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October 31, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-10-31

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

1

lAGE SI

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBER 32, 1950

Attorney Outlines Reasons
For Proposed Taxes on'U'

HALLOWE'EN DEVILTRY: First Garg
Mask Modes Vary with Current Idols Wil Go On

ATOM RESTRICTIONS:
Millikan Expresses Need
For AEC Security Ban

A report outlining Ann Arbor's
reasons for requesting payments
from the University for city ser-
vices -should be completed by the
end of the week, according to John
S. Dobson, chairman of City Coun-
cil's Public Relations Committee.
Dobson said yesterday that he
will present the report to Vice-
President Robert P. Briggs and
other University officials before its
eventual consideration by the
Board of Regents.
* s *
THE LOCAL attorney was nam-
ed by the Council to negotiate with
the University a few days after the
Haven Hall disaster. On the eve of
the fire, he had warned the Coun-
c1 that the municipal fire depart-
Varsity Night
AuditionsOpen
Auditions for the twelfth an-
nual Varsity Night, to be held Nov.
17, preceding the Northwestern
football game, w ill1 continue
through this week, according to
Prof. William D. Revelli, director
of the University Marching Band.
Prof. Revelli said that talent of
all types was still needed and that
audition appointments could be
made through Friday by calling
Harris Hall, University extension
2114.

ment was inadequate owing to lim-
ited funds.
The report will present the
financial needs of the various
city departments which the
Committee feels the University
should be prepared to supply.
"We do not consider the old
argument that the University
brings revenue to the city a fac-
tor in determining whether or not
it should pay for city services,"
Dobson asserted. He noted that
several important local industries
have indirectly brought financial
aid to Ann Arbor but are still tax-
ed.
The problem is a joint one,
the alderman continued. "If the
University wants the city to con-
tinue supplying it with such ser-
vices as police and fire protec-
tion, it must meet certain fin-
ancial obligations to the commu-
nity."
He added that an "objective,
outside survey" may have to be
conducted to determine more ac-
curately how much of the city tax-
payers' money is spent for the
benefit of the University. .
Slosson To Speak
The United World Federalists
will present Prof. Preston Slosson
of the History department in a
talk on "Perspective After Korea"
at 8 p.m. in room 3Aof the Michi-
gan Union.

Trying to keep up with chang-
ing small fry whims is a task that
keeps Hallowe'en mask makers on
the jump every fall.
The children's desires in Hal-
lowe'en facial apparel are affected
greatly by current movie, televi-
sion and comic strip heroes, ac-
cording to a local toy shop pro-
prietor.
"This year it's the devil," he
said.
"Just about every other kid who
comes in wants to look like a little
red devil complete with horned
mask and tailed suit"
ONE MOTHER suggested that
her child was welcome to order
the red attire. "He acts like a devil
all year, so he might just as well
look like one," she remarked.
But old standbys such as pump-
kin heads, cowboys, animals and
clowns are still selling at a good
rate' this year.
The store manager reported,
however, that happy clowns are
taking a beating.
Lately the big demand in masks
tends to be for the most ugly, dis-
torted faces obtainable, he ex-
plained.
"Mask manufacturers do a pret-
ty fair job of keeping up on popu-
lar demands, and, although they
send out a pretty general assort-
ment of faces each Hallowe'en,
gruesome masks are the majority.
University students are also
heavy buyers of ugly type masks,
he said.
Most masks in recent years have
been. made of rubber. The old-
fashioned cloth variety are fast
disappearing from the sales coun-
ters.'
After the Hallowe'en rush ends
today, masks will be hard to find.
About the only purpose for them
will be that found by two gentle-
men in Newton, Mass. They used
them to hide their identity while
they held up the local bank there.
Child Growth
To Be Studied
Child growth in the home and
the school will be the topic studied
at- the 21st annual Parent Edu-
cation Institute which will con-
vene here tomorrow, E. J. Soop,
director of the University's Exten-;
sion Service, announced yesterday.
The two day institute, sponsored
by the Extension Service and the.
Michigan Parent-Teachers Asso-
ciation, is expected to have an at-
tendance of around 800.
Among the speakers will be Prof.
Willard C. Olson, of the school
of Education, Prof. Harold M. Dorr'
of the political science depart-
ment, Dean Ernest O. Melby of the
New. York University School of Ed-
ucatiori, Prof. Marion Edman of
Wayne University, and Harry A.
and Bonaro W. Overstreet, a man
and wife team prominent nation-
ally in the field of adult education.
Public Health Men
Attend Conference
Several faculty members of the
School of Public Health are at-
tending the annual 24 day meeting
of the American Public Health As-
sociation in St. Louis, Missouri.
Among the members attending
the conference are Dr. Henry F.
Vaughan, dean of the School of
Public Health, Dr. Thomas Fran-
cis, Jr., Dr. Gordon C. Brown, Pro-
fessor Clarence J. Velz, Dr. Gerald
M. Ridenour and Dr. Mable E.
Rugen.

Sale Friday
Gargoyle's first issue of the year
will go on sale Friday, contrary to
posters saying Wednesday,' Editor
Bob Uchitelle, '51, has announced.
A full-page picture of a "gor-
geous blonde" will highlight the
issue. "We will continue to run
photos of campus beauties each
publication," Uchitelle said.
The magazine will also feature
the "Story of Double Dick," an 80
per cent true account of an under-
graduate who has blessed the cam-
pus since 1936 and "Darwin Be
Damned," the story of a child
prodigy who goes through evolu-
tion in reverse.
Other stories, rines and car-
toons will pack the issue, including
W. J. Hampton's famous horned
gargoyleand several cartoons by
Al Jackson. The humor of Norm
Gottlieb will be revealed in a take-
off on a cure-all patented medi-
cine.
"This year we are emphasizing
local humor, not loco as formerly,"
Uchitelle said. "We have all the
spice of an underground organiza-
tion, due to the fact our office is
in the basement of 211 S. State
Street."
"This issue'll knock you dead,"
he gloated.

"Scientists working for the
Atomic Energy Commission can't
complain about restrictions placed
on their freedom by the govern-
ment because the restrictions are
inherent in a project of this type,"
Robert Millikan, famous physicist,
declared Sunday.
"A job of the central govern-
ment," Millikan said, "is the pro-
tection of the country. The AEC
is a part of the central govern-

ment and therefore the protective
controls used in the Commission
are proper."
Millikan made the statement
Sunday shortly before he de-
livered an address to the Wesley
Foundation.
Turning from the AEC to Ann
Arbor, Millikan said he first vi-
sited the University 60 years ago
as .a member of the Oberlin de-
bating team.

U

SPOOK
SPECIAL.
for
Halloween
Quality Buys!
Sale Priced for Tuesday
Only

-Daily-Jack Bergstrom
BIG BROTHER?-This young lady seems somewhat puzzled at
being confronted with a monster, who apparently has taken the
place of her big brother. The two are in a local toy shop looking
over the selection of hallowe'en masks, most of which are as
gruesome as this one.

*I

I i* I

Law Forms
Due ByNov. 8
Applications for admittance to
the Law School Admission Test
must be sent to the Educational
Testing Service, together with a
$10 fee, by Nov. 8, Prof. Russell A.
Smith, Secretary of the Law
School, has announced.
The test will be administered in
Ann Arbor on Nov. 18.
Prof. Smith emphasized that
the test must be taken by allstu-
dents before they can be accepted
to the Law School. The examina-
tion will be administered again in
Feb., April and Aug. of 1951.
The test is prepared and the
testing program conducted by a
committee composed of represent-
atives from the University Law
School and from 21 other law
schools throughout the country.
The marks are sent to the school
specified on the application by the
student taking the test.
The pamphlet issued by the
Testing Service emphasizes the
fact that application for the test
does not constitute application for
admission to a law school.
Admittance blanks should be
sent to the testing service at Box
592, Princeton, N. J.

0 ~
_ ' 11111 * ,-

0

* *

r;

GRAND SAVINGS on the coat.
of your choice in a variety of
color and styles-Chinchillas---
Fleeces-Zip Lined Gabardines.
Long and Shorties. Two groups
35.00 and 45.00.
100 DRESSES in 14.95 orig. to
29.95. Rayon crepes-taffetas
--wool crepes and jerseys. Sizes
9-15, 10-44, 14 to 24. Also
corduroy and wool unlined suits.
Sizes 9-18.
100 DRESSES in 10.00 group in-
cludes all regularly priced $8.95
dresses, rayon crepes; gabor-
dines and corduroys, plus many
close out values to 16.95. Sizes
9-15, 10-44, 14-24.
HANDBAGS two close out
groups, suede, leather and fab-
rics 2.98, 5.00.
LEATHER GLOVES
Brown and black capeskin.
Orig. 5.95 and 6.95 at 2.98.

SUITS 100% wool gabardine--
crepes, yarn dye flannel and
checks. At 25.00, 35.00, 45.00.
Orig. 39.95 to 59.95. Junior
-sizes 9-15. Petite and regular
sizes 10-20.
100 DRESSES in 7.95 group in-
cludes all new, regular priced
10.95 and 12.95. Gabardine,
corduroy and velveteens plus
many crepes and wool originally
priced to $25.00. Sizes 9-15,
10-44, 14 to 24.
BLOUSES 3.98 and 5.00. Orig.
5.95 to 10.95. Crepes and wool
jerseys. Sizes 32-40.
HATS, TWO GROUPS 1.00 and
2.00. Corduroy and felt sport
hats. Two groups of better hats
3.98-5.00 orig. to 12.95. Melu-
sives, velours, fine felts, velvets
and all feather, black and
colors.
ODDS AND ENDS in belts and
costume jewelry at 49c, 98c
and 1.98.

. .

Here's a formula for fine feathers on a featherweight budget:
multiply your wardrobe by adding Judy Bond blouses ! Result:
undivided attention for you, a big "plus" for your savings.
BLOUSES
AT BETTER STORES. EVERYWHERE
See them in Detroit at J. L. HuDsON
Judy Bond, Inc., Dept. F, 1375 Broadway, New York 18, N. Y.

Campus Center
Princton Univerity
Irinceton,.Newy Jersey,
poeIn Princeton, New Jersey, there is
always a friendly gathering of
Princeton students at the Carmpus.
Center. And as in university cam-
f , pus haunts everywhere, ice-cold
Coca-Cola helps make these get.
togethers something to remember.
As a refreshing pause from the
study grind, or when the gang
gathers around-Coke belong.

in -

5dfi

Ask for it either way ... both.
trade-marks mean the same thing.

BOTTLED UNDER AUTHORITY OF THE COCA-COLA COMPANY BY
Ann Arbor Coca-Cola Bottling Company
1950, The Coca-Cola Company

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BEFORE YOU SMOKE THEM
...you can tell Chesterfields will smoke milder,
because tobaccos that smell milder smoke milder.

-- A- -

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