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THEY GIVE HOT TIPS:
Weather Bureau Doles
Out Facts and Forecasts
By NANCY BYLAN
"We answer anything but ques-
tions on income tax."
Thus claims the Weather Bureau
at Willow Run. Pegged with eight
to ten calls an hour during the
current hot spell, the weather ex-
perts must be a source of informa-
tion for everyone from cement
pourers to strawberry growers.
WHEN A CALL is received, the
Weather Bureau doesn't know if
a radio station or a picnic planner
is' on the other end. The entire
forecast is given as a matter of
form. However, weather officials
are frequently greeted at the end
of a long forecast with an apolo-
getic, "Oh, but all I wanted to
know was the temperature."
One gentleman asked the bu-
reau which comes first, day-
light or darkness. A well-pre-
pared official replied: "If you
mean what I think you mean,
the answer is obvious."
The bureau's most frequent call-
ers are farmers and builders. The
latter often leave their phone
numbers with the bureau to assure
constant contact with the weather
TRIP PLANNERS also keep bu-
reau phones busy, desiring to know
flying or road conditions.
The weather report has to be
flexible enough to serve all these
inquiries, according to the Bu-
reau. Most of the complaints re-
sult from a lack of understand-
ing of this fact.
If the Bureau predicts scattered
showers, one farmer will get a
downpour while another will meet
with clear skies. Both will phone
the Weather Bureau to complain
of gross inaccuracy.
* * *
THE WEATHER men have to
know how to handle irate voices,
for they get blamed for all tem-
Contrary to popular belief, the
Willow Run Weather Bureau is
not at all a cool haven on a hot
day. The Bureau possesses an
air-conditioning unit noteworthy
only because it has been inopera-
tive for the past two years. It also
uses 24 neon lights and two tele-
type machines, whiph contribute
generously to the heat in the
DINNER IS SERVED--Tourists, some dressed in cowboy attire, eat dinner on the steps of the State
building, Reno, Nev., after obtaining food from the emergency center set up by the Reno Chamber
of Commerce when culinary workers left their jobs in a wage dispute closing most of the city's
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
1it Cinet /ea9ue
THE ETERNAL HUSBAND
A FRENCH ENOCH ARDEN
AT HIS PASSIONATE BEST
'Raimu equals his Performances in "the Baker's Wife" and
"The Well-Digger's Daughter":' This is a wonderful' Show"
Friday & Saturday - 8:30
TICKETS ON SALE
Thursday 2-6 At
Friday 2-9 MICHIGAN LEAGUE
Saturday 2-9 )ONLY
No Door Sale
(Continued from Page 2)
Canterbury Club, 218 N. Divi-
sion St., 4-6 p.m. Tea and Open
House for all students and theirI
Stage Play presented by the De-
partment of Speech; Life with Fa-
ther, the delightful comedy by
Lindsay and Crouse, tonight at 8
p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Tickets on sale now at the box
Graduate Students: The Grad-
uate School Student Council in-
vites you to attend its second Mix-
er Dance of the Summer Session,1
Friday evening, July 8, 8:30 to 12
in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
Dancing, bridge, refreshments. Ad-
German Coffee Hour: Friday,
3:00-4:30 p.m. Russian Tea Room.
All interested students and fac-
ulty members are invited.
The second Fresh Air Camp
Clinic will be held at the main
lodge, Patterson Lake, Friday, July
8. Dr. Rabinavich, Director of the
children's division of N.P.I. will be
the psychiatrist. Any University
students interested in problems of
individual and group therapy are
invited to attend.
Classical Studies: The next reg-
ular coffee-hour will be held in
the Museum of Classical Archae-
ology; Newberry Hall, on Friday,
July 8, at 4:00 p.m., by invitation
of the Museum staff. All students
and staff members interested in
Classical Studies are cordially
Russian Circle Meeting July 11
at 8:00, International Center. All
interested in Russian are welcome.
All Chinese students and their
guests are invited to attend a re-
ception for new Chinese students,
given by the Chinese Students'
Club on Saturday, July 9, 1949,
8:30 p.m., at the Rackham Assem-
KEY WEST, Fla.-Neon Tetra,
a tropical fish, has a blue-green
line that shines as brightly as a
neon light, according to inland
Soil resources and technical
knowledge exist to provide far
more food than the world now
requires, according to Charles E.
Kellogg, chief of the soil survey
division of the U.S. Department
Kellogg spoke yesterday in the
University's summer lecture series
on "Natural Resources in World
* * *
"WE COULD HAVE abundant
food," Kellogg said. "The big
question is, how badly do we want
it? The technical problems with
soils, plants and animals, great as
they are, are small compared to
the economic, social and political
acres of land, mostly in the
tropics, could be brought into
sustained production if an ef-
ficient agricultural technique
could be established on a world-
wide basis," he asserted.
As Kellogg sees it, a vital point
in any plan to assure an adequate
world food supply will be an effi-
cient industrial organization in all
* * *
THIS WOULD be needed to pro-
vide the modern agricultural needs
of electricity, fertilizer, insecti-
cides and machinery.
The agricultural expert declared
that freer trade is a necessity,
since the whole apparatus of in-
ternational exchange, credit and
finance is vital to the efficient use
of resources and the importance
of tools and credit.
Grads Will Hold
Graduate students will have an-
other chance to get acquainted at
the mixer to be held from 8:30 to
midnight in the Assembly Hall
and on the Terrace of the Rack-
There. will be dancing, bridg(
The mixer is sponsored by the
Graduate Student Council. The
charge is 25 cents.
KEEP COOL and comfort-
.able with one of our Hair
styles-cut and feathered
to your individual desires
.. . children are invited
The DASCOLA BARBERS
Liberty off State
N. L MANGOUNI L.YDIA
334 S. 4th Ave. MENDELSSOHN
Ph. 6878 ET
Best by rws
Doors Open .1 :15 P.M.
TODAY & SAT.!
Matinee 25c Nights 35c
The Devil Rides the High
at 1:30 - 4:50 - 8:20
DEAN STOCKWELL " CECIL KELLAWAY with Win. Cargan
DOROTHY ADAMS. HIENRY MORGAN-
. - %
until 5 P.M.
This powerful little set will
give you listening pleasure
wherever you go. Long-lasting
batteries; 4-tube superhetero-
dyne circuit; 4" P. M. speaker;
red, brown or blue simulated
to pack a wall
as een -n SEVENTEEN
CHECK and DOUBLE CHECK Fashion's newest hit!
BLACK, BROWN or GREEN
SMOOTH LEATHER TRIM
Pinchecks. .. news
everywhere this Fall!
And on perfect standing
with all your casual street-
wear and tailored suits.
trims on your-color-with-
white checked suiting!
,I I I I
SPECIAL DANCE. .
and all your social
C/IJa6eth 4ion £Al'p
John J@ephifle :~'
AN RXO L&D4O PICUE~
"SKY'S THE LIMIT"
ODDITY - NEWS
Continuous C O
from 1 P.M. COOL
- Today & Saturday -
Plan on these beguiling dresses
to keep you cool and lovely
round the clock. Gracefully
flared dance frocks in rayon,
and BUDGET MINDED!
" JACKETS THAT TOP EVERY-
THING - Corduroys, Light
Wools and Sacony Fuluras,
also delightfully cool cotton
fabrics. $5.95 to $12.95.
MANY NOW REDUCED
" DENIM CO-ORDINATORS
Sun Dresses, Clam Diggers,
Shorts and Bras, Jackets,
Skirts, and Slacks, from 13.50
" T-SHIRTS of every style -
every color. Sport Shirts in
Plaids, Checks, Stripes, and
* SHORTS alone or with match-
ing Shirts or Bras in Denim,
Chambray, or Cord.
* PEASANT BLOUSES - Sport
Blouses, T-Shirts, and Hal-
ters. - Plaids, Checks, and
* SKIRTS of Chambray, Denim,
and Iridescent. Peasant and
$3.95 to $8.95
b " '
' ... .
a ' i
COTTON SH IRT and SHORTS
Crisp cotton cuffed twill shorts, easy mate for the
t_ - * L L - L-!-'L~1 V .- * V
* CRISP COTTONS for at home,
for the office, for your travels.
Many better cottons now re-
YL........ lFl*7 "* iL..;.WINDSORfl
s ilk and cottn. All hi~'J,