THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1950
o,. C AssI IED
Tigers WinFourth Straight, 5-0
* * *
SPRING ITEMS NOW IN-Nearly New
Clothing Shop, 311 E. Huron. Ph.
3-0166. Open 12-5:30, Sat. 10-5. )8B
SHIRTS - Nine hour service (by re-
quest), three day service (regular ser-
vice). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Univer-
SYLVIA STUDIO OF DANCE
Ballroom, tap, acrobatic, ballet. Over
Michigan Theater. Phone 8066. )9B
VIOLA STEIN-EXPERIENCED TYPIST
-kaster's and Doctor's manuscripts
and1egal work. Phone 2-9848 after
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales and Service
MORRILL'S-314 S. State St. )11B
HAVING A SQUARE DANCE?
Need a caller?
Call Wayne Kuhns. 3-8506.
Rates to fit the party. )31B
T~YPING-Reasonable rates. Accurate
work. Phone 3-4040. ) 25B
109 E. Washington
by Established Tradition )3B
WASHING, ironing done in my own
h ome. Also rough dry and wet wash-
ing. Free pick up and delivery. Ph.
GAVE YOUR typewriter repaired by the
Office Equipment Service Company.
215 E.' Liberty. )
DOES JUNIOR keep you from going
out? Try a reliable -Baby Sitter. Kid-
die Kare, 3-1121. ) 10B
WANTED TO TRADE
IF OUR TASTES AGREE,. let's swap
classical record albums. 2-7981. )17T
WANTED-Ten, Thousand. )8P
GIRL WANTED to walk in Arb. Call
SThaddeus Adams, WQ, 2-4401. )60R
STUDENT PERIODICAL AGENCY nev-
er advertises on Sundays. )2
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
209 S. State
Phone 8161 )1P
-10 MEALS FOR $4.99
SThe new "STREAMLINER" meal tick-
et gives you 5 lunches and 5 dinners
for only $4.99 at Club 211, 211 S. State.
SYour ticket expires only when com-
pletely punched. Regular meal tick-
ets are still available. )2P
Due to popular demand
e Sales reopen at Lobby of Adminis-
tration Building-Mon. and Tues.,
Leather Booklets........ ,. $.65
Cardboard Booklets .........35
Announcements ..... ..10
A1100 Personalized Cards .... 2.00
SAll schools but Law, Med., and Dent.
HELP! 30 more women 50 more men
Sneeded immediately to add to the
growing ranks of the Campus Escort-
Finding Service. An efficient, time-
tested organization. Don't hesitate,
Swrite to 407 Lloyd House, W.Q. for
further amazing information! All re-
ports are confidential. Larry, Dave.
WAN s, irls for the Interna-
tiont'3,1._MaU handsome men
available at 3-1511, Ext. 358. )58P
You don't have to be. J. D. MILLER'S
CAFETERIA at 211d .State offers you
a complete tasty dinner for 59c in-
cluding entree, potato, vegetable, sal-
ad or dessert (pie or cake), bread,
butter, beverage. Hmmm, good!H )2P
LOST & FOUND
LOST-Racine wristwatch with metal
band. Call 250611. _ _ )64L
FOUND-Watch, April 16. Palmer Field.
R. N. Clark, 1217 Willard. )63L
LOST-Horn rimmed glasses in red
case. 2049 Stockwell. 3-1561. )25L
ROOMS FOR RENT
SINGLE ROOM, man preferred. Phone
2-4239, 836 Brookwood. )60R
STUDENT LANDLORD. % large double
$6. % double $4.50. For men. Near
Rackham. 120 N. Ingalls. Ph. 2-6644.
OPPORTU N ITI ES
for medical and dental field.
408 Park Ave. Bldg. WO 3-5789
DETROIT, MICHIGAN )lE
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED-Fraternity annex for school
year 1950-1951. Would like rooming
quarters for 20-25 students, prefer-
ably located in the area south of
campus. Call 3-4183. )6N
YOUNG COLLEGE TEACHER-Admin-
istrator desires apartment for sum-
mer session. One wife no child, no
dog, no zither. Please phone 25-7897.
INSTRUCTOR wife and child, seek Uni..
versity Terrace Apt. for summer ses-
sion only. Box 215 - Daily. )8N
Wings Rally to Knot
DETROIT- (P) -The Detroit finally bounced in their fifth
Red Wings staged a thrilling up- and winning goal at the midway
hill battle last night to beat the point of, the period to thrill the
New York Rangers 5 to 4 and even small crowd of 12,045.
their Stanley Cup hockey series
at three games apiece. The decid- It was- a tough loss for the
ing game will be played tonight.!New Yorkers who had a distinct
edge in play during the first two
The courageous New Yorkers
surged into a two goal lead in the periods only to run out of gas
first seven minutes of the game in the final period as the terrific!
and held a 3-1 margin until the Detroit checking took its toll. 1
1948 CROSLEY STATION WAGON -
Excellent condition. $375. See before
declining. "U" Hospital Ext. 470-Be-
tween 12 & 6 p.m. Sun. only. )78
EVERGREENS. Home Grown. $1 to 5.00.
See Michael Lee 2245 Chem. Bldg.
Mondays and Tuesdays or University
Ext. 2412 mornings. Junipers spruce,
pines, arbor vitae, etc. )97
34 FORD TUDOR-Good mechanically.
Phone Al-20197 after 3 p.m. )92
1937 DESOTO-New tires, R & H, excel-
lent condition. Best offer over $125. Ph.
24401-11 Michigan House. )94
WIRE RECORDER -Indispensable for1
students of music, speech, or foreign
-languages. Demonstrator price. Ph.
Ypsilanti 9272. )6B
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE - Excellent
condition. Many extras. $90 or make
an offer. Ph. 2-1181. )90
10 days only-many to choose from.
India M/C Sales, 207 W. Liberty. Ph.
2-1748. Open evenings. L y 7
DIAMOND engagement and wedding
rings. Large discount. Jay Angle,
wholesale representative. Ph. 2-4481.
Cousins on State Street
SPECIALEGROUP OF FORMALS
MVARKED FOR CLEARANCE
SALE - $10. )3
CANARIES, Beautiful singers andrfe-
males. Parakeets and Finches. Bird
supplies. Birds boarded. Ruffins'
Melody rdShop. 562 S. Seventh. )2B
22 FT. Royal house trailer with 1x10
annex now available. Terms; will
take car in trade. Phone_3-1188. )95
BOY AND girls balloon tire bicycle.
Good condition. Phone 2-1892 eve-
U.S. NAVY "T" SHIRTS-45c; 100%
wool athletic hose, 49c; Gabardine
pants, $5.35; Gabardine sport shirts,
$2.99; Open 'til 6 p.m. Sam's Store.
122 E. Washington. )a5
1950 ENGLISH motorcycles $280 up.
India M/C Sales, 207 W. Liberty.
Phone 2-1748. Open evenings. )83
3 SPEED ENGLISH LIGHTWEIGHTS.
$47.50. PARTS AND ACCESSORIES.
Student Bicycle Agency, 629 E. Univ.
WOMAN'S riding boots size 81. Ex-
cellent condition. Phone 8539 after
5:00. ) 80
DO YOU need any help? If so, you will
get good results from a DAILY HELP
WANTED ad. Try it and see. )7P
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE AND SINGLE room in new
home for business man or student.
Call after 5. Ph. 2-1820. )61R
NEED PRIVATE, HOME ACCOMMODA-
tions for. May Festival and Com-
mencement. Call 29850, Student
Room Bureau. 12 noon-1 p.m., 6-7
five minute mark of the second
BUT THEN the Detroiters,
Champions of the National Hockey
League this season, came to life
and tied it up before the second
New York moved out in front
again 4-3 in the see-saw battle
but Detroit tied it up again and
In contrast to the dull play that
marked the first five games of the
series, last night's was a sizzler
most of -the way.
A New York win would have giv-
en it the championship but the
Detroiters fought back with the
same desperation that gained them
their semi-final round with To-
ronto after they also were on the
brink of defeat.
A-P Baseball Roundupl
NEW YORK - Washington out-
fielder Gil Coan singled with two
out in the 10th inning today to
score Eddie Yost from second base
and give the Senators a 7-6 tri-
umph over the New York Yan-
Joe Page, sterling relief pitcher,
was the victim of Coan's clout to
center. The durable Page was mak-
ing his fourth appearance in five
games for the World Champions.
* * *
PHILADELPHIA - Pinchhitter
Paul Lehner hit a home run off
Ellis Kinder in the 15th inning
yesterday to give the Philadelphia
Athletics a 6 to 5 victory over
the Boston Red Sox in the major
league season's longest game of
the infant season. Lefthander
Alex Kellner went the route for
the A's, allowing 12 hits, walking
eight and striking out eight.
ST. LOUIS - The Cleveland In-
dians and Bob Feller made it
seem like the good old days as
they trounced the St. Louis Browns
-despite psychologist Dr. David
F. Tracy-6 to 2 yesterday. Feller
struck out eight Brownies and
gave up five hits, including Sher-
tan Lollar's ninth inning homer.
* * *
BROOKLYN - Rookie first
baseman Jack Harshman's error
plus a wild pitch and double by
George Shuba enabled the Brook-
lyn Dodgers to break a tie and de-
feat the New York Giants, 7-6,
yesterday. The loss was the Giants'
fourth in as many outings.
CHICAGO - Roy Smalley
smashed a home run off Howie
Pollet in the ninth inning to give
the Chicago Cubs a 7-6 triumph
over the St. Louis Cardinals be-
fore 24,122 yesterday. Walt Du-
biel, fourth Cub hurler, was the
winner. He ' allowed only one
scratch hit in the last three and
* * * ,$
BOSTON - Boston's unbeattii
Braves won their third victory of
the infant National League sea-
son yesterday, shading Philadel-
phia's spirited Philies 3-2 on Bob
Elliott's two run homer into the
right field bull pen in the eighth
* * *
PITTSBURGH - The Pitts-
burgh Pirates kept their heavy ar-
tillery rattling yesterday, smash-
ing out four home runs to crush
the Cincinnati Reds 9-2 for their
fourth straight triumph.
The crowd of 14,533 stoodl and
cheered as Ralph Kiner skyrlcket-
ed his second round tripper of the
season over the left field wall for
probably the longest homer of his
.. . history repeats
Priddy Gets Fin.?
On Rule Violation
DETROIT - (P) - Detroit Tiger
second baseman Gerry Priddy was
fined by the ball club yesterday for
violating curfew rules in a tour of
taverns with a Detroit detective
Manager Red Rolfe called a spe-
cial press conference before to-
day's Detroit-Chicago game to an-
nounce levying of the fine, but he
declined to disclose the amount.
Best guesses were between $50,
Rolfe told newsmen, "Our inves-
tigation shows that Priddy broke
only one rule, the midnight cur-
few. He was not drunk."
The Tiger manager added "It
looks as if Priddy was just unfor-
tunate in being in company with
a policeman who reportedly took
a drink while on duty. As far as
we can learn Priddy was not out
much later than midnight, but it
was late enough to break our rule."
DETROIT - (IP) - Young Art
Houtteman turned in his second
win of the youngeAmerican League
season as he blanked the Chicago
White Sox 5-0 yesterday to give
the Detroit Tigers their fourth
Houtteman pitched a masterful
game, allowing only four hits as
nary a Chicagoan got to third
* * *
THE TIGER righthander pitch-
ed two innings and got credit for
the Tigers' opening day 7-6 win
over the Cleveland Indians.
It was a tough loss for pitcher
Bill Wight, who pitched good
ball only to see his White Sox
team drop its fourth consecutive
game. Wight pitched two run,
six hit ball through the first
seven innings before he was lift-
ed for a pinchhitter in the
Detroit took kindly to the offer-
ings of his successors, Luis Aloma
and Bob Cain, as they pushed over
three runs on three hits in the
bottom of the eighth to tuck the
* * *
DETROIT GOT its afternoon's
scoring underway early as the Tig-'
ers pushed over a run in the sec-
ond inning to delight some 15,548
fans. Pat Mullin opened that inn-
ing with a double just inside the
third base line and he scampered
home on Johnny Groth's single to
The tigers were unable to in-
crease their 1-0 advantage until
the seventh when Groth opened
the inning with his second walk
of the day. He moved to second on
a sacrifice by Dick Kryhoski and
scored on catcher Joe Ginsberg's
sharp single to right to make it a
The Bengals scored 3 in'the
eighth to ice the game.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLEIN
Mat. 30c Nights & Sun. 40c
CONTINUOUS DAILY FROM 1 P.M.
'TEA WOMAN IN THE
WILLIAM RAYMOND JAMES
DEMAREST * WALBURN - GLEASON
WARD CLARENCE PERCY HARRY
Produced and Directed by FRANK CAPRA " Screenplay by
Robert Riskin.Additional Dialogue by Melville Shavelson and
Jack Rose."Based on a Story by Mark Hellinger
New Songs: Lyrics by Johnny Burke
Music by James Van Heusen
t' nhine Cake"
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewrittenform to the Office of the
Assistant.Jo the President, Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3:00 p.m.
on the day preceding publication
(11:00 a.m. Saturdays).
SUNDAY, APRIL 23, 1950
VOL. LX, No. 137
Undergraduate Honors Convoca-
tion: The annual Convocation re-
cognizing undergraduate honor
students, 11 a.m. Fri., April 28,
Hill Auditorium. Dr. William S.
Carlson, president, University of
Vermont, will speak on "Eudca-
tion - for What?" Classes, with
the exception of clinics and grad-
uate seminars, will be dismissed
at 10:45. Seniors who are enrolled
in these classes may be excused
to attend the Convocation. Aca-
demic costume will be worn by
faculty members, who will robe
backstage and proceed to their
seats on the stage. Honor students
will not wear caps and gowns.
Main floor seats will be reserved
for them and their families and
will be held until 10:55. Doors of
the Auditorium will open at 10:30.
The public is invited.
Final Sale of Senior Class Com-
mencement Announcements: On
Monday and Tuesday, April 24,
and 25, for all schools except Law,
Medicine and Dentistry, in the lob-
by of the Administration Bldg.
A representative of Union Elec-
tric Company of Missouri, a pub-
lic utility company with head-
quarters in St. Louis, Missouri,
will be at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments on Tues., April 25 to inter-
view electrical and mechanical en-
gineers for the Engineer Develop-
For further information and
appointments for interviews, call
at thq Bureau of Appointments,
3528 Administration Bldg.
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village.
Sun., April 23, 10:45 a.m., In-
terdenominational Church Service
and Sunday School. 4:30 p.m., Dis-
cussion and pot-luck supper.
Mon., April 24, 8 p.m., Water
Color; Modern Dance; General
Tues., April 25, 8 p.m., Bridge;
Skit group; Nursery Study Group,
Wed., April 26, 8 p.m., Ceramics.
Thurs., April 27, 8 p.m., Ceram-
The Thomas M. Cooley Lectures,
auspices of the Law School and
the William W. Cook Endowment.
Fourth series, on the general sub-
ject "Administrative Discretion
and Its Control," by Dean E.
Blythe Stason, Law School. First
lecture, "Extent of Administrative
Discretionary Power." 4:15 p.m.,
Mon., April 24, Room 150, Hutch-
ins Hall. Second lecture, "Judicial
Review and Other Means of Con-
trol of Administrative Action."
4:15 p.m., Tues., April 25, Room
150, Hutchins Hall.
University Lecture. "Research in
Psychotherapy." Professor Carl
Rogers, University of Chicago, aus-
pices of the Department of Psy-
chology. 4:15 p.m., Mon., April 24,
University Lecture. "The Toku-
gawa Novel as Illustrated by the
Ukiyoe Painters" (illustrated).
Professor Serge Elisseeff, Harvard
University; auspices of the Depart-
ment of Far Eastern Languages
and Literatures and the Center for
Japanese Studies. 4:15 p.m., Mon.,
April 24, Rackham Assembly Hall.
Lecture:: "Housing and Health."
Dr. C. E. A. Winslow, Professor
Emeritus of Public Health, Yale
University, and Editor of the Am-
erican Journal of Public Health.
4 p.m., Mon., April 24, School of
Public Health Auditorium. Anyone
interested is invited.
American Chemical Society Lec-
ture: 4:15 p.m., Mon., April 24,
1400 Chemistry Building. "Three-
Dimensional Electron Density in
(Continued on Page 3)
MON. & TUES.
The University of Michigan Flying Club
invites yoc to attend its
U ~ .A1 *I I
I *1-.-'vi; If 1W