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October 12, 1932 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-10-12

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six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCT. 12, 1932

I - - -. H

Ann Arbor Now
Center In Work
On Dictionaries
English Department Here
Compiling Two Of Great
English Word Books
Fries Editing Both
Works Will Cover Early
Modern And Middle Pe-
riods In Language
Ann Arbor has become one of the
dictionary capitals of the world, ac-
cording to Prof. Samuel Moore of the
English department. Of the five
great English dictionaries at present
being compiled, two are located in
the English department of the Uni-.
versity, the Early Modern English
Dictionary, under the editorship of
Prof. C. C. Fries, and the Middle
English Dictionary, edited by Pro-
fessor Moore.
"As the name implies," Professor
Moore said in an interview, "the
Middle English Dictionary will give
a comprehensive review of the Eng-
lish vocabulary during the period
from about 1,100 to 1,450-the Eng-
lish of Chaucer and Wycliffe and
otther lesser known or anonymous
authors.
Will Trace Words' History
"Like its parent, the Oxford dic-
tionary, it will harness for this un-
dertaking the resources of the
World's Middle English scholarship
in an attempt to trace the history of
each word from the beginning to the
end of the period, showing its mean-
ings, forms, and dated occurrences at
short-time intervals throughout. The
Oxford dictionary; took half a cen-
tury for its completion. The Middle
English dictionary is scheduled to
take 10 years," Professor Moore said.
At' present it is in the third year
and the second phase of its history.
The first phase was a period of or-
ganization. During 1930-31 a biblio-
graphy of Middle English, the most
complete in existence was compiled,
and as a result, the full extent of the
work to be done was revealed, ac-
cording to Professor Moore.
Many Dialects Involved
Then came the problem of local
dialects. 'Middle English," Professor
Moore said, "is only ,a convenient
name for local varieties of English
used between 1,100 and 1,450. Be-
fore the work of editing could go
forward, these dialects had to be
studied and limited geographically.
The great difficulty was lack of ma-
terial. Very few Middle English lit-
erary texts are definitely localized
and dated, and when the problem
was faced by the editorial staff a
year ago, only about 40 dated and
localized documents were accessible
for dialect study.
"Although the problem had been
recognized for more than three-quar-
ters of a century, no single worker
had been able to show even approxi-
mately the limits within which each
dialect was used," Professor Moore
declared. Where individual effort
failed, the co-operative resources of
the dictionary have succeeded. As-
sisted by librarians and historians
here and in Europe, the editorial
staff has made within a year a col-
lection of over 240 dated and defin-
itely localized documents, 'drawn
from practically' every county in
England. All these have been anal-
ysed for dialectical features and the
results of analysis plotted on outline
maps of England.
Collection Is Big Problem

"During the present year, the first
in the second phase of its history, the
main problem of the dictionary is a
problem of collection,"- Professor
Moore said. "For each work in Mid-
dle English the editors must have a
large number of slips, each contain-
ing a dated quotation from a Middle
English text to illustrate its mean-
ing and form."
In its first stages, the dictionary
had already received and filed more
than 450,000 slips donated to it by
the Oxford Dictionary, and more
than 175,000 collected under the di-
rection of Prof. C. S. Northrup of
Cornell University. A great amount
of material remains to be read, and
for this purpose, the dictionary calls
upon voluntary ,services of qualified
scholars here and abroad, and for
Middle English technical literature,
upon the help of physicians, mathe-
maticians, and scientists.
Complex Administrative Problem
"The organization of this work is
a complex administrative problem,"
according to the editors, "calling for
careful correlation between small de-

Short Route To Game
W1 ANN ARBOR Z* W.1 -
00. %2 % 77
* --
1176.7 ~Milan- 71.
410.0 MAUM I OEndYS UR 2?
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23+*1
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N. 3 Bowlng ren
49.1 Naog..,,, No. 34 I'm ft 'S.
New Rohe
78. et M ilrsve o. LoN.1
60. o R"Oein'FOTORA :0.1
e, ~n" Ak o. Yua
N. 7sindla 71 NO. 7 Tfn
ThrOttawa 8rbrto Neow Carec
19.D CAREY I19.1
To ChioS tate.4Staiu '
4/n Saturay wllfnId U. S HIght.y
ANOUSKY ¢A
i. -, h s e t f ow a-
MARION, Ai C3.1
U- S. 23, it is sad, i hesoret
<5 ELAWARF %"4- t.
, isn h b dtn 1T
542 COLUM I
re No 40anger~ou curves, crossngs
17urf -NSd70he envdet~1:;:{adigtne.1T e
m nyngap hwserut
Football Fans'
Route To Ohio
193 Miles Long
ain AFollows U. S. 23
Through Toledo, Direct
To Oho State Stadium
Michigan rooter planning to drive
to the Ohio State game at Columbus
on Saturday will find U. S. Highway
No. 23 the best route to follow, ac-
cording ton advies received here from
the Fostoria, Ohio, Automobile Club.
U. . 23, it is said, is the shortest
route and, as it is of recent construc-]
tion, is in the best condition. Therew"
are no dangerous curves, crossings
or intersections and the road is hard-
surfaced the entire distance. The
accompanying map shows the route
to be followed by those who take this
highway.
Leaving Ann Arbor, U. S. 23 passes
through Milan, Azalia, Dundee and
Ida to Toledo. In Toledo it turns
right on Sylvania Ave., right on De-
troit St., left on Cherry St., continues
down town and goes out of the city
over the Fasset St. bridge. Upon
reaching Perrysburg, the driver must
turn right on Main St. In New
Rochester, the route turns left and
then right, passes on through West
Millgrove and to Fostoria.
In Fostoria, the road goes left on
Culbertsoni for two blocks, right on
Union for three blocks, left at the
first fork to first traffic light, through
town, left at fourth traffic light for
one block and right across two sets
of railroad tracks, then right again.
At Carey the road swings to the left
at the traffic light, then right at
traffic light in Upper Sandusky.
From Upper Sandusky the road
continues straight on through to Co-
lumbus with no turns. The Stadium
in Columbus is on the right side of
the highway as it enters the city.

The entire trip is 193 miles.
tails of reading and the large ulti-
mate aims of the editors. No text is
assigned to a reader until a previous
analysis has shown the kind of vo-
cabulary it will yield and the type of
quotation that must be taken from
it."
"From this mass of raw material,
the dictionary will eventually take
shape," the editors said. "The com-
pleted dictionary will open up Middle
English literature for the first time
to a larger public, provide those al-
ready expert with a surer founda-
tion for study, and extend the bound-
aries of knowledge into the thoughts
and customs of a past age."
Yes, we're a little off the beaten
paths-the business streets, but how
much nicer to dial 6898 and have us
call for your shoes when they need
repairs.
College Shoe Shop
426 Thompson, Call 6898
_ _ _ _ __E- -

Alumni Records Include Many Alpha Nu Discusses
Democratic Platform
Now Of National Prorninguce "Te Tariff Situation and the
Democratic Platform" was the sub-
Michigan students of former years i great deal of new C. P. A. legislation sect of discussion at the Alpha Nu
have created a precedent of "making which will come up before the Illi- The discussion conducted by Charles
goo0" in the world after leaving Ann nois Legislature in 1933. Rogers, '33.president, was followed
Arbor, according to records of the In 1919, he became a certified pub- by the announcement of the program,
Alumni Association. Many have at- lic accountant in Michigan. Illinois, for the year. Included in the series
tained state and national prominence New York, and Missouri. Deserting of speakers will be; Dr. Frederick
both in public life and in various his native state of Michigan for that
poesosoIllni sso sh Fisher, Regent Junius E. Beal, Mr.
professions. of Illinois as soon as he graduated, Jerry Hoag, local theatre manager,
Robert E. Payne, 15, as Chairman Mr. Payne became a member of the John V. Lederle, Union president,
of the Legislative Committee of the Chicago accounting firm.I the Varsity debate team, and Pro-
Illinois Society of Certified Public Junius B. Wood, '00, formerly man- fessor Emeritus Clarence S. True-
Accountants, is responsible for a aging editor of The Daily and a star blood. Two humorous debates with
_ - performer on the Varsity track team, women's societies on sensational sub-

Prof. Morrison
To Attend Meet
Of Road Group
Committee To Discuss
New Developments In
HighwayEngineering
Prof. R. L. Morrison of the trans-
portation department will attend the
twelfth annual meeting of the High-
way Research Board on Dec. 1 and 2
as chairman of the Committee on
Highway Economics, it was learned
yesterday. Prof. E. W. Lay of the
mechanical engineering department
and Prof Shorey Peterson of the eco-
nomics department are also members
of the committee.
This meeting will be attended by
prominent engineers from every part
of the country, Professor Morrison
said.
The committee on which Professors
Morrison, Lay, and Peterson are as-
sociated has been engaged in re-
search involving cost of national and
state highways, special phases of
highway construction, cost of motor-
car operation, and other economic
factors in highway engineering, Prof.
Morrison said.

Visitors F r o m
Madison Return
To Own Campus
Professors Conclude Their
Study At Government
Fisheries In Museums
Two members of the faculty of the
University of Wisconsin, Dr. Bernard
P. Domogalla and Edward H. Schne-
berger, will return to Madison today
after a few days visit at the U. S.
Bureau of Fisheries in the University
Museums Building h e r e, it was
learned yesterday from Dr. John Van
Oosten of the Fisheries Bureau.
Dr. Domogalla also visited Toronto
on his present trip. He is an author-
ity on the treatment of lake waters
for the purpose of destroying excess
growth of vegetation and also does
work of the same kind inconnec-
tion with city water reservoirs in
which growths of algae and, other
vegetation have developed, Dr. Van
Oosten said.
Mr.cSchneberger is engaged in fish-
eries investigations. He spent the
summer working on a life history of
the perch found in the lakes of
northeastern Wisconsin, and he is
co-operating with Dr. Ralph Hile, of
the local Fisheries Bureau, in collect-
ing this material, according to Dr.
Van Oosten.
U. Of M. Union Not
Only One Invaded
By The Unfair Sex
MONTREAL, Que, Oct. 11.-The
sanctity of the men's union at McGill
University has been invaded by the
eternal female. Today two freshettes
innocently wandered into the men's
dining room where never before had
the hand of woman set foot. They
collected their food without a blush
and sat down, two roses among
countless astonished t h o r n s. But
propriety was too strong. A horde of
employees descended upon the luck-
less maids and bore them gently but
firmly to the grill room.
But horror of horrors, a few min-
utes later an imposing procession
crossed the union lobby. First the
management with a pained look of
resignation, then the eternal femi-
nine, demure a n d self-possessed,
seemingly unconscious of the long
traditions so carelessly shattered. The
day was won. The male forces re-
treated in order to erect defenses for
the next invasion.
The victors declared they preferred
eating in the union to getting their
feet wet. Inthe face of this logic the
men are dividing their time praying
for a drought and seeking some ar-
gu~ment to refute, or force to repel
this latest encroachment upon their
domain.
Alumni Officers Hold
Annual Meet At Union
At the annual meeting of the offi-
cers of the 10th district of the Mich-
igan Alumni Association, held Satur-
day noon in the Union, a program of
activities for the various component
clubs was adopted. The next meet-
ing of the officers of the district will
be held early next summer in Grand
Haven.
Cyrus Goodrich, of Battle Creek,
director of the 10th district, presided
at the meeting.-
- -----~----

has achieved prominence as a cor
sects have been announced, the first I

I

respondent for the Chicago Daily
News. During his career, he has re-
ported revolutions in Mexico, Cuba,
and South America. He also worked
as a correspondent during the World
War and in Siberia, India, China,
Japan, the Balkins and Russia.
He was with the Panama Canal
Commission, covered the Arms Limi-
tation Conference at Washington and
in Geneva, rodd in the plane which
inaugurated direct mail service be-'
tween Argentina and the United
States, was the sole correspondent
and civilian on the record-making
trip of the Shenandoah, and has been
in a ringside seat at hosts of other
world-famous and internationally
important events.
Although maintaining his business
connection with the Chicago Daily
News, Mr. Wood makes his home now;
in Holland, Michigan, where he has
been turning out books, stories, and
essays.
Freshmen To Get
First R.O.T.C. Drill
Starting This Week
Freshmen enrolled in the Reserve
Officer's Training Corps are getting
their first taste of actual military
drill beginning this week in the vari-
ous drill periods, it was announced by
post officers. Last week they were
taught some of the fundamentals of
individuals, and will now proceed
with formations that include eight
men, or a squad.
The program of instruction in the
drill sections, which meet one hour
each week, follows a gradation from
the instruction of each man as to
the principles of posture, how to
dress a line, the facings, and other
elementary movements.
The instruction of the squad runs
well into the middle of the semesteri
nd includes the formations and
hovements that are the basis of all
military movements, no matter how
large. Squad drill is the very back-
bone of efficient military organiza-
tion and so must be thoroughly mas-
tered before instruction continues for
larger units, officers say.
The students are then taught the
movements of platoons, and by the
close of the second semester have be-
gun to study the begmnnings of com-
pany drill.
According to military men, the feat
of beginning with the movements of
individuals and ending well advanced
in company drill requires the greatest
co-operation and willingness from
the students, for it is a great deal of
material to be covered in one year of
school at the rate of only one hour a
week.
Weipert Tells Adelphii
Germany Awaits Empire
"Popular, sentiment in Germany
favors the return of the imperialis-
tic monarchy," said William J. Wei-
pert, '35L, in his address before the
Adelphi House of Representatives at
their weeklymeeting last evening.
Mr. Weipert, who spoke on "Present
German Political Conditions," stress-
ed the instability of the present gov-
ernment.
"Germans dislike democracy since
it makes no provision for a strong
central power," added Mr. Weipert
who spent considerable time in Ger-
many this summer studying the poli-
tical conditions of that country.
Jay Cameron Hall, '36, Manuel
Levin, '36, Meyer Weiss, '35, and
James K. Davis, '36, made tryout
speeches before the organization.

of which is scheduled for Nov. 15.
Freshman try-outs are announced
for the next meeting and pledging'
will take place Nov. 1.
Hubbs Will Speak On
Modern Fish Culture
Dr. Carl L. Hubbs, director of the
University Institute for Fisheries Re-
search, will speak before the annual
convention of the Indiana division of
the Izaak Walton League at Fort
Wayne, Thursday, Oct. 13, the insti-
tute has announced. In speaking on
the subject, "Scientific Fish Culture,"
Dr. Hubbs will tell how science is
helping to increase thefish supply
in lakes and streams, citing as an ex-
ample the work of the University in-
stitute.
The material for his talk will be
taken largely from the institute's
first bulletin, "Methods for the Im-
provement of M i c h i g a n Trout
Streams," of which he is one of the
authors. Copies of the bulletin may
be had by caling at Room 1039 Muse-
ums Building. Aecording to Dr.
Hubbs it is the first book of its type
to be published and'also represents
the first project of its kind to be un-
dertaken by the University.
Purdue Women Students
Make Own Regulations
LAFAYETTE, Ind.-Women stu-
dents at Purdue University, meeting
in a special assembly called for the
purpose, voted to establish for them-
selves the following rules of conduct:
1. They should not be permitted to
smoke in any residence for Univer-
sity women.
2. All Friday and Saturday night
dates for campus dances should ter-
minate at 1 p. m., except when spe-
cial permission may be made by the
Executive Board for the Military Ball
and the Junior Prom. The former
rule allowed women students to re-
main out until 2 a. m.
3. Study hours should be between
7 p. m. and 9 p. m. and general quiet
hours between 7 p. m. and 7 a. m.
MICHIGAN
DINING ROOM
909 East Huron
Breakfast 7:30 to 8:45 - 15c to 25c
Lunch 12:00 to 1:30
Barley Soup
Breaded Pork Chops or
Meat Croquettes
Parsley Potatoes
Buttered Peas or Corn
Apple BrownsBetty. Hard Sauce
Nut Cookies and Fruit Jello
Tea, Coffee or Milk
35c
Dinner
Vegetable Soup
Veal Birds or Sirloin Steak
Mashed Potatoes
Stewed Tomatoes or
Buttered Cabbage
Combination Fruit Salad
Apple or Pumpkin Pie
Home Made Rolls
Tea, Coffee or Milk
40c
er

Debate Season Opens
With Several Veterans
With a number of veteran debators
back and several promising newcom-
ers trying out, this year's women's
debate season will scon be under way,
according to Mr. Floyd K. Riley,
coach of the women's squad.
There are a few important changes
in the debate policy which ought to
be noted, he went on to say. One of
these is that women's debating will
be an entirely extra-curricular activ-
ity, instead of its being treated as
part of a debating course, as it has
been in previous years.
At the first meeting of all women
who are at all interested in debating,
to de held within the week, this pol-
icy will be stated. It has been ar-
ranged also that everyone who works
with the team will be given a chance
for some experience.
The team will be prepared on two
subjects, one the regular varsity de-
bate question, which has not yet been
selected, and the other that chosen
by the Michigan State League with
whom the squad expects to hold a
number of debates. Their question is
"Resolved, That the representatives
in the lower house of Congress and
the state legislatures shall be elected
by and in proportion to the member-
ship in the occupational group."
HAYES TO HEAD "M" CLUB
Charles E. Hayes, of Detroit, was
elected president at the annual meet-
ing of the Michigan Managers' Club,
Saturday noon in t h e Michigan
Union. Harold H. Emmons, Jr., son
I of the retiring president, was elected
vice-president of the 'organization.
I a1

H.

C. Anderson Elected
Vice-Head Of Council

Prof. H. C. Anderson, of the me-
chanical engineering department, was
elected vice-chairman of the Univer-
sity Council at an organization meet-
ing held yesterday. Prof. L. A. Hop-
kins, secretary of the engineering
school, was re-elected as secretary.
Prof. Paul Leidy, secretary of the
Law School, was elected financial sec-
retary of the Union. He has been
acting secretary since the death of
Professor Evans Holbrook last sum-
mer.
Woody Will Give Tests
At Ironwood, Michigan

4'

Doctor Clifford Woody, Director of
Educational Research, accompanied
by Mr. A. J. Phillips, Grad., will leave
this week for Ironwood, Michigan,
where they will aid the public schools
in the administration of a program
consisting of mental and achieve-
ment tests. The examinations will be
used for purposes of statistical com-
parison with other cities comparable
to Ironwood.
BUSINESS

BRIGHT SPOT
802 Packard Street
Today
11:30 to 1:30
Chicken a la King on Toast
Swiss Steak
Ham with Cabbage
Roast Pork - Potatoes - Beets
Bread and Sutter
Brown Betty - Cake Ice Cream
Coffee - Milk
30c
5.30 to 7:30
Baked Ham - Orange Sauce
Stuffed Pork Chops
Breaded Veal Cutlets, Jelly
Pot Roast of Beef with Vegetables
Lamb Chops
Mashed or French Fried Potatoes
Creamed Cauliflower - Scalloped
Tomatoes - Green Bean Salad
Pie - Cake - Ice Cream
Coffee - Tea - Milk
40c
TRAINING

FALL CLASSES FORMING

Special Classes' for University Students
and Complete Secretarial and
Accounting Courses
ACCOUNTING STENOTYPY
SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING
PENMANSHIP ENGLISH
and Allied Subjects
HAMILTON BUSINESS COLLEGE
Phone 7831 17th Year State & William Sts.
Approved by State Department of Public Instruction

Where Do You Bank?
If you ever get into business this question assumes an
importance little dreamed of.
Business people are often judging on the basis of
their banking connections, but if, on questioning you
give the name of this bank you may be sure that it
will add to your standing.
We invite you to open an account with us now.
FARMERS AND MECHANICS BANK
State St. at Nickels Arcade Main and Huron Sts.

College
Beauty Skoppe
300 So. Sate St.
We off r
sampoo and
ngerwave . . . . . . 75

Sh
Fi

5c

I

LAUNDRY BAGS

Shampoo and Marcel

Manicure . .

50c

. ." . . .

Strong durable mailing bags.
We carry a complete assort-
ment of sizes. Save money
and send your laundry home
$1.25 and Up

Facial . . . . . . . . . .75

To All Seniors
It is time to have your Ensian Photo.
graphs made. Here is the way to do it.
Go to the Student Publications Building on
Maynard Street and purchase a photogra-
pher's receipt. Fill in a list of your activi-
ties as they are to appear in the Ensian.
Then make an appointment for your sit-
ting. A two-dollar refund is allowed on
any portraits that you order.

Open Every Evening

-=!

CALKINS-FLETCHER DRUG CO.
324 So. State - 818 So. State - 1101 So. University - Ypsi-Ann Bldg.

Phone 2-2813

,

__._____
, i

i

i

Dimattla

LAUNDRY

CASES

Photographer

Beauty Shoppe I

of the larger size and of every kind-Straw, Canvas, Fibre
79;r to X2.00f

11

11

1

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