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January 11, 1952 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1952-01-11

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1952

Union Forms
New Student
Trip Service
A new form of Union Travel
Service, utilizing student lnitia-
tive more fully, has been announ-
ced by Oscar Miller, '54, of the Un-
ion staff.
A ride board has been placed in
the Union lobby. Drivers wishing
riders for a trip to any point are
asked to fill out a card and place
it on the ride board.
STUDENTS seeking rides may
then see all the possibilities on
the board and call the desired dri-
ver, making a trip reservation.
When a driver has a full car,
he may come into the Union
and take down his card, or call
a Union staffer to see that it is
removed, said Miller.
According to Miller, the purpose
of the new plan is to minimize
work for members of -the Union
staff and to give riders a better
idea of the rides available.
Miller urged full cooperation be-
tween riders and drivers.
Union Bus Trip
Students with tickets for the
Union's theatre trip to Detroit to
see "Guys and Dolls" were re-
minded by staffman Ruedi Gin-
grass, '54, that the special bus will
leave from in front of the Union
at 6:45 p.m. today.

It Was Close

DAMAGED COACH--R. E. Connolly of Grosse Pointe Woods, reflects philosophically on how close
death can be as he sits in a damaged coach of the Wolverine, NYC passenger train which collided
with a freight train Wednesday at Dexter. The chair at the right was knocked across the coach. "The
man sitting in it," Connolly related, "had left the chair a few minutes before the crash. Zounds!
he was lucky," he added.

i

jDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Cinema Guild To Show
Children of Paris'Filmn

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
University. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 2552
Administration Building before 3 p.m.
the day preceding publication (11 a.m.
on Saturday).
FRIDAY, JANUARY 11, 1951
VOL. LXIV, NO. 79
Ca:
NotIfices
Men's Housing. Applications for rooms
in the men's residence hals for the
spring semester, are now being ac-
cepted. Rooms will be available in the
East, West and South Quadrangles.
For further information, any in-
terested students should call at the Of-
fice of Student Affairs, 1020 Adminis-
tration Building.
J-Hop weekend: Social chairmen of
student groups planning parties for J-
Hop weekend, February 8, 9 should file
applications for approval for specific
events in the Office of Student Affairs,
1020 Administration Building, on or be-

fore January 26, 1952. Fraternities hous-
ing women overnight guests on Friday
and Saturday must clear housing ar-
rangements in the Office of the Dean
of Women, 1514 Administration, before
applications for approval for specific
parties are presented to the Office of
Student Affairs. Inasmuch as indivi-
dual overnight permissions cannot be
granted to women students until social
events have been finally approved, it
is essential that approvals be secured
as soon as possible.
A house dance will not be approved
for the night a group attends the Hop.
Pre-Hop dinners must end at the hour
designated and the fraternity closed to
callers during the hours a group at-
tends the Hop. A fraternity may re-
open for breakfast if desired at 2 a.m.
(Fraternities housing women guests
may remain open during the Hop and
the chaperone-in-residence must, be at
the house.) Breakfasts must close in
sufficient time to allow women students
to return to their residences before
4 a.m. Fraternities occupied by wo-
men guests must be closed to fraternity
members promptly at 4 a.m.
Candidates for the elementary teach-
ing certificate: The Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Informa-
(Continued on Page 4)

' -

City Chosen
For Study
On Cancer!
The Ann Arbor area has been
selected as the center for a survey
to determine the possible rela-
tionship between smoking and
lung cancer.
The survey, which will begin
Feb. 1, is sponsored by the Ameri-
can Cancer Society. Detailed plans
for the project were outlined at a
meeting Wednesday for represen-
tatives from Ann Arbor and Wash-
tenaw, Hillsdale, Lenawee, Monroe
and Livingston counties.
* * *
IN ADDITION, eight other
states and metropolitan Detroit
have been chosen for the survey
because of good medical facilities
and well-organized cancer groups.
Interviews with 1,000 local
men will be conducted by mem-
bers of the Ann Arbor Cancer
Society to determine smoking
habits. Ten captains will work
with nine other workers to con-
duct the 10 minute interviews.
The local study will be part of a
nationwide survey of 500,000 white
males between 50 and 69 years;
old, the age group in which lung
cancer is found most frequently.
Any deaths among the inter-
view groups will be reported to the'
American Cancer Society which
will investigate to determine if
lung cancer was involved.
From two to four years will be
required to complete the survey
and compile the evidence.
Utah Discovery
Disrupts Ideas
Of Geologists
Recent geological findings in
the weird and colorful rock forma-
tions of central Utah may change
many of the fundamental con-
cepts of geology, according to Prof.
Edmund M. Spieker, head of Ohio
State University's geology depart-
ment.
His intensive mapping and study
of this mountainous area during
the past 35 years has convinced
Prof. Spieker t h a t orogenic
(mountain - building) processes
have been going on continuously
since the earth's origin, rather
than at specific intervals in the
geologic time scale as was previ-
ously thought.
Prof. Spieker indicated that his
findings show the building of the
Rocky Mountains covered a per-
iod of some 40 million years in-
stead of a few million years at
the end of an arbitrary period like
the Mesozoic era.
While not advocating a complete
overthrow of the geologic time
scale, Prof. Spieker suggested that
geologists should now proceed cau-
tiously in the field with minds un-
biased by previously conceived
concepts.
Union PiC Contest
Deadline Extended
Deadline for the Union photo-
graphy contest has been postpon-
ed until the second week of the
next semester in order to give en-
trants more time to prepare their
pictures.
Further details concerning size,

mountings, and prizes will be giv-
en later this week, according to
Ruedi Gingrass, member of the
Union publicity committee.

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .54 1.21 1.76
3 .63 1.60 2.65
4 .81 2.02 3.53
Figure 5 overage words to a line.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
11:30 A.M. for Sunday Issue.
FOR SALE
BABY PARAKEETS, Linnets, Zebra
Finches, bird supplies and cages. Mrs.
Ruffins, 526 S. Seventh. )
TWO FORMALS-One white, one yellow.
Size 10, worn once. Cali 5617 after 4
o'clock. )81
LATE MODEL Royal Typewriter, 14 in.
carriage, elite type, mathematical key-
board. Call 2-2353 after 4 p.m. )112
SEAL-POINT SIAMESE KITTENS --
House broken, inoculated, pedigreed.
$25-$35. Phone 2-3830, 2217 Vinewood
Blvd. )114
DIAMOND ENGAGEMENT & WEDDING
RINGS at wholesale prices. Call 2-1809
evenings. L. E. Anger, wholesale rep-
resentative.
TAKE ADVANTAGE of 20% discount
sale. For beauty counselors cosmetics.
Phone 2-5152 between 5 and 7 p.m.
)116
COMBINATION tape and disc recorder,
practically new. Call 3-1032-John.
)117
U.S. ARMY-NAVY OXFORDS - $6.88.
Black, brown, sizes,6 to 12. Widths,
A to F. Sam's Store, 122 E. Washing-
ton. )118
FOR SALE-Portable ringer and girl's
shoe skates, size 9. Ph. 5501 Dexter.
) 119
FOR SALE-Boxer, golden-brindle male,
9 months old. Ph. 3-8877. )120
FOR RENT
FURNISHED apartment for rent. Four
rooms and bath, private entrance.
Nine miles from campus. Mrs. Carl
Bennett, Ext. 2128, afternoons. )17F
II

1111115

FOR RENT
3-ROOM APARTMENT, fully furnished,
on campus. For 1 or 2 girls or married
couple. Phone 2-7427. )18F
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOMS-Half block from
campus. Linen furnished, gas heat,
hot water, quiet and convenient. 417
E. Liberty. )35R
LARGE DOUBLE room, hot plate and
refrigerator privileges, Hollywood beds.
Near campus. 2-7108. )34R
DOUBLE ROOM-Half block from cam-
pus. Quiet and convenient. Linen fur-
nished. Continuous hot water. Price
reasonable. 417 E. Liberty. )35R
VERY NICE two room suite. Will ac-
commodate four men. Close to cam-
pus. Verytreasonable. 1011 East "U".
Call 2-5180. )39R
CAMPUS TOURIST HOME-Rooms by
day or week. Bath, shower, television.
518 E. William St. Phone 3-8454. )2R
ATTRACTIVE single room with adjoin-
ing lavatory and toilet, quiet faculty
home. Ph. 2-3868. )37R
BUS. AD. and ECON. STUDENTS-Room
with men of similar interests. Kitchen
facilities. Reasonable rate. 1412 Cam-
bridge Rd., Ph. 9274. )40R
ROOM AND BOARD
ADVANCED and graduate men students.
Inner springs, showers, linens, home
cooking. On campus. Phone 2-6421.
)4X
BUSINESS SERVICES
DRESSMAKING, tailoring, alterations,
for men and women. Children's
clothes a specialty. Slipcovers, draper-
ies, also upholstering, repair furs.
Call 9708. )13B
TYPEWRITERS and Fountain Pens -
Sales, rentals, and service. Morrill's,
314 S. State St. )3B
TYPEWRITER Repair Service and Rent-
als at Office Equipment Co. 215 E.
Liberty. )4B

WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. .5B
EXPERT TYPING. Reasonable rates, 329 ~
S. Main. Phone 3-4133 or 29092 eve-
nings. )8B
I MAKE AND ALTER FORMALS-Phone
9023, 927 So. State. )218
APPLICATION PHOTOGRAPHS-4 for J
$1 while you wait. Snider Studio, 213
S. Main (opposite Woolworth's). )198
PERSONAL
MODERN Beauty Shop - Special on
creme oil permanents-machine, ma-
chineless or cold wave, $5.00, shampoo
and set with cream rinse $1.00. Hair-
cut $1.00. Phone 8100. )13P
23
charter subscriptions to Houses &
Homes, Arch. Forum's new mag., are
still available at the lower rate of
$4.50. Phone Student Periodical Agen-
cy, 2-8242. )2P
REAL ESTATE
ANN ARBOR HILLS
Attractive corner lot, trees, 220x140.
Specially prepared plans available.
Owner call 7603. )1R
HELP WANTED

WANTED - Stenographer, some exper-
ience desirable. Good starting wage,
paid vacation, sick leave, 5-day week.
For appointment call Mr. Larson,
Ypsilanti 3220, Airlines Terminal Com-
pany, Willow Run Airport. )50H
WANTED -- 10 men to install J-Hop
decoration for the Cooper Co., Feb.
5-8. Call 2-3225. )48H
PART-TIME SHOE SALESMAN-Girl or
man. Experience preferred. Apply to
Mr. Carman at
RANDALL'S )49H
IMI-.'M

N,

ti

BUSINESS SERVICES

ti

In Ann Arbor It's the
>VFW Club for
DANCING

FRIDAY and SATURDAY NIGHTS
FREDDIE BENTZ and His Orchestra
Don Bailey, Your Singing Host
Members
. m .. and Guests
cui.1u19 Ph. 2-3972
RENTALS & BANQUETS-

By HARRIET TEPPERMAN
Compared by the French to Am-
erica's record-breaking "Gone
with the Wind," Marcel Carne's
film "Children of Paris" will be
shown by the SL Cinema Guild
at 8:30 p.m. today and tomorrow
at Hill Auditorium.
Carne, his stars, Jean-Louis
Barrault and Arletty, and the rest
of the picture's cast had to deal
not only with ridiculous restric-
tions of the Germans, but also
with the lack of materials and the
shooting schedule interruptions of
air raids so common in 1943.
Inves igation
Jobs Offered
Because of the country's grow-
ing defense program, the govern-
ment is seeking men who are in-
terested in the job of investigator,
civil service officials have announ-
ced.
Starting salaries are $4,205 and
$5,060 per year, the officials said.
To qualify for the civil service
examination, which will be given
soon, the candidate must have
completed at least four years of
college. A personal interview is al-
so required.
To obtain further information
and application material, students
may inquire at the Bureau of Ap-
pointments, Rm. 3528 Administra-
tion Building.
TONIGHT at 3 jI
Department of Speech
Presents
2nd LABORATORY
O PLAY BILL
"THE STRANGER"
by August Strindberg
"MEDIA"
by Euripides-(a cutting)v
"SHAM"
by Frank J. Tompkins
TONIGHT at 8
0 All Seats 30c
Box Office Open 10 A.M.
Open Daily
MENDELSSOHN
THEATRE

Several times "Les Enfants du
Paris" was on the verge of being
abandoned.
THE STORY of the theater and
underworld of the 19th century,
which produced one of the great-
est French mimics, Baptiste De-
brau, could not possibly be told in
the regulation 90 minutes.
But Carne and company re-
fused to compromise. In order
to get around the occupation
law,nthe production was an-
nounced as two distinct films,
the sequel dealing with the same
man 10 years later.
Two years later, the film was
finally an accomplished fact. In
the meantime a way had to be
found to protect the negatives-
both image and sound-from be-
ing destroyed by either the fre-
quent bombings or by the increas-
ingly nervous Nazis.
* * *
IN THE END, the negatives of
each "take" were divided into
three separate copies, and one was
stored in a cellar on the outskirts
of Paris, one in the basement of
Path-Cinema's Paris building and
the best one in the vault of the
Banque de France, 100 feet un-
derground.
After this, the company re-
turned to Paris for the night
scenes which had to be taken
indoors. But for these shots,j
they were forced to wait forI
the liberation and the restora-
tion of electricity.
By that time, "Children of Par-
is" had cost five times the average
French production, and still had
one more obstacle to overcome.
One part of the film had to be
completely retaken because an
original player was a collaborator.
Although the picture was cut
from the original three and three-
quarter hours for its American
showings, the remaining two
hours and 20 minutes is too long
to enable the Cinema Guild to
present two showings a night. The
admission price is 50 cents.
Phoenix Project
Receives Donation
A gift of $10,000 for the Phoenix
Project has been donated by the
American Seating Co. of Grand
Rapids, it was announced yester-
day.
So far, $5,400,000 has been col-
lected towards the Project's $6,-
500,000 goal,

TOP SERVICES
SERVING YOu
MAN
Look to WANT ADS for alt
your repair and servicing
needs! You'll find all kinds
of dependable, skilled work-
men ready to serve you at
the ring of their phone.
Place your ads today!
Just call 23-24-1
D aily

I

r

It

1,

r

1111

h,0hUUI CINEMA
STARTS TODAY
"CHARGED WITH
HIGH VOLTAGE EXCITEMENT!"
Herald Trib.
"ELECTRIFYING FILM FARE . .
SUSPENSEFUL!" -News
"STIMULATING . . . SPIRITED!"
--World-Tele. & Sun
"FINGER - NAIL - BITING SUS-
PENSE IN EVERY FOOT OF
FILM!" --Journal-American

An Intimate Theatre
Bringing Cinema Triumphs
From All Nations

4

t,

MARY LOU
Vocalist HALL

the
wooden
horse

Department of speech
presents
THE FAN99
by Carlo Goldoni
18TH CENTURY ITALIAN COMEDY
Wed. to Sat., Jan. 16-19 - 8 P.M.
Admission $1.20, 90c, 60c
Student Rate - Wed. and Thurs. -- 50c
Box Office open now 10 A.M. - 5 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOhN THEATRE

,

"""""

A AIM

Weekdays

I

SC 'to 5 P.M.
Continuous from 1 P.M.

Today & Saturday

I

SL CINEMA GUILD
with
Sigma Delta Chi and UNESCO Council
Present with pride
Children of Paradise
(Les Enfants du Paradis)
...starring ...1
JEAN LOUIS BARRAULT and ARLETTY
"An extraordinary tapestry spread out in time."--Films
in Review
"Vastly unlike the usual movie in complexity of plot and
depth of characterization."-New York Times
"Tasteful direction. Superb acting. Subtle human
touches."--Life

.#

1

(

(I.

.'f

EXTENDED!!

OUTLEAWS

4

I

YES is for a Verv Younn Man Il

. LX.11 U

I

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