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January 10, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1950-01-10

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Board Approves



dress for


Seek Union Table Name

Name a table and get three
weekends of entertainment free.
That's what the namer of the
new "International Table" at the
Union will get-tickets for two to
"Topper Takes a Trip" Friday or
Saturday. the Bluebook Ball Jan.
21 and 'J(, of Arc" Feb. 19.
The "NAME-A-TABLE" con-
test, :ponfired by Student Legis-
lature's llam". n n Relations Com-
mittee and the Union, has been
dreamed up to get a catchy moni-
ker for the International Table in
the Union taproom, to be set up as
part of the HR Committee pro-
gram to increase social contacts
between foreign and American
students on campus.

The table will be available
each afternoon for tudents of
different nationalities to get to-
gether over a cup of coffee
Deadline for entries is noon
Thursday. Blanks are to be
turned in or mailed to the Union
Student Offices. Entries must
contain suggested name for the
table and contestant's name, ad-
dress and phone number.
The winner will be announced
in Friday's Daily.
"But don't worry about the
date, said Bud Brooks, Union HR
representative. "Just think up a
name and get three weekends


J. Paul Sheedy* Switched to Wildroot Cream-Oil
Because He Flunked The Finger Nail Test



NEW DAILY PRESS-An artist's conception of the rotary press which will soon be a regular part of the right. The purchase of the $68,000 machine ha; been approved by the Board in Control of Stu-
Daily equipment, shows the three units which do the printing. The paper is inserted at the left, goes dent Publications. It will be installed sometime this summer in time for operation during the fall
through the rollers where curved plates do the actual printing, and comes out completely folded at semester.

DO YOU KNOW ... that Ty Cobb,
the former Detroit Tiger great
made 4,191 major league hits, an
all-time record?

U' Bridge Experts Tie
Canadians In Marathon


Tired, frustrated, but happy,
four student bridge players folded
up their decks and went silently
to bed at 2 a.m. yesterday, having
tied a quartet of Canadian aces
after 10 hours and 60 hands of
duplicate bridge.
The local experts-Dan Babitch,
'50E, Ed Bloom, '50, Al Clamage,
'50, and Milton Siegel, '50 BAd-
were members of a team which tied
for first place ,in the national in-
Noted Geologist
Will Speak Today
R. Maxwell Leggette, authority
on underground water, will speak
at 8 p.m. today in Room 2054 in
the Natural Science Building.
His subject will be "Elements of
Ground Water Hydrology."
1319 S. University Phone 3-1733

tercollegiate bridge tourney last
* * *
THEY BEGAN their marthon
tourney at 2.:30 p.m. Sunday in
response to a challenge hurled at
them by a University of Toronto
foursome led by Bruce Gowdy.
Gowdy, 19 years 'old, has been ac-
claimed by bridge experts as the
foremost young bridge player in
the world.
Originally, the match was
supposed to have ended after 48
hands of duplicate bridge. How-
ever, the two teams were tied at
the end of 48 hands, so the
pasteboards were dealt another
dozen times.
But when the scores were tallied
at the end of the 60th hand, at
about 1:30 a.m. yesterday, the
teams were still deadlocked. By
this time the players were com-
pletely exhausted, and were glad
enough to settle for a tie.
"A TIE SCORE in such a tourn-
ament happens only about once in
100 times," according to Mrs. Ber-
nard Agruss, who conducted Sun-
day's match.

H. G. Raliskiopf
To Address
Speech Meet
Prof. Horace G. Rahskopf, pres-
ident of the Speech Association of
America will talk on "Speech and
Problems of Survival" at the
Speech Assembly at 4 p.m. tomor-
row in Rackham Lecture Hall.
CHAIRMAN of the speech de-
partment of the University of
Washington, Prof. Rahskopf as-
sumed his office as head of the
Speech Association at the begin-
ning of this month.
Prof. Rahskopf received his
B.A. degree at Wil~mcttte Unii-
versity and his M. A. and Ph.D.
at Iowa State University. He has
served as President of the
Washington State Spzech Asso-
ciation and the Western Speech

The house lights dim, the cur-
tain rises and the show is on-but
not for long.
Anything from a missing fuse
to a missing player can cause'the
familiar cry of "cut!" at a Play
Production rehearsal.
AT PRESENT Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre is the scene of typi-
cal pre-production chaos, all for
the sake of "The Traitor," to be
presented there by the speech de-
partment tomorrow through Sat-
Crew members dash back and

Play Rehearsal Rumpus
Precedes Presentation

forth through the special back-
stage passage that runs from
one end of the stage to the oth-
er. Actors awaiting their cues
pour over their next-day's as-
signments or steal out to the
Green Room, the only place
where smoking is allowed.
Through all the helter-skelter
and confusion, the director offers
quiet words of encouragement to
actors and crew alike, and on
opening night a polished produc-
tion unfolds on the stage, giving
no indication of what has gone

- N
ti ,
r ,

IF YOUR friends have been slipping you hunks of cheese,
maybe your hair looks mousey. So better take the bait, brother
rat, and scurry out for some Wildroot Cream-Oil. It's the
popular non-alcoholic hair tonic containing soothing Lanolin.
Wildroot Cream-Oil grooms your hair neatly and naturally
without that plastered-down look. Relieves annoying dryness
and removes loose, ugly dandruff. Helps you pass the Finger
Nail TestI Get a tube or bottle of Wildroot Cream-Oil today
at any drug or toilet goods counter. And always ask your
barber for a professional application. Warning: Your room-
mate will probably ferret away your Wildroot Cream-Oil.
Buy the rodent some of his own!

os" to was
1WlY MM4
C Niaoia. .

* of 327 Burroughs Drive, Snyder, N. Y.
Wildroot Company, Inc., Buffalo 11, N. Y.

. o tC


NEW career opportunities for you
in the U. S. AIR FORCE as ar





In this era of long range
flights, the role of the
navigator has become in-
creasingly important.
The U. S. Air Force
now offers new oppor-
tunities to young college
men between the ages of
/2 who are single and can

You'll be an Aviation
Cadet! And, you'll re-
ceive the best available
training- including 184
hours in the new T-29
"Flying Classroom."
Then, graduation! You'll
win your wings as a
navigator . . . and a
commission as a Second

Lieutenant in

20 and 26

qualify for such training.
If you can meet the high physical and
educational standards (at least two years
of college), and are selected, you can be
among the first to attend the new one-
year navigator training course at Elling-
ton Air Force Base near Houston, Texas.
A new class begins each monthl

the Air Force. After a 30-day leave
with pay, you'll be ready for challenging
assignments as navigator with one of the
famous commands in the U. S. Air
Force. Your office will be the "front
office" of mighty bombers or long-range
Be among the first to win your wings as
a U. S. Air Force navigator under the
new navigator training program-be a
key man on the Air Force team!

Air Force officer procurement teams are visiting many colleges and universities
to explain these career opportunities. Watch for their arrival-or get full
details at your nearest Air Force Base, U. 'S. Army and U. S. Air Force
Recruiting Station, or by writing to the Chief of Staff, U. S. Air Force,
Attention: Aviation Cadet Branch, Washington 25, D. C.
T.. ...- "'' WIN YOUR WINGS
Cadet to1P 1 nn aees- ~#


' ;x

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