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May 09, 1952 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1952-05-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IAY, MAY 9, 1952

JOCAL EXPERTS REVIEW PROBLEM:
Truman Renews Demand for Flood Control

CLASSIFIEDS
Find your name in the Classified Ads.

* * *

# * .*

, * *

* * *

* * *

By HARRY LUNN
After viewing the flood damage
ni the water-logged Missouri Val-
ey recently, President Truman re-
newed his demands on Congress
o approve flood control recom-
nendations made in his January
udget request.
Altogether, the President's re-
.uests for funds to carry out pro-
ects under the Engineering Corps
nd the U.S. Bureau of Reclama-
ion total approximately $142,600,-
'00. The accompanying map shows
pecifically where these projects
will be built.
THE PAST HISTORY of flood
control measures has been high-
ighted' by a running controversy
)etween the Army Engineers and
he Reclamation Bureau, J. Wilcox
3rown of the school of natural
'esources recalled.
For a time in the 1930's, it
looked as though they were cut-
ting each other's throats to get
money," he said. However, in the
late 30's when the Missouri Val-
ley Authority was proposed the
agencies were forced into a
"shotgun wedding" agreement,
Brown said.
Known as the Pick-Sloan Plan,
he pact set each construction
roup's jurisdiction, and consisted
f a "mutual blessing" of all pro-
ects formerly asked by both, he
dded. The plan was given Con-
,ressional approval and since then
arge amounts of money have been
pent on flood control and irriga-

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.................... :::::::::::::::::::::::.....::::;:::::::::: A:::................................ " "
:::::......................................................
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............ ......:::::::::::::::::::: _ r
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CHEYENNEI
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NARROWS UNlT aosrwICK J ..................... i...
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................. ',.:::.........:................................................. ; - ".t_ ff .(.............3. ..........................................................
................. ............................................................................................................ ........................................
........ Flcrshboards will be left an dikes
/? tJ f1d : /O JV . ...............................................................
until after June rise caused b
..................................................................................... s n o w w crt k n N ...........................................................
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....................................................................................................... ....................................................................... ...........................t ................
ABOVE MAP SHOWS DEVELOPMENT SITES ALONG WITH A PICTORIAL HISTORY OF RECENT FLOODS

and win a free movie ticket.

I

PERSONAL

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .60 1.34 1.96
3 .70 1.78 2.84
4 .90 2.24 3.92
Figure 5 average words to a ine.
Classified deadline daily except
Saturday is 3 P.M., Saturdays,
!11:30 A.M., for Sunday issue.
LOST AND FOUND
LONGINE WRIST WATCH-Gold band,
square face. Lost vicinity State Thea-
ter. Reward, call 3-8508 between 5 and
6 P.M. )58L
LOST-Fri. on University golf course.
Watch. Reward. Call 205 Adams.
2-4401. )59L
LOST-Blue & Gold Shaeffer pen, Mon.
E. Grotenhuis, Couzen's Hall. )60L
LOST MONDAY-Key with blue plastic
M tag. Please mail to Box 13, Daily.
)70L
LOST-Drawing instruments in black
case. $10 reward. . Carla Signor. 319
Winchell W.Q. )71L
LOST BICYCLE-Girl's black Raleigh,
license 681, seen ridden from front of
Dental School on to Washtenaw by
8-10 yr. old boy about 5:45 Tues. If
seen, please call Irene, 2-2823. Reward.
) 72L
PHILI IS PETERSON pick up free thea-
ter ticket at Daily office.
FOR SALE

U & M CLEANERS and Laundry. Shirts
18c ea., Laundry 7 lbs. for 56c: 1 day
service no extra. 1306 So. Uni. )22P
SENIORS
A subscription to Time or Fortune at
low student ratesthrough the Stu-
dent Periodical Agency (Phone 6007)
entitles you to reduced renewal rates
each year for FIVE YEARS after grad-
uation. Don't delay-act today. )41P
YOUNG, unmarried woman desired (pre-
ferably student), for interesting and
companionable work; no experience
necessary. Call B.C., 403 Williams
House, W. Q., 2-4401. )42P
BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING-Finished work, and hand
ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-up
and delivery. Phone 2-9020. )6B
TYPEWRITER & Fountain Pen repair
work a specialty. Typewriters, Adding
Machines and W /C Tape and Wire
Recorders. Morrills, 314 S. State St.
) 9B
TYPING-Reasonable Rates. Accurate
& Efficient. Phone 7590. 830 So. Main.
)18
YOUNG LADY for part time work at
Soda Fountain. Swifts Drug Store.
340 So. State, Ph. 2-0534. )39H
RADIO TROUBLES?
To get your set to play like new with-
out paying a small fortune, see us.
We service all types of radios and
phonographs and carry tubes, bat-
teries, parts, etc. Ann Arbor Radio,
1215 So. Uni., Ph. 7942, 11,' blocks east
of East Eng. . ) 16B
THEODORE S. AMDUR pick up free
theater ticket at Daily office.
ROOMS FOR RENT
APARTMENT for 4 graduate nen. Fur-
nished, private bath. First floor, pri-
vate entrance, close to campus. Call
2-5255 after 6:00 & Sun. call 3-1034.
)24R
ROOMS AT FRATERNITY-1617 Wash-
tenaw. June 15 - Sept. 1. $5 per week
--includes linen and all house privi-
leges. Call H. Irwin, 2-3481 between
7 and 8 p.m. )281t
AROUND THE CAMPUS-Summer and
Fall-convenient & reasonable prices.
Rooms for rent. Male students. 417
E. Liberty. Ph. 2-3776. )29R
BEAUTIFUL LOCATION -- Single or
double for men, private bath & show-
er, 1430 Cambridge Road. )30R
CAMPUS-4 room and bath first floor
apt. Summer only. Summer & Fall:
Suite for four, private bath. Suite for
three. Two doubles. Phone 3-0166
afternoons, 6876 eves. )31R
OVERNIGHT GUESTS?-Make reserva-
tions at The Campus Tourist Homes,
now. 518 E. William. Phone 3-8454.
)26R

PROJECTS have been divided
so that the Army Engineers handle
main stem projects, while the Bu-
reau of Reclamation builds con-
trols on tributary streams along
with related irrigation work.
President Truman's recom-
mendations would grant nearly
$88,000,000 to Army Engineers
with the Bureau of Reclamation
getting nearly $54,500,000 for
their work.
Commenting on th need -for
flood coitrol in the area, Prof..
I.L. Sharfman, chairman of the
economics department and public
utility expert, cited the need for
foresight in control projects.
Much criticism has been leveled
at Administration flood control
projects by public power compa-
nies who fear government en-
croachment of their- private do-
main. According to Prof. Sharf-
man, however, utility aspects are
not a dominant part of the pro-
gram.
"I have not heard any great pro-
test from the utilities over the
project," he said. "In these pro-
jects -we must consider flood con-
trol for its own sake," he con-
cluded.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LAW
NEW YORK
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
CO-EDUCATIONAL
Member of
Assn. of American Law Schools
Matriculants must be College graduates
and present full transcript of
College record.
CLASSES BEGIN SEPT. 29, 1952
For further information address
Registrar Fordham University
School of Low
302 Broadway, New York 7, New York
LAST DAY

Your Official UNIVERSITY OF
MICHIGAN RING is waiting
for you - NOW - at
Burr Patt's, 1209 S. Univ.

)58

Bazaar To Open Third Annual
International Week Tomorrow

Starting off the activities of the
University's third annual Inter-
national Week, Student Legisla-
ture's International Committee
will hold a bazaar to sell articles
from all over the world from 2:30
to 9 p.m. tomorrow in the League
Lobby.
Players Elect
New Officers
James E. Brodhead, III, '54, was
elected president and Joseph I.
Gadon, '53, was chosen vice-presi-
dent of the Student Players at the
group's final meeting of the year
yesterday.
Millie Vinitsky, '54, and Ann Al-
bert, '54M, were elected secretary
and treasurer respectively in a re-
vision of the constitutional rules,
in which the offices of secretary
and treasurer were separated.
Richard Rosenfield, '53, was elect-
ed member at large.
Marie D. Miller, director of the
Players' shows for more than two
years, was appointed executive di-
rector by the new executive com-
mittee.

The articles being sold originally
belonged to foreign students on
campus, according to Audrey Mur-
phy, '53, chairman of the commit-
tee.
A Chinese dinner given by the
Chinese Students Association at
6:30 p.m. Sunday at the Inter-
national Center will be the sec-
ond event of the Week.
Authentic Chinese food will be
served including such dishes as soy
bean sauce chicken, shrimp and
peas and yang tsai salad. Tickets
are $1.25 per person and may be
purchased at the International
Center.
Honorary Society
Names Members
Delta Omega, honorary society
in public health, took in thirteen
new members at its annual ban-
quet last night.
The new members, which in-
clude 12 students and one faculty
member, are: Prof. William C.
Gibson of the School of Public
Health; Robert W. Bacorn, Grad.;
Julia P. Brandeberry, Grad.; Nor-
win J. Burris, Grad.; Margaret M.
Cook'; Mohammed A. Farooki;
Clare E. Forbes, Grad.; John J.
Gannon, Grad.; Marvin N. Glas-
ser; Grad.; Eleanor W. Hurd,
Grad.; Donald C. Kalda, Grad.;
Lloyd Neurater, Grad., and John
E. Vogt, Grad.

Topic Chosen.
For Summer
Study Courses
''Modern Views of Man and So-
ciety" will be the topic of the 1952
University special summer session
program headed by Prof. Richard
Boys of the English department,
it was announced yesterday.
Seven N'ctures, a graduate semi-
nar, eight special courses and sup-
plementary art shows, concerts, li-
brary exhibits and movies will all
carry out the main theme of man's
relations within the modern world.
The lectures will be open to
the public and will feature speak-
ers from all fields. Among those
slated to talk here this sum-
mer are: British novelist An-
thony West; former Hungarian
finance minister Nicholas Ny-
aradi, who is now in exile; Rus-
sian history authority Peter
Viereck; philosophy professor
Sidney Hook of New York Uni-
versity; literary critic Malcolm
Cowley; British economist P.
Sargent Florence; and writerj
Gilbert Seldes.
Problems of the nature of man
and social organization will be
studied in the graduate seminar in
light of contemporary anthropol-
ogical, sociological, and psycholog-
ical theories.
The eight special courses will
delve into modern problems
through more specialized subjects
such as English, political science,
and economics.

SDA Forum Stresses U.S. Aid
For Underdeveloped Countries

The importance of a sincere ef-
fort to help underdeveloped coun-
tries was stressed by a faculty for-
um on "United States Aid to Back-
ward Areas," sponsored by the
Students for Democratic Action
last night.
The United States must be es-
pecially careful in dealing with the
new Asiatic nation states which
have come into being after the war,
Prof. Russell H. Fifield of the poli-
tical science department said.
"There is little genuine coopera-
tion among these states because

they are jealous of their lately
achieved independence."
"Economic development will be
most successful if the United
States thinks not only in terms of
its containment policy but takes a
sincere interest in the underdevel-
oped countries," Prof. Charles Re-
mer of the economics department
emphasized.
Prof. Marshall Knappen of the
political science department stress-
ed the significance of the Point
Four Program in raising the stan-
dard of living of underprivileged
states.

ARMY & NAVY type oxfords. $6.88.
Sizes 6-12, A-F width. Open to 6 p.m.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Wash. Ph. 3-8611.
)50
MOTORCYCLES, tires, batteries, ac-
cessories, and repairing. India Motor-
cycle Sales. 207 W. Liberty. Ph. 2-1248.
)104
1937 FORD-Excellent condition. Call
3-0849. After 8 p.m. )106
ARMY TYPE FOOT LOCKERS - $8.95
plus excise and sales tax. Well made.
Good hardware. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Wash. Ph. 3-8611. )114
WHITE FORMAL JACKET-Size 36-37.
Like new. $12. Call 2-7504 after 4 p.m.
)110
1949 CADILLAC 62-25,000 miles, new
white wall tires, all accessories-$2,
195. Call Brighton 6562. )116
CANARIES, Cocketiels, Linnets. Also
cages. Parrakeets wanted. 562 So, 7th
St., at W. Madison. )117

TUXEDO FhO SALE-Good conditi. FOR RENT-3 rm. unfurnished apt. near
campus and transportation. Overlook-
$25.Phon 2-042. 118 ing orchard & garden. Ph. 9791.' )33R

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

I

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, MAY 9, 1952
VOL. LXII, No. 153
Notices
Student Convocation. President Har-
lan Hatcher will address a Student
Convocation at 3 p.m., Mon., May 12,
Hill Auditorium. All are welcome.
Faculty of the College of Literature,
INOW N
rheum CINEAMR.

Science, and the Arts: Special meeting,
May 12, 4:10 p.m., 1025 Angell Hall.
Selective Service Registrants who
have been refused permission to apply
for the College Qualification Test to be
given May 22, 1952, are requested to
contact the Selective Service Counselor,
1056 Administration Building this
morning. A last minute revision in pro-
cedures will make most of those denied
permission eligible.
Personnel Interviews
Ringclear Shops, Detroit, will be on
campus Tues., May 13, to interviewbmen
for store and department managers and
other supervisory positions.
J. C. Penny Company, Inc., Flint,
Mich., will interview men with LSA and
Business Administration background on
Tues., May 13, who are interested in a
career in retailing. These positions
would be for the entire Michigan area.
(Continued on Page 4)

MAN'S RALEIGH BICYCLE - 3-speed.
Call 2-9961 after 5:30. )119
MOTORCYCLE - 45 Harley Davidson,
1949. Excellent condition, 1103 Pack-
ard, 2-0845. )120
MISCELLANEOUS
APPLICATION PHOTOS-3 day service.
Wed. & Sat. Hours 10-4. Palmer Studio,
Michigan Theater Building. )21M
NOW IS THE TIME
Let the U & M DRY CLEANERS AND
LAUNDRY do your cleaning, low rates.
One-day serv. no ext. 1306 So. Uni.
)23P
SPECIAL-on all perm. $5.00 & up. Mod-
ern Beauty Shop, 117 S. Main, Ph.
3100. )30M
PERSONAL
GROOMES BATHING BEACH
11400 E. Shore Drive
Whitmore Lake
Best Beach in Southern Michigan
Bathing, boats for rent, free picnic
grounds, refreshments served. )40P

HELP WANTED
YOUNG WOMEN for clerical and book-
keeping department work. Do not
apply unless applicant expects to be
in Ann Arbor at least 2 years. State
Savings Bank of Ann Arbor. Main at
Washington. )41H
DENTAL HYGIENIST WANTED-Attrac-
tive, modern office, duplicate equip-
ment in both operating rooms. Dr.
Edgar A. Honey, Jr., 1402 American
National Bank Building, Kalamazoo,
Michigan. )42H
FOR RENT
FURNISHED apartment for three. June
15-Sept. 15. Near campus. Call 2-0390.
)19F
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM & BOARD orBoard only. Com-
fortable, well furnished rooms. Inner-
springs, showers, linens. Excellent
home cooking. On campus. Reserve
now for summer and fall. Ph. 2-6422.
)4X

.1

Office

"MODEL AND
MARRIAGE BROKER"
and
"HAREM GIRL"
Continuous from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 44c to 5 P.M.
Eves. & Sunday 65c
Starts Saturday

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9

ff

mm

WOMWA

IN ANSWER TO
YOUR SINCERE
REQUESTS

I

HOW JO BECOME THE HEAD OF A FAMILY!
I ADTH41P DA1.iK n - nf

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An Eagle Lion Films Release
The remarkable4
ADM. 42c Alec Guiness
TAx Sc
Plays Eight
TOTAL 50c

4

I

94th-Annual
SPRING CONCERT
Presented by
YOUR MEN'S GLEE CLUB
May 10 ... Hill Auditoriuip .. . 8:30

~1

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Roles!

Ili

u

TODAY
and
Saturday

MATINEES 370
TAX 70
TOTAL 40

Music
CINEM GUILD School
Assembly
Present
A LETTER TO
THREE WIVES

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hl . _r ; I

.1 ../, 4 M:.: *.r
:.. :..1 ::: ......

i

II~l t a- ... -- repair bring your IIIfIWVL.IUIF W'K . W

I I MR-TINW&VA., 2N IMMERNIArIA I

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