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April 23, 1939 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-23

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


State Capitol,
M.S.C. Tour
Attracts 250
Political Science Students
To Watch Legislature;
CommTittees Announced
More than 250 political science stu-
dents and all others interested are
expected to make a tour of Michigan
State College at East Lansing anid
the State Capitol at Lansing May 4,
Edwin Phillips, '41, general chairman
of the trip announced yesterday.
The group plans to leave Ann
Arbor by bus early in the morning
and first visit Michigan State's cain-
pus. The afternoon will be spent in
the capitol building inspecting items
of historical interest and watching
the legislature n action. In the eve-
ning the group will hold a banquet
at the Masonic Temple in Lansing.
Members of the general committee
are: Daniel, Huyett, '42, treasurer;
Harry Alcorn, '42, transportation
chairman; Arthur P. Boynton, '39L;
Robert Muenzer, '42, and Eugene
Kane, '42.
On the dinner committee are: Betty
Stieglitz, '42, chairman; Milton Lie-
bowitz, '42, Albert Webber, '42, and
Fred Earle, '42.
Jack 'Grady, '42, is chairman of
the general arrangements commit-
tee. Other members are Herman
Erke, '42, Dan Huyett, '42, and Fred
Hirschman, '42.
\ All students interested in making
the trip are requested to contact
Prof. Harold Dorr of the political
science department.
Lectures on India
To Be Presented
The social, religious and political
conditions in modern India will be
the subject of a special series of lec-
tures to be offered here May 3, 4
and 5 in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Murray B. Emeneau of Yale'
University, a specialist in India stud-
ies, will be the guest lecturer brought
here under the joint auspices of the
Department - of Oriental Languages
and .the University Committee on
Religious Education.
Your Salesman - A Want Ad

Auto Breaks Down;
Alumna Hitchhikes
To Attend Reunion
Love of Helen Newberry Residence
brought Margaret Cutler, '36, back
to Ann Arbor after weathering a
peril as great as that faced by the
fictional "Pauline."
Miss Cutler was on her way to the
annual Alumni Association Reunion
of the dormitory residents held 'to-
day and yesterday when her car
breathed its last in a desolate spot
about 200 miles west of Ann Arbor.
The Michigan; "Pauline" was not
dismayed by her auto's skullduggery,
and took her stand by the road with
thumb outstretched.
Proof of 20th century chivalry was
evident, Miss Cutler said, as car after
car picked her up and speeded her on
her way to Ann Arbor, in time for the
Miss Cutler, outging president of
the organization, was succeeded by
Mrs. Robert Choate, formerly Eileen
McManus, '36, in elections held last
Frenek Group
Will Give Play
Modern Comedy Is Club's
33rd Presentation
Six weeks of rehearsal will be cul-
minated at 8:15 p.m. Friday in Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre when Le Cercle
Francais will present its 33rd annual
French play, "Ces Dames Aux Cha-
peaux Verts," a modern French com-
edy by AlbertandGermaine Acre-
mant. Prof. Charles E. Koella, fac-
ulty adviser of Le Cercle Francais,
will direct.
The comedy, which has been popu-
lar abroadsince its first production
in the Theatre Sarah Bernhardt in
Paris, depicts life in a typical small
town of France. A young French girl
comes to live with four spinster cous-
ins and makes some drastic changes
in their lives. The contrast of the
ideas and customs of old maids and
the modern attitude of a young Pa-
risian girl presents some amusing
Tickets will be on sale in the box-
office of Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday and
from 10 a.m. to 10:15 p.m. Friday.
A special reduction will be given to
holders of French lecture tickets.-

Final Examination Schedule
Second Semester, 1938-39"
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts
Ti'me of Euerlie Time of Eiaination
Mon. at 8 Wed June 7, 9-12
Mon at 9 Mon, June 5, 2-.5
Mon,. at 10 'tute-,, June 6, 9-12
Mom, at 11 ;Mol., June 5, 9-12
Mon. at 1 Mon., June 12, 9-12
Mon. at 2 Sat., June 3, 9-12
Mon. at 3 Thurs., June 8, 9-12
Tues. at 8 Mon., June 12, 2-5
Tues. at 9 Tues., June 6, 2-5
Tues. at 10 Thurs., June 8, 2-5
Tues. at 11 Fri., June 9, 2-5
Tues. at 1 Tues., June 13, 9-12
Tues. at 2 Fri., June 9; 9-12
Tues. at 3 Sat;, June 10, 2-5
Special Period


Alumni Clubs Uphold
'Brown Jug' Rivalry

No. Time of Examination
I Sat., June 3, 2-5
II Wed.. June 7, 2-5
III Sat., June 10, 9-12
IV Tues., June 13, 2-5

Pol. Science 1, 2, 51, 52
German 1, 2, 31, 32
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32
Zoology 1, Botany 1, Psychology 31
French 1, 2, 12, 32, 71, 111, 112, 153
Speech 31, 32

Far-western members of Universi-
ty of Michigan Clubs and University
of Minnesota alumni have conceived
the idea of perpetuating their college
rivalries through a "Little Brown Jug
fompetition" of their own.
At an annual joint meeting of
alumni of the two schools, a perfect
replica of the famous trophy is pre-
sented to the group having the larg-
est representation at the meeting.
This year's meeting was held this
month in Seattle, and the coveted
prize went to the Gopher alumni by
the close margin of 35-33.
The original Little Brown J~ig will
be on display at the New York World's
Fair this summer.
Theaties Observe
Will Rogers Week
The fourth annual Will Rogers Na-
tional Theatre Week will be observed
by local theatres starting today and
continuing through Wednesday. Col-
lections will be made at the Michi-
gan, Majestic, Wuerth and Orpheum
theatres to swell the funds for the
Will Rogers Memorial Hospital.
A special short reel has been made
through the cooperation of six major
film companies and will be shown
during the observance.. Persons who
volunteered to take part in the feat-
ure are Spencer Tracy, Deanna Dur-
bin, Lowell Thomas, Robert E. Sher-
wood and Raymond Massey.
Scandinavian Coffee Hour
Students and faculty members in-
terested in speaking the Scandina-
vian languages are invited to a cof-
fee hour to be held at 4:30 p.m. Tues-
day in the Union.

Practice Meet
Held By Fliers
Accuracy Tests Include
'Bulls Eye'- Landings
The University of Michigan Flying
Club held a meet at the Ann Arbor
Airportye esterd"ay afternoon to prac-
tice for the Mid-Western Flying Meet
to be held May 6 at Kenyon College,
Gamber, Ohio, in which thirteen
mid-western colleges and universi-
ties will participate.
The meet this afternoon consisted
of three events. The bomb dropping,
in which' one-pound paper sacks filled.
with flour were dropped on a target
from an altitude of 500 feet was won
by Alexander J. McRae, '39E. John
Acker, jr., '41E, was second, and Dan-
iel Ranney, '40E, third.
Winners of the "bull's eye" landing
event were: Glen H. Brink, '39E, first;
Edward Martin, '41E, second; R. Scott
Royce, '39E, third.
The third event consisted of cut-
ting a strip of paper twice in mid-
air in the shortest time. Winners
were: Brink, first; Martin, second;
Royce, third.
Those planning to participate in
the Mid-Western Meet are: Martin,
Brink, Ranney, Leslie J. Trigg, and
Louis H. Goldman, '39E.

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Cfhe £,j
At the head a
North Universtiy A

English 1 and 2 shall be examined on Tuesday, June 6, 2-5.
Economics 51, 52, 54, shall be examined on Sat., June 10, 2-5.
Economics 122 shall be examined on Sat., June 3, 2-5.
It shall be understood that classes 'entitled to the regular examina-
tion periods shall have the right-of-way over the above-mentioned
irregular examinations and that special examinations will be provided
for students affected by such conflicts by the courses utilizing the
irregular examination periods.I
Any deviation from the above schedule may be made only by mutual
agreement between students and instructor and with the approval of
the Examination Schedule Committee.



Medical School Announces New
Series Of Postgraduate Courses


M it = AV J A- .1 ....

.1~ -
WHAT WITH ALL the swing con-
tests, country-club frolios, and
Military balls, the Michigan girl
has become a "dancing 'lady,"
whether or not she wills. But she
just laps it up and dashes out to
buy a new formal! So here are
some of the ones you must not
miss! Down at KESSEL'S CAM-
PUS SHOP in the ARCADE there
is the modern modiste miracle: a
stunning white
' formal in which -..
we claim there Q
are actually and1
literally 1000
yards of lace and
embroidery. Is it
ever scrumptious!
Also a black
marquisette with
an oh - so - full
skirt banded with
the quaint, old
hair-braid, which
looks for all the
world like deli-
cate lace. Prize
eye - filler is the
white silk jersey, the tiny rainbow
striped jacket has a hood to slip
over your curls!
* * *
SWAY under a Southern Moon or
not, you're 'outstanding if you trip
the light fantastic in a "Gone with
the Wind" frock. Remember girls,
it's sugar that catches the flies,
and this Spring it's smart to look
appealingly feminine. Here's one
that just fits the
ticket: it is a soft
blue dotted Swiss
with tier after
s tier of lace-edged
ruffles, the heart
shaped neckiine
has the tiny lace
trim too! It you
are an advocate
of that adage
that men fall for
t red, you will like
the starched,
white Swiss, dot-
ted with red and
swishing yards of
red rick-rack braid. Only 10.95.
Snecif1 Inr nmes nhearvin- hnn-

The annual se'ies of intensive post-
graduate courses, offered by the De-
partment of Postgraduate Medicine in
cdnjunction with the Wayne Univer-
sity College of Medicine and the
Michigan State Medical Society,;
has recently been announced. The
courses, according to hospital auth-
orities, are not designed "to prepare
physicians for a specialty, but rather
to present a review of the funda-
mental sciences as they relate to the
most recent advances in medicine."
The postgraduate courses in op-.
thalmology and otalaryngology has
already begun and will last until
April 26. The Department of In-
ternal Medicine will present a course
on "The Care of the Diabetic" May 8,1
9 and 10. Additional courses offered+
by this department are on the "Dis-I
eases of the Blood and the Blood-
forming Organs" May 11, 12 and 131
and "Allergy" to be taught from June1
19 to June 23.
Four courses of two weeks each
will be offered by the Department of
Pathology from June 26 to August 18.
Dr. Fred J. Hodges of the department
will teach a course on "Diagnostic
Roentgenology of the Thorax" from
Oct. 30' to Nov. 4.
Dr. Reuben Kahn of the Depart-
ment of Bacteriology. and Serology
will present courses on "Medical Lab-
oratory Technique' and ''The Kahn
Taylor On Expedition
Prof. William Taylor of the botany
department was among the crew of
15 scientists who recently sailed from
Los Angeles on an eight weeks expedi-
tion along the Atlantic coast borders
of South America in search of rare
and valuable specimens.

Clinical and laboratory courses of
four, six or eight weeks will be open
to, a limited number of graduate stu-
dents in the anatomy; bacteriology;
biological chemistry; dermatology;
syphilology; internal medicine; neu-
rology; obstetrics and gynecology;
pathology; pharmacology; material
medica and therapeutics; physiology;
roentgenology, and surgery depart-
Graduates desiring to work in the
pediatric, ophthalmology or otolaryn-
gology departments may enroll under
the supervision of their general rou-
tine work because no departmental
courses are offered.
Curricula in gynecological pathol-
ogy; pediatrics; trotology, and dis-
eases of the genito-urinary tract will
be offered in Detroit. Also available
will be a course for general practi-
tioners. Cooperating hospitals will
be Receiving; Herman Kiefer Hos-
pital; Henry Ford Hospital and Chil-
drens' Hospital.
Cooperating physicians include Dr.
Arthur Curtis; Dr. John Law; Dr.
Howard Lewis and Dr. Walter G.
Magee And Henry
Win Bridge Meet
Robert Magee, Grad., and Frank
Henry, Qrad., were winners of the
third of a series of all-campus dupli-
cate bridge tournaments held during
the current school year, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Hadley Smith,
'40E, Union committeeman.
Magee and Henry also compiled
the highest average score in the three
tournaments to receive the, all-cam-
pus bridge championship cup.

A compact called Clear View for
as you open it, an automatic wiper
slides over the mirror and leaves
it shining! No more messy-looking
compacts for, the
fastidious gal! Best!
of all they are mar-
velously low priced, .
much lower than
ever before. The fin-
ish is something to
oh-and-ah about. One looks like
deep marine water, another like
marble. Also pigskin for the
sporty gal. Note: if you have al-
ways wanted an identification tag
now in shiny wood for only a
quarter. Your nameyon a pin and
'orders: taken for any nickname.
*1 *I *
Feeling as though you'd like to be
good to yourself? Then stop in
for a PEGGY SAGE Manicure.
They're almost in the class with
milk baths when it comes to mak-
ing you feel like old Cleopatra her-
self. And since we have
been spotlighting all
0theformal party do-,
ings, we want' to be
sure you remember to
try a new evening hair-
do. They have lots of
ideas, here, and would be glad to
try any of yours. We think you
really ought to be the "glamour
girl" and try a French Wax facial
or special oil shampoo in honor of
the gay evening!
$ . *


Attractive selections of
seasonable Plants and
Flowers for all occasions.
203 East Liberty
Telephone 2-2973

See the thrilling world of Tomorrow!

See -- -

The Miehigras



See the

May 5th and 6th



kA A D1U VLI C Inn

MVAK~LT ' N bjrr -t


gay, mirthful World of-today!

For Now ... through Summer!


Young and Chic!


We offer you the fin-
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at our usual 10%
Always Reasonably Priced
,-*o .. "{) Q t?{ {om { =>



and up to $19.75

Sizes 9 to 15.

Sizes 10 to 20




5*'s - That's how the Parrot dinners
rate! Try them, and let them e
5*'s with you!
Our SUNDAY Specials


Large Beef Tenderloin
Regular T-Bone Steak

Grilled Lamb Chops
Grilled Pork Chops
Grilled Veal Chops

Tomato Juice
Homemade Chicken Soup
Hot Cinnamon Rolls
* * *
Fresh Cauliflower
Fresh Green Beans
Fresh Spinach



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