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March 30, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1950-03-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, MACH 30, 1950

-uaily-surt Sapowitch
CRIPT CONFAB-Ray Kurtzman, Nancy Thompson and Dave Cory, all seniors in the literary
ollege, exchange ideas with Script Director William Bender, Jr., on the format for WUOM's new
usiness series. The first students to join the staff of WUOM, they are actually writing scripts for
rograms which are being broadcast over the University's radio station.

U' Releases
Names of 91
'A' Students
The names of 91 students who
nade all-A records last semester
vere announced yesterday by the
University.
The all-A students are:
Elizabeth W. Adams, '52; Tho-
mnas C. Adams, Grad BAd; Lloyd
E. Appell, '51; Marilyn O. Bates,
'50; William A. Beauclair, '50;
Warren C. Benedict, '51; Alfred
Berend, '52; George Berridge,
Grad.; Jackson P. Birge, Grad.
PH; Juanita G. Brown, '51; Rus-
sell E. Carlisle, '53.
Russell M. Church, '52; Lois A.
Chlopan, '53; William H. Cling-
man, Jr., '51; Rodney M. Cook,
'53; Mild ren Dickeman, '50; Rob-
ert Ewald, '50; Harold C. Fisher,
'51; Wilbur H. Friedman, '53;
Ronald K. Getoor, '50; Henry C.
Godt, Jr., '50P; Irwin W. Goff-
man, '50.
Anne F. Goodyear, '50; Lee A.
Gosling, '52; Henry L. Green, '52;
Nancy E. Greider, '53; Joel I.
Hamburger, '52; Robert T. Hart-
man, '52; Beverly J. Hawes, '50Ed;
Thomas Herndon; John Huntley,
'50; Willard L. Jackson, '50 F&C;
Alan Kidston, '52; Jerome L.
Knittle, '51.
Lawrence B. Krause, '51; Ale-
tha Kuebler, '50; Martin L. Lee,
'52; Raymond E. Lewkowicz, '51;
David M. Locke, 51; Jack A. Lu-
cas, '50; Allan B. Mandelstamn,
'50; Richard P. Matsch, '51; John
A. Modrick, '50; Donald F. Nel-
son, '52; Randall H. Nelson, '50.
Robert B. Olsen, '53; Henry T.
Ongerth; James M. Osborn, '51;
Maureen L. Patterson, '50; Carl
A. Pohly; Edward H. Poindexter;
Gladys R. Quale, '52; Robert M.
Radner, '52; Alfred C. Raphelson,
'50; Robert I. Rasmussen, '50;
William J. Reid; Ann S. Rissman,
'50.
Ernest K. Rolston, '50 SM; Gil-
bert Ross, Jr., '50; Harold A. Rue-
manapp; Marshall D. Sahlins, '51;
Jesse O. Sanderson, '51 SM; Dan-
iel G. Sayles, '52; Andrew E. Se-
gal, '50; Garry L. Schott, '52;
William C. Simanikas, '51; Myrna
M. Sly, '50; Allison, D. Shumsky.
Leslie D. Smith; Andrew R.
Stage, '51 F&C; Mary H. Stein,
'50; Bruce H. Stewart, '51; Joan!
C. Striefling, '52; George R.
Thompson; Robert Thornton,
Grad BAd; Leo D. Vicheles, '53;
Nora S. Waggoner, '51; Arthur G.
Waltz, '52; Richard Weber, '51;
Frederic L. Webber, '50.
Mary J. Wheeler, '51; Joyce J.
Winter, '53; James D. Witzler,
'52; Irving S. Wolfson, '50; Eric
V. Youngquist, '50.
Art Editors Sought
A meeting of all those interested
in working on the editorial staff:
of Generation in the departments
of drama, dance, art, music or
literature will be held at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Student Publications
Building.
Plans for an anticipated May
issue will be discussed.
Read Daily Classifieds

Ann Arbor's beer business comest
to a head in the spring.
Sales of the sparkling amber
shoot up by more than 25 per
cent as warmer weather comes
along, according to a survey of
local dealers.
* * *f
MUCH OF the increase stems
from student trade, the dealers
revealed.f
The rise begins about Aprill,
and sales climb steadily until the
end of May. After that, with
most students leaving town for
the summer, sales fall again in
places depending largely on
campus trade.{
Beer in kegs is popular with°
picnic-bound students, one dealer
noted, This, he added, is all to
the good: "Draught beer is better°
for them because itthasn't been
pasteurized. The yeast germ has-
n't been killed, so the beer doesn't
stay in the stomach to give them
a headache the next day."
JIM JAHNKE, who sells beer to
take out at 114 E. Wiliam, observ-
ed that bluebooks and beer bustsf
often go hand in hand. "After
bluebooks are over, students al-
ways relax a. bit," he said. "Andf
after finals, they buy beer to cele-
bratethaving passed,"he added op-
timistically.
Clint Castor, owner of an E.f
Liberty tavern, attributed spring-1
-*
Theatre Trip
Tickets on Sale
Tickets for the Union theatre
trip to a Detroit showing of
"Death of a Salesman" April 5
may still be purchased from 3 to
5 p.m. in the Union lobby.
Priced at $3.85, tickets cover
round trip bus fare as well as ad-
mission to a Detroit theatre where
the Pulitzer prize play by Arthur
Miller is scheduled to open next
week.
Women may receive late per-
mission for the trip by giving their
names to the ticket seller, accord-
ing to Union staffman Phil John-
son, '52E. Buses will leave -the
Union at 6 p.m. April 5 and will
return immediately after the
show, he said.
CAPITOL MARKET
123 E. Washington St.
Your Headquarters for
EASTER HAMS
And all the Rest of
Your Needs for that
EASTER DINNER
LIQUOR-BEER-WINE
GROCERIES-MEATS
VEGETABLES
Hours: 9 A.M. to 1 A.M.

time surge in student business to
warmer weather, which makes it
easier for students to walk down-
town.
The May Festival also boosts
his business, he added, explaining
that many of the artists visit his
tavern to sip beer after their con-
certs. The performers draw capa-
city crowdls to the downtown bis-
tro.
AVC To Hold
Atom Bomb
Symposium
The Ameircan Veterans Com-
.mittee will launch their "Opera-
tion Survival" program with i for-
um on "The Atom, Tool or Ty-
rant?" at 8 p:m. today in Kellogg
Auditorium.
Speakers on the panel will be
Dean Hayward Keniston of the
literary college, Prof. T. H. New-
comb of the sociology and psycho-
logy departments and N. Marbury
Efimenco of the political science
department.
The forum will be the first in
a series of forums and discussions
designed to arouse the campus to
the urgent need for information
on the atomic and hydrogen
bombs and control of atomic ener-
gy, according to Arthur Buchbin-
der, member of the committee
heading the project.

SOARING SUDS:
Local Beer Sales Come
To Head in Springtime

Job Advice
To Be Given
At Workshop
Senior women will get specific
information on "how to land that
job" at the first meeting of the
Job Outlooks Workshop at 4 p.m.
today in the Hussey Room of the
League.
The Workshop, initiated this
year as an innovation in job-
hunting guidance, will feature tips
on writing appealing application
letters, a mock interview with a
future boss, plus hints from wo-
men attending the meeting who
have already started to look for
employment.
Immediately after spring vaca-
tion, interest groups centering dis-
cussion .on definite job-fields like
social work, retailing, secretarial
work, journalism and civil service
will meet.
At today's meeting, Dean Mary
C. Bromage will give the keynote
address. Prof. Dorothy Greenwald
of the business administration
school will discuss application let-
ter technique and Miss Mildred D.
Weber of the Bureau of Appoint-
ments will hold the mock inter-
view.
HAVE YOU I
MADE YOUR Omi &bv
If you are seeking perfect seclusion. in
naturarl. beauty, where, when you wish
you may have genial young compan-
ions, and plenty to do - then here is
the key to your honeymoon, happiness:
a friendly guest house deep in wooded
hills, where all guests live in secluded
cottages (automatically heated, with
bath). qnd eat together at . our old
homestead (breakfast until '11:00). Open
all year to ne*lyweds only. Mention
dates if you wish our Three Honey-
moon Plans and other folders.
The Farm on the HW. wiftwatff, Pe.
Boa 8504

a

Style,
Comfort,
Long wear,
Priced right

F College men like the sleek line, the
swinging lift, the smooth comfort of
shoes byCuta-xs.Rugged, full-bodied
Beau-Veal uppers, thick genuine
Plantation Crepe rubber bottoms,
with Cuwns fine -shoemaking give
you greatest value for your money.
TOWN &
CAMPUS SHOES
11 11 South University
Phone 2-3807

1

JA
-J
cI,
WI
-J

PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S * PAY LESS AT MARSHALL'S *

. I.

CHAMPAGNE. Prices Effective Thursday,
BEER Friday, Saturday
WINE We Reserve the Right To Limit
Quantities.

[IItIIl'''.

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-Q
VS
(A
Q
LL

- $1.10
YARDLEY
LIPSTICK
69C
for Easter
G iving
125 Feet
WAX
PAPER
17c1

i

Cigarettes
Popular Brands
Carton plus tax
$169
LIMIT ONE
Sca
HERSHEY
BARS
3c
Limit 3

30c_
CLEANSING~
TISSUES
Limit
One

FOR EASTER 50c
COTY SET MOTH
" Lipstick
* Face Powder CRYSTALS
* Pallette
Pallette contains Creme,
make-up rouge, eye tint

' 'torylanQ and Togtotot,

11

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OPEN AS, USUAL -
featuring Children's Books, Games,
Educational Toys and Gifts.
What a spot for Easter Shopping!

FOLLETT'S... Second Floor
State Street at North University
-.ai-

it

CUT-RATE
113 South Main St. CLOTHING

Rutgers University debaters will
meet a University team on the
question of nationalization of
basic non-agricultural U. S. in-
dustries at 8 p.m. today in Rm.
4208 Angell Hall.

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NOW!

A

n LETTERHEADS
L- ENVELOPES
Q HOUSE BILLS
Li INVITATIONS

:A

,A

L NEW LETTERS
Li BOOKLETS
L MEMBERSHIP CARDS
Li RIBBONS

Are you going South for Spring vacation?
If you are, drop in before you go. We have
a complete selection of warm weather ap-
parel that you will need. And, don't forget
a HASPEL cord suit. They are cool, and
this year completely washable. Be properly,
yet comfortably dressed.

Oc
PALMOLIVE
SOAP
3 for 19
PINT
RUBBING
ALCOHOL
8c
25c
RAYVE
SHAMPOO
for33
60 sheets
50 envelopes
Mich. Seal
Stationery
98C

I Oc
ASH
TRAYS
Tj

Genuine Pint
THERMOS
$129

75c value
EXTENSION
CORDS
39c

$7.50;
HAIR
DRYER
$'w

Nylons
~rr..:>Limit 1
First Quality
51,15s
9$u
$1.50 value

60c
SHOWER and
BATH SPRAY
39e

rt

Crushed
Marschino Amurol
Cherry
" U DEAmmoniated
with GUM
whipped cream It is Sugarless
Sat. M Onl my 2
1 -11:30 P.M. 32c ply5

mf

1Oc
BOBBY
PINS
29c
CANASTA
TRAYS
19C

A,

LiPROGRAMS for any occasion
Dance, Banquet, Musical or Play Programs

I'

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49c

ro *-" fl)

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