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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 10, 1951 - Image 2

Resource type:
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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-01-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 10, 1951

Choral Union
To Present
Erica Morini
Erica Morini, famous violinist,
who began her career when she
was eight years old as soloist un-
der the baton of Arthur Nickisch
in Leipsig, will perform at 8:30
p.m. Thursday in Hill Auditorium.
Her concert is the seventh in
the Choral Union Series.
AFTER BEGINNING her ca-
reer at such an early age Miss
Morini played each year in Eng-
land and on the Continent.
When she was in her late
'teens, she came to the United
States, where she was introdu-
ed as soloist with assymphony
orchestra conducted by Artur
Bodanzky.
As a result of this appearance
she gave four recitals in New York
by public demand.
She stayed here for two more
seasons, playing from coast to
coast. Then she returned to Eur-
ope and for seven years she play-
ed there, in addition to touring
Australia and the Orient.
Since her return to the states,
Miss Morini has toured the coun-
try more than fifteen times. She
has appeared with practically ev-
ery major symphony orchestra on
this continent.
Miss Morini's violin which dates
back to 1727 is valued at $45,000.
TODAY ONLY!
ROSE BOWL
GAME SHOTS
--Last Times Today -
STHE BATTLIN'
BONS oF
'UMPANY "B"!
A W DAVID BRIAN JOHN AAR
PCTURE
- Coming Thursday -
Shock-Swept
Story of The
4 Secret Service
t
* .;~I~ioo
An Allied AtssPcture -
DON DeFORE -
AN D RE A K IN G
A KING BROS. Production
*
A Mov etone, Product o

MEN WANTED:
Three Positions Open
On Judiciary Council

Three positions on the Men's
Judiciary Council stand open for
capable men with the necessary
sixty credit- hours, a certain
amount of judicial know-how, and
good academic standing.
Petitions for membership are
available from 3 to 5 p.m. any day
this week and must be returned
by Monday. They may be picked
up at the Student Legislature
Bldg., 122 S. Forrest, according to
Cinema Guild
Petitions Due
Campus groups planning to co-
sponsor a movie with the Student
Legislature Cinema Guild next se-
mester have only until Friday to
turn in their petitions, Dave
Brown, '53, SL public relations
chairman, said yesterday.
Co-sponsors are chosen from
the petitioning groups by the Cin-
ema Guild Board. Selection is bas-
ed upon the financial need of the
group, the manner and degree to
which its activities affect the stu-
dent body, and its record in simi-
lar undertakings,
Cinema Guild presentations
during the past semester have
been financial successes, Brown
reported. The Guild began opera-
tion for the first time last fall.
Petitions for co-sponsorship can
be obtained from 3 to 5 p.m. any
day this week at the SL Bldg.,
122 S. Forest.
Sigma Xi Lecture
Prof. Pierre Dansereau, of the
botany department will give a lec-
ture entitled "Life on the Edge of
an Ice Cap" to Sigma Xi at 8 p.m.
today in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. Dansereau was a member
of an expedition to Baffin Island
last summer and will tell of his
experiences there.
Now Showing
c.OLOR BY TECHNICOLOR
- --
Iva4.,A
. "i"ri: ::'i'': 1 ::'.. .".Si

Dave Brown, '53, SL publicity
chairman.
* * *
A SEMI-INDEPENDENT body
made up of seven men, the Men's
Judic, as it is usually known,
passes judgment on a wide va-
riety of student cases, from
thefts to large scale election
frauds. The Council also numbers
among its official duties such mat-
ters as checking through the pe-
titions of SL regulating initiations
of honor societies, candidates and
serving as judicial "aides" in the
campus elections.
Retiring Council president Jim
Smith, '53L, noted that since
the Men's Judi began super-
vising certain parts of the elec-
tion procedure, fraud has de-
creased considerably.
"We occasionally get cases from
the University Disciplinary Com-
mittee," Smith said. Only one de-
cision has been reversed on an ap-
peal. "We're pretty proud of this
record," he commented.
New members are selected twice
a year to serve for a one-year
term. An election board composed
of all te male members of SL
and the president of Judic elect
three new members in the spring
and four in the fall.
The four members who will con-
tinue on the Council number
among them an SL past president,
a past president of Druids, and
a former Daily editorial director.
John Ryder, '53L, Richard Hook-
er, '53L, Phil Dawson, Grad., and
Horace Rodgers, '51L, will con-
tinue, while Dave Pease, '51, Jim
Smith, and Duane Nuechterlein,
Grad., are retiring in February.
DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices- should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building, by 3 p.m. on
the day preceding publication (11 a-
m. Saturdays).
WEDNESDAY, JAN. 10, 1951
VOL. LXI, No. 77
Notices
Clements Library will be closed
this afternoon.
School of Business Adminis-
tration. Faculty meeting, 'hurs.,
Jan. 11, 3:30 p.m., Room 146.
Student Loans for Men: Stu-
dents unable to pay in full any
loans which are now due should
see Miss McKenzie, 1020 Admin-
istration Building, immediately.
No new loans will be issued be-
tween Jan. 18 and Feb. 7. The
Loan Committee will meet Feb.
7 and 9 to approve loans for the
second semester.
Applications for fellowships
and scholarships in the Graduate
School for 1951-52 are now avail-
able. Applications for renewal
should also be filed at this time.
Competition closes Feb. 15, 1951.
(Continued on Page 4)

Maryland U
Will Debate
NSA Issue
The student body at the Uni-
versity of Maryland got behind a
petition forcing the University's
student government to place the
controversial National Student
Association issue before the cam-
pus.
Student voters w ill decide
whether or not to support NSA,
which has been called by some a
Communist-front organization.
WHEN A similar movement
came up at Northwestern last
spring, the campus voted against
affiliation with NSA. Two days
before the vote, student opinion
had been solidly positive, as indi-
cated by more than 50 per cent
of the students signing a petition
requesting an NSA organization
on campus.
However, the night before the
vote was cast, in all the sorority
houses on campus a special no-
tice from national Pan-Hellenic
was read which stated that NSA
waskCommunist-organized and
backed.-
According to the notice, NSA
was formed in Prague by the same
group of students who set up the
International Union of Students.
This organization was labeled
"Communistic" early in its ca-
reer, the notice continued, so the
backers determined to make a new
try which resulted in NSA. Com-
munists still control NSA policies,
according to the Pan-Hellenic re-
port.
* * *
HERE ON CAMPUS, Phil Berry,
'52, Student Legislature coordinat-
or for NSA, said he had heard
nothing of the rcent fracas.
"As I heard it, someone in
NSA disagreed with someone in
Pan-Hellenic long ago and a
feud started," he said. But he
added that the issue hadn't
come up at the University.
Hy Nissenbaum, Grad., who has
attended NSA congresses for the
past two years, called the charges
against NSA false. He added that
"it's easy to see how they originat-
ed."
"Any organization formed in
Prague is called Communist," he
stated. "However, so far as I know,
there is no factual basis for the
claim," he said.
Dorianne Zipperstein, '51, for-
mer SL-NSA Committee chairman,
concurred.
Communist control of NSA
was denied by Craig Wilson, '51,
former NSA Director of Publi-
cations. At no time since the in-
ception of the Association in
1947 at the University of Wis-
consin has NSA been dominated
by any partisan political or ideo-
logical group, he said.
"NSA has been attempting for
more than six months to force
representatives of Pan Hellenic to
state openly their charges in or-
der that a libel suit could be drawn
up," Wilson commented.
He said that NSA has always
sought cordial relations with Pan
Hellenic with little success,
One-Act Tickets
Ticket sale for the season's sec-
ond bill of one-act plays will be
held from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. to-
day through Friday in the box of-
fice at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
There will be four plays on the
program which will be given at
8 p.m. tomorrow and Friday in
I the Mendelssohn Theatre.

i

BUSINESS SERVICES
NEAT AND ACCURATE TYPING -
Reasonable rates. Call 6341. Marie
Schuler. Will call for and deliver.
) 35B
HOME LAUNDRY-Laundry done in my
home. Can give best of references.
Call 2-9494. )34B
TYPING - Manuscripts, theses, etc.
Call Lois Spaide, 2-0795 or 2-7460. )33B
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS now
available at Office Equipment Ser-
vice Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guar-
anteed repair service on all makes of
typewriters. )6B
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist. 308
S. State. Legal, Master, Doctors dis-
sertations, etc. 2-9848 or 2-4228. )12B
TYPING - Accurate worm, reasonable
rates. Phone 3-4040. )3B
TYPEWRITERS AND FOUNTAIN PENS
Sales, Rentals, and Service
Morrill's - 314 S. State St. )4B
FOR SALE
MY HUSBAND'S outgrown his like new
uniforms; tropical worsted army offi-
cers summer blouse and slacks-size
39; officers short coat-size 39; Tux-
size 40; misc. officers cotton shirts-
15@x34. All this for just fifty dollars.
Phone 7688. )138
Read and Use
Daily Classified Ads

FOR SALE
MOTORCYCLES-Foreign ad domestic,
new and used. You will save more if
you buy now. They're cheapest in
winter. India M/C Sales, 207 West
Liberty. Ph. 2-1748. )7
FOR SALE-Microscope, Leitz-Wetzlar
monacular. Triple nose piece; carry-
ing case. Call 250602 after 6:30. )140
DIAMOND engagement and wedding
rings. Large discount. Lee Anger.
wholesale representative. Ph. 2-3481
2:00-5:00. )121
BABY PARAKEETS and mated pairs,
canaries, zebra finches and Java rice
birds. Bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 562 S. Seventh. )2B
LEVISTRAUSS4& CO.
SAN FRANCISCO.CAL
QUAITY C OTHING- X X
TRADE MARK
Every Garment Guaranteed
J. H. COUSINS
1936 FORD. R & H. $100. Phone 2-7476.
)139
GIRLS SCHWINN bicycle-like new.
Call Jeanne Novack, 2-6723.

FOR SALE

MEN'S HIGH zipper galoshes $4.99.
Men's all-rubber ankle-high galoshes
$3.99. Men's toe rubbers $1.49. Men's
dress rubbers $1.49. Sam's Store, 122
E. Wash..)5
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOM - Boys. $17.50 per
month (per person). Close to campus.
621 Forest Ave. )74R
DOUBLE ROOM for men or opportunity
to share-available second semester.
1014 Lincoln. Ph. 2-2333. )73R
VACANCIES for graduate women-One
opening available now, others at end
of the month. Ph. 7703, 608 Packard.
) 72R
TOURIST HOME for Overnight Guests.
Bath, shower, reasonable rates. 518 E,
Williams St. Phone 3-8454. )12R
PERSONAL
LEARN TO DANCE
Jimmie Hunt Dance Studio
122 E. Liberty Phone 8161 )1P
WILL GIVE piano lessons. School of
Music senior. Phone 2-8242. )2
CLUB 211
Still offers best buy-18 meals for $9.
)2P
WANT ROMANCE?
Learn to Dance
RAY HATCH DANCE STUDIOS
209 S. State Ph. 5083 )4P

SL

TRANSPORTATION
TO FLORIDA-Can take 2 or 3 pas-
sengers, one way or both. Leave Jan.
21, return Feb. 9 or 10. References
exchanged. Share expense. Phone
5539.
HELP WANTED
FEMALE STUDENT wanted to help
with light household tasks in ex-
change for room and board. Phone
2-6968. )52H
GIRL for part-time housework and
baby sitting in exchange for room
and board. Faculty home. Close to
campus. Call 2-2009. )51H
STUDENT wanted to help with light
household tasks in exchange for
room and board. Phone 2-6968. )50H
WANTED TO RENT
GARAGE WANTED on Hill near State.
Will occupy immediately or in Feb-
ruary. Call Stan, 3-8264. ) 17W
WANTED-Furnished apt. for 3 wom-
en grad. students on or before Feb.
1st. Call 2-3348 between 7 & 10 p.m.
)16W
FOR RENT
GUEST ROOM, private family, faculty
neighborhood. Semi-private bath.
Call 8579 after 6 p.m. Price 6.50. )26F

K

mommomommm"

orph eum cINEMA
5-..,.
Starts Friday
Uni anino
singsYiu S3
avorite arias.
Gino Bechi iottpstOEA
Tito Gobbi _ ~LOEA
Tito Schipa Esglish Tis6. f
and all star cyst
Continuous from 1 :30

SALE,...ANTIQUES
Everything Drastically Reduced!
January 8 through 14 Only. c
R. It. PATTERSON & ASSOCIATES -
Hours 331 E. Huron St. Sundays
10-6 Ann Arbor, Mich. 1- c
""> <c""" t) <---- >c o<--"-> o<"--c<----> om~oa

CHICAGO COLLEGE of
OPTOMETRY
Nationally Accredited
An Outstanding College in
a Splendid Profession
Entrance requirement
thirty hours of Liberal
Arts credits. Advanced
standing granted for
additional L.A. credits.
Next Class Starts
Feblruary 12
Excellent clinical fa-
cilties. Recreational
and athletic activities.
Dormitories on campus.
Approved for veterans.
350 Belden Ave.
Chicago 14, Ill.

tI
r.
N

OPENING NEXT WEEK
MAIL ORDERS NOW!

I

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M> 1 (I i -.

Department of Speech presents
COMMAND DECISION
by William Wester Haines
Wed. through Scat., Jan. 17-20 -- 8 P.M.

1.20 -90c -60c

Students rates Wed. & Thurs. - 60c

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

-r

30c to 5 P.M.
44c After

.Dorothy Gray Creams

ON
A
- 1X
) . (. NI CA
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"A

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THRILLER

and

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corker"

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-Alton Cook,
World-Telegram-Sun
Starts TODAY
I-.

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- - --
..__ _ _ -..:_-. .:v

I

Vxmw~

-

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Associa
Univeri
Seattle,

~e "
S eThe Associated Students Memorial
Union Building is one of the favor-
ite on-the-campus haunts of students
at tie University of Washington.
That's because the Union Building
* ~ is a friendly place, always full of
A the busy atmosphere of college
_ f (Th 'r'" cealw r nasn :t f n.

CELLOGEN CREAM
Reg. $500 Sale $250
4-oz. Jar
For younger-looking skin use
Cellogen Cream. Each ounce
contains 10,000 International
Units of natural estrogenic
hormones.
SPECIAL
DRY-SKIN MIXTURE
Reg. $40 Sale $l7
Reg.$225 Sale $100
Extra-rich emollient cream for
gentle, effective lubrication.
Limited time only!

All prices plus tax

;,for a January Buy

zk

--

x
4
11
N
q O " W 0 il* loot
z

-

Irk'

Wahr's offers a Double-Barreled Sale!

BOOKS.....................5c up
everything from Ellery Queen to Aristotle
i . ,

W47a

I

i

11I

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