THE MICMGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 24. 1953
PAGE TWO THE MTCHIGA1~I BATTY TTTTTRf~DAY Thfl~TTARV ~L 1O~
.i. iS 1V aLL1JiF47, 1 f. A' L' UlV VL11 1 412, joaj
Elsay, Jones Comment
On Bond Issue Defeat
By LINDA SIMON
A plan including a proposed
$100,000,000 bond issue to put the
state's credit back of impoverish-'
ed school districts was defeated by
two votes in the state Senate
Jack Elsay, superintendent of
city schools said that he was, at
the present time, in accord with
the opposing senators. Elsay said
"I don't think that the program
as proposed would be an accept-
able one-one that would do the
average taxpayer of the Ann Ar-
bore district any good."
Ann Arbor Within Credit
He continued, "In Ann Arbor
we are operating within our own
credit. The Ann Arbor taxpayer
would still be paying about the
same amount for educational
services; the only difference is
that the credit would be from
the state. Ann Arbor as a district
would depend more upon its own
credit than State credit.
"I do not think that the plan
would be bad if it were economi-
cally sound," commented Elsay.
"It would only be one step-but we
need more than a step. The major
step towards solving this situa-
tion would be more equitable as-
sessed valuations which would give
everyone more credit."
Professor Howard R. Jones, of
the School of Education, said this
question is more than a state prob-
lem. Jones continued that the
problem of finding practical
means of supporting the poorer
school districts faces thenation
"Either we have to make it pos-
sible for impoverished school dis-
tricts to bond at reasonable busi-
ness rates to build schools, or we
will have to give them direct aid,"
"I would anticipate that there
will be an effort made to obtain
another vote in some fashion on
this measure," Jones said finally.
Phone NO 23-24-1
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.31
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
1:00 A.M. Saturday
BUBBLE CHAMBER PHOTOGRAPHS ATOMIC PARTICLES
Chamber Photographs Atom Paths
neutrons with electrons surround-
However, scientists recently no-
ticed other kinds of articles com-
ing from .the nucleus "They call
them 'strange' or 'queer' parti-
cles because they don't understand
them at all," Prof. Glaser said.
"At first scientists called them
fundamental particles," Prof. Gla-
ser commented. "They were
thought to be in a sense the ulti-
mate building particles of the
universe. Now there are about
thirty. They couldn't all be fun-
damental if there are so many."
The bubble chamber is an im-
provement over older methods of
studying high-energy particles. For
one thing, the great density of the
liquid slows down particles that
would pass through less dense
materials and makes it possible
to observe them more carefully.
The machine also takes an eas-
ily-interpreted photograph every
few seconds, so it is likely to rec-
ord any event of unusual interest.
Old Methods Out
"This new method will make
some of the old methods obso-
lete," Prof. Glaser said "Every
high energy physics laboratory will
have to have one. Many are be-
ing built now in London, Geneva,
Pisa and throughout the United
Previous methods of studying
"strange" particles revealed a
great deal of information but were
also limited in many ways, ac-
cording to the professor.
"One method, used in Italy,
France, India and England in-
volves a roomful of women look-
ing into microscopes. This is ex-
ceedingly slow ahd laborious. With
the invention of larger atom
smashers a more efficient way is
Prof. Glaser believes his discov-
ery will advance a field "of in-
tellectual interest and amusement
with no practical applications
He hopes, however, that the
bubble chamber will reveal more
about the basic structure of atoms.
Although scientists are able to
make practical applications of nu-
clear physics, they don't really un-
derstand nuclear phenomena in a
veryrfundamental way, according
to Prof. Glaser.
Work on the bubble chamber was
carried out in one of the quonset
huts. Prof. Glaser tested it com-
pletely, using a radium'source.
Prof. Glaser spent more than
two years doing research on the
bubble chamber. He has been
teaching at the University for five
LOST AND FOUND
LOST-Parker 51 Pen, gold top, black
bottom. Some time Friday or Satur-
day. Call NO 2-6629, 8-11 P.M. )74A
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$6.88. Sox,
39c; shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )26B
1949 JEEP Station Wagon. Six cylinder
with overdrive. Radio and heater.
The big lot across from downtown
carport. Huron Motor Sales, 222 W.
Washington,NO 2-4588. )239B
1948 DODGE two-door green, radio,
heater, new tires. The big lot across
from downtown carport. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
FOR THE FINEST hi-fidelity music,
hear the new Telefunken; Opus AM,
FM radio. Truly the Cadillac of
radios. Ann Arbor Radio and TV,
1217 S. University, Ph. NO 8-7942, 1J
blocks east of East Eng. 243B
1950 CHEVROLET two-door clue. Radio
and heater. New tires, new battery.
Completely reconditioned. $495 this
week. The big lot across from down-
town carport. Huron Motor Sales,
222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588. )248B
1950 FORD, two-door V-8. Radio and
heater. Runs perfect. The big lot
across from downtown carport. Huron
Motor Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO
1953 DODGE-six-cylinder. Automatic
transmission. Radio and heater. Clean
$890 Cash. Ph. NO 3-2888. )263B
FULLY EQUIPPED, light weight bicy-
cle, $39.95. Service on all makes of
bicycles. Kiddie Korner, Corner of
Main and Madison. )264B
1947 BUICK SEDAN, radio and heater,
$95, 1948 NASH, $95. Fitzgerald-Jor-
dan, Inc., 607 Detroit St. NO 8-8141.
OWNER going to England. 1954 Mer-
cury Monterey, four-door. Power
steering, Merco-Matic, radio, heater,
only 7,000 miles. Exceptional buy at
$2,095. NO 3-0219. )271B
Purchase from Purchase
Cine Kodak, Model 20, 8mm. Movie
Camera, Used. $25.
PURCHASE CAMERA SHOP
1116 S. University NO 8-6972;
1948 HUDSON, Super Six. Radio and
heater. Two door. Very good trans-
portation. The big lot across from
downtown carport. Huron Motor
Sales, 222 W. Washington, NO 2-4588.
WEBCOR Tape Recorder. Excellent con-
dition. $125. Phone NO 3-4637. )268B
ROOMS FOR RENT
BY DAY-WEEK-MONTH -- Campus
Tourist Home, 518 E. William (near
State). NO 3-8454. Student rooms.
DOUBLE ROOM, modern furnishings
near campus. 1111 White, NO 2-9625.
ONE DOUBLE ROOM, large closet kit-
chen privileges optional. No drinkers
or smokers. For quiet gentlemen.
Near State and Packard-Phone NO
RENT FREE to couple in exchange for
care of 8 year old child by widower.
Call NO-2-9665 for further informa-
WANTED-Male student to share mod-
ern two-room apartment. Two blocks
from campus. Call NO 8.6021. )55D
For Weekend Guests
THE TOWN HOUSE HOTEL
Clean, comfortable warm rooms.
Reasonable daily and weekly rates.
Convenient Parking; Open All Night
303 E. Ann St. NO 2-1876
DOUBLE furnished room for two men.
Two short blocks to campus. Shower;
continuous hot water-Reasonable.
Rent single to reliable party. 509 S.
Division St. near Jefferson. )58D
SINGLE and multiple rooms near cam-
pus. $6 and $6.50. Ph. NO 2-7639,
1001 S. Forest. )57D
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM AND BOARD at Owen Co-op.
$13.38 one week. Two vacancies. Ap-
ply to Paul Dunn, NO 8-7211. )15E
LARGE MASTER BEDROOM with fire-
place, telephone, garage. Breakfast
accommodations. In quiet and beau-
tiful Barton Hills. References. NO
WANTED-Third male student for on
campus three spacious roomed furn-
ished apartment. Complete kitchen
facilities. $35. NO 3-8497. )16E
STUDENTS-begin or continue your
piano playing while at college. Artist
teachers-practice facilities. Robert
Dumm Piano Studios, call NO 2-3541,
SPECIALS AVAILABLE for every one
for one more week on Ladies Home
Journal, Holiday, Glamour, House
and Garden. Phone Student Periodi-
cal. NO 2-3061. )62F
WOULDthe person who borrowed the
Raleigh bicycle from South Quad
please tell owner how to get it back.
Call NO 3-0521, Ext. 210.
WANTED-Ride to Grand Rapids on
weekends. Call NO 2-4591, 2.16 Tyler
House. a )450
R. A. MADDY-VIOLIN MAKER. Fine
instruments, Accessories, Repairs. 310
S. State, upstairs. Phone NO 2-5962.
Burns, tears, moth holes.rewoven. Let
us save your clothes. Weave-Bac
Shop. 224 Nickels Arcade.
CALL WARD REALTY
for 2-3 bedroom homes-priced for
students. Evenings call:
Mr. Hadcock NO 2-5863
Mr. Rice 3YP 2740-M
Mr. Garner NO 3-2761
Mr. Martin NO 8-8608
Mr. Schoot NO 3-2763 )34
Read and Use
MICHIGAN GEOLOGICAL SURVEY:
(1859-1917). Nearly complete set;
about 50 volumes. Harry Wight,
Grand Ledge, Mich. - )265B
He Even Took on
Billy the Kid!
OPENING NIGHT FRIDAY, FEB. 25th
FRY'S "A PHOENIX TOO FREQUENT"
"THE BOOR" by Anton Chekhov
STUDENT RATE 99c-General Admission $1.65
also Saturday and Sunday 8:15 P.M.
Please make reservations early
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
NO 2-5915 327 South Fourth
ILO Shows Aged People Now
Playing Large Economic Role
American employers and em-
ployees may be surprised to learn
that men and women over 65
years of age today play a major
role in the world's economy, ac-
cording to the UN International
The ILO's Year Book of Labor
Statistics reveals that the United
States is far down the list of old
age employment, having 41.4% of
TIME Magazine says: "It
starts M-G-M on the New
Year with its best footage
forward. Spencer Tracy at
..."'. M.G.M"" --M'sNM......
I SIISPENSESTORY DF THE Y:ARI
men and 7.8% of women over 65
Included in 'persons economical-
ly active' are: employed persons,
including employers; self - em-
ployed earners and proprietors;
salaried employees; and unpaid
workers in family undertakings.
Yugoslavia heads the old age
employment list with 82.8% of its
older men employed and 59% of
its women. Following are Turkey
with 80% for men and 46.2% for
women; Spain with 86.7% for men
and 6.3% for women, and Equador
and Peru showing a figure of
28.2% employed men and 35.8%
France is the leader among the
major industrialized counties with
41.4% for men and 7.8% for wom-
en. The United Kingdom is the
lowest, employing 32% of the men
and 5.3% of the women.
The ILO statistics reveal that
there are more-girls than boys un-
der 15 at work. Here Turkey has
the highest percentage with 14.7%
employed boys and 15.1% girls.
Fritz To Lecture
On Labor Contract
As the second in its special lec-
ture series, the Student Bar Asso-
ciation will present Richard J.
Fritz, speaking on "Negotiating the
Fritz, a Detroit attorney, will
speak at 7 p.m. today in Rm. 100,
Hutchins Hall. The lecture is open
to the public.
.in CLR.U and U.I:EAUFt
LANNE FRANCIS " DEAN JAGGER " WALTER BRENNAN
JOHN ERICSON- ERNEST BORGNINE
BUGS BUNNY in
"LUMBER JACK RABBIT"
It'll Shake Your Sides
Like Seven Brides!
Cinema SL quild
ALL THE KING'S MEN
Department of Speech and School of Music Present
VERDI'S COMIC OPERA t
"FA LST AFF"
Chester Kallem's English Translation
MARCH 1,2,3,4,5 - P.M.
SINGLE TICKETS ON SALE NOW
OPERA: $1.75-$1.40 - $1.00
erick Crawford John Derek
:edes McCambridge Joanne Dru