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November 12, 1949 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1949-11-12

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

1

PAGE TWO

TTTV MTC -C,. dN 6 A TT .Y '

SATURDAY, NOVEMBER. 12. 1949

' 1 ii~ilt~ll\THEL1MT Tl"WAN L1'T1LV
1 a .aS Sa.t . l . ..~ SJ S

t. ST VwUDA. NO1\V 7 M1~lifli 1 i/i 1A44jy

TOURS WORLD AT 15:
Ann Arbor Youth Makes
Iran Expedition With Dad

DEAL REVEALED:
Tricks of Cheerleading Trade
TougherThan Throng Thinks

By ROZ VIRSHUP
Half way around the world on
an expedition is a unique exper-
ience for any teen-ager, according
to Tom Cameron who accom-
panied his father, Prof. George
Cameron of the near east studies
department on a trip to Iran.
Tom, who is 15 years old, wil
describe the highspots of the six
month archaelogy expedition on
"Junior Junctioni," a nation-wide
teen-agers program broadcast at
10:30 a.m. today station WHRV:
TOM WAS chosen as the out-
standing young person in Ann Ar-
bor to be interviewed on the vari-
ety show which originates in Chi-
cago.
The program will be switched
to Ann Arbor for the interview.
Tom, a sophomore at University
High School had never been much
further than Ann Arbor when his
father was sent by the University
to read an inscription on the
ancient Rosetta Stone in western
Asia last January.
IN AN INTERVIEW with The
Daily Tom told how his father
took a rubber compound impres-
sion of the inscription written by
Darius about 500 B.C.
Written in three languages
the inscription was described by
Tom as a boastful account of
the Persian warrior's victories.
The Iranian government is very
careful to see that the inscription
is guarded against alteration or
damage by making it inaccessible
to the public, according to Tom.
* *
"ALTHOUGH my father was al-
Paradise Lost
With Berkley
Liquor Ban

.
1

lowed to go up and read it and
make impressions, he was watched
very carefully by government of-
ficials."
Queried on his own part in
the expedition, he confessed
that he had "helped" his dad.
But his personal ambitions lie
in another direction.

I haven't
want to be
forestry, the

decided whether I
a chemist or study
teen ager said.

.Dormitory News

BERKLEY, Cal. - "Are the
Doors of Paradise Forever
Closed?" was the question raised
at the University of California
last week.
Flags were flown at half-mast
and the California campus was in
general mourning when President
Robert Sproul made a statement
banning liquor and unchaperoned
parties "for all fraternities, soror-
ities, and living groups."
* * *
MIXED gatherings of men and
women shall be restricted to public
rooms on main floors" was also
part of the campus blue law.
The Daily Californian, cam-
pus newspaper, said the new re-
striction "will mean a whole
bottle instead of a drink. We'll
Just have to do our drinking
parked up in the hills ..:."
Student editors criticized the
administration for not treating
students like adults and discuss-
ing the problem with student rep-
resentatives.
* * *
ONE administrative spokesman
commented, "Traditional rules are
just going down on paper. Student
opinion will never be consulted as
to whether mixed parties can be
held- in fraternity bedrooms."
Old Colonial Industry
Kidskin tanning is an American
industry traceable to colonial
times.

(EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributors to
What's Up in the Dorms should con-
tact Martha Bazar atThe Dailyor
4007 Hinsdale House.)
Wenley House will hold a "hard
times" party and record dance,
tonight. A prize will be presented
to the couple who look as though
they have had the hardest time.
Bob Miller, social chairman, has
prepared a' program of entertain-
ment, drawn from house talent.
* * *
THE CONTEST held last week
produced a name for the New
Dorm's Christmas formal. From
now until eternity or the Univer-
sity of Michigan folds that annual
dance will be called the Winter
Lace Ball.
The four house mothers and
the resident counselors consti-
tuted the board of judges and
the winning entry was submitted
by Sally Stickney.
In case Arthur Murray taught
them in a hurry, the men of Allen
Rumsey and Lloyd House no long-
er have to worry. Weekly dance
classes have been arranged by the
staff.
* * *
ALLEN-RUMSEY will hold a
post game open house for parents
and dates, this afternoon. And
once again there will be cider for
residents and their guests at the
East Quad.
Two publicity seeking little kit-
tens have been "just hanging
around" the East Quad. They
seem to be making their bid for
the post of mascot left vacant by
the nationally famous Hamburger.
Last Night For
German Fi lm
The German film "Somewhere
In Berlin" with English sub-titles
will conclude a three-night en-
gagement at 8:30 p.m. today at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The story gives an inside
glimpse of the situation in Ger-
many today through the eyes of
the main character of the film,. a
German veteran. Although de-
spondent at first over the destruc-
tion of his home, he gets back his
old job and gradually finds hope
for a bright future.
Tickets for the film may be
purchased from 2-6 p.m. or at
showtime at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn box office.
The Greeks Had A Word
Aristocracy to the ancient
Greeks meant government of the
state by its best citizens.

p

Flash cards-at least 2,000 of
them-may be back on the 50-
yard line next Fall.
That is, providing the Wolverine
Club succeeds in its double-bar-
reled campaign to raise funds and
enlist stident support for the
program's revival.
* * *
A MINIMUM of 2,000 cards is
needed, at a cost of $300, accord-
ing to Joe Jender, flash card di-
rector for the club.
These cards, yellow on one
side and blue the other, will
boast metallic lustre finishes as
well as .coiplete shellac coat-
ings, Jender said.
As part "f its extensive publi-
city campaign, the Wolverine
Club has been soliciting aid from
WWJ To Air
'U'Children's

interested alumni through letters
and personal contacts.
* * *
SEVERAL contributions have
come in, but because of inter-
ference with the Phoenix Project
drive, the bulk of alumni have in-
dicated they can't afford both,"
Jender declared.
A school record album, pat-
terned after the "I Can Hear It
Now" collection presenting high-
lights from recent world fvents,
will be an important source of
revenue, he expects.
Sponsored by the club, this al-
bum will feature recorded ex-
cerpts from campus shows, pep
rallies and top football games of
the current school year.
A contest has been planned to
find a "catchy" title for the al-
bum, the first record of which
will be ready for sale in January,
Jender said.
A *
IN ADDITION to finances, seat-
ing arrangements pose another
problem, he pointed out. "We are
working for midfield seating, nat-
urally with senior priority."
This means seniors will have
Engine Awards
Engineering scholarships to-
taling more than $10,000 will be
open to applicants during Feb-
ruary and March of next year.
Notices of the scholarships will
be posted on the bulletin boards
of both the East and West En-
gineering Buildings, as well as in
the Daily Official Bulletin.

first choice when the flash card
section is made up, he ex-
plained.
Jender noted that last year Stu-
dent Legislature passed a motion
authorizing flash cards on the
50-yard line.
The motion was denied in May,
by the Board in Control of Stu-
dent Athletics, he said. "But di-
rector H. O. (Fritz) Crisler said
he would okay the proposal if he
had 'concrete proof' of student
interest," Jender added.
NEARLY 20 universities have
been contacted on the problem-
all were found employing this
seating arrangement, he said.
Jender predicted that "if our
campaign succeeds, we could
make Illinois' flash card sec-
tion look sick."
By operating the program with
a master clock, instead of Illinois'
gunshot, displays spelling out
"Michigan" in longhand, letter by
letter, are possible, Jender ex-
plained.
NCN Deadline
All house groups, fraternities,
and other University organiza-
tions which want to buy space
in the 1950 'Ensian must have
their contracts returned to Dick
Hewitt, '51, 'Ensian contract
manager, by Monday.
Hewitt urged that early re-
turn was necessary so that the
'Ensian could meet its engrav-
ing deadline.

-baily-Wally Barth
RUTHVEN TEA-Mrs. Arthur Brandon, wife of the director of the University News Service, pours
tea for members of the University Press Club at the Ruthven home. Standing from left to right are
Otto C. Pressprick, president of the Club and editor of the Saginaw News; Dr. Ruthven; Richard
Cook, editor of the Hastings Banner; Charles Lewis and Percival Dodge, both of Wayne University.
FLASH CARDS TO RETURN:
Wo lveritne Club Starts Fund Drive

By DAVIS CRIPPEN
There's more than meets the
ear behind leading cheers, accord-
ing to Dave Lake, '50E, head of
the University cheerleaders.
"For instance," Lake said yes-
terday, "more noise with less ef-
fort is made by yelling 'rah' in-
stead of 'fight'."
* * *
DISCOVERY of this fact caused
the cheering squad to overhaul
one of their cheers. They changed
the Fight Locomotive Cheer to
the Rah Locomotive.
Prof. Emeritus Thomas C.
Trueblood, inventor of the cheer,
was the one who gave them the
word on the point.
"We tested, and sure enough, it
was true," Lake declared. But it's
not only what the cheerleaders
yell that counts, how they move
while they're doing the yelling is
also important.
* * *
THE MOTIONS have to be
jerky, but not short or jerky.
"After all," he explained, "we
have to be seen 90 rows up in the
stands."
Then there's the problem of
introducing a new cheer, Lake
continued. "We work, first of
all, through the pep rallies and
with the cards we hold up, but
we have another aid you might
not think of.
"The band," he said. "I don't
want to offend anyone, but they're
our best cheering section. If we
can get the band started on a
cheer, it'll spread from there up
through the stands."
HE WASN'T trying to say that
the band was doing most of the
cheering, though. "The cheering
this year has been good," he said
happily, "especially at the Min-
nesota game. The fans really out-
did themselves then."
There was just one other
cheerleading secret he hadn't
divulged. "All of us on the
squad," he confided, "are not
tumblers.
"We've been fooling the stu-
dents all these years," he said,
but added sadly that their "sin'
had caught up with them.
* * *
"SOME candidates, who prob-
ably could make the squad haven't
come out merely because they
weren't tumblers."
Continuous from 1 P.M.
LAST TIMES TODAY -
HoWAD DUFF
SHELEy iNTERS
DAN DURYEA UJYfRSALINTERNATIONAL PICTURE,
- STARTS SUNDAY -

Besides not knowing these
trade secrets, Lake felt that
some students didn't understand
what the cheerleaders were try-
ing to do with the techniques.
"Of course we're there to lead
cheers, but at the same time we're
trying to express the feelings of
the crowd as they would if they
were physically able," he ex-
plained.
* * *
WORKING ON the squad this
year With Lake are Gordie Levin-
son, '50Ed, Tom Tillman, '51Ed,
Freddy Thompson, '51, Dick Han-
na, '50, and Bill Parrish, '50Ed.
OPEN DAILY 1:15 P.M.
Weekday Matinee .......... 25c
Night s & Sundays...........35c
® TODAY & SAT.! *

Fat But Not Happy
The adjective "jolly" is misap-
plied to the fat man or woman.
He is seldom a happy person.
MICHIGAN
ENDING TODAY
She taught him what every
young doctor should know!
STRRThinG DRR.
OF 8IG CITY LIE... j
SNRRD L bOVE!1

4 1

W;tt STEPHEN McNALLY - SUE ENGLAND.
SPlus!
Big As All Outdoors!
Fred MacMurray, Sylvia Sidney,
Henry Fonda in
"THE TRAIL OF THE
LONESOME PINE"

Starring
GLENN FORD
JANET LEIGH
Charles COBURN-Gloria DE HAVEN
with BRUCE BENNETT - NANCY DAVIS
A METRO-GOtDWYN.MAYER PICTURE
Also
M.S.C. vs. Notre Dame
Sports and News
--- Sunday
GARY COOPER
in
"TASK FORCE"

Color by Technicolor
Coming SUNDAY!
JOEL McCREA
"Colorado Territory"
Also -
WILLIAM POWELL
"Take One False Step"

L

A

'I,

,"am

woonvArAoft

wr

Praa

Series

F0OTBALL,

"Down Story Book Lane" . a
series of children's dramas pre-
sented by the radio division of
the speech department will be
broadcast over WWJ, Detroit
starting at 8:45 a.m. tomorrow.
The 15 minute fairy tale stories,
adapted for radio and produced by
students has been a regular fea-
ture of WUOM at 5:30 p.m. Fri-
day and WPAG at 10:45 a.m. Sa-
turday.
* * *
PROF. GARNET Garrison of
the speech department will direct
the first WWJ show "Kula, the
Sugar Cane Train" by David
Pollock of the University News
Service, who wrote the script while
a student in Prof. Garrison's
class.
Morrill McClatchey will be
assistant director. The cast in-
cludes Margaret Pell, Frank
Bouwsma, Nafe Katter, Harold
Etlinger and Don Hall.
Arrangements with WWJ were
made through the cooperation of
Don Degroot, station public af-
fairs manager and Mel Wissman
general program director of tT
Detroit News station.

1.

ART CINEMA LEAGUE

presents

ELRUIEE'II

,x

LOST AND FOUNDl

Thurs., Fri., Sot. 8:30 P.M. - 50c
ADVANCE SALE Wed. thru Sat. 2-6 P.M.
All Seats Reserved Ph. 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATER

Ei,
"two of the greatest"

MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M..
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .50 1.02 1.68
3 .60 1.53 2.52
4 .80 2.04 4.80
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M. Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
FOR SALE
DIAMOND, perfect .38 blue-white stone,
. plain gold mount. Sell 1%2 price or
best offer. Ph. 2-$545. )74
TUX-blue, double breasted, size 39
long. Excellent condition. $25. Call
27091 after 6 p.m. )70
USED R.C.A. Portable "Traveler" radio.
Half price Phone 2-6818 after 5. )66
SAVE MONEY
Gabardine pants, $4.95. Michigan
Sweat shirts, $1.95. Navy "T" Shirts,
*45c. All wool sweat socks, 49c. U.S.
Navy-Army type oxfords, $6.88. Open
until 6.00 p.m.
SAM'S STORE. 122 E. Washington ) 6
BRAND NEW-Elk leather bowling bag.
$7.50. Phone Charles White, 4145.)73

BUSINESS SERVICES
ALTERATIONS : Ladies' garments. Coats
shortened. Ph. 2-2678. 410 Observ. St.
)31B
STUDENT TYPING-Neat work by ex-
perienced typist. Reasonable rates,
will call for and deliver. No. 6341. )30B
PAUL'S MUSICAL REPAIR
van-Doren Clarinet Reeds
Box of 25 - $4.50
New and Used Instruments
209 E. Washington )4B
NEARLY NEW SHOP-Fur or cloth.
coats, formals, suits, dresses, sweaters,
skirts. 109% E. Washington, over
Dietzel's. Ph. 2-4669. )27B
UNWANTED HAIR removed forever.
SHORT WAVE method, guaranteed
results. Marie's Beauty Shoppe. Phone
2-6696. 5 Nickels Arcade. )12B
HAVE YOUR TYPEWRITER repaired by
the Office Equipment Service Co. 215
E. Liberty. ) 16B
EFFICIENT, EXPERT, PROMPT Type-
writer Repair Service. Mosely's Type-
writer and Supply Company. 214 E.
Washington. Phone 5888. )5B
WASHING and/or ironing done in my
own home. Free pick-up and delivery.
Phone 2-9020. )1B
SHIRTS - Nine hour service (by re-
quest), three day service (regular
service). Ace Laundry, 1116 S. Uni-
versity. )21B
EXCELLENT
DAY NURSERY
Ph. 6378 )28B
GREETING CARDS inscribed in colors.

LOST-Spitz terrier mutt. Predomi-
nantly white with brown spots. Re-
sembles undersized collie. Flop ears.
Wears collar bearing rabies tag num-
ber 5750. Answers to "Scoop." $10 re-
ward. Phone 2-4042. )74L
LOST-Tan shade topcoat Thursday
night, Nov. 3rd, third floor Michigan
Union. $10.00 reward. Bill Hubbard,
215 Prescott. )76L
GOLD TIE CLASP-Inscribed. E. Beat-
ty. Liberal Reward. Ph. Ypsi 1324.
)69L
ROOMS FOR RENT
PLEASANT ROOM with private lavatory
in professor's home for woman. Close
to campus. Call 2-2009.
HELPWANTED
RELIABLE STUDENT for housework in
exchange for room and board in pro-
fessor's home near campus. Call 22009.

it

T H ERE H AS
NEVE R BEEN
AMOTION PICTURE
LIE
- r
COLOR BY
AllTECHNICOL.OR !
PLENTY A RHUA7t
e n e a e "v ue

Buy

your

1950 yearbook

TODAY!! -NOW!!
at the
Student Publications Building
DON'T WAIT - Price Goes Up

WITH BEATRICE PEARSON
I EL FERRER Ca--d Lee

TRANSPORTATION

FLORIDA :Driving to Key West and
back for Christmas vacation. For
ride phone 3975 after 7 p.m. )12T
PERSONAL
STUDENT PERIODICAL Aency says-
down Indiana! See pictures of the lat-
est sports news in LIFE, at the $4.75-
a-year College Ratc _______ 3__
___-LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmy H nt Dance Studio
209 S. State Street

INTER-ARTS UNION Presents
T. S. ELIOT'S
,X,~"'MU RDE R IN T H E10IiA010
9 04 A mew * who m ias A U i t

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