THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 195
(Continued from Page 1)
PROF. RICE was gratified at
the r sults of the meeting, which
he termed "amicable."
President Hatcher was also
pleased with the results of the
conference. He said the Uni-
versity was always deeply con-
cerned with student problems.
cad aated the matter settled
to the satisfaction of all.
In a move to expedite Univer-
sity-student understanding, it was
farther agreed at the conference
that Wlcox should meet periodi-
cally with President Hatcher to
air such pioblems as the ten cent
programs, Thanksgiving Holiday
and polVy on outside speakers.
* * *
WILCOX felt this was an im-
portant step forward, as he could
discuss these problems at a level
who:e action could be taken if the
iitcessity for it could be shown. He
hoped the meetings could be held
as often as once a week.
31 considered formally approv-
ing the results of the meeting, but
decided to wait till Nov. 1 for the
final decision on Sunday hours.
Otherwise, the meeting was
one of the quietest in months.
For the first time in the Wilcox
regime, the agenda was covered.
A regional conference of the Na-
tional Student Association will be
held here Nov. 30, Dec. 1 and 2,
Joe Savin, NSA coordinator for
A MOTION was passed to seek
voting student representation on
all University committees concern-
ing the students.
Ken Babcock, author of the mo-
tion, cited the Phoenix Project,
Lecture Committee, Executive
Committee on Radio as examples
of areas affecting students where
representation was lacking. He in-
terpreted his motion to exclude
such bodies as the Board of Re-
gents, which concerns the stu-
dents, but only to cover such com-
mittees where student representa-
tion would be practical.
The Michigan Forum, a series
of discussions on current issues,
was quietly dropped, at least for
a semester. Savin, last yearts
chairman, described it as a flop.
There were difficulties in ob-
taining both speakers and an au-
dience, he said.
STUBBLE TROUBLE-This bearded young man carefully lifts
his sweater over his head to avoid mussing his whiskers rather
than pulling it off haphazardly in the accepted male fashion.
Virile.Male, Dainty Gal
ExpI"lode Sex Test Theory_
"What I have seen at this Uni-
versity is most satisfactory," was
the ready comment of General
Hugh Milton, Executive for the Re-
serves and ROTC affairs, Depart-
ment of the Army, after a tour of
inspection of the University's Ar-
my ROTC unit.
Gen. Milton was one of a party
of six that has been visiting several
midwestern campuses in a general
tour of inspection. The tour, said
Gen. Milton is "indicative of the
Army's great interest in the
* * *
AMONG THOSE in the party
were Elvis Stahr, Special Assistant
from the Army and dean of Ken-
tucky's Law School and John Rich-
ards, former Dean and Director of
Industrial Relations at Wayne
The party arrived at the Uni-
versity from East Lansing, where
they inspected Michigan State's
ROTC. After being greeted by
Colonel Charles Wiegand, pro-
fessor of military science and
tactics here, they were shown
the unit's classroom facilities.
Afterwards they talked to Presi-
dent Harlan Hatcher following
which an inspection of the ROTC
rifle range and storehouse was
The University was the party's
last stop in the tour. Gen. Milton
pointed out that the visit was one
Bus Ad Group
Delta Sigma Pi, business admin-
istration fraternity, has announced
its pledges for the fall term.
They are: Robert Burns, Jim
Enrietto, Waldo Gray, Grad.; Sky
Haskell, Grad.; Dion Jenson, Carl
Karey, Grad.; Bob Kimbrough,
Arnold Miller, Grad.; Jim Miller,
Jamal Mohideen, Grad.; Maynard
Monroe, Grad.; Al Murphy, Al
Polen, '53 BAd; Duane Reed,
Grad.; and Bob Van Allsburg,
LOST AND FOUND
By GAYLE GREENE
Three gentle kicks and a grace-,
ful bend by a tall, strong, young
architecture student in the act of
picking up a spoon, put a.big dent
in some carefully ironed-out psy-
chological theries on masculine
and feminine behavior.
Would-be psychologists claim
that the manner in which a per-
son stoops to pick up an object on
the floor, as well as their way of
lighting a match, taking off a
sweater, catching an object in
their lap, and other minor man-
nerisms may be used to determine
male and female differences.
* * *
THEY EXPLAIN that there are
peculiarities' in the way men and
women do the same things that
are seldom noticed by the average
person, and that these things sel-
A recent Daily survey revealed,
however, that these traits do
A trip to Ferry Field found he-
men football players kneeling 'to
pick up the ball in a graceful fash-
ion although the theory holds that
men lean over from the waist to
pick up an object while a woman
* * *.
ALMOST 90% who took the
match test struck the match away
from themselves although the
theory holds that this is the fem-
inine way and that a man should
strike a match toward himself.'
This behaviorism is one that
has been strengthened by child-
hood safety training. "Also it's
a good way to avoid having one's
necktie catch on fire," Sam Da-
vis, '53, said.
Another test found that women,
in order to avoid mussing hairdos
will carefully lift a sweater over
the front of her body and face
while the less particular male
grabs the back and yanks it over
his head. It was found that the
exceptions to this rule are the
more fastidious male and those
with beards who wish to avoid get-
ting their whiskers entangled in
* * *
MAN'S DESIRE to prove his
athletic ability was the uncon-
trolled variable in a test dating
back to "Tom Sawyer" in which
an object is thrown into the sub-
ject's lap. The man, by instinct,
according to the theory snaps his
legs together while a woman, used
to skirts, spreads hers to catch
Yet, instinctively, in all the
tests male this weekend in The
Daily Survey, each male subject
reached out to spear the object
as though it were a forward pass,
while the coed, too, made a feeble
attempt to prove her own athletic
All the fuss over tests and sur-
veys was deplored by Roger
LOST-Silver linked Indian bracelet be-
tween campus and Hill. New but sen-
timental. Call Margaret Brown 2-5618.
LOST-Horn-rimmed glasses in brown
case. Call Bill-9023. ) 16L
LADY'S DARK-RIMMED GLASSES in
bound leather case, State & Packard
or So. University vicinity. Phone 5533.
MEN'S RUBBER HEELS-All types and
styles. 65c Fast Service.
DE MARCO SHOE SHOP
322 E. Liberty )41
BURR-PATS, 1209 S. "U" )5
ARMY-NAVY TYPE OXFORDS - $6.88
Sizes 6 to 12, A to F widths
Sizes 13 & 14 $7.95. Open 'til 6 P.M.
SAM'S STORE, 122 E. Washington )3
'41 FORD TUDOR-$295.00
'41 DODGE TUDOR-$345.00
'41 DE SOTO CONVERTIBLE-$295.00
'41 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR-$295.00
'41 PLYMOUTH CLUB COUPE-$245.00
'41 PLYMOUTH TUDOR-$295.00
BENZ MOTOR INC.
2375 Stadium Blvd.
Ph. 3-4321 )38
EVERGREENS: Low prices while moving
Spreading Juniper, 24-36"-$1.95
Upright Juniper, 3-4 ft.-$1 .95
Spreading Dwarf Pine, 2 ft.--$1.95
See M. Lee, 1208 Chem. Bldg., mornings
Sample Plants, 1422 Wash. Hts., Ph. 8574
CANARIES-Beautiful singers and fe-
males, parakeets and california lin-
nets. 562 S. 7th. Ph. 5330.
PUPPIES-$5. Six weeks old. Mother
pure cocker. Phone 6953. )42
ATTRACTIVE four-room suite for 3-5
men. 1402 Hill. Call after 5:30 p.m.
FACILITIES for banquets, parties, meet-
ings, dances, receptions, available at
American Legion Home. Ph. 6141. )5F
ROOMS FOR RENT
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
LARGE SINGLE ROOM-No landlord
on premises, refrigerator and hot plate
privileges. Close to campus, showers.
Call 2-7108 or 2-9410. )20R
CARETAKER'S APARTMENT in ex-
change for services. 3 years or more,
summer and winter. Across from
Rackham. Phone Stewart, 8744 or At-
kins. 25-8882. )18H
WANTED - Young lady for part-time
work at soda fountain. Swift's Drug
Store, 340 S. State. Phone 2-0534. )4H
APARTMENT AVAILABLE in exchange
for housework. Half mile from city,
to couple with car. No children. Phone
PHYSICIST RESEARCH Company needs
three good men from 2 to 6 p.m. five
days a week for 3 or 4 weeks. Should
have electrical background. Phone Mr.
Carroll, 2-5628. )19H
RELIABLE SITTERS available. Phone
GOOD RENTAL TYPEWRITERS note
available at Office Equipment Service
Company, 215 E. Liberty. Guaranteed
repair service on all makes of type-
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. M ;rill's,
314 S. State Lt. )3B
and term papers, 830 S. Main. Ph.
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. ) 5B
DIAMOND engagement and wedding
rings at wholesale prices. Ph. 2-1809
evenings. L. E. Anger, wholesale agent.
TYPING-Technical papers, a specialty.
Phone 2-2308 after 6 p.m.
EXPERT TYPING, stencils, dttos, thesis
and everythng. Phone 2-1355. )11B
WANTED TO RENT
WANTED-Apt. for mother and three
children in exchange for taking care)
of elderly person or watching housej
during winter. Near campus. Ph.
Dexter 4-632. )3W
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED--Four or six fairly good tick-
ets for Ohio State game. Call 2-6671
and ask for Fred. )2X
ARTS THEATER CLUB
Opens Oct. 19 with
THE SULKY FIRE )4M
WANTED-Smallsdance band to play
for Dorm Christmas Formal. Please
contact Patt Barnum, 9161. )5M
YOU BE THE JUDGE-We believe that
we give the best periodical service be-
cause (1) periodicals and only periodi-
cals are our business; (2) we extend
credit from 4-6 weeks; (3) we are
students who are interested in serving
and helping student and faculty
members; (4) orders may be phoned
(2-8242), placed at Municipal Court
Bldg. (Main & Huron), or at Coon's
Book Store, Nickels Arcade; (5) we
handle regular, gift and renewal sub-
scriptions to ALL magazines; and
(6) we are specially authorized to
give the low student-faculty rates.
When you think of periodicals, re-
member The Student Periodical Ag-
GIRLS EAT WELL and inexpenstvely at
Osterweil Co-operative. Call 2-2218.
"Better go places."
--Board of Regents
Sat., Oct. 20, 8:30
Read Daily Classifieds
S. L. Cinema Guild
with the Russian Circle and
American Society for Public Administration
The differentest movie in a decade!
Eisenstein's Final Masterpiece
Nikolai Cherkassov (Alexander Neusky)
with Music by Sergei Prokofiev
Also - Short Subject
"In the Sands of Western Asia"
Russia's terrifying study of Nature in the Raw.
Friday and Saturday... 7:30-9:30 P.M.... 50c
--PLAYING THRU SATURAY-
WILL ANYONE who saw the car which
struck and severely damaged a blue
'49 Ford parked on Oakland St. last
Friday please call Ypsi 3789W after
5:30 p.m. )10P
44c to 5 P.M.
Continuous from 1 P.M.
5 ma momI
Afad /flUk AA ,f:2
Mat. 'til 5 P.M. - 30c
Nights - Sun. - 44c
TODAY thru SAT.
When he fell off his
wallet te knew
CARTOON - NEWS
ioooooo AICHARDCARLSON UNA MERKEL -KAY BUCKLEI
1951--52 LECTURE COURSE
47 of their most memorable songs.
Both music and text - beautifully illustrated.
__ _Ii -n C C __ _ _y _ a