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October 01, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY IaOCB9

', OCTOBER 1, 1937

Kansas State
Invites Welch
To Give Talk
Celebration To Honor Two
Scientists, George Dean
And Robert Nabours
Prof. Paul K. Welch of the zoology:
department left yesterday for Man-*
hattan, Kansas, where he will give
the principal address tonight in aI
celebration at Kansas State College.
The celebration is in honor of Prof.
George A. Dean and Prof. Robert K.
Nabours, respective heads of the en-
tomology and zoology departments.
The two departments were combined'
until 1913, and this fall marks the
beginning of the 25th year of their
functioning ashseparate units under
these two men. Professor Welch was
a member of both departments at
Kansas State Collegefrom 1913 to
1918, when he came to the zoology
department here.
His topic will be "The Oxygen Bal-
ance in Inland Waters and the Haz-
ards of Aquatic Respiration." He will
return Sunday to Ann Arbor.
Another address will be given by
Prof. Herbert B. Hungerford, mem-
ber of the staff of the biological sta-
tion in Cheboygan County and pro-
fessor of entomology in the University
of Kansas. The celebration, lasting
Friday and Saturday, will also in-
clude a special display of accomplish-
ments of 25 years and research or
experiment work now in progress.
Dr. Dean specializes in the study
of the insects of mills and stored
grains, important to Kansas as a
grain state, while Dr. Nabour's work
is in the genetics of orthoptera, of
interest mainly to zoologists.
GERMAN INSTRUCTOR LEAVES
Mr. Jacob Sudermann, graduate
student of the University last year,]
has replaced Mr. Frederick R. White-
sell as teaching fellow in the Ger-
man department. Mr. Whitesell has
been transferred to Michigan State
College as an instructor.

Chinese Journey's End

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 5)
as follows will be given in the 59th
Annual Choral Union Series:
Oct. 27, Sergei Rachmaninoff.

Building Sunday evening, Oct. 3 at
7:30 p.m. For room inquire at desk.
Everyone welcome.
Events Today
Greek Students: All Greek stu-
dents and students of Greek descent
are cordially invited by the Delta
Epsilon Pi to attend an open in-
formal meeting at the Union, Sat-
urday, 8 p.m. The purpose of this+
meeting will be to introduce the newj
3reek students to the Delta Epsilon

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t

groups are reminded of the Acquain- o'clock. All Disciple students and Testimon Heard
tance Party given this evening by the their friends are cordially invited.
International Council in Room 316, In Streicher Case
Michigan Union. Coming Events
Theatre-Arts Meeting: There will The Graduate Outing Club will thMedical testimonyapertaining to
T eteAt Metn : T ee ili T e G a ut Oui g C u wil M dcl tsi o y p rann tobe a meeting of the Theatre-Arts meet at Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. Sun-! the slaying of Richard Stretcher,
Committee onFriday, Oct. 1 at 4 p.m. day Oct. 2, for the first trip to the seven year old Ypsilanti schoolboy,
.m. was heard yesterday in Juf1ge George
at the League. All those interested Island. Baseball, football; picnic
please attend. Room will be posted supper and fireside chat at the fire- W. Sample's investigation of the case.
place. All Graduate students are The boy's mother, second witness
on League bulletin dcordially invited. in the probe, finished her testimony
Stalker Hall: Party tonight at 8:30 shortly before noon. She had been
o'clock. An opportunity to get ac- Students interested in Christian preceded by her husband who was
qu'intek.wiAh otprtudyetPro- Science are cordially invited to a re- the first witness called. Other per-
quainted with other students. P ception on Sunday afternoon, Oct. 3, sons who were questioned at yester-
gram of games and music is being from 4 to 6 p.m., in the second-floor day's session included Ernest Mad-
planned. All Methodist students and lounge room, Lane Hall. duk, Ypsilanti highway commissioner.
their friends are cordially invited to _

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Nov. 9, Cleveland Orchestra, Artur
Rodzinski, conductor.I
Nov. 19, Richard Crooks.
Nov. 29, Fritz Kreisler

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Pi.

Dec. 8, Boston Orchestra, Serge
Koussevitzky, conductor. Contemrorary: There will be a
Jan. 10, Ruth Slenczynski. meeting of the officers and com-
Jan. 18, Helsinki Chorus. mittee chairmen today (Friday) atl
Jan. 28, Gina Cigna. 3:30 p.m. in the Publications Build-
Feb. 17, Roth String Quartet. ing. At 4 p.m. there will be a joint
March 1, Georges Enesco. meeting of the editorial and business
Orders for season tickets may be staffs. Please be on time.
mailed to or left at the office of the'
School of Music on Maynard St., at Foreign students and other stu-
$12, $10, $8, and $6. Each season dents interested in the international
ticket contains a coupon good for
$3 when exchanged later in the year
toward a season May Festival ticket. NORT H W ES
Orders are filed in sequence and will
be filled in the same order. Tickets4PIR
will be mailed out about the eleventh
of October.

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attend.
Church of Christ (Disciples): A
Recreation Rendezvous will be held
in the recreation hall of the Church
of Christ (Disciples), Hill and Tap-
pan Streets, Friday evening at 8
TERN GAME
AIL RATES I
___A- 0

V

_ . __.. ii

Sup erior
MILK-ICE CREAM
Week-End Special
VANILLA and CHERRY CUSTARD
Superior Dairy Company
Phone 23181

Organ Recitals: The following
schedule of complimentary recitals
on the Frieze Memorial Organ is
announced. Admission is free, ex-
cept that small children for obvious
reasons, will not be admitted. In
order to prevent overcrowding the
Auditorium on the occasion of the
concert by Marcel Dupre, admission
tickets will be issued. These may be
obtained free of charge as long as
they last by calling at the office of
the School of Music, Maynard St.
Oct. 6, 4:15, Palmer Christian;
Oct. 13, 8:30, Marcel Dupre; Oct. 20
and 27, 4:15, Palmer Christian; arxd
Nov. 10, 4:15, E. William Doty.
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
409 S. Division St. Morning Serv-
ice 11 o'clock.
Subject, "Unreality." Golden Text
Jer. 2:5.
Sunday School 9:30 a.m.

Kound !UU rip
Leave Ann Arbor 1:13 P.M. October 8
No Tickets Sold After 5 P.M., October 7

RANDALL TRAVEL SERVICE
12 Nickels Arcade

Phone 6040

.miJJLuLIBmLMLJII

----------

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Bombs from Japanese planes
halted the flight of these Chinese
refugees south of Shanghai when a
railroad was blasted and fired.
Escaping natives were hurled from
the flimsy railway cars into this
road bed.

Zip Yourself into the
Shirred Silhouette
FOR FOOTBALL WEEK-ENDS

European Archaeological Tour
Described By Professor Winter

The
Group
for the

Christian Students' Prayer
will hold its initial meeting
year at the Michigan League

A trip through Europe, made last
semester and last summer primarily
for the purpose of observing archae-
ological sites and studying papyri,
was described yesterday in an inter-
view by Prof. John Winter of the
Latin department.
Starting on Feb. 15, Professor Win-
ter went directly to France where he
spent some time studying cathedral
cities in that country. After a short
stay there, he went on down into
Italy, a.nd remained there until June
3.
During the period that he was in
Italy, Professor Winter spent a great
deal of time studying and observing
the ruins of the town of Herculeum
that are being uncovered gradually in
a series of excavations.
Herculeum, most of which lies
under the modern city of Resina, ac-
cording to Professor Winter, offers
a very difficult problem to excavators
in view of the fact that most of the
material that covers the ancient city
has solidified to a degree even greater
than that which covered Pompeii.
He explained that the excavation
Independents Plan
Big Sports Program
(Continued from Page It
was explained, to accommodate dor-
mitories and teams already organ-
ized and registered with the I-M. It!
was stressed that all preferences for:
special leagues and teams would be
honored. Freshmen, especially, were
urged to register in the sports pro-
gram.

of Herculeum is coming along very
well, and that several city blocks
have been uncovered. "Everything
that is discovered is preserved and
put in the places where it was found;
and, as a result, one gets the im-
pression of an ancient town even
more vividly than one does at Pom-
peii," Professor. Winter stated.
He also told of several fine villas
that are being uncovered in the ex-,
cavations around Rome. "These villas
were buried in the great eruption of
Vesuvius in 79 A.D." he said.

OPENING
DANCE
at
ARMORY
With 'RED" RITZ'S
10-Piece Band
9:00 to 1:00
"Early Bird" Prices 8:30 to 9:00

Choose from new style strat-
egy frocks with the swish of
pleats, the glitter of gold in
gay rococo scrolls. See the
amusing pouch pockets and
wide belts. Trick plays to
fashion's goal.

93

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® Shirred Drapery
* Corselette Bodice
" Simulated Suit
Dresses
® Box Pleated Fullness
* Brilliant Paillette
Details
* Wine Shades and
Jewel Tones

LIGHTS!
ACTION !
MUSIC!
Come to our weekly
FQshion Review
Today at 3:00
See the New Styles
Dramatized on
LIVING MODELS
SECOND FLOOR

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LADIES -
SEE OUR
Pyramid
of HANDBAGS
! NEW STYLES
ALL COLORS
! ALL LEAI HERS
$1 to $20

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:ti
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Sizes 1

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Youthful, unexpected

flares and

T HOUGH the Bell System is made up of 315,000 men
and women serving every corner of the country, its
structure is simple. b The American Telephone and
Telegraph Company coordinates all system activities. It
advises on all phases of telephone operation and searches
constantly for improved methods. The 25 associated
operating companies, each attuned to the area it serves,
provide local and toll service. Bell Telephone Lab-
oratories carries on scientific research and development.
Western Electric is the Bell System's manufacturing,
purchasing and distributing unit. The Long Lines

gay contrasting girdles for wasp
waistlines. Dresses for school days
and holidays in bright plaids and
new weave crepes. Come and see

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delightful
show.

values -we're proud to

93.
SECON D
FLOOR

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