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March 12, 1939 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-12

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

A

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Ti 11Feature
Dceavl Griffi
air To Be Held In Small
allroom Of The Union
hursday,_4:30 P.M.
an Clare E. Griffin of the School

Television Now Ready For Use
In The ome,Prof. Holland Says

Latest Type Of
To Be Shown
At Opening

Receivers
April 30
Of Fair.

Television is now ready to step
fiom the laboratory into the home,
Prof. Lewis N. Holland of the electri-
cal engineering department stated re-

isiness Administration will be cently.
peaker at the weekly Union vo- Although a few receivers have been
al coffee hour, to be held at 4's0 on the open market for several years,
[hursday in the small ballroom these sets were prematurely released
and had many faults. As a result they
Union, it was announ ed yes-1 did not achieve the success it is hoped
Y Jy Donald Ti eadwell, '40, for the latest models which will be

upon the height of the broadcast
tower.
Another important handicap that
television engineers have not yet elim-
inated is the prohibitive cost of trans-
mitting broadcasts cross country by
wire, as radio networks do today. It
is quite possible to send a television
broadcast by using the new "coaxial
cable," which has been tried between
New York and Philadelphia, but the
cost of such a cable is high.
An alternate possibility would be
to relay broadcasts over a chain of
sending and reciving stations using a
directionally tuned 'beam, but the
cost would still be high. The limita-
tions thus imposed upon chain broad-
casting, coupled with the present high
price of television receivers and trans-
nitting equipment will limit the size
of the listening or "seeing" public.
Since sponsors are willing to spend
only in accordahce with the size of
the public contacted, the quality of
the programs will, in general not be
as high as those sent out by radio
chains today, Professor Holland be-
lieves.

Guild meeting at 6 p.m. at the
Church. This will be the last ses-
sion of the groups on the theme:
"The Church in Conflict Areas.,The
subJects being considered a re:
"Peace," "Labor," "Cooperatives,"
and "The Church and the Student."
Fellowship hour and supper follow-
ing the meeting.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday: V a.m. Holy Communion;
9 a.m. Breakfast and Study Group
for Students, Harris Hall; 9:30 a.m.
Junior Church; 11 a.m. Kindergar-
ten; 11 a.m. Morning Prayer and ser-
mon by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 7 p.m.
Student Meeting, Harris Hall, speak-
er, The Rev. Richard Nale of De-

troit, topic, "Christian Living, High
Church Techniques."
Disciples Guild: (Church of Christ)
10:45 a. n., Morning Worship, Min
ister, Rev. Frederick Cowin.
5:30 p.m., Socal Hour and Tea. '
6:30 p.m., Mrs. Howard Y. Mc-
Clusky will speak on "Marriage And
Home Building." A fireside discus-
sion will follow the address for those
who desire to ask questions.
Jehovah's Witnesses. Masonic
Temple. Public Assembly every Sun-
day at 3 p.m. during March and
April. We extend a cordial invita-
tion to all students to attend a series

of Bible lectures by Judge Ruther- will speak on "Franco's Geographic
ford. Seats are free and no collec- Victory."
tions taken. 7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union
- - - -Mr. Kimnon Friar will speak on "R-
Reformed and Christian Reformed I cent Social Poems of Michigan St.ti
Church services will be held as usual dents."
Sunday, March 12 in the Women's 9 o'clock Coffee Hour.
League Chapel ate10:30 a.m. and 7:30
p.M. Rev. H. Bel of Grand Rapids An nArbor Friends (Quakers).
will conduct both services. Please Study group meets this afternoon
bring your vote along if you have not at 3:30 p.m. in the Michigan League.
sent it in already. Rufus Jones' "The Faithand Practice
of the Quakers" will be discussed.
Unitarian Church, State and Hu- Meeting for worship at 5 o'clock in
ron Streets: the same room. All interested are
11 a.m. Service, Rev. H. P. Marley l invited to either meeting.

Ir

111

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Union orientation chairman. Dean
Griffin will speak on "P'roblems in
Business Today," Treadwell said.
The purpose of these vocational
coffee hours, Treadwel stated, is to
permit students planning to enter va-
rious specific fields and professions
with the nature of these endeavors,
through contact with experts in the
University. The hours give particu-
lar attention to allowing a period for
discussion with the speaker follow-
ing his talk.
The last speaker in the series was
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education, who spoke on
"Education as a Career." Other
speake s in the series have been Dean
Samuel T. Dana of the forestry school,
Dean Albert C. Furstenburg of the
medical school and Prof. James K.
Pollock of the political science de-
partment.
Following Dean Griffin's talk,
Treadwell said, coffee and hot choco-
late will be served on the terrace ad-
joining the small ballroom.
North Carolina
TrTies Lowering
State Illiteracy
Disturbed at the comparatively
high illiteracy rate in their state,
several students at the University of
North Carolina recently decided to do
some construtive work in teaching
he uneducated people of the state to
read, write and perform other tasks
in which they are interested. The
work is particularly important in
view of the fact that there are ap-
proximately 3,000 automobile driv-
ers in the state who can neither read
nor write.
More than 30 university students
give more than two hours weekly to
go out singly and in groups to teach
the limited number that their work
can reach. Approximately 90 of these
educationally underprivileged re-
ceived instruction during the fall.
and the efforts to reach more are con-
tinuing.
The largest group to receive the
assistance of these volunteer teach-
ers is at a nearby prison camp. While
most of the men-there are taught only
the rudiments of reading and writ-
ing, four expressed a desire to learn
to play the guitar, and one, a high
school graduate, is being instructed
on the subject of Diesel engines.
The project is financed by gifts of
money and the loan qf automobiles
for ,transportation. The service is
helpful in giving the illiterates a new
sef-respect and ┬░confidence, :as well
as helping the students to improve
their capacity for tact and adjust-
ment, Arthur Dixon, reporter for The
Daily Tar Heel, said.
Scholarships
Date Is Named
Dea Designates March 31
AplplicationDeadline
Applications for the Marsh and the
randelbaum Scholarships must be
submitted on or before March 31 it
was announced yesterday by the of-
fice of the Dean of the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts.
Six Mandelbaum Scholarships are
,awardd annually carrying stipends
of about $400 apiece. Three are given
to men students in the literary col-
lege with three going to men in the
College of Engineering. The Marsh
Scholarships, of which there are usu-
ally six, carry stipends of between
$50 to $75. These are open to both
men and women students in the lit-

erary college.
Applications for these scholarships
may--be obtained at the office of the
Dean in Angell Hall. Announcement
of award is made in April or May.
Considered in making the awards
are character, need of financial assist-
ance 9nd scholarship, in the order
tamed. There are no minimum schol-
arship requirements, it was stressed.
Owing to the limited amount of funds
available, awards under these scholar
ships are made only to students whose
enrollment"in the college has exceeded
one year. Exceptions to this ruling'
are made only in very special in-

released in conjunction with the New
York World's Fair opening April 30.
There are today several limiting
factors to the widespread use of tele-
vision, Professor Holland cautions.
The first of these is the restricted
range of the television broadcasting
station. Ultra-high frequency bands
used for television broadcasting re-
quires that the receiver be in the
line of sight, thus limiting the re-
ception area of each station to a circle
of 45 to 50 miles radius, depending

r.."
.--..
. ~

Why You Must
Buy a '39 Enslian

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

A vivid pictorial review
of the year at Michigan

(Continued from Page 4)

ground of the Naperville Conference
held during the holidays.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
400 &.Division St.
Sunday mrniong service at 10:30.
Subject: "Substance"
Golden Text: Proverbs 3:9.
Sunday School at 11:45.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship Serv-
ice. The Rev. Walter Nichol of the
First Presbyterian Church, Plymouth,
Mich., will preach on the topic "Wait-
ing for God." Palmer Christian at
the organ and directing the choir.
First Congregational Church: Rev.
Leonard A. Parr.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Dr.
Parr will preach on: "The Mirror of
Christ's Mind." III "His Idea of
Man."

6 p.m. Student Fellowship sup-
per at six o'clock. Following the
supper hour thb pastor will give the
first of four fifteen minute Lenten
studies in "Chrstian Essentials."
Following this there will be a Forum
for the open discussion of the re-
cent lectures on: "The Existence and
Nature of God."
The Westminster Gueld: 6 p.m.,
Westminster guild, student group,
will meet for supper and a fellow-
ship hour. At 7 o'clock the group,
will divide into sections to consider
the following topics: "The Church
in Spain," "Catholicism," and "Moti-
vation of Personality."
First Methodist Church. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on the sub-
ject "The Modest" at 10:40 o'clock.
Stalker Hall. Student Class at 9:45
a.m. at Stalker Hall. Wesleyan

* Sports Events
" Senior Photos.

* Activities
" Party Life
* Fraternity
" Sorority
" Faculty
0 Satire

SUITS TO THE RIGHT OF
YOU, suits to the left of you,
marching up and down. Suits
mean spring, and spring means
suits. Particularly the ones at
DILLONS. DRESS SHOP. Cos-
tume suits with
beautifully quilted
patterns worked on \,
the sleeves. Sportyf ,
pastel jacket-and- 1
s k i r t outfits to
team up with an-i(
gora sweaters. Fur
trimmed three-piece outfits are
very smart. And of course to go
with them you want a new "little
girl" blouse. Frilly, feminine, sheer
organdy, or clever little tub silks
in luscious colors. Some very
striking plaids and stripes in lin-
ens certainly catch the eye and
would be sure to catch some com-
pliments.,
Here's a big chance for the bar-
gain hunters: Mary .Dunhill is
sponsoring a special offer of a lip-
stick free with every Dollar. pur-
chase for her products. CALKINS-
FLETCHER store is where you go
down and pick out your
favorite shade. You may
purchase anything and
we say that everything is
good. Here's an idea; buy
your summer shade -of
darker powder now and
maybe pick out your free lipstick
in a matching tone. If you don't
remember, the Dunhill brand is
famous for its Gardenia Perfume,
its powders and a particularly nice
cleansing cream. Lovely com-
pacts are also included.
SWING INTO SPRING-with a
new hat. Until you've made the ac-
tual scientific experiment you've
no idea what a brand new bonnet
can do for a gal's ego! Not that
we think you are in the dol-
drums-for spring is here. Even
if the weather man wouldn't ad-
mit it, the .POLHEMUS HAT
SHOP wil^! And these hats are
'prettier than the
new crocuses. It's
#the, style this year
for hats to be gay,
giddy, and terribly
flattering, and this
is what we mean: Palest lilac
straw with a big bunch of violets
nestling over the curls in back.
Navy blue, literally crowned with

flowers. A snappy brown sailor
with a chartreuse bird that just
alighted on the crown. A prize
black and pink sailor whose veil
is sprinkled with miniature pink
hearts. Easter vacation is upon
us soon and whether you walk,
fly or thumb your way you want
to go home with a new bonnet.
* * *
WHAT WTH STYLE SHOWS,
FORMAL BALLS, etc. no one can
escape the idea that spring for-
mals are pretier than pictures and
simply must be the next item on
your budget. KESSEL'S CAMPUS
SHOP in the ARCADE is fairly
blossoming with them. Take a
peek and this\ is
what you'll see.
Chartreuse n e t
(the most flat-
tering color this'
year) billowing
over everything,
the skirt is so
full. A tiny
stitched and
taffeta makes it
something to
# <create whisper of
ohs and ahs! A
white marquisite
flashes huge appliques of chintz
flowers. A white eyelit embroid-
ery, fresh as paint, fairly sparkles.
The softest blue chiffon has
quaint-gathered yoke and rhine-
stone buttons. Now there are
your own private style show notes!
OFTEN WE HAVE THOUGHT
that the pot at the end of the
rainbow must contain a million
shades; and now we know that
pot must be at the GAGE LINEN
SHOP in the ARCADE. They have
filmy chiffon scarfs
and kerchiefs there
in forty different '
shades. There is
nothing so flattering -
with your yummy,
angora sweaters and
candy-shade skirts as these color-
ful squares of chiffon. The colors
: would make a kaleidoscope envi-
ous. Spray blue, pink cyclamen,
romantic fushia, Seagold, Lime-
tree green, Fresco Rose, Pink
Lady, Bluet, Wheat gold, Sutter's
Gold. Made a special note of the
Gay Nineties Hankies printed
with all kinds of old-fashioned
nosegays, even a prim bridls bou-
quet.

I

FASHION turns back the clock to D
A best seller handkerchief
Inspiration
%ni 9O'1
Exquisite floral bouquets, charming-
ly printed on fine imported Irish
linen-in all the luscious spring
colors.
Always Reasonably Priced
GAGE LINEN SHOP4JA
10 NICKELS ARCADE
-'>CE">0o<"ko<=><==A<R>CA<DE<

9 Humor

* All for $4.50
if you buy NOW!

11

lip' .

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you

i

Iock

smarter

if your ,formal

wear

Is

cleaned

by

i

Three Convenient Stores:

- - - - - -

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