, APRrL 20, 1937'
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Prof. A. Allen
To Depiet Bird
Lecture At Hill Auditorium
To Be Given By Cornell
Hunting the voices of vanishing
birds with a microphone, sound mir-
ror, and motion picture camera will
be graphically described in a lec-
ture by Prof. A. A. Allen of the orni-
thology department of Cornell Uni-
versity today at 8:00 p.m. in Hill
Auditorium, according to Prof. H.
W. Hann of the zoology department.
The lecture entitled "Hunting with
a Microphone," will'be well illustrat-
ed with four reels of sound film with.
colored lantern slides between reels,
Professor Hann said.
~ The material for the lecturenwas
derived from an expedition under-
taken last year by Professor Allen
and several associates. After leaving
Cornell in the early part of the year,
Professor Allen's party covered near-
ly 15,000 miles in its search for birds,
starting in Florida and ending in
MIontana. On this trip, they have
completed, according to Professor
Hann, what is probably the most
unique collection of pictures and
sound recordings of birds that has
ever been made.
The success of this new experiment
is largely due to a new sound appa-
ratus developed at Cornell by Prof.
True McClean of the engineering
college, Professor Hann said. The
expedition met with great difficulties
in attempting to record the sounds,
he said, because of unusual weather
conditions encountered; the wind
continually interfered with the re-
cording and the noise of waterfalls
almost prevented any recording at
Professor Allen has devoted his
life to the study of birds, according
to Professor Hann, and is considered
one of the leading bird authorities
in the country today. He will be en-
tertained during his stay in Ann
Arbor by Professor and, Mrs. Hann.
Photos Of Textiles
Are Put On Displaty
An exhibit of photographs of tex-
tiles developed by the Style and De-
sign Bureau of Marshall Field and
Co., of Chicago, will gp on display
in the third floor exhibition room
of the College of Architecture today.
The exhibit, which is on tourof
various schools and museums in the
country, will-be one of the most out-
standing exhibits of general interest
to be heldin the architectural school'
this year, Prof. Wells I. Bennett, di-
rector of the College; stated yester-
day. The display includes modern
prints and patterns for fabrics as
designed by the design staff of a
modern department store.
Cloth styles, including silks, cot-
tons, rayons, and draperies are
shown, while new trends in color
combinations have been tested and
worked out. New linen and cotton i
fabrics for summer wear and a large
group of new chintzes are included.
The whole work is an experiment in
modern prints and cloth styles.
Printers Get 'Ensian;
Will Be Out On May 1
The 480 pages of the 1937Michi-
ganensian have been sent to the
printer's and the completed book
will be distributed by May 10, Irving
A. Mathews, 38, sales managers of
the 'Ensian, said yesterday.
Sales have already exceeded the
totals of any other year according
Those who have paid '$1 for the
'Ensian have this week through Sat-
urday to pay the remaining $3.50;
for those who have made no pay-
ments the price is now $5, Mathews
REEVES ATTENDS CONVENTION
Prof. Jesse S. Reeves of the polit-
ical science department left yester-
day- to attend a meeting of the Amer-
ican Philosophical Society in Phila-
delphia. He is expected to return to
Ann Arbor early next week.
World's Mightiest Bomber, Secretly Built, Ready For
(Continued from Page 11
journalism department, are consid-
ered eligible for the contest.
The same rules apply in general to
graduate students, except that marks
for the current semester must be
above the grade of C. Candidates for
a degree are subject to certain spe-
The Hopwood Awards are the gift
of the late Avery Hopwood to the
University. Contests have been held
since 1931, and during the past six,
years three major fiction winners!
have been published in book form.
The first was Mildred Walker's novel,
"Fireweed," which won the award in
1933; the second, Hubert Skidmore's
"I Will Lift Up Mine Eyes," winner of
the 1935 fiction contest and the third,
Ruth Lininger Dobson's "Straw In
The Wind," which won the principle
award last year.
The only student ever to receive
four successive awards in the Hop-
wood contests is Dorothy Gies, '36,
who won prizes in essay and poetry
in the freshman contests, minor es-
say awards as a sophomore and jun-
ior and a major fiction prize in her
Prof. Sadler Starts
His Term As Mayor
Prof. Walter C. Sadler of the Col-
lege of Engineering began his first
term as mayor last Monday when the
oath of office was administered to
him by Justice of the Peace Harry
W. Reading in the city hall.
Others to take office at the time
were Prof. Leigh J. Young of the
forestry school, who was installed
as president of the city council, the
position which Professor Sadler held
during the past term, and Fred C.
Perry, city clerk. Assessor Herbert W.
Crippen.wa . unable to be sworn in
becaus f ifness.'
Flag Is At Half Mast; Press Society
'Marion Goodrich Dies To Hear Talks
The campus flag flew at half mast -
yesterday in memory of Marion!
Goodrich, former assistant recorder,! R e
who died on Saturday.
MissGoodrich, who retired 12 Prof. John L. Brumm, chairman
years ago, had worked in the record- of the journalism department, an-
er's office for 35 years previously to nounced the speakers yesterday for
that. She was one of four sisters, the annual Michigan Interscholastic
all of whom were school teachers for
over 30. years. Press Association to be held May 13,
Her death was not unexpected for 14 and 15.
she had been ill for a number of In addition to the 25 different
years. 'Miss Goodrich was 86 yearsI round table discussion groups which
old. will be held each hour, there will be a
Funeral services will be held at her general convocation on Friday and
home, 1048 Martin Place daty.p.m. Saturday addressed by professional
newspaper men and educators.
* Outstanding in this group of speak-
um m er Publc ers are Dr. M. S. Rice, pastor of the
Metropolitan Methodist Episcopal
Church in Detroit; Arthur Player,
H a h executive secretary of the Post Syn-
Healh i ui ing dicate; George Averill, editor and
Course Offered publisher of the Birmingham Ecen-
o rse fe e tric; H. C. L. Jackson, Detroit News
columnist; Prof. Thomas A. Knott,
editor of the Middle English Diction-
Courses for nursing students- who ary; and Prof. Howard Y. McClus-
are unable to do college work during key of the school of education.
the year will be available this sum- Bud Shaver, Detroit sports writer,
mer in the division of hygiene andw.But ohanr, eriewsof Coach
public health as part of the Univer- will put on an interview of Coach
sity Summer Session, it was an- IHarry Kipke.
nounced yesterday by the Office of The convention, Professor 'Bruhim
the Session. said, will attract about 450 editors
The public health nursing cur- and advisers of high school publica-
Theuuic health rsingn cur- toions on the association's list. Pro-
riculumn is to be from June 28 to fso rm one u ht*
Aug. 7, a period of six weeks. During change this year from previous pro-
this time three courses of two credits grams will be the judging of the
each may be elected and followed, high school papers on their editorial
according to bulletins r ele as e d make-up.
through the office. These courses .
may apply to certificates in Public
Health Nursing or to the degree of
Bachelor of Science in the School of
Education. Courses offered are in
the line of child hygiene andmental
hygiene; in public health, nursingT E , i
and administration; and in school,
and community health problems.
Many of the members of the school
will be from outside the University,
it was said. Admission requirements SOUTH UNIVERSITY
are graduation from an accredited
school of nursing, registration under Opp. The Den
the state nurses' practice act, and
- Associated Press Photo
Here are two views of the gigantic bombing plane b uilt secretly over a three-year period for the United
States Army, as it made its initial public appearance at the Boeing Aircraft plant in Seattle. The new plane
weighs about 20 tons, has six machine gun 'nests, four twin engines of at least 1,000 horsepower, a wing
span of about 140 feet, and living quarters for a crew of unannounced number. Note the twin lahdifg
wheels, an innovation in aircraft construction.
Radio And Movies Standardize
ciation to become the same in all
parts of the country, stated Professor
Hand in hand with the increasing
correctness of pronunciation has
come an increasing interest in the
problems connected with words. The
Pronounce-a-Down now being held in
Detroit at which Professor Densmore
is one of the judges has been re-
ceived with great interest, he said.
Undoubtedly the movies and radio
tend to standardize America's p'o-I
nunciation in grooves that are aca-
demically correct, a tendency regret-
table since it takes the vitality from
the language, commented Prof. G. E.
Densmore of the speech department.
"Provincialism, the southern ac-
cent, the western drawl, all tend to
make the language grow, to keep it
alive. When pronunciation becomes
standardized as obtains in certain
classes of Englishmen the spirit of
the language tends to die."
All the modern devices that bring.
regions in contact with each other
aid in rubbing off provincialism, the
automobile and telephone as well as
radio and movies.
The movies and radio, however,
Professor Densmore went on, are be-
coming increasingly powerful in
making America conscious of correct
pronunciation and usage. Broad-
casters, especially news commenta-
tors are careful to use dictionary
pronunciations and hearing them in-
evitably causes listeners to adopt' this
Children are especially influenced
because many of the words they
hear are entirely new. Not having
old habits to forget, the impression
left on them is peculiarly strong.
The words dictator and tRoosevelt
have undergone striking changes
since events brought them into prom-
inence. Dictator was commonly pro-
nounced dic' ta tor until recently but
the more correct one of dictator is
now superceding it. Similarly the
President's name was called quite
generally Ruse' e velt, but common
public usage has caused it to be
modified to Roesvelt.
In view of these influences it seems
inevitable that a comparitively few
generations will cause our . onun-
+ _. AAF
It Will Soon Be Too Late
To Profit In This
Entire Stock now cut in price regardless of cost or loss for hasty
exit. Remember we cannot guarantee quantities. Blame yourself .
if you came too late.
and COLOGNES at
5,0 % Discount
Corday . . . Ciro.. Rallet ... Roger and Gallet. . . Coty. . . Houbigant
... Richard Hudnut. . . D'Orsay and others. .. in Bulk or Package.
Perfumes so true to the heavenly fragrance of the name they bear.
P i . .
"Quick, Blitzen! My Scanties
Little wonder that this half price sale is an
inducement to stock up.
ti 00 Allen s H.E.G.X.
GUIDE TO BETTER
LIVING FOR YOU
Come in and get your copy of
HARRIET HUBBARD AYERS
Including Luxuria Face Powders, Bath
Powders, Vanishing, Sun Creams, Skin and
Cosmetic creations of Helena Rubinstein
must go. Pasteurized face creams, night
creams, skin lotions, snow lotions. Powders.
Rouges and Lipsticks - all reduced 20%.
Look Here - Actual 40c
$1.00 Allen's H.E.G.X.
25c WHITE SHOE
Including Boots, Sno-
other cleaning prepa-
:1.00 Size FLIT
Kills Moths, Roaches,
Ants. Quart size can.
50c Large Size
Squibb, Pepsodent and
Ipana Dental Creams.
nND WHAT'S BEST
for Santo's furs is best
After we collect them, they are sawdust cleaned,
expertly repaired and stored in refrigerated vaults
An inexpensive service that adds immeasurably to the
life and beauty of your furs.