TSE MI[CMGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAZ M&KCW 6,1956
Preview at 9 P.Mx
__E Regular Prices!
s in eddition to Olt!"
regular show...we're having an advance
preview of one of the most refreshing
said intertaining movies in years!
Come either at 7 or 9 P.M.
See Regular Showings of
"BOTTOM OF THE BOTTLE"
Regular show is given
both before and after preview.
We cannot divulge title of preview.
Much to the surprise of many
people, Feb. 29 was the last day
that use of 1955 license plates was
permitted in the state of Michi-
About 18008persons in Ann Arbor
found this out in time to purchase
plates on the final day. Since that
time, a large number of automo-
bile drivers have discovered that
their old license plates are no
longer of any use to them.
Since the twenty-ninth of last
month, it was reported that 290
license plates 'were sold by the
AAA and about 1000 by the Michi-
gan Secretary of State branch of-
fice at Marshall's book store.
Most were lucky and were able
to buy plates before any harm
was done but not all remembered
In Ann Arbor alone, fifteen lic-
ense plate violations were reported
the first day. The number has
now tapered off to less than half
that, but there are still a few who
are unaware of the $5 fine await-
ing them if they do not change to
1956 license plates.
The Union is planning another
round of student-faculty coffee
hours this semester.
Designed to give students in var-
ious literary college departments
a chance to meet their teachers
on an informal basis, nine coffee
hours are planned for Wednesdays
between the hours of 4:30 and 5:30.
Sociology, tomorrow; economics,.
March 14; political science, March
21; English, April 11; chemistry,
April 18; history, April 25; speech,
May 2; psychology, May 9; fine
arts, May 16.
The coffee hours are sponsored
by the Union Relations committee
under Roy Lave. Richard Atlas is
directly in charge of planning for
Student Activities IBoob
To Be Published in Fall
A new "Student Activities Book-v
let" is in the making.
Sponsored by Student Govern-
ment Council, the 120-page book-
let is scheduled to be ready for
distribution for the fall orienta-
The new booklets will be the only
one distributed to incoming fresh-
Varied Space To Be Allotted
Space in the booklet, which will
replace the 'M' Handbook, will
be allotted to each campus organi-
zation on the basis of its size. The
larger organizations may receive
up to ten pages. Smaller groups,
such as honoraries, may be allot-
ted only a single paragraph.
Each organization will be per-
mitted to write its own section of
the Student Activities Booklet.
The student Activiies Booklet
will omit the necessity of each or-
ganization publishing expensive,
large-scale printings of brochures
relating to their particular activ-
ity. Campus groups may print
smaller sized pamphlets of specific
concern to persons interested in
The booklet is intended as an
explanation to incoming fresh-
men of the entire extra-curricular
field at the University.
Diverse Topics Covered
Coverage in the booklet will
include such diverse topics as in-
tramural sports, social hints, Uni-
versity entertainment, history and
It will list maps, pictures, songs,
cheers, humor, important Univer-
sity telephone numbers, and social
and academic calendars of im-
portance to University students.
'Technic' on Sale
Today is the final day for sales
of the current issue of the Mcihi-
The engineering college maga-
zine includes articles on the $100,-
000,000 Mackinac Bridge, engi-
neering as a profession and flight
It will be sold in the Engine
Arch, West Engineering Building.
and East Hall.
IN ONE OF FOUR
Space will probably alsobe de-
voted to an explanation of the rig-
ors of the registration and coun-
All policy regarding composition,
style, finances and allocation of
space in the Student Activities
Booklet will be determined by a
Policy Committee, composed of
one representative from each or-
ganization represented on the Stu-
dent Government Council and a
member of Student Government
3,300 Copies Proposed
The booklet is to be printed on
a glossy paper, six by nine inches.
Estimates as to cost of the book-
let have been received on the basis
of a proposed printing of 3,300
The larger campus organizations
and Student Government Council
will be responsible for most of the
finances. Each group will pay in
proportion to the number of pages
used for its description.
SGC will cover the cost of the
cover, index, its own space, as well
as incidentals, including the space
allotted the smaller organization.
SGC Group Meets
The SGC Policy Committee of
the Student Activities Booklet will
meet at 8:00 p.m. today in Quon-
set Hut A.
Major campus groups will be
reperesented at the meeting. Plans
relating to the Student Activities
Booklet to be published by the
Student Government Council will
Congregational and Disciples Guild:
Mid-week tea, today, 4:30-5:30 p.m.,
Guild House, 524 Thompson.
* * *
Il Circolo Italiano: Chiacchierata, to-
day, 3:15 p.m., Union Cafeteria.
Le Cercle Francais: Film, "La Char-
treuse de Parme," Mar. 7, 6:45 p.m.,
Kellogg Auditorium; admission free for
members. Film will be shown in French
Westminister Student Fellowship:
Cabinet lunch meeting, March 7, 12:00
noon, Michigan League.
Lenten service, March 7, 7:15 p.m.,
Open House: "Question Box," dis-
cussion and devotions, 4:45 p.m., today,
Presbyterian Student Center.
Seminar: "Jesus' Encounter with the
Spirit," March 7, 4:10 p.m., Michigan
FRIDAY at 8:30 P.M.
$2.50, $3.00, $3.50
University Musical Society.
VIRTUOSI DI ROMA MAR. 13
GIESEKING POSTPONED TO MAY 16
Read Daily Classifieds
(Author of -Barefoot Boy With Cheek," etc.)
THE GRIM AND GRISLY ADVENTURES OF
NORBERT SIGAFOOS, AMERICAN
If you squeam, read no further, for today's column is not for
It is a harrowing story which begins in 1946 when Norbert
Sigafoos, an ichthyology major from,UCLA, went on a field trip
with his class to Monterey Bay to study the many fish and
crustaceans who make their homes in these waters.
But truth to tell, Norbert was not very interested in ichthyol-
ogy. What he was interested in was television, which in 1946
was an exciting' new infant industry. While his classmates
leaned over the rail of the boat, studying the tunny and amber-
jack which swarmed below, Norbert just leaned and thought
about'television. Thus preoccupied, he fell overboard and, all
unnoticed, was washed far out to sea.
A strong swimmer, Norbert, after 43 days, sighted land-a
tiny atoll, far away from the normal sea lanes. Tired but happy,
he clambered ashore. Being a college man, he was, of course,
fearless, resourceful, and clean in mind, body, and spirit. He
built himself a snug shelter, fashioned traps for animals, wove
fishing lines, and arranged day and night signals to attract
any passing ships.
LOST Saturday between 1520 S. Univer-
sity and Stockwell, glasses. Phone
2060 Stockwell. )136A
LOST-Green Snorkle pen, Albert P.
Levin engraved lightly. Call 39 Hayden
House, E.Q. )137A
SMITH'S FLOOR COVERINGS
205 N. Main 207 E. Washington
NO 3-8321 NO 2-9418
Complete floor coverings shops
Headquarters in Ann Arbor for:
Armstrong linoleum and tile
Mohawk and Bigelow carpets
Guaranteed installation or
SPEECH IMPROVEMENT -- practical
training for professional, business,
social purposes. NO 3-1531, Ext. 296.
RICHARD MADDY -- VIOLINMAKER.
Fine, old certified instruments and
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962. )31J
WE NEED USED CARS!
to stock our new lot. We can give you
top allowance on your present car .. .
any make or models Come in and test
drive the new, beautiful 1956 Mercury.
Our low overhead enables us to give
you the top notch deal on a new or
used car in.Washtenaw county. Fitz-
gerald, Inc. lincoln-Mercury, 3345
Washtenaw Rd. Phone NO 3-4197 -
NO 2-3293. )116N
LINES 1 DAY 3 DAYS 6 DAYS
2 .66 1.47 2.15
3 .77 1.95 3.23
4 .99 2.46 4.30
Figure 5 average words to a line.
Classified deadline, 3 P.M. daily.
11:00 A.M. Saturday
Phone NO 2-3241
GROMMESH 100 watt amplifier and
Jensen 10 inch speaker and enclo-
sure. Good condition. $20. Call Jerry
after 5:30, NO 2-5695. )143B
FOR SALE-20 volume set, The Book of
Knowledge by Americana still in or-
iginal crates. Call GR 5-7221 for fur-
ther information. )144B
USED DAVENPORT, rust color, clean.
$10. 625 S. Forest, side door. Apart-
ment 4. )145B
LOST AND FOUND
FOR SALE: Collegiate Furnishings for
Apartment-tables, drapes, beds, etc.
NO 2-6983. JO ANNE. After 5. ) 128B
ARMY, NAVY type oxfords.-$6.88, sox
39c, shorts 69c, military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington.
PHONE NO 8-6641 and
ASK FOR STEWARD )llS
BOARDERS WANTED. $10 per week.
Good food. Call NO 8-8400. )13S
RIDERS to California in June via Yel-
lowstone, Grand Canyon, Las Vegas.
NO 2-8444. )40G
SUITE FOR TWO OLDER BOYS-Board-
ing, convenient to campus. 1328 Ged-
ROOMS FOR RENT
ROOMS FOR RENT. 2 Male Students.
Cooking privileges. Half block from
campus. 417 E. Liberty. )33D
YOUNG, good-natured landlord needs 2
men students for large double. $7
each per week. 1227 South State. NO
MEN STUDENTS-Single at 518 E. Wil-
liam. Singles and doubles at 426 Ham-
Phone NO 3-8454 )19D
FRENCH TUTORING. Editorial Work
on Short Manuscripts. Call NO 3-
law briefs, term papers, desertations,
etc. NO 2-5757. )38J
"PURCHASE FROM PURCHASE"
Argus C-3 Camera with case and flash--
Purchase Camera Shop
1116 S. University Phone: NO 8-6972
FOR SALE-Small desk, coffee table,
LOST-green wallet in area of Rack- twin bed. Must sell. NO 3-6018. )129B
ham. Reward. NO 2-0471. )138A
HAPPY BIRTHDAY and promises of
T.L.C. to Jack from the recently
pining officers of the J.S. Pan Club.
IF YOU KNOW mature male or mar-
ried friends at Michigan State who
would like to earn extra money by
operating a branch for Student Pe-
riodical Agency, please phone NO 2-
3061 before noon Wednesday. )106F
THERE'S BASEBALL in the air and
Sports Illustrated (20c) on the
stands. Our student-faculty rate: $4
for 52 issues (8c each). Student Peri-
odical, NO 2-3061. )103F
AM 5'11", a junior, and attractive,
but have trouble meeting tall men.
If you are over 6 foot I would appreci-
ate hearing from you. C, B. 359 Jor-
STUDENTS and students' wives-Full
and part time sales positions available
in Ann Arbor Area. Car and phone
necessary. For interviews, call NO
2-9903 between 9 A.M. and 5 P.M.
WANTED-Cab drivers, full or part time.
Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor Yellow
and Checker Cab Company. Phone
NO 8-9382. 170H
Class if ieds
Seer & Wine
ARE YOU ELIGIBLE?
JACK TYLER'S TRIO
314 E. Liberty
Del Rio Restaurant
122 West Washington at Ashley
Open 11 A.M. to 12 P.M.
Telephone NO 2-9575
Don't forget that' your
hair helps measure your
character. Our hair styles
build your character.
0( 1 p&6em
715 North University
Earn Your Master's Degree
Plan Now for an
A one-year executive development
program open to all A.B. and
B.S. degree graduates with good
undergraduate records. Curricu-
lum includes executive direction
in-outstanding department stores
in six major East and Midwest
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You earn your Master's Degree
at the same time. Co-ed. Schol-
arships. GI. approved. Gradu-
ates are selectively
placed before grad-
uation. Next class
begins Sept. 4, 1956.
Apply now. Write
for BULLETIN "C."
Pittsburgh 13, Pa.
Though nine years went by, Norbert never abandoned hope
of being rescued. At long last, his patience was rewarded. On
October 14, 1955, he was picked up by the Portuguese tanker,
Ralph Gomez, the ship's captain, greeted -Norbert with a
torrent of Portuguese. "Do you speak English?" Norbert asked.
"A little," said Ralph Gomez, which was no less than the
truth. He did speak a little English: two words. They were "a"
But, withal, he was a good hearted man, and he gave Norbert
fresh clothes, a razor, and a cheroot.
"No, thank you," said Norbert to the cigar. "I'm a Philip
Morris man myself. Have you ever smoked Philip Morris?"
"A little," said Ralph Gomez.
"Then you know what I mean when I talk about their yummy
goodness, their delicately reared tobaccos, their soothing, con-
soling, uplifting, unfailing gentleness-pack after pack after
pack," said Norbert.
"A little," said Ralph Gomez.
"I suppose you're wondering," said Norbert, "how I kept my
sanity during all those years on the island."
"A little," said Ralph Gomez.
4'Well, I'll tell you," said Norbert. "I've been thinking about
television because that's what I want to go into when I get back.
For 'nine yearss I've been sitting on that island thinking up
brand new shows for television. And I've got some marvelous
new ideas! I've got one terrific idea for a show where a panel
of experts tries to guess people's occupations. 'What's My Line?'
I call it. Then I've got one, a real doozy, where you pull some-
body unexpectedly out of the studio audience and do his whole
life story. 'This Is Your Life,' I call it. But that's not all! I
thought up a real gut-buster of an idea for a quiz show where
SEVEN FOR $ U30S
WEEKS ONLY TAX
EIGHTH ANNUAL YEAR: The original and
largest summer tour of study and fun to
Hawaii, offering more parties, dinners,
dances, entertainment, beach sports, and
sightseeing than any other group. Choice
of residence; (1) Dormitory on campus,
or (2) Hotel-Apartment at Waikiki.
For College Girls Only
H A'R' D, T IM
This price includes Pan American or United
Air"lines roundtrip transportation between
the West Coast and Hawaii; living acon-
modations; Introduction parties and dances,
AlohaWelcomne Party dinner-show and en-
tertainment, Formal Dinner-dance and Luau.
fest: alnl of the four mior slightseeing trips