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April 07, 1936 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-07

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TUESDAY, APRIL l7,1936 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pi

Alter Program
Of Courses For
Summer School
Prof. Robert Hall Will Not
Give Geography Field
Work In Japan
Changes and corrections in courses
appearing in the complete announce-
ment of the 43rd Summer Session,.
which is now available at all depart-
ments and the office of the Summer
Session in Angell Hall, were an-
nounced yesterday.
In the geography department divi-
sion, course 251s will not be given this
summer. The course is entitled
"Field Course in Japan" and was to
be under the direction of Prof. Rob-
ert B. Hall of the geography de-
partment. This course was to in-
clude a period of intensive field work
in the Yamato Basin of Japan as
well as a reconnaissance survey of
critical areas in the Japanese Em-
pire.
Will Not Conduct Course
This course was given last summer
but Professor Hall has announced
that he will not be able to conduct
the course this summer.
In the sociology department divi-
sion, a correction was explained ap-
pearing in the opening paragraph
announcing the introductory courses.
"Course 54s (for undergraduates) .
"should read Course 51s (for un-
dergraduates)." Course 54s entitled
"Modern Social Probems" conduct-
ed by Richard C. Fuller was explained
as being Course 154s and is -open to
graduates and undergraduates.
Change Sociology Course
The course appearing in the an-
nouncement as 154s, "Principles of
Sociology," conducted by assistant
Prof. Roy H. Holmes and Mr. Fuller,
is.in reality Course 51s and is the in-
troductory course meant in the state-
ment preceding the description of the
courses in the department.
An error appearing in the chemis-
try department division of the an-
nouncemep1t concerns Course 145 en-
titled "Advanced Quantitative An-
alysis." Prof. Hobart H. Willard of
the chemistrydepartment willcon-
duct this course instead of assistant
Prof. C. C. Meloche, as announced,
who will not be on the faculty of the
department this summer.
'The Magistrate'
W ill e Offered
On Wednesday
Nell Gwyn's Company Will
Present Pinero Farce To
Invited Audience
The spring production of the Nell
Gwyn's Company, directed by Prof.
Valentine D. Windt of Play Produc-
tion, will present "The Magistrate," a
farce in three acts written by Arthur
Wing Pinero, before an invited audi-
ence Wednesday night in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
This will be the thirteenth and
closing offering ofthe local company
this season, and invitation cards have
been issued to the list of Nell Gwyn
patrons and subscribers. Reservations
for Wednesday's performance can be
made now at the theatre.
The Nell Gwyn Company started
six years ago under the guidance of
Prof. Howard Jones of the English
department, who gathered together a
small group of people interested in
the revival of little-known plays of
the English and American theatre.

Since its inception, the Company
has been composed of Ann Arbor
residents, faculty members and grad-
uate students. The performances
are sponsored by a board of honorary
wardens, also representative both of
faculty and of townspeople.
"The Magistrate" was first pro-
duced in London at the Court Theatre
in 1885 when it made a sensational
run of over a year and made the
fortunes of the management. After
being acted all over England by three
companies, the play was introduced
to American audiences the following
year in New York at Daly's Theatre,
with a cast which included Ada Re-
han and John Drew.
It was played in several foreign
languages in the years following, and
was revived at the Court in 1892. It
is a brilliant farce, written in the
best English theatrical tradition in a
witty and satirical manner compar-
able in its time to some of the plays
of Noel Coward today.
IH OH ARHLL

Launch Yorktown, Nation's New Floating Air port

Siberia-Bound ToStudy Chromosphere
CAMBRIDGE, Mass.. April 6.-IP) Sea. The eclpse wi not be s n t 15-foot movable case
-A party of 20 scientists, bound for in the western hemisphe by means of a dark-glass
Siberia, hurried final tests today of The expdiion's hug iterisary case for
the battery of giant spectrographs madeofmt e ary caes
with which they plan to study the by the Dow Chemical Cop wh a movng mnirror which
chemical composition of the sun's designed to cord tei ch( o a compnsates for the
outer atmosphere, or chromosphere, sphere's spectrum autommi t r
during a solar eclipse June 16. both motion pictures on im 0 iche T leer si t he expedition
The expedition, arranged by Har- wide and in hundreds of still phmb- hoes to obtain new information
graph taken at one-seconi int\ervals. ut cerinm visible around the
vard University and the Massachu- Dr. Menel said seven speett- sun only during an eclipse, and to
setts Institute of Technology, will graphs, covering the range from x- neasuic the eict of the eclipse on
leave Wednesday to establish a camp treme infra-red to the far ultra- he s heaviside layer," which is
near Ak-Bulak, in the Ural Moun- violet, are to be used. lhe have n important bear-
tains 150 miles north of the Caspian The battery of still spec ph n on rao eception.

_ _. _ _

-Associated Press Photo.
A moment after she was christened by Mrs. Franklin D. Roisevelt, the Ycrkiewn, Uncle Sam's aircraft
carrier, was photographed frcm the air as she slid down the ways it Newport News, Va,

i

Art Museum To Soup Line In'

'epertoire'
Sociological Field Trip
Shows Students Detroit
At Best And Worst
Returning at 12:30 a.m. Sunday
from a sociological field trip to De-
troit sponsored by the S.C.A., more
than 20 University students had ex-
amined the motor .city from the Mu-
seum of Art to the soup line down
at the water front "in order to get
a good picture of the actual living
conditions in the city," according to
William Wilsnack, '37, president of
the S.C.A.
The Ann Arbor group left Lane Hall
at 1 p.m. Saturday in private auto-
mobiles, meeting at the Museum of
Art in Detroit groups from Wayne
University and the University of To-
ledo. After a trip through the mu-
seum, during which a staff member
explained the de Riviera murals, they
made their way to police headquarters
where Inspector C. E. Broom showed
them through the cell blocks and the
arms identification department. A
member of the narcotics squad ex-
plained his work.
Perhaps the most interesting fea-
ture of the entire itinerary, according

)f S. 10.A. rip
so e A -i
to Wilsnack, was the soup line, a
project of the Mariners Church down
near the water front - a soup line
where each day at 7 p.m. a pitiful
crowd of derelicts gather to silently
await the dishing out of the evening
soup and coffee. Claire Backhurst, in
charge of the project, was on hand
to discuss his work, pointing out that
the men fed in this fashion were hope-
less as far as work was concerned.
No matter how much work they are
offered, they prefer to bask in the
sun of the river front, sleeping out
at night under the docks or in theI
downtown parks, begging for nickels,
this being the greatest work they un-
dertake.
The Mariners Church maintains an-

c# her establishnent for the benefit
f the uimlvd- men who want
o k bu can tini none. They can
buy a diiner for 10 cents, breakfast)
csna lni of cole and doughnuts
for two ec a bed at niht for
15 cents, ahs old the group.
The group t'4urined to Ann Arbor
after the evening had been given over
to various entertainments
T~ypEWRITER S
New and Used,
C) lieceand por'-
table models.
Bougaht, sold,
Rented, Ex-
changed, cleaned, repaired. Also
Supplies. Special Rental Rates
to students. Rent may apply in
event of purchase.
0. D. TMORIILL
314 S. State St.
Since 1908 Phone 6615

C LEA N --- PAIN -- E N SVA T
Dial 8575- and you will find we are courteously at your service
SCHLENKER HAR WARE COMPANY
Roofing - Sheet Metal - Roofing 213 - 215 West Lberty Street

__

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ALIGi
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a convenient roon; to sell some-
thing; or to locate opportunity
for buying values and for em.
ployment.

Over a period of years, certain
basic advances have been made
in the selection and treatment of
cigarette tobaccos for Lucky
Strike Cigarettes,
They include preliminary analy-
ses of the tobacco selected; use
of center leaves; the higher heat
treatment of tobacco ("Toasting");

consideration of acid-alkaline bal-
ance, with consequent definite
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trolled uniformity in the finished
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All these combine to produce a
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rette, a cigarette made of rich, ripe-
bodied tobaccos-A Light Smoke.

Copy'right 1936, R
The American Tobacco Company
Luckies a less ..
-

Exes ofcdta 0r cu--LcyStieCgrte

FOUNDED 1899
AN
ACCREDITED
LAW SCHOOL
TEXT and CASE
SYSTEM
Note: Becinni-ng
September, 1936, the
afteroon course con-

CLLA W S
SCHGILL.
CLASSES
Afternoons - 4:30
Evenings . . 6:30
Lead to L L ..and
J.D. degrees.

Is a stall pr ice to pavforP ON
recovery of articles you
prize h igily. I.

PRe ent:c hemt rI tests show*
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ove :Lucky Strike of frorn

BALANCE r 4
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B R A N DC
8 R A N D0 c 7/417 //// 77///////

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/ 2 6'ttiESUPLeS VERIFIED BY INDEPE-NDENT ClEMCALLA80ORATORIES AND RESEAR.CH RI

ROMPS

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