100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 15, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-15

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

i

SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY

?RIDAY, OCT. 15, 193'

A Far Cry

Types On Colorado Excursion

and Oklahoma, and announced her
intention of returning next summer,
to Colorado, New Mexico, and the
Big Bend country in Texas.

Last summer, Henry Wightman,
'38E, and his Dupont Utility Glider
broke the world's record for non-
motor powered lighter than air craft.
But now the man-made butterfly re-
poses in a garage behind the Lab-'
oratory theatre.
The time was when this glider,
with Hank at the controls, flew from
Elmira to Middletown, New York in
seven hours reaching an altitude of
5,980 feet and covering a distance of
135 miles as the crow flies but 200
miles in ground distance. For that
flight, pilot Wightman, who is study-
ing aeronautical engineering at the

A far cry from the battle-areas
of the Far East is Princeton's
peaceful campus where studies Fu-
mitaka Konoye, son of Japan's
premier.
t,

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

University, was awarded the highest
license for gliding, the coveted "Silver
I C" repiesented by a "C" emblem sur-
rounded by a silver olive wreath.
Requirements of the license include
a flight of five hours, altitude of 3,-
280 feet, and a cross-country distance
of 31 miles. It is now held by only
a few pilots in the world, ten of whom
are Americans. In this latter group
are two University pilots, Wightman
I and a former glider club president,
Stanley Smith, '35E.
Reticent about his achievements,
Wightman can be seen now and then
at the Ann Arbor airport instructing
a group of students in the rudiments
of powerless flight, or gliding around
the field in the club's Franklin Utility
ship.
Engineer Is Gentleman,
Dean Anderson Asserts
Dean Henry C. Anderson of the en-
gineering college described the en-
gineering student as a "typical gentle-
man" at the first meeting of the
American Society of Mechanical En-
gineers yesterday.
"I have faith in him, and I am sure
he would do anything I asked him
to do, industriously and good-na-
turedly," he told the 200 mechanical
engineering students.

CKLW
P.M.
6 :00-Turf Reporter.
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-Exciting Moments.
6:45--Johnson Family.
7:00-Three Moods.
7:30-United Press Bulletins.
S 7:45-Rube Appleberry.
8:00-Strickland Gillilan.
8:15-Harold Stokes Orch.
8:30-Sleepy Hollow Gang.
9:00-Joe Sanders Orch.
9:30-Morton Gould Orch.
10:00-"How About It?"
10:30-Musicale Moderne.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Mickey Alpert Music.
11:30-Aloha Islanders.
12:00-Horace Heidt Orch.
12:30-vincent Lopez Orch.
t WXYZ
P.M.
6:00-Harry Helmann.
6:15-Factfinder.
6:30-Day in Review.
6:45-Lowell Thomas.
7:00-Football Forecast.
7:30-Lone Ranger.
8:00-Grand Central Station.
8:30-Death Valley Days.
9:00-Varsity Show.
9:30-To Be Announced.
10:00-Tommy Dorsey Orch.
10 :30-Fortune Series.
11:00-Lowry Clark.
11:15-Eddie Bratton.
11:30-Eddie Varzos Orch.
12 :00 -Graystone.
12:30-Jesse Hawkins Orch.
WWJ
P.M.
6:00-Ty Tyson.
6: 15-Dinner Music.
6 :30-Bradcast.
6:45-Musical Moments.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7::15-Radio Extra.
7:45--Sports Review.
8:00-Lucille Manners.
9:00-Waltz Time.
9:30-True Story Hour.
10:00-First Nighter.
10:30-Jimmy Fidler.
11:00-Newscast.
11s:15-NorthwoodInn Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Webster Hall Orch.
WJR
P M
6:00-Stevensos Sports.
6:15-Margaret Daum.
6:30-Press Radio News.
6:45-Clem and Tina.
7'100-Poetic Melodies.
7:15-Vocal Varieties.
7:30-Musical Moments.
7:45-Boake Carter.
8:00-Hammerstein Music Hall.
8:30-Alice Faye; Hal Kemp Orch.
9:00-Hollywood Hotel.
10:00-Kitty Carlisle; Gus Haenschen.
10:45-Musical.
11:00-Headline News.
11 :45-Solay.
12 :00-Guy Lombardo Orch.
12:30-Ted Flo Rito Orch.

tDAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
been thus officially registered. Ar-
rangements made with instructors
only are not official changes.
Social Chairmen of Fraternities
and Sororities are reminded that all
party requests, accompanied by let-
ters of acceptance from two sets of
chaperons and written approval from
the financial adviser, must be filed in
the office of the Dean of Students
on the Monday before the party.
Seniors: The election of officers for
the senior class of the School of Ed-
ucation will be held in Room 2432 of
the University Elementary School,
Friday between 3:30 and 4:30 p.m.
All members of the class are expected
to attend and vote.
Riding-Women Students: Students
wishing to take the riding test for
the physical education requirements
are asked to sign on the bulletin board
of the Women's Athletic Building and
report at Barbour Gymnasium at 4
p.m. on Friday, Oct. 15.
A medical examination for this
semester is essential.
Physical Education for Women:
Tests in archery, tennis, golf and
badminton will be given on Friday,
Oct. 15 from 2 to 4:30 p.m.
Students who wish to take tests
should sign at the Women's Athletic
Building by noon on Friday.
Academic Notices
Correction: Sociology 51: Make-up
final examination will be given Satur-
day afternoon, Oct. 23, at 2 p.m.,
Room C. Haven Hall, instead of as
previously announced.
French 179 will meet hereafter in-
Room 203 R. L. instead of in Room
106 R.L.
Geology 11 and 12, make-up ex-
aminations. Make-up examinations in
Geology 11 and Geology 12 will be
held on Friday, Oct. 15, from 3 to 5
in 2054 N.S. for those students who
missed the final in June. At no other
time will these examinations be given.
Graduate Students in English who
expect to take the preliminary exam-
inations this fall must leave their
names, and a list of the examinations
which they expect to write, in the
English office, 321 Angell Hall, by
Monday, Oct. -18.
The annual Ann Arbor Artists Ex-
hibition, held in the West and South
Galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall,
is open daily, including Sundays,
from 2 to 5 p.m. The exhibition con-
tinues through Oct. 27. Admission is
free to students.
Lectures
Lecture, Architectural Building:
Mr. Arthur Bohnen, Consultant to
P.W.A., Consultant to the Chicagof

Housing Authority, Secretary of the
Chicago Advisory Committee on
Housing, will speak on "Housing and
Property Management" on Saturday
morning, Oct. 16, at 10 a.m. Ground
floor lecture room, Architectural
Building. The general public is in-
i vited.
MEETINGS TODAY
English Journal Club: League, 4
p.m. Talk: Prof. Norman E. Nelson,
"Aristotle's Three Unities." Dinner
following meeting to discuss future
programs.
Land Utilization Conference Mem-
bers, White Oak Tree to be planted
in honor of President Burton at south
side of Burton Memorial Tower, 11:45
a.m. Members of faculty and others
interested invited.
Angell Hall Observatory: Open to
public from 7:30 to 9:30 for observa-
tion of the moon. Children must be
with adults.
Crop and Saddle: Tryouts at Bar-
bour Gymnasium at 4 p.m. Bring
Health Service card showing a medi-
cal examination this semester.
Stalker Hall: "Friday Nighters"
class in Old Testament, leader Dr.
Brashares, 7:30 p.m. Party at 8:30
p.m. All Methodist students and
friends invited.
Church of Christ (Disciples): Guild
Recreation .Rendezvous, 8:00 to 11:00
in the church. Games, music and
stunts. All students invited.
Hillel Foundation, 8 p.m., Al Finkel-
stein as cantor and Dr. Heller will
speak on "Genuine and Spurious Lib-
erals." Social hour and refreshments.
Hostess, Mrs. Osias Zwerdling.
Baptist Guild: Open house tonight
at the Guild, 503 E. Huron.
COMING EVENTS
Art Cinema League Members:
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Oct. 17,
8:15 p.m. "Western" films. Last week
to secure membership cards. No single
tickets to be sold for this series.
Sigma Delta Psi: Qualifying tests
each Monday and Thursday, 4:15 to
5:15 Auxiliary Gymnasium, Intramu-
ral Sports Bldg. All men students
eligible.
Gamma Alpha: Meeting postponed
from tonight to Monday, Oct. 18 at
7:30. Prof. Avard Fairbanks will
speak. Members and guests invited.
Planes Blast Path
For Rebel Advance
HENDAYE, Franco-Spanish Fron-
tier, Oct. 14.-()-Insurgent war-
planes, blasting a huge gap in the
Government defense lines in Eastern
Asturias province, cleared the way
today for an infantry march on Gi-
jon, last government-held seaport
on the northwest Spanish coast.
Ear-splitting detonations from 1,-
000 bombs dropped by the planes, the
incessant boom of heavy artillery and
an infantry advance indicated the
long-heralded Insurgent offensive to
clean up the north coast was under
way.
Gijon dispatches acknowledged
Government militia was retreating
southwest of Arriondas in face of the
general Insurgent assault.

COSTS NO MORE
THAN ORDINARY BEERS
DREWRYS LAGER BEER is a womder-
ful entertainer at any occasion. One
bottle calls for another - because
it has "TASTE APPEAL" for every-
one! It peps everybody up - it
makes the hours fly by! For your
own enjoyment -- for your friends'
delight - drink, serve DREWRYS
LAGER BEER!
Brewed by DREWRYS LIMITED, U. S. A. . . . . . . . SOUTH BEND, INDIANA
Bre.es of,,e orl.., mo. DRERYALEr

:

AIR-LIGHT FELTS
by $tetson
So light you'll hardly know you're wearing
them . .. but with all the grand quality and
style that have made Stetsons world-famous.
STETSON STTSON HATS

WM. B. AMSTUTZ
610 Wolverine Bldg.
Ann Arbor Phone 8946
h Ao. -

II

NEW STYLES FIRST 'AT WILD'S
SEE OUR NEW ARROW SHIRTS
WILD & COMPANY
State Street on the Campus

9cL4tca

£P~a~dinqrc9,m pAeMiaL

" Shanghai Windsors Entrain;
" Tweed To Visit Essen Next
* Gardenia de Tahiti BERLIN, Oct. 14.-(/P)-The Duke
and Duchess of Windsor ended their
Berlin visit tonight when they en-
trained for Essen for a visit to the
" Asphodele giant Krupp armament factories.
They were accompanied by Dr.
" Nut mero Douze Robert Ley, head of the German La-
bor Front. A crowd at the station
gave a friendly sendoff typical of the
cordiality with which the former
M iller King of England and his wife have
been received in the German capital.
Throughout his Berlin stay the
lug Stor Duke made no effort to meet his royal
kin, the Hohenzollern family. It has
been rumored, however, that the
727 North University Duke of Coburg plans to stage a fam-
Phone 9797 ily reunion of the Brunswick, Ro-
manoff, Coburg and Hohenzollern
clans at Nurnberg for the Windsors.

_

. . +

AS SEEN IN THE NOVEMBER "ESQUIRE"

Have Your CLOTHES
TAILORED to ORDER
Just off the looms ... fine in quality ... fine in appearance
. . . with autumn'richness in pattern and smart innovations
in style. The woolens, carefully selected from the best
mills, include herringbones, subdued stripes and overplaids,
tailored with the utmost care and detail, double-breasted
and the new three-button sack.

II

CROWFOOT
STRIPE SHIRTS>
by ARROW
Conservative colored stripes, spaced less
than a quarter-inch apart on a white ground,
are high style right now. Be among the
first to enjoy this Arrow Esquire feature.
Mitoga form-fit-Sanforized Shrunk $2.50
Neckties in the same motif - - $1.50

SUITS and OUTER COATS
$35

. . . and upwards to $65.00
Canton-Degener, Inc.
609 East William

0

...

?oet 's orner
She'd be unhappy
He wouldn't be normal
If they didn't go
To the Union formal.

THE GIRGOYLE
Will Presentk
SEVEN BEAUTIFUL
FRESHMAN WOMEN
This, in addition to Better GARGOYLE
Features which include
CARTOONS .. JOKES
MURDER IN THE CLASSROOM
CAMPUS CHATTER
DALLYING DAILY DOPESTERS
NOVEL STYLE PAGES
"TIf%'I A V

.....

ARPA~W

SHIRTS
.1. rrc

I11

11

I

II

H

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan