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October 27, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-10-27

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

PAGE ETOR T

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, ocToi 3rn 27. 1949

Theatre Clinic Planned
By Speech Department

The speech department will
hold its second annual Theatre
Clinic from 9:30 a.m. to 3 p.m.
Saturday in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Prof. G. E. Densmore, chair-'
man of the department, will de-
liver the welcoming speech.
* *
THE CLINIC will center around
a discussion and presentation of
"Servant of Two Masters," an
Italian farce by Carlo Goldoni,
which the speech department is
currently producing.
Prof. William P. Halstead, di-
rector,bwill review the problems
faced by director and actors in
presenting "Servant of Two
Masters."
Technical aspects of the play's
production will be discussed by

Jack E. Bender, technical
rector.

di-

* * *
AT 10:30 a.m. the play itself
will be presented. Only partici-
pants in the clinic will be per-
mitted to see it at this time, Prof.
Densmore said.
After a noon recess, members
of the theatre staff will discuss
the play and its production. A
period of audience questions
will follow.

SL Bureau
Asks OK for
Jia Posters
All Diag display posters must
'e approved by Student Legisla-
'ure's Better Business Bureau, ac-
cording to Lou Wirbel, BBB chair-
man.
They must be of campus-wide
interest and should be in good
taste, Wirbel said. In order that
a reasonable number of groups
can have good advertising, regula-
tions have been set regarding
maximum and minimum poster
sizes, he added.
A set of poster rules can be ob-
tained at the BBB office,

Strike Effects
Slight in City
(Contined from Page 1)
the fact that much steel in nearby
mills will be released when the
strike ends, at present they can
get very little.
STEEL COMPRISES 90 per cent
of raw materials needed to pro-
duce baling presses, the company
said.
American Broach Co. declared
that the strike will not affect its
operations. Spokesmen explained
they use a special high-grade
tungsten steel, manufacturers of
which have not gone on strike.
The coal situation has left the
University "better off than the

majority of colleges," Plant Super-
visor Walter Roth said.
IN ANTICIPATION of a nation-
wide coal strike, he filled up on
coal stocks "well in advance," Roth
added.
A survey completed yesterday
by the Michigan Unemployment
Compensation Commission re-
veals none of 12 area automo-
bile manufacturing concerns will
be affected "within a week" by
a worker shortage.
Two companies may feel the
pinch in two weeks, but after 30
days all 12 should be fairly hard
hit, Commission Manager B. Shaw
explained.
The survey, compiled after a
series of conferences with state
automobile companies, shows Ann
Arbor is "in a good spot and
shouldn't be caused too much
trouble with strike-caused short-
ages, as compared with other area
cities," Shaw declared.

The clinic will
into five group
Valentine Windt

then break up
meetings. Prof.
will lead the

meeting on directing; Bender,
scenery and lighting; Hugh Nor-
ton, acting; Prof. Claribel Baird,
selection of plays; and Prof. Hal-
stead, make-up.

NEW REFUELING SYSTEM-An Army B-50 bomber is shown taking on extra fuel rations by means
of the new Boeing-designed "flying boom." The biom has been lowered from the upper B-29 and
coupled to a fueling socket in the lower plane. Vee-shaped "ruddevators" on the boom control it.

ciis"Saielrd

MONTH-END
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B-15 Army Style JACKETS .. $9.95
A-2 FLIGHT JACKETS ... $15.95
All Wool TWEED SLACKS
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WHITE "T" SHIRTS
Full Cut, 1st Quality . . . . . . . 39c
WOOLGLOVES ........$1.00
Lined DRESS GLOVES .... $2.98
Genuine PIGSKIN GLOVES . $3.79
SLEEVELESS SWEATERS . . . $1.99
SWEAT SHIRTS with Hood . $1.98
ANN ARBOR Ph. 2-5187
113 South Main CLOTHING

The tests took place over Seattle, Wash.
Temperatures To Abate
Weatherinen Predict

By PETER HOTTON
The cold snap that has been
bundling up pedestrians and mak-
ing car engines cough since Sa-
turday will abate "somewhat"
tomorrow, according to the Wil-
low Run weather bureau.
This morning's low of 26 de-
grees will be the lowest of the
week, with a high of 51 expected.
But despite the warmer weather
coming up, temperatures will be
three to seven degrees below
normal.
* * *
TODAY A YEAR AGO the high
was 67 and low was 38 degrees,
meteorologists said. "The truck
gardening season is over long
enough for vegetables to escape
the frost, but some flowers and
small plants are likely to take the
count," they added.
Officials even stuck their
necks out for once and predicted
little or no precipitation for
the next five days.
The cold snap came from a high
pressure area that's been lurk-
ing somewhere around Missouri.
they said. A high pressure area
~brings low temperatures here
even if we are on the outer edge
of it, they explained.
Cleary To Meet
Owen J. Cleary, chairman of the
Republican State Central Com-
mittee will discuss the 1950 can-
paign at a meeting of the Young
Republicans at 7:30 p.m. today in;
the Union.

BUT ONE GOOD thing the area
did was to push some of the
South's warm air to Michigan.
This and sunny daystwill account
for the warmer temperatures
coming tomorrow and Friday,
they declared.
Meanwhile, overcoats and
jackets have been abundant on
campus. But scarves and mit-
tens are still hard to find in a
crowd. And there's always the
devil-may-care lad in a light
sort jacket or in shirtsleeves.
Smokers on the Angell Hall
steps have migrated into the hall-
way, much to the chagrin of Uni-
versity officials and local janitors.
At least it isn't going to snow
for a while.
SL Election

Press Slights
Significance of
News---Stowe
(Continued from Page 1)
about it because it is gradually
with one or two developments com-
ing at a time."
* * *
IT IS NOT surprising that the
average American. may be baffled
by things happening in foreign
countries-because many events
can't be properly conveyed in black
and white," he said.
Stowe indicated the Cardinal
Minzenty trial in Hungary as a
case in which reporters fell down
in presenting the background of
the issue.
There was no press attempt to
explain why the Communists
chose him as a target, he said.
* * *
THE RECENT reduction of the
foreign staffs of U.S. papers is
"unfortunate at this time," Stowe
said.
We need more information on
the rest of the world now, not
less."
"The great need in. the foreign
field is for reporters who are well
trained in economics as well as
politics," he commented.

*.~ 0

Ai

And cold wintry weather cannot be far away.
Here is a coat that will take you right through
the winter. Made of either all wool covert, or
gabardine. It is ideal for fall-then zip in the
all wool lining and you are all set for cold wintry
days.
TWO COMPLETE COATS IN ONE-AT $50.00
Other topcoats from $38.50
ffEflZ TOGGERY,

Attracts

58

Independent students will out-
number fraternity and sorority
candidates in the November elec-
tions by 34 to 24, a tabulation of
the 58 returned petitions has re-
vealed.
Only 11 women will run, com-
pared with 46 men.
The College of Literature,
Science and the Arts claim 43
petitions, while the Engineering
College is represented by 10 stu-
dents. Three petitioners are in
the School of Business Admini-
stration and one other from law
school and architecture college
respectively.

521 E. Liberty

Michigan Theatre Bldg.

k ...........:.,":::..:...: :. .............:..:....................."..,:.....,.,.. ... :.......- .,,,..,................................ - - -- --- - - -

:

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This is a real sale for 10 days only. All shoes in this sale are from our
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At%44rl (1 ' // Havrd, 6P
-F/ik4 n &c t#'4irovke!f

*

1i

..,, v
: . .,s
9 .
g r
6 /
_ - d-

He enrolled in Harvard Law School, left
at the beginning of the war to become an
Aviation Cadet. In December, 1942, he
won his pilot's wings, received a Reserve
commission as Second Lieutenant.

Born in Newark, N. J., he moved to
Boston at an early age, graduated from
the public Latin high school in 1936, en-
tered Harvard the same year, where he
majored in economics and government.

"Active on the campus" - he played
football, earned his letter on the boxing
team. He worked part-time in a variety
of jobs from bouncer to baby sitter,
received his AB degree in 1940.

lei ~1 -

f

Assigned to anti-sub patrol duty, he flew
B-25's and B-17's before going overseas
in 1944, where he flew 30 missions as a
B-24 pilot. Shot down over Germany,
he was a prisoner of war for 3 months=

i'
Back in the States with his English wife,
he earned his Regular commission. Then
he returned to Harvard under the Air
Force college training program, receiving
his LLB degree in 1949.

Now, he is confident about his future and
security. As a pilot and legal officer of
Bolling Air Force Base, D. C., Major Ed
Wall is a typical U. S. Air Force flying
executive ... with a challenging career.

A

.. 5 \\

I

'

If uou are sinale. between the aaes of 20

Air Force officer vrocurement teams are

..f

i °:.

aU

Ai yva u re 'O Qiytfll h fAG'WGG * 1,j, nna n f 4 NV- ;i'/, l'V" (G u li l V T '[EGf n bW'14# .1

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