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December 19, 1950 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-12-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1950

I U

PASADENA, HERE WE COME:
Big Crowd Cheers Departing Gridders

i

Rose Bowl
Ticket Sale
Ends Today
Today is the last day students
can make transportation or enter-
tainment reservations with the
Wolverine Club for its Rose Bowl
Special.
A limited number of coach and
Pullman reservations can still be
purchased from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.-
m. today at the Student Affairs
window in the lobby of the Ad-
ministration building.
* * *
PERSONS WISHING to buy
one-way tickets to Los Angeles, or
from the west coast back to Ann
Arbor, can now do so. In addition,
grandstand tickets for the famed
Tournament of Roses parade are
available for the last time today.
The special train will leave
Chicago at 12:01 p.m. on Dec.
28, Central standard time, and
arrive in Los Angeles via the
Southern route at 10:25 a.m.
Dec. 30.
Returning, the departure will be
at 12:01 p.m. Jan. 5, Pacific stan-
dard time. The train, following
the central route, will arrive in
Ann Arbor at 7:50 p.m. Jan. 7.
ROUND TRIP coach fare for
the trip is $99.50, while Pullman
reservations cost $130, a saving
of about $40 on each.
A meeting of all persons go-
ing on the Rose Bowl Special
will be held at 7:15 p.m. tomor-
row at the Union.
Also students interested in tak-
ing buses to Willow Run Airport
Friday are urged to sign up from
2 to 5 p.m. in the Union, accord-
ing to George Benisek, club publi-
city chairman.
The number of buses, and the
time schedules, will be determined
by student response, he said. Each
bus will carry a minimum of 20
students, and the fare is $.46 per
person.
Air ROTC Offers
Special Course
Qualified students interested in
entering a special advanced Air
Science course*to be offered dur-
ing the spring semester should
immediately contact the Air Force
ROTC department "at Rm. 131
North Hall, according to Col. Wil-
liam L. Todd, chairman of the
University AFROTC.
Juniors, seniors, and graduate
students of the engineering col-
lege who -are veterans or have
completed basic ROTC are eligible
to apply for admission to the new

I

TRADITION BROKEN:
Women Admitted to Union Taproom

By HARRY.REED.
With traditions flying every
which-way, the Union opened its
sacred Taproom to the use of es-
corted co-eds yesterday.
Women guests of members were
welcomed from 2:30 to 5 p.m.
in the cafeteria and Taproom in
the beginning of the experimental
co-ed recreational plan, but only
graduate students took advantage
of the change in policy.
-* * *
GRADUATE students Donna
Heacock and Norman Luxemburg
dropped in for a cup of coffee, and
despite muttered whispers to Lux-
emburg that people were staring
at her, Miss Heacock stirred her
coffee with equanimity and even
hacked at the table with a knife in
an attempt at initialing it.

4

*k * * *

Hospital Asks
Presents for
Korean Vets
A special appeal by the Percy
Jones Hospital of Battle Creek is
being made through the Wash-
tenaw County Red Cioss agency
for Christmas gifts for 500 new
Korean war casualties.
Anyone wishing to contribute
a gift package should wrap it in
Christmas paper and send it to
the Red Cross Headquarters, 211
Nickels Arcade by Thursday.
The gift box should have a total
value of $2, and may contain one
or more presents. The donor may
include his name and address in
the package.
The Red Cross suggested such
items as cigarettes, stationery,
toilet articles, books, phonograph
records, playing cards, writing
cases, pencils, pens, wallets, shav-
ing mirrors, kits, 'handkerchiefs,
and small games as appropriate
gifts.
The Red Cross Motor Corps will
take the gifts to the hospital on
Friday.

:a

When questioned as to his
opinion of the new policy, Lux-
emburg said, "Sure they should
be allowed to come in, as long
as they're with a man.
"But I don't want the front
door rule changed. That's going
+^-. s 'k- . .33.

It
g

--Daily-Roger Reinke
off. The train, with nine cars for
the team and faculty, four for the "ROLL 'EM UP!"-Governor Williams raises his arms in salute
press, and one car for baggage, to the crowd's cry of "Roll 'em up" at yesterday's pep rally. The
will arrive in Pasadena tomorrow Governor made a visit to the campus to discuss building plans with
at 8:27 p.m. University officials.

FCC Applauds'
'U' Telecourse
The University - WWJ 'Tele-
course' has been acclaimed by fed-
eral officials in Washington at a
reception held by Station WWJ.
The officials watched a televi-
sion tour of the University's
speech department and a demon-
stration of how war veterans and
others subject to brain injury are
treated for aphasia.
"All of us are tremendously im-
pressed with the idea," Wayne
C o y, Federal Communications
Chairman said. He described the
teletours as "terrific."
Other notables watching the
demonstration included Col. E. M.
Kirby, chief of radio and tele-
vision for the Department of the
Army, Senator Owen Brewster
(R-Me), and Dr. Franklin Dun-
ham, chief of radio and TV for
the United States Office of Edu-
cation. .

too far, ie added.
TWO OTHER graduate stu-
dents, Jean Wallace and Frank
Spitzer appeared 10 minutes early,
at 2:20 p.m. for an afternoon
snack and a math review session.
"None of the students present
said anything," Miss Wallace
said, "but three people working
there came- up and told us to
watch the time in the future."
Spitzer had his own personal
solution for the front door ques-
tion. He suggested the left front
door be for women, and the right
for men, until a revolving door
can be installed. He favored the
new co-ed policy, however, saying,
"The League doesn't have the fa-
cilities the Union does, and be-
sides, the Union is more informal."
MALE COFFEE hounds enjoying
their afternoon cup took the in-
vasion pretty calmly. The opera-
tions of a Daily photographer
drew more attention than the ar-
rival of the co-eds had.
"I didn't even notice them,"
Horace Smith, '52, said, "but I
think the change is a good one.
"However, we might block off a
room for bull sessions, where fel-
lows can relax without worrying
about being overheard," he added.
His companion grudgingly ad-
mitted that his wife had been
after him to bring her in the first
day. "I guess I'll have to, now that
someone has broken the ice."
The Taproom and cafeteria will
bear the brunt of visiting women
this week, since the bowling alleys,
ping-pong and billiard tables may
not be used by the co-eds until'
Friday evening, the beginning of
Christmas vacation. Several co-
eds said they were determined toj
master the art of three cushionj
shots and forehand slams as soon
as they returned to campus.

-Daily--Ed Kozma
OPENING DAY CUT-UPS-Taking illegal advantage of the
use of the Union Taproom which was opened to escorted co-eds
yesterday, graduate student Donna Heacock attempts to hack her
initials into a table as date Norman Luxemburg, Grad., stares on
in abject disapproval.
Columbia Professor Speaks
About Preventable Diseases

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I

program.

The function of the public
health department is to prevent
diseases prevalent in the com-
munity which supports it, accord-
ing to Prof. Haven Emerson of
Columbia University.
Speaking yesterday to the pub-
lic health school on the subject
of "Preventable Diseases," Ptof.
Emerson claimed that the only
tools that the department has to
do this work is authority and the
ability to educate.
AS THE MOST prevalent pre-
ventable disease, Prof. Emerson
listed starvation. He called it the'
"most widespread cause of in-
feriority and mortality and the
fundamental difficulty with which
man struggles."
"There is no occupation that is

so valuable, however, that it can-
not be forbidden if it seriously
hurts people's health," he assert-
ed.
He also cited drug addiction as a
serious cause of the deterioration
of many people's bodies.
He also explained that heredi-
tary diseases' are preventable
through personal choice and social
limitations.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

I a

(Continued from Page 4)

Square Dance Group meets
Lane Hall, 7 p.m.'

atI

Engineering Bldg. All students
to and faculty members are invited.
Dr. Alan M. Macnee of the E.E.
15"5 faculty will discuss "OPERATION
AND LIMITATIONS OF ANALO-
GUE COMPUTERS," (illustrat-
ed).
The Congregational, Disciple
Evangelical and Reformed Guild
will have December Birthday Tea
from 4:30 to 5:45 at the Guild
House, 438 Maynard.
Buy Your Shoes at a Shoe Store Sigma Rho Tau, Engineering
Speech Society, Meeting, 7 p.m.,
Union. Discussion on parliamen-
p tary procedure followed by prac-
619 EAST LIBERTY tice on the more difficult motions
and actions by the members, fol-
lowed by a social hour. Members
are urged to bring guests.
Canterbury Club: Caroling Par-
_ty, 7 p.m. .

Wolverine Club: Meeting, 7:15
p.m., Union.
Christian Science Organization:
Testimonial meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Industrial Rel:tions Club: Meet-
ing, 7:30 p.m., Union. Speaker:
Mr. Frank Armstrong, Personnel
Director of the Burroughs Adding
Machine Company. All persons in-
terested are invited.
Pershing Rifles: Regular meet-
ing tonight at the U. of M. Rifle
Range. Everyone arrive promptly
by 7:30 p.m.
Chess Club meeting; 7:30 p.m.,
Room 3D, Union.
Inter. Arts Union: rehearsal,
"The Rape of Lucrece" at the
League, 8 p.m.
Coming Events
Wesley Foundation: Do-Drop-
In, Wed., 4 p.m.
Hillel: There will be a meeting
in Lane Hall at 5, Wed., to organ-
ize a Hillel film society and series
of films for the coming semester.
Interested members or prospective
members are invited to attend.
Canterbury Club: Wed., 7 a.m.,
Holy Communion followed by Stu-
dent Breakfast.
Ullr Ski Club: Meeting to dis-
cuss holiday ski trip. Movies.
Wed., Dec. 20, Room 3-G, Union.
(Continued on Page 8)
Read Daily Classifieds

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