THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tells One How
Radio Instruction Given
On University Station
By Prof. ,Densmore
By FRED A. THOMSON
"Chauvinism," said the young girl
on the University radio hour, "is de-
fined as 'blind devotion to a lost
cause,' and it originated after the
fall of Napoleoh." This would have
passed as a harmless and absolutely
inoffensive statement had it not been
for a somewhat facetious remark
from a studio bystander.
"Hmm," he said, "so that's what
they're 'calling Roosevelt supporters
now-Chauvinists, eh?" Since, how-
ever, that is off the record, it is prop-
er to say that nothing interferred to
mar the beauty of the informal and
entertaining broadcast dealing with
the correct pronunciation of words-
a program conducted by a regular
University diction class.
Prof. Gail E. Densmore of the
Speech Department and his proteges,
for the first time in the history of
the University broadcasts, set out a
little timorously yesterday at 2:10 to
interest the radio public in an un-
tried field. It now seems that this
program has quite an auspicious fu-
ture, for not only did the professor
and his students adddan atmosphere
of informality and ease, but got past
15 words without hesitation.
The class took care of abdomen,'
'abeyance,' and 'abject,' quite easily,
but after spending several minutes
discussing the derivation and pro-
nunciation of the word 'automobile,'
Professor Densmore casually reas-
sured the student that perhaps it
would be better, after all, to call it
Great Interest Shown
Inasmuch as there is promise of a
great deal of interest in this regular
Tuesday afternoon broadcast (over
WJR), Waldo Abbot, Director of1
Broadcasting, has had a, number of
mimeographed copies made of the
1,000 words most frequently mispro-
nounced - alphabetically arranged,
and in the order in which they will
be discussed by his radio class. These
can be secured at the Morris Hall
studio by the person interested, or by
sending six cents in stamps to cover
the cost of mailing.
In case the radio was turned off
yesterday, don't forget to draw a
circle around 'stem' in the word
'abstemious.' This is to remind the
aspiring 'enunciator' that this syllable
is pronounced 'steam'-as in water
SCA Makes Plans
For Annual Retreat
Members of the S.C.A. today were
making final plans for the S.C.A. Re-
treat, to be held at the University
Fresh Air Camp at Patterson Lake on
Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 17 and 18.
The Retreat is an annual activity ofF
the S.C.A. It is here that projects for
the year are decided upon and the
,group's organization is finally plan-
ned. Of equal importance, however,
are social and religious discussionsa
and talks which are carried on by
prominent campus and outside speak-
Outsiders are invited to this func-
tion of the organziation. Reserva-
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. Donald H.
Andrews of the Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, will lecture on the subject,
"The Structure of Benzene" at 4:15
o'clock on Friday, Oct. 16 in the
Chemistry Amphitheatre. The lec-
ture will be illustrated with slides,
films, and a mechanical model. Dr.
Andrews comes under the auspices of
the American Chemical Society and
the University. His talk is open to
Special Lecture: Edgar Ansel
l*owrer, noted foreign newspaper
correspondent and graduate of the
University of Michigan, will speak in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater this
evening at 8 o'clock on the sub-
ject "A Journalist Looks at Eur-
ope." The lecture is sponsored by the
committee on University Lectures
and there will be no admission
Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
tion: Open to public Thursday, Oct.
15 to Wednesday, Oct. 28. Alumni
Memorial Hall, 2-5 daily.
Events Of Today
Aeronautical Engineers: The ini-
tial meeting of the institute of the
Aeronautical Sciences will be held this
evening at 7:30 p.m., in Room 348
West Engineering Bldg. Mr. Wilbur
Nelson, formerly employed by the
Lockheed Aircraft Corporation, will
talk on Engineering Routine in Mod-
ern Aircraft Development. A short
business meeting will be held, and
plans for a trip to Selfridge Field dis-
Druids: The first meeting will beA
held this evening at 10:30 p.m .in
the Tower Room. All members are
requested to be present as plans for
the current year are to be made.
Aetion On County
Pay Next Monday
No action on recommended salary
increases in the county building will
be taken until next Monday, the
Washtenaw County Board of Super-
visors decided yesterday afternoon.
The proposed salary increases ranged
from 10 to 25 per cent.
The salaries commission presented
its report Tuesday but the matter,
was postponed until a fuller attend-
ance is present before it is put to a
vote. Edward D. Foster, chairman
of the committee, said the raises
were designed to meet higher costs.
Forty-one persons would be affect-
ed by the increases which would
mean an additional cost to the,
county of $9,182 a year. The raises
would restore the salaries of clerks
to the pre-depression level, but higher
officials would still be below that
Woodring Is Unhurt
As Plane Crashes
TULSA, Oct. 14. - () - Harry
Woodring, Secretary of War, escaped
without injury today when a plane
in which he had just taken off from
municipal airport caught fire, land-
ed quickly cross wind and was de-
molished in a ground loop.
Woodring at once took another
plane and left in a few minutes for
Enid, Okla., to make a campaign
speech tonight. -
nual Research Lecture on the sub
ject, "Edmund Spenser: The Muses'
Student Christian Association: An
S.C.A. Membership Retreat will bel
held Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 17
and 18, at the University Fresh Air l
Camp, Patterson Lake. Reservations,
which must be in by Friday noon,
should be made with Mrs. Alber at
Lane Hall or with Miss Shapland,
Secretary of the Psychology Depart-
ment. Cars will leave Lane Hall be-
tween 12 and 1 Saturday noon.
Soccer Football: For all those in-
terested in soccer there will be
practice each Monday, Wednesday
and Friday afternoons at 4:30 on S.
Campus Recreation Night: The
Disciples Guild of the Church of
Christ, Hill and Tappan Streets, will
sponsor a game night each Friday at
8 p.m. in the church recreation hall.
A score of games including table
tennis, shuffle board, quoits, darts,
monopoly, wari, songe and hexa and
group singing of favorite songs will
provide an interesting evening. All
students are invited. No charge.
Thousands of Satilsfied
Customers Will Substantiate
FOR THE LAST FEW WEEKS, we
have advertised facts concerning
the savings that can be made by send-
ing your wash to the laundry instead
of shipping it home. As a result, thou-
sands have taken this advice. Compli-
ments have poured in from all our new
customers and of course, this is better
advertising than we could ever do in
any other way.
Why not join in with
The Peace Council will
p.m. today at the Union.
ing is open to everyone.
meet at 8
Students Interested in Debating:
There will be a meeting of all men
students interested in debating today
at 4 p.m. in Room 4203 Angell Hall.
The meeting will be a preliminary
discussion of the procedure that will
be followed in the choosing of the
University of Michigan Debate
Teams. A schedule of tryouts will be
announced at this time. The question
that has been chosen for the first
debate series concerns the govern-
ment ownership of electric utilities.
Weekly"Reading Hour:T The pro-
gram this afternoon at 4 o'clock in
Room 205 Mason Hall will consist
of readings from the verse of Rud-
yard Kipling to be given by Professor
Hollister. The public is cordially in-
this happy group and stop paying for
delivery charges alone when you can
have your laundry washed and deliv-
ered for only a few cents more!
U of M Glider Club: The date an-
nounced for the meeting of the Glid-
er Club in Tuesday's bulletin was a
mistake. The meeting was held
Tuesday night. Those having busi-
ness with the club may see Rudolph
Thoren, either before, or after the
meeting of the Institute of Aeronau-
tical Science, held at 7:30 p.m., Room
348, W. English Bldg. tonight.
Varsity Glee Club: Full rehearsal
7:30 p.m., followed by business meet-
ing and smoker.
Reserve Glee Club: Report for
smoker and entertainment, 9:30 p.m.
Freshman Glee Club: Report for
smoker and entertainment 9:30 pm
(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
Sox Extra, per pair
Handkerchiefs Extra . Ic
tions can be mtade for $1
6:00-WJR Stevenson News.
WJ Ty Tyson: Dinner Music (6:10).
W/XYZ March of Melody.
CKLW Dinner Music.
6:15--WJR Hot Dates in Music
WXYZ Fact Finder.
CKTJW. News And Sports.
6:30-WJR Jimmie Allen.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Arthur Arturo's Music.
6:45-WJR Renfrew of the Mounted.
WWJ Ye Merrie Men of Olde.
WXYZ Lowell Thomas.i-
CKLW Rhythm Orch.
"7:00-WJR William Hard.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Littie Jack Little.
7:15-WJR Diamond City News.
WW.T Drama: Evening Melodies.
CKTW Melodv Interlude.
7:30-WJR Lee Lawnhurst and Chari-
WWJ7. Mid-Week Review.
W-XY7; Frank Picard.
CTrT,W Andrew F. Keily.
7:45-WJR Boake Carter.
W Yv7 R'ibinoff-Rea.
CKLW Pleasant Valley Frolic.
8 :00_-1 V IR Kate Smith's Bandwagon.
WW.T R,,dv Vallee's Variety Hour.
WXYZ Green Hornet.
CFT,W Melody Treas'are Hunt.
8 :30-,1WY7 Preide Roo swelt.
CK'TW Ted Fin-Rito's Music.
9:00-WJR Major Bowes Amateurs.
W WJ Show Boat.
WYY Ripo Broadcast.
CKL4W Gabriel Heatter.
o.l riT.T7tT.V J lpi~s Sisters.
9 :30-WXYZ Col. Frank Knox.
CKLW Bradford's Music.
10:0 _NW.IR Then and Now.
WWJ Music Hall.
WXYZ TLowrv Clark's Music.
CKT.W Evening Serenade.
1 A+ + --rC' V W'Prrdie Mn rtin's Music.
10:30-WJR March of Time.
WxMV7 Rob Chester's Music.
CKT.W Johnny Johnson's Music.
Ti :0 -"1JP News
V1V1 Wt 414 lil11V, ."4 t . .
English Journal Club meets Friday
afternoon, Oct. 16, in the League,
with business preliminaries beginning
at 4 p.m. The program, open toI
the public, begins at 4:15 p.m. Prof.
Warner G. Rice, of the English De-
partment, will deliver the Third An-I
2 Suits of Underwear
3 Pairs of Socks
2 Bath Towels
FIVE POUNDS OF LAUNDRY (not in-
cluding the weight of the laundry boxy
shipped to your home, costs Seventy-six
Cents for Express Charges alone! On
theo ther hand, the laundries listed be-
low offer you on their new Rough Dry
free delivery and
6 for $1.00
charge you only Ten Cents per pound
with excess charges accordingly. This
gives you finished service on Shirts,
Handkerchiefs, and Socks. Und rwear
and Pajamas are washed and folded,
ready for wear. Why not enjoy the con-
venience of this new service and at the
same time, pay only for the washing of
your clothes and not for just their
Made from Your 'Ensian Negative
A good position depends on a good photograph.
Rentschlers have spent 47 years'
Making Fine Photographs
White Swan LaundryTROJAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company Phone 9495