THE MGBIGA.N DA.UM
WEIt SIAT, 3 ARt'Y' 411939,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. 3ANTYARY 4. 1956
__ A_ _, __ _, _, ~d~
New Activity in Antarctica
May Spur Rival Land Claims
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
SIAMESE KITTENS for sale. Papers
available. Siamese cat stud service.
NO 2-9020. )104B
TWO practically new :men's suits, size
40 long. Call 3-6785. )105B
ARMY-NAVY type Oxfords-$$.88; Sox,
39c; Shorts, 69c; military supplies.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )4B
9x12 cottons, all colors, priced
on sale now at $29.95
SMITH'S CARPET STORE
207 E. Washington NO 3-5536
COOKED and cleaned select cocktail
shrimp for the party, get-togethers at
Washington Fish Market, 208 E.
Washington, NO 2-2589. Free delivery.
TWO ROOMS - furnished, married
couple, share bath. 115 N. First St.
$16 per week including Heat, Light,
and Water. )29C
OPPORTUNITY to live near campus
with young family for girl who will
help evenings. Private room. Phone
NO 2-7040. )194H
YOUNG WOMAN to attend 2 children,
Ages 1 and 4. Full time, transporta-
tion furnished, Box 11D, Michigan
PART TIME desk clerk; part time tele-
phone operator; apply at the Man-
ager's office. )58H
WANTED-cab drivers. Full or part
time. Apply 113 S. Ashley, Ann Arbor.
Yellow and Checker Cab Company,
phone NO 8-9382. )6H
WANTED - Carriers for the Michigan
Daily. Excellent salary. Morning de-
livery, no collecting. Call NO 2-3241.
'51 FORD-radio, heater, overdrive, $350;
'51 Kaiser 4-door, $225. "You get a
better deal" at Fitzgerald Inc., 3345
Washtenaw, NO 3-4197. )99N
'35 FORD, rebuilt motor. R&H and
Spot, $60. Call NO 3-8154 evenings.
1950 BUICK SPECIAL--2 door, one
owner car. University Oldsmobile, 907
N. Main, NO 3-0507. )95N
'41 FORD $40. University Oldsmobile,
907 N. Main, NO 3-0507. )92N
'50 PLYMOUTH Stationwagon, heater,
turn signals. Very nice shape. $445.
University Oldsmobile, 907 N. Main,
NO 3-0507. )85N
'50 PLYMOUTH-2 door sedan, real nice
car. $345. University Oldsmobile, 907
N. Main, NO 3-0507.- )86N
TRANSPORTATION SPECIALS - 1951
Hillman Convertible, $395; 1951 Henry
J. $295; Both cars exc. cond. 25-35 mi.
per gal. Sports Cars--Ypsilanti. )73N
1950 FORD V-8 2-door in excellent
shape. $395. University Oldsmobile. 907
N. Main, NO 3-0507 or 2-9626. )72N
'49 OLDS, Super 88, cream convertible.
Red leather seats, hydramatic, radio,
heater, new top, white walls. $350.
Call after 6:30. NO 3-1279. )19N
COMPLETE SERVICE on most items
including Graflex, Leica, Contax, Rol-
lie, etc. All work handled on our
repair bench. No mailing or delay.
PUTRCHASE CAMERA SHOP
1116 S. University Phone NO,8-6972
$10 REWARD to anyone who clues me
on a satisfactory 2 room apartment
for Feb. 1. Write Box IOD. )68F
ENJOY a Happy New Year by subscrib-
ing to Time, Life, Sports Ill., Ladies
Home Jr., etc., at Special Rates. Stu-
dent- Periodical, 2-3061. )74F
SAY HAPPY BIRTHDAY the different
way. Send friendly greetings to
friends by advertising in the MICHI-
GAN DAILY CLASSIFIED Section.
. BUSINESS SERVICES
TYPING-Manuscripts, Thesis, Disser-
tations, etc. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Phone NO 2-5336. )18J
RE-WEAVING-Burns, tears, moth holes
rewoven. Let us save your clothes.
Weave-Bac Shop, 224 Nickels Arcade.
Components and Service Audio-
phmile, net prices. Telefunken 'Hi-
Fi, AM-FM shortwave radios. Serv-
ice on all makes of radios and phono-
graphs. Ann Arbor Radio and TV,
1217 . University. Phone NO 8-7942.
11/2 blocks east of East Eng. )1J
Fine, old certified instruments and
bows. 310 S. State. NO 2-5962. )2J
WASHINGS - Also ironings privately.
Specializing in cotton dresses. Free
pick up and delivery. Phone NO 2.
TYPING-Fast accurate work done on
electric typewriter. Past experience-
with printers firm. Experienced in
dissertations, term papers, etc. Call
NO 2-7605. )F57
SERVICE SHOP, 1217 S.A. Studio. 1317
S. Univ. )1J
Drive a new car to
Seattle, Denver, Shreveport, La.
Gas paid. No waiting.
2465 Grand River
Detroit, Mich. (downtown)
Call Woodward 1-3990
ANTARCTICA . . . disputed continent "down under."
By DAVID L. BOWEN
Associated Press Newsfeatures Writer
The current surge of activity in
the Antarctic, which will build to
a climax in 1957 when scientists
of 11 nations will man 36 bases
at and around the South Pole, is
likely to bring closer a day of
reckoning in the offing ever since
The question is this:' Who owns
the largely ice-covered land mass
of some six million square miles
at the bottom of the world? Eight
nations have listed claims for parts
of the frozen real estate and two
others - the United States and
Russia - have declared they ex-
pec,t to be counted in when land
titles are finally handed out.
It was in the year 1839 that Lt.
Charles Wilkes of the U.S. Navy
explored and mapped 1,500 miles
of coastline and established that
Antarctica was a continent. Up
to that time, other explorers had
been in the region - and some had
gone ashore - but none had de-
veloped as clear a picture of the
geography of the South Polar re-
'U.S. Has No Official Claim
Although Lt. Wilkes declared he
was taking possession of the en-
tire territory in,the name of the
United States, the U.S. govern-
ment has never made an official
claim to any part of Antarctica.
This example has not been fol-
lowed by others.
As the accompanying map shows,
Britain, Australia, New Zealand,
Norway, France, Argentina, Chile
and Germany have laid claims to
various pie-shaped slices of the
Antarctic terrain, many of them
Sharing our Religious Heritage
WHAT THE JEWS BELIEVE
overlapping. All the claims are
wedge shaped because they start
at the South Pole and follow lines
of longitude out to the coastline.
Adm. Byrd, now 67 and en-
gaged in his fifth South Polar
journey, said before he left Wash-
ington last month that he thought
the present expedition will be the
beginning of permanent "little
villages" in the Antarctic.
Occupation and Control Needed
This would do much to fortify
any future American land claim
in the Antarctic. Although dis-
covery is important, other argu-
ments for sovereignty over new
lands recognized by international
law are occupation and control.
Already other nations have tak-
en steps in the direction of physi-
cal occupation. On the Palmer
Peninsula - the section of Ant-
arctica most sharply disputed -
Britain, Argentina and Chile all
maintain small permanent sta-
Engineering Honor Council: Petitions
should be turned in today in Dean
Emmons' office, 259 WE by 5:00 p.m.,
Junior Interfraternity Council: Pledge
President's assembly scheduled for to-
day will not be held until next week.
For further information on the -next
meeting or, the approaching elections,
call Stewart Gordon, NO 2-3297.
Westminister Student Fellowship:
Jan. 5, 6:00 p.m., Pre-communion sup-
per, make reservations by noon today
by calling NO 2-3580. Holy Communion
for students at 7:15 p.m., Jan. 5, Pres-
byterian Student Center.
and keep up
with your work
Wide Carriage Machines
314 S. State St.
1908 NO 3-2481
RUSSIA and the IRON CURTAIN Countries
can be in YOUR summer travel plans for 1956.
SCANDINAVIA: RUSSIA (4 weeks):
BUCHAREST: BUDAPEST: VIENNA:
MUNICH: PARIS: LONDON
For detailed information write:
Ken Steinbeck, Georgetown University,
LANE HALL LIBRARY
Dramatic Arts Center presents
t/yT . LO
Wed. -,Sat. through Jan. 1-f
Panel discussion tomorrow evening following show
DRAMATIC ARTS CENTER
327 S. 4th Ave. (Masonic Temple)
Admission $1.65 Students 99c
Box office open daily 10-5
PHONE NO 2-5915 FOR RESERVATIONS NOW!
But I digress. To return to sociology, people tend to gather in
groups-a tendency that began, as we all know, with the intro-
duction of Philip Morris Cigarettes. What an aid to sociability
they are! How benignly one looks upon his fellows after a puff
of Philip Morris's gentle, pleasant, flavorful tobacco! How eager
it makes one to share, to communicate, to extend the hand of
friendship! How grateful we all are to Philip Morris for mak-
ing possible this togetherness ! How good not to live in the bleak
pre-Philip Morris world, with every man a stranger!
The groups that people live in today (thanks to Philip Morris)
vary widely in their customs. What is perfectly acceptable in
one society may be outlandish in another. Take, for instance, the
case of Ug Poopoomoogoo.
Ug, a Polynesian lad, grew up in an idyllic South Sea isle
where the leading social event of the year was the feast of Max,
the sun god. A quaint all-day ceremony was held, with tribal
dancing, war chants, fat lady races, pie eating contests, and,
f or the grand finale, the sacrifice of two dozen maidens.
k ' .m tl:.' d 7 s
SUNDAY, JAN. 8,8:30
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