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October 17, 1953 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-10-17

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PAGE TWo

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1953

Unity Sought
In Trieste,
Visitors a
By ARLENE LISS
Nine Italian officials, membersI
of a Public Administration Study
Team touring the University cam-
pus this week, yesterday discussed
the Trieste situation and Italian
methods of education.
Commenting on Trieste, the vis-
itors held a lengthy, excited con-
ference and then explained that
this was a burning question which
interested them very much.
* * * /
"IT IS NOT a question of a city,
but of Italian unity," Giuseppe
Cataldi of the Court of Accounts
declared as spokesman for the
group.
They said World War I had
been fought largely to unify It-
aly and Trieste and the city is
therefore of historical import-
ance as the last section that
should be part of Italy.
Describing Italian feeling over!
Trieste, the group said it is very
heated and remarked that under
certain circumstances the peo-
ple would be willing to fight for FIRS
Trieste.
Agenore Frangipani, a member *
of the African Ministry, recalled 1LV
that in 1915 the people, especially
the students, had so desired theS
war to unify Italy that theyha
Safe
forced the government to inter-
cede.
With auto
"TRIESTE was always Italan, zephyrs thro
even under Austria," Michele townspeopleE
D'Andria of the Italian Ministry ing to an a
of Defense emphasized. This pro- leaves.
Italian feeling, he said, had been A local po
kept alive by the Italian Univers- terday somec
ity, in Trieste, which was "the burning of d
torch of the Italian feeling." property, sai
I The Italians also gave their anytime betw
opinion of differences betweenM
Italian and American universi- HOWEVER
ties. ves must be bi
Frangipani said the outstand-
ing difference was that in Italy
students go to college only to study Planiii
but in America there is also an
emphasis on teaching students Elects I
citizenship.
Prof. John
Harada To Speak lege of Arch
HaractSpeak has been nar
Jiro Harada, interpreter of American In
Japanese culture, will describe the Michigan Ch
"Shosoin: Imperial Art Treasury He was el
at Nara" in a lecture scheduled for nual plannin
8 p.m. Tuesday in Auditorium B, Detroit Mon
Angell Hall. day.

Med School
To Dedicate
New Hospital
Widely hailed as a major mile-
stone in the field of medicine, the
dedication of the new Veterans'I
Administration Hospital tomor-
row marks a point of expansion in3

JEW
W

MICHIGAN DAILY
Phone 23-24-1
HOURS: 1 to 5 P.M.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
RATES

FOR SALE

PERSONAL

the University Medical Center's LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
scope of professional activities. 2 .60 1.34 1 94
3 .70 1.78 2.94
The hospital will serve the dual 4 .90 2.24 3.92
purpose of adding to the Medical Figure 5 average words to a tine.
School's area of interest and of Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
fulfilling an urgent national need,
according to hospital officials.
"We are proud," commented Dean LOST AND FOUND
Albert C. Furstenberg of the Medi- FOUND-Man's-Gruen autowind watch
cal School, "that we have been after Friday's pep rally. Call John
asked to contribute to the restora- Birgham, 2-7082. )20A
tion and rehabilitation of our na- LOST-All my keys in their red and
tion's war veterans. Both locally white plastic keyholder, 4018 Stock-
and nationally this is a great medi- well. Ph. 3-1561. )21A
cal moment." LOST - Gray Parker pencil between
* * Lloyd and Angell Hall Thursday
morning. Call 5549 Alice Lloyd. )22A
THE MEDICAL School Dean'ss she rimmed glasses
Committee has established the I blue case on State and Williams
staff members of the Veterans' Monday, or Public Health School.
Hospital, whose cost totalled ten Phone 2-2010. )23A

G. E. RADIO-PHONOGRAPH, 4 years ARE YOU enjoying Life today? 8c bya
old with 78" changer and separate subscribing through Student Periodi-
L.P. arm. Best offer over $25; China cal, phone 6007. )16F
Cabinet, $15. Call 3-4855. )87B
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN - My
WIRE RECORDER, radio, record player; name was omitted from the Student
table model combination. Ph. 3-8698. Directory. Jane Murbach, 1205 Hill,
)86B 2-2343. )17F
FOR SALE-Cello and bow in excellent1 TRANSPORTATION
condition. Call 3-4819. )92B
V.M. TRI-O-MATIC Record Player - DRIVING to Minnesota game. Room
Excellent condition. Phone 2-3179. for 2 or 3 passengers. Ph. 2-5180. )10G
)93B
____ ___ _--_ ___---HELP WANTED
2 DOOR '51 CUSTOM FORD--A-l con-

BUSINESS SERVICES
WASHING, Finished Work, and Hand
Ironing. Ruff dry and wet washing.
Also ironing separately. Free pick-
up and delivery. Ph. 2-9020. 121
MISCELLANEOUS
READ ARTHUR MILLER'S ARTICLE on
Univ. of Michigan in forthcoming
Holiday. Special subscription rate for
EVERYONE-$5 for 15 months. Stu-
dent Periodical Agency, ph. 6007. )6L
WANTED TO RENT

-Daily-Chuck Kelsey
ST SIGN OF AUTUMN-OXIDIZING LEAVES
Ordinances A ssure
Burning of Leaves
.mn sending warm perty, not on the sidewalk, street
ough the trees, local
are once qain turn- or the strip of land between curb,
ar oce ta-burn-and sidewalk. Burning leaves in
ge-old gdriveways is also permissible under
local ordinances."
liceman, quoting yes-
of the rules governing The desk sergeant added that

million dollars. Members of the
committee are Dr. Furstenberg,
chairman; Dr. Frederick A. Col-
er, chairman of the Department
of Surgery; Dr. Paul H. Jeserich,
dean of the School of Dentistry;
Dr. Albert C. Kerlikowske, direc-
tor of the University Hospit'al;
Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis, chairman ofI!
the Department of Internal Medi-
cine; Dr. Raymond W. Waggoner,
directof of the Neuropsychiatric
Institute and Dr. Carl V. Weller.,
chairman of the Department of
Pathology.
After the technicality of ac-
ceptance of the committee's re-
commendations, the new Veter-
ans Hospital's medical service
1~~ ~ .i h nro ffina dirtinr

FOR SALE
1936 CHEV. 2 Dr. Heater, radio. Runs
perfect. Huron Motor Sales. Phone
2-3163. )74B
SOLID WALNUT GATELEG TABLE, $25.
One large double coil springs, $15.00.
One upholstered chair, $1.00. One large,
walnut veneer table and five chairs,
$25. One wool rug. $35. Two large wal-
nut veneer ouffets. $15 each. One
small steel folding cot, $10.00. Large
child's coaster wagon, $4.00. Phone1
2-9020. )13B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14B
1949 CHEV. 4 dr. DeLuxe. Heater. 2 to
choose from. Huron Motor Sales.
Ph. 2-3163. )75B
"MOTORIZED BlCYCLES"-English 3

dition. Right price. Ph. 2-6700. )94B YOUNG LADY for part-time work at ROOM WANTED by co-ed student with
soda fountain. Swift's Drug Store. faculty. Call 2-9710.)2K
DRAFTING and DRAWING Equipment 340 S. State. Ph. 2-0534. )29H
-Students 13-pe. drawing set $10.25.
Set includes 6"%-in. precision com- YOUNG MAN for part time work, 18c 1:30
pass, straightening device, inter- Preferably mornings, to help display 11
changeable pen and pencil parts, manage with Christmas trim and ! 5c P.M.
lengthening bar, 6%-in. hair spring display. Oct. 15 - Nov. 15. Apply in
divided; 51p-in. octagonal ruling pen; person at Jacobsons. )31H
41 -in, ruling pen; 41 -in.,spring head _______________- TODAY & SUNDAY
bow divider, pen, pencil all with cen- FULL OR PART TIME cab drivers, male ROMANCE! ACT ION!
ter wheel adjustments plus many or female. Apply 113 South Ashley. }
more items. All brass nickle plated Phone 9382. )32H JO N AYN
instruments with tool steel working _ _ _ _ _ __ J HW A N
parts. Precision Drafting Sets $16.75. MALE STUDENT'S WIFE-Typing and
16-pc. center wheel set with Swedish business experience preferable, to
detail pen and drop bow. Made of operate inventory control system, full"w EED
superior quality, solid nickle alloy. time. Box 2. )34H F E :
Finest professional quality in every
detail. Log Log Synchro Scale Slide BUSINESS SERVICES
Rule $16.95. Complete standard rule I_________________
for all engineering problems, Back DR. KENNETH N. WESTERMAN; Voice
to back log log scale arrangement. Development in singing and speak-
With leather case. Sears Sporting ing. Member research commitee;
Goods Dept. Sears Roebuck and Co. Nat'1. Assoc. Teachers of Singing Di-
312 S. Main St. Phone 2-5501. )97B rector, Walden Woods Voice Confer-
bHOTUN-6 gage oltactin. sed ence, Author df Emergent Voice. Stu-
one season. Phone 7326 between 6 To 71 Grngr p e a6584. 110U
an 8pm.)68ITYPEWRITERS! Portable and StandardTR U L
DEER RIFLE - 30.06 Springfield A-1 for rent, sales and service.
condition. Ph. 2-4591, rm. 317 Hins- MORRILLS
dale. )95B 314 S. State St., Phone 7177 L
BRAND NEW Webcor phonograph and RADIO SE RVICE THAWEY
tape recorder. Excellent buy. Call
3-0521. Extension 627. )88B Auto - Home - Portable
_______________Phony and T.V. . . Also .
FOR RENT Fast and Reasonable service Dangerous Hot Spot!
ANN ARBOR RADIO AND Tr.V.
3-ROOM furnished basement apart- Student Service"
ment. Girls only. 820 Hill St., Phone 1215 So. Univ. Ph. 7942
3-5375. )9C 1x2 blocks east of Fast Eng. )51
ROOMS FOR RENT
OVERNIGHT GUEST ROOMS READ AND USE
Reserve rooms now for Football Week-
ends. Rooms by Day or Week. Campus DAILY CLASSI FI EDS Rh., * .
Tourist Homes. Ph. 3-8454. 518 E.__ _ _ __ _ _ _
Williams St. (near State) )3D
R4
iI

f

ead leaves on private
d "they can be burned
ween 7 a.m. and 8 p.m.
* * *
R, he cautioned, "lea
burned on private'pro-
ng Institute
Prof. Hyde
W. Hyde of the Col-
itecture and Design
med president of the
Institute of Planners,
apter.
ected during the an-
.g conference, held in
day through Wednes-

fires in streets are illegal because

the heat can easily.melt asphalt 1 u11uoeuaru1iiai ukion i gear.Hercules witn Minimotor. I
pavement. of the Medical School. man's and 1 woman's. Used 2 months.
Taney-ntd - Phone 3-0260. )51B
"Before starting a big blaze," he "i yCORONNA PORTABLE - Call 2-7326.
said, "the fire department must be terans Hospital," Furstenberg con-)56B
notified, however. This is to pre- tluded, "sey.vies the unique func- -n
ventanxouspasersby romtion of focusing medical education! FOR SALE. English type bike. One week
vent anxious passers-by from an researcsi on a pressing nation- old; not deeded because have car. $30.
thinking a building is on fire." and Phone 2-3834 between 4 & 8 P.M. )59B
Conflagrations should be far al responsibility."

i
s

1:7x1 lZllu V. %JUll V C1 L1 UIG %,Ubl U111GCU.

enough away from buildings to
prevent setting them afire, he add-
ed.
According to Ordinance No.
145-3," he said, "anyone who
breaks the law on properly con-
trolled fires is subject to a maxi-
mum fine of $100 or 90 days in
jail or both."
Few violations of this law have
occurred so far this year, the ser-

i

Loaded with extras. Huron Motor
Sterl'in To TalkSales. Ph. 23136.B
( 1948 AUSTIN 4 door. Very clean, heater.
On News Careers Huron Motor Sales. Phone 2-3163. 82B
FOR SALE - Two warm winter coats,
Donald J. Sterling, '08, retired Strook wool, perfect condition, very
managing editor of the Oregon reasonable.POther wearing apparel.
Journal, will discuss "The News- m dA eET10 Ph. 2-215B, h
paper Job" at 3 p.m. Monday in !PARAKEETS - Healthy, home raised

Auditorium A, Angell H
k Th j inrn lism deI

Ending
Today

M C +IGgh
THE TRf

Mats. 5sc
Eves. 7c
Children 18c

Happy Stars in a
" 'Roman Holiday' is
the best light comedy
j ince 'It Happened
One Night'!"
-Wolter Winchell

Happy Picture!
1GREGORY
-PECK

AUDREY x
. .....
'~~'The screens most
enchanting new star
inWilliam Wyler's
I t "R s n

geant said. Evidently local home- esa jou oam
owners think twice before starting r sponsor of the program,
any fire that may become out of a coffee hour after the
1 control. Rm. 1443, Mason Hall.
- Sterling is public aff
Randall Honore(d sultant for Pacific Po
Light Co., Portland, Or
By OpticalSociety
Prof. Emeritus Harrison Mc-
IAllister Randall of the physics de- A
partment received the Optical So-
ciety of America's Frederic Ives
Medal last night in Rochester at
the group's annual meeting.
Dean Ralph A. 'Sawyer of the
elected vice-president of the so- JOA N
In conferring the Ives medal, the
society took note of Prof. Randall's
contributions to physics. His work
in the infra-red region of the elec-
tromagnetic spectrum has brought
him international recognition.
Prof. Randall was a pioneer in
the design and construction of
optical instruments for use in in-
fra-red research, particularly the Sat
"Michigan" infra-red spectrometer
LATE SHOW 11 P.M.
TONAIGHT
A ,,' ,Architc

H'all.
partment,
will hold
e talk in'
airs con-
wer and
e.

birds suitable for training. Also ca-
naries. Mrs. Ruffins, 562 S. 7th. )85B
EVERGREENS: at wholesale
Pfitzer Juniper .......... $2.50 to $7.50
Pyramidal Arbor Vitae . $2.00 to $5.00
Spreading Yew..........$2.25 to $4.50
Dwarf Mugho Pine ....$2.50 to $4.00
Also Blue Spruce, hemlock, fir, etc.
Call Michael Lee 8574 or see me at
4100 Chem. Bldg. )36B

4

'a SL quild
1 CRAWFORD
in RAIN
WALTER HUSTON
WILLIAM GARGAN
GUY KIBBIE
turday 7:00 and 9:15
Sunday 8:00 only
50c
ecture Auditorium

I

I

JAMES
M ICHENE R
Author of "The $ridges at Toko-Ri"
ONE OF AMERICA'S

--- - - ----- ---.-------777777=
- WMNNNM

Starting TODAY ZEA Ij
O t
p~0 SL S

I

ELI
Oil
:v 14 1 'i'".A

-I

e1 ciN'M

Today and Sunday 1:30
Admission 60c

GREAT STORY TELLE RS TELLS
ABOUT A GREAT STORY...
TITTLE BOY LOST
I know lots of people who are always bleating, "I can't stand
,American movies. Give me a French or an Italian movie everytime."
Not only is this an uncritical statement, since they see only a very
few of the finest foreign films carefully culled from amazing masses of
junk, but it's also somewhat stupid because the top American films com-
pare most favorably with the top films made anywhere else in the world.
I suggest that such people see Bing Crosby in his latest film,
"LITTLE BOY LOST." It's a stunning. job. And apart from the fact
that it's a film which everyone who has ever had a son will get a wallop
out of seeing, it's a great experience in the theatre.,
Crosby is backed up ,by three superlative French actresses, some'
of whose scenes will tear at your emotions.
But Crosby doesn't come off last in this competition of fine acting.
As a top-notch American radio commentator in Paris he gives a per.
formance totally unlike any preceding job he's tackled. With skill, quiet
force, andreal emotion he portrays a man really in love with a beautiful
wife, really longing to find the son, he -lost. This film presents a new
Crosby and his depth will surprise many of his long-time fans. His
warmth of feeling for the lost little boy will win his audience and his
solid dramatic reactions to thescenes of the story will make many of
us who thought of him only as a crooner admit that he can fill a screen
.with pathos and powerful emotion.
It's a different kind of movie and it ought to answer all the critics
who claim they like only foreign films. Like the other top American
films, it's a superb job. James A. Michener
A PERLBERG- SEATON pRODUCTION STARRIND
BING CROSBY
CLAUDE DAUPHIN
WITH CHRISTIAN FOURCADE AS. THE LITTLE 8OY
PRODUCED BY WILLIAM PERLBERG DIRECTED BY
GEORGE SEATON . WRITTEN FOR THE SCREEN BY
GEORGE SEATON " A PARAMOUNT PICTURE
SASSO UONTHE STORY" LITTLE BOY LOOT"* B!Y MAWGANITA LASKI

SATURDAY REVIEW OF LITERATURE SAYS:
"ONE OF THE BEST FROM ITALY!"

11 N1l.MG

I

CEN1

'I

" Rose Pelswkck, N. 'Y. Journal.Americati

"A tour de force for its
magnetic star... a passion-
ate display of emotions
a worthy, moving and
suspenseful vehicle!"
-Abe Weiler, N. Y. Times
,"Special Merit Award. No
g doubt about the great art-
istry of Anna Magnani's
acting!" -Parents'Magazine
"A superior emotion pic-
ture!" -Wolfer Winchell

I

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