 6-829.
LOST - Man's Hamilton wrist watch.
Gold braid band. Vicinity of State and
Liberty Sts. Sat., March 18th. Reward.
Call B. Eyler 2-2521, Ext. 436 after 7
WANTED-Riders to Poland, Ohio. Leav-
ing April 6th, returning April 17th.
2-6403. ____ )10T
DRIVING to Montreal Easter. Will take
riders to Toronto and beyond. Share
expenses. Phone 2-8242, Don Ander-
son. - )2
(- - -
LOST-Horn rimmed glasses in red
case. 2049 Stockwell. 3-1561. )25L
WANTED TO RENT
COLLEGE TEACHER, wife, and infant,
desire to sub-let furnished apartment
near campus for summer term. Will
guarantee any damages. Write Elmer
Hinkle, '1915 Avenue L , Huntsville,
WANTED TO BUY
MAN'S or WOMAN'S lightweight bi-
cycle. John Baker, 3-1480. )4W
G 444 ET-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
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 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
FRIDAY, MARCH 24, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 119
Guild, Delta Sigma Delta, Psi
March 25: Alpha Epsilon Pi, Be-
ta Theta Pi, Chicago House, W.Q.,
Chi Psi, Delta Chi, Delta Sigma
Phi, Delta Tau Delta, Fletcher
Hall, Green House, Henderson
House, International Students'
Assoc., Kappa Alpha Theta, Lamb-
da Chi Alpha, Michigan House,
W.Q., Nelson International House,
Osterweil Coop House, Phi Chi,
Phi Delta Theta, Phi Kappa Tau,
Phi Rho Sigma, Phi Sigma Kappa,
Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Sigma Alpha
Mu, Sigma Chi, Sigma Phi Ep-
silon, Theta Chi, Theta Xi, Tyler
House, Wenley House, Zeta Beta
March 26: Alpha Delta Pi, Hil-
lel Foundation, Kappa Nu, Theta
Delta Chi, Sigma Alpha Mu.
Summer Camp Positions: Repre-
sentative from North Star Camp
in the Hiawatha National Park
near Steuben, Michigan will be at
Bureau of Appointments, Sat.,
Mar. 25 to interview experienced
men and women for general coun-
Representative from Camp Na-
helu on Perry Lake near Orton-
ville, Michigan, will be at Bureau
of Appointments, Sat., Mar. 25 to
interview experienced men and
women for general counselor po-
Employment - Bureau of Ap-
Armco Steel Corporation -is in-,
terested in hiring a June gradu-
ate in metallurgy as an assistant
The National Supply Company
of Pittsburgh, Pa., is interested in
hiring men graduating in June
with a degree in mechanical en-
gineering or petroleum engineer-
ing who are citizens of Canada.
The Kimberly-Clark Corpora-
tion of Neenah, Wis., is interested
in hiring two engineers 'for tem..
porary work during the vacation'
period this summer. They prefer
tq consider men who are complet-
ing their junior year in either me-
chanical or civil engineering who
are interested in design of ma-
chinery, structures, and equip-
ment, and who would be interest-
ed in getting experience in their
Staff Engineering Department;
men who have demonstrated lead-
ership qualities and scholastic
abilities who might have a long
range interest in the paper in-
dustry; and the ability to express
themselves well, both verbally and
For further information, con-
tact the Bureau of Appointments,
3-1511, Ext. 371.
International B u s i n e s s Ma-
FOR GRADUATE STUDENT or business
girl - a comfortable room, on bus
line, near Burns Park. Breakfast and
laundry privileges. Lowered rent if
able to baby sit. Ph. 2-2666. )56R
2 PLEASAN~T slnc'iP rooms. Men pe
ferred. Phone 2-4239 or 836 Brook-
Man Shorta o'e
Fifty years from now the cam-
pus male may resemble Brigham
Yqung more than Available Jones.
According to Professor Anrios
Hawley, sociology department pop-
ulation expert, marriageable men
will become increasingly scarce
within the next fifty years if pres-
ent population trends continue.
EVEN TODAY there are only
99.5 men to every 100 women in
the United States, Professor Haw-
ley declared. By the year 2000
there should be only 97 men for
every 100 women, he predicted.
"We can expect such changes
as more women competing for
what are now exclusively male
jobs, a larger number of un-
married women, a lowering of
the average marriage age for
males, and a strong pressure for
changes in marital customs, per-
haps for legalized plural mar-
BEFORE 1920, the heavy immi-
gration, primarily of single young
men, tended to redress this im-
balance. The ratio up till 1920
varied from 106 to 103 men to
each 100 women.
Young women have male chil-
dren more often than do older
women, he said. The older the
mother the greater the tendency
toward femaleness in the child.
So if the U.S. wants to control
wars so as not to disturb the sex
ratio, send the older men off to
war, Professor Hawley advised.
FROM 1:30 P.M.-
Continuous from 1 P.M.
J !mi U --
TODAY & SATURDAY Shown at 2:40-5:10-7:45-10:10
Penny SINGLETON: Arthur LAKE
IN TECHNICOLOR - WITH ALL NATIVE CAST
[ji25c UNTIL 5 P.M.
35c AFTER 5 P.M.
' KIDDIES 12c
"SWORD IN THE DESERT"
For appointments call at
Bureau of Appointments, 3528
" for COMFORT
* for CONVENIENCE
" for SAVINGS
Getaboard one of Greyhound's
frequent, convenient schedules
and you'll be home in a jiffy at a
saving! You'll have fun travel-
ing by Greyhound. It's corn-
fortable and convenient.
Look at these Budget-stretching Fares
ANN ARBOR to:
Columbus, Ohio..... $ 4.95
Grand Rapids, Mich. 3.20
St. Ignace, Mich.... 8.00
Iron Mountain, Mich. 10.25
Sault S. Marie. Mich. 8.90
chines: Mon., Mar. 27, will inter-
view mechanical and electrical en-
gineers, B.S. and advanced de-
grees: for both research and de-
velopment in electrical and me,
chanical devices; Physicists with
graduate degrees for research or
design and development.
American Cyanamid Company:
Mon., Mar. 27, will interview men
for sales training in the Lederle
Laboratories Division with B.S.
in any of the following fields: ag-
riculture, bacteriology, biology,
pharmacy, pre-medicine, zoology.
B.S. in chemical engineering for
technical training at Stamford,
Conn., Research Laboratories and
Calco Chemical Division at Bound
Brook, N. J., leading to produc-
tion, sales, process development,
and technical sales.
(Continued on Page 3)
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HERE'S YOUR I
GUIDE TO GOOD GROOWNG I
No. Main - Opp. Court House
MURDER REVEALS A TLUE!
Today and Saturday
Mat. 30c, Nights & Sun. 40c
V o EL.LEN DREW
t regular prices)
pow ju9 Coffee £op
1204 South University
BREAKFASTS, LUNCHEONS and DINNERS
SANDWICHES and SALADS
7:00 A.M. to 1:00 P.M. and 5:00 P.M. to 7 P.M.
- - - - - - - - -
ther Cinema Triumph to stimu-
the mind and imagination.
i f I
, i meNm EuR =/ An