THE MICHIGAN PAtLY
By Six Students
Speakers Choose Varied
Topic, For Entries Inl
Tourr aiment Tomorrowl
Finals in the second intra-depart-'
miental spec h contest of the semes-
ter Will tak place at 4 p.m. tomorrow
in the Natu al Science Auditorium.
Six stud(i ts were chosen from a
group of 16 -elected from each of the
Speech 31 .aections to compete in the
final contes Those selected, in or-
der of presentation, were: Barbara
Newton, '41 who will talk on "A Trip
Around Ca). Cod"; Richard J. Hain-
er, '41, whe chose "Succeeding With
h'hat You fave" as his topic; Doug-
las Gould, 'j1, although undecided as
to the subje ' of his speech, may talk
"On Keepiri a Diary"; Jack Luxan,
'40, will s.ak on "Hitler's Scape-
goat,"; L. E. Powers, Grad., will dis-
cuss "Modci n Up Hair Dress"; and
Meribah Ai n Leach, '40, whose sub-
ject is "Se,,ng Ourselves as Others
Mi,. No'rman Reid will act as chair-
man, and j dges will be Prof. L. M.
Mich R.. 'ollister and Mark Bail-
ey, all ofth speech department.
He Married An Angel
I Student Cruise
To Explore City
In. West Indies
(Continued from Page 1)
Iuding islands located along the
Captain Hall has traveled widely,
and is a licensed airplane pilot. He
once flew in Mexico as a revolution-
ary soldier of fortune. First mate on
the "Doris Hamlin" will be Frank
Pickard, 25 years old, also of De-
troit. Pit kard is a professional navi-
gator, and has sailed around the
world fiv'e times. He has served on
several private yachts, including the
"Pacific Queen," a full rigged three
masted ship which gathered museum
specimers for the Steinhart aquarium
in San E rancisco. He played the role
of a sa lor in the motion picture
"Mutiny on the Bounty." He is the
brothero:f Steve Pickard, '42E.
The sciooner will outfit at Norfolk,
Va., ano will take on her student
passengers at Miami in February. On
the return voyage the vessel will sail
through the Windward Islands, stop,
for a time in Venezuela, and return
via Central-American ports to Flori-
University students who join the
expedition will pay their own expenses.
Going On Expedition
--Coinn-ed from Page 4)
as this is the last meeting until after
exams. The 'Ensian pictures will be
taken Sunday, Jan. 22, at 2:00.
American Chemical Society Lee-
I ture. Dr. B. L. Clarke, of the Bell
Telephone Laboratories, New York,
will deliver a lecture on "Microan-
alysis in Communication Research,"
on Thursday, Jan. 19, at 4:15 p.m.
in Room 303, Chemistry Bldg.
Freshmen Girls' Glee Club: Rehear-
sal Thursday evening at 7:15 in the
Game Room of the League; no re-
Postponed: The Music Section of
the Faculty Women s Club will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 24, at the home of Mrs.
Max M. Peet, 2030 Hill St., instead of
Thursday, Jan. 19.
The Interior Decoration Group of
the Faculty Women's Club will meet
at three o'clock on Thursday after-
noon, Jan. 19 in Room 346 of the
Architecture Building. Professor Ross
T. Bittinger, instructor in color theory
will give an illustrated lecture on
"Color in the Home."
Outdoor Sports, Women Students:
There will be an organization meeting
for women's ski club on Thursday,
Jan. 19 at 4:30 at the Women's Ath-
Jack Callouette, '40E, will be one
of 25 students and scientists who are
leaving next month on an expedi-
tion in a four-masted sailing
schooner to photograph the sunk-
en city of St. James in the Carib-
Foresters Hear Gaylor
Harry P. Gaylor, district forester in
the Grand Mesa National Forest,
Colo., who is attending classes in the'
special course now being given in
forest management in the Rackham
Building, spoke last night to minem-
bers of the Forestry Club
Ballet Director George Balanchine can now sing, "I Married An
Angel" because he announced in New York that he had been married to
Ve a Zorina, dancing star of the Broadway musical comedy of that
. mc '11 coupke is shown here after the announcement.
Webber Will Speak
To Weslean Guild
Charles C Webber, field secretary
of tey MetI dist Federation for So-
cial S erv ice of New 'York, will ad-
dress b rn of the Wesleyan Guild
at their neeing Sunday night on the'
topic, "Te application of Christian-
ity and the Problems of Poverty and
Mi'. Weber is well known as an,
advocator c' social justice and has
held the po,ition of president of the
Denvpr Lab r College, industrial sec-
retary of tl- !. Fellowship of Recon-
ciliation whi h has a branch here at
the Univc rsi y, and dih'ector of play-
grounds in i nn Arbor.
Calver on T Speak
Saturday At Union.
Y. P. Cal ,rton, literary critic for
Current ifi ry and editor of Mod-
ern Monthly will speak on "The Mod-
ern Novel a id Social Change," at 3
p.h. Saturd y in the' Union.
Mr. Calvc ton is the author of
several book , including ."The Mak-
ing of Soci y," "The Liberation of
American iterapure," nd "The
N ewer Spirit" HRe has edited "The
Making of Man," ar4 outline of an--
ProfessorIHurt In Fall
More Study, Less Worry, Advises
Prof. Pillsbury For Passing Exam'
SIudy more, and worry less about then review lightly for finals, he
!,he results, if you want to pass final pointed out.
ermiua -on f with lying colors, Prof. Professor Pillsbury criticized stu-
WalterB 13,Pilburychairrn of the dents who offer "poor memory" as
pschlogy d.partmny, haisUni th- an excuse for poor results in the class-
psychology department, dvised Uni- 3room. He claims that a tendency to
The only qualifications for the trip,
it was sLid, are a willingness to work
and an interest in photography,
which will be the main objective of.
Puppeteers To Give
Revue Here Jan. 24
The Yale Puppeteers' new satirical
revue, "It's a Small World," will play
Tuesday, Jan. 24, at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. The puppeteers
' will bring their marionette show
( from the Lyceum Theatre on Broad-
way where they have been playing a
series of Sunday night performances.
In spite of the name of the troupe
being Yale Puppeteers, the founders
'are from Michigan, . Forman Brown,'
'22, who has done the tunes and
lyrics for the show, and Harry Bur-
nett, '23, who execu$te the portrait
puppets of headline characters, first
did marionette work while at the
According to New York papers
which reviewed the slow when it
opened at the Lyceum last Novem-
ber, the authors "hold nothing sac-
red" in the show.
letic Building. All women interested
in skiing are urged to come.
Student Book-Exchange: Attention,
Cashiers! Owing to the large number
of applicants to the Exchange
cashiership, there will be a test given
to those desirious of securing this
position, to be held Thursday night
between the hours of 7 and 9, pm.
in Room 319 of the Michigan Union.
Please be there, as final selecton will
be based on this test.
J. M.Palmer, C.-op Comm
Intensive. business courses
qualify quickly for positions k
' as Stenographer, Bookkeep-
er, Office Assistant. 'Longr
courses,,qualfy for 'ecre-,
tarial, Aoi ink, and Bus
iness Adln'ii~istraton posi-;
Active E loyminept De-
partment co, c~ts leadi
business firms regularly. AU
graduates were placed in
New students accepted
each Monday. Write for
free Bulletin~ of Courses,
limited time required,
and reasoinable tuition
William at State Ph. 7831
versIty students today.
Too many students spend their time
in allowing themselves to become
"emotionally upset," he said, and not
enough of them put in the necessary
amount of studying. "When you are
worrying, you can't use the time in
learning your work," he explained.
Professor Pillsbury also condemned.
all-night cramming on the eve of
exams. "The effects of fatigue and
weariness, caused by lack of sleep
and excessive strain upon the nervous
system, more than offset any gains
that may have been made in study-
ing," he pointed out. He recommend-
ed any form of relaxation-movie
shows, or dancing, or similar enter-
tainment-as a proper way to prepare
for finals on the night previous.
But this doesn't mean that stu-
dents should not study, he explained,
it does mean that studying should
be done over a long period of time
preceding the actual day of examina-
tions. "The only way to study is by
practice," he declared, "and the more
times a student goes over a lesson,
the better." The best possible methodI
* be forgetful is not a natural handi-
cap, but that it is a purely artificial
result due to laziness on the part of
the person so afflicted.
SThe second semester program for
freshmen taking physical education is1
designed chiefly to givethe students
some essential sports experience
which they can carry on and use to
advantage as upperclassmen, Dr.
Goerge A. May of the physical edu-
cation department said yesterday. The
department will also give freshmen
training in all those activities for
which the University maintains ath-
The students will be divided into
classes :xd will rotate in the five
courses, golf, tennis, handball, bad-
minton and volley ball, arranged for
the semester's work. Regular gym-
nastic classes will be continued.
After spring vacation students will
be able to choose the activitiei they
wish to specialize in for the remainder
of the semester.
FOR RENT-A suite of rooms and a,
single at 507 S. Division. 290
FOR RENT-Double room, can be
rented as a single. Near Graduate
School. 917 E. Ann. Phone 8470. 317
FOR RENT-Desirable suite 1 2
blocks from campus. 722 Church.
FOR RENT-Single suite, warm, w'ell
furnished. Only four men kept in
the house, near Michigan Union.
Phone 9081. 306
FOR RENT.-Attractive warm rooms
for men with or without me'als, 914
FOR RENT---Conveniently located,
single room for girl in graduate
Shouse. 222 S. Ingalls, opp. Michi-
gan League. 298
FOR RENT-Women students-large
warm rooms for rent. Phone 2-3790.
326 S. Division. 299
FOR RENT--To a man student. One
clean comfortable single, $4.00 per
week. 933 Forest Ave. 309
FOR RENT-One half of a double
room for rent. Good innerspring
mattresses, near campus. 923 Olivia.
Phone 2-1465. 295
FOR RENT--Fine large rooms, dress-
ing room, tile bath, for graduate
students. Call 2-2102 or 2-2571. 310
FOR RENT--Comfortable inexpen-
sive double or single. With oppor-
tunity for occupants to work for
part of board. 523 Packard. 308
FOR RENT-Desirable single room in
private home. 908 Lincoln - Ave.
Reasonable. Inquire 4004 Nat. S.
1-5 p.m. 312
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING--Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING-Reasonable rates. L. M.
Heywood, 414 Maynard St, phone
TYPTNG at reasonable rates. Mrs.
Howard, 613 Hill St., dial 5244. 176
LOST and FOUND
LOST--Doberman pincher, reddish
brown. Sometimes answers to Zola.
Call 8590. Reward. 313
LOST-Bunch of keys in vicinity of
campus or State St. Finder please
call University Extension 2138. 316
LOST-Saturday afternoon. Senior
proof pictures from Dey Studio for
'Ensian. If found please return to
D. Staebler. Phone 5940 or 2-3241.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
WANTED--Apartment close to Law
Club desired for J-Hop weekend.
Please address Box' 10. 297
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive-
way gravel, washed pebbles.' illins
Gravel Company, Phone 7112. 17
able fine paper work. Dial 7209. 181
CASH PAID for your discarded
clothing. Claude. Brown, 512 '.
TUTOR for Zoology I See Mr. Green,
Prochnor Grocery, 208 S. Ashley
during store hours, or call 7511. $07
WANTED-Room or room and board
job for second semester. Phone 7226
after 6:00 or write Box 2.
TUTOR-W. E. Roth, experienced
German tutor. Translations a
specialty, 704 Hill. Phone 9778. 93
WILL EXCHANGE lessons in Ger-
man for instruction in English pro-
nounciation. Write box .. Michigan
Suffering a fractured leg, Prof.-
Emeritus Wliam H. Butts of the
ithematics department is now con-
valescing at 3t. Joseph's Hospital. He
received the .njury Sunday.
to learn a course is to study it regu-
larly during the entire semester, and
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if yours ever shrinks out of fit,
ArrowTies, designed specially
for the shirts, $1.
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