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March 26, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-26

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-..,;- -I

7 T77 D/, 7, A Z, T

Pollock's Talk
Will Highlight
Union Meeting
Faculty Loses To Students
In Second Bridge Tilt;
Final Contest Planned
Ehrmann To Speak
A speech by Prof. James K. Pol-
lock, of the political science depart-
ment will feature an all=-carapus pro-
gram to be conducted at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the small ballroom of the
Union under the auspices of that or-
Professor Pollock, known for his
political analyses, will talk on "Gov-
ernment and Politics As A Career."
Robert Ulrich, '41, of the Union staff
is in charge of the event.
Bridge Tourney Results
Final results of the second student-
facUlty bridge tilt, held last Saturday,
showed the students winners by 2,290
points. This margin was approxi-
mately that by which the faculty,
represented by the University Club,
beat the students several weeks ago.
Mr. Stanley Waltz, business man-
ager of the Union, and the organizer
of the faculty team, appeared un-
dismayed by the loss.
"We'll take the students on for a
deciding match, and then we'll see
who really tops the bridge world of
the Michigan campus," he declared.
"Moreover TP. I w[e Tpping, our
star, was missing Saturday, and that
upset our team," he added.
Will Award Prizes
The regular weekly bridge tourney
will be held at 7:30 tonight in Room
302, announced Harold Singer, '41,
of the Union staff. Prizes, as usual,
will be awarded to the winning team,
these prizes consisting of dance
Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann, of the
history department will speak on
Finland and its problems at the next
Union conducted Sunday afternoon
entertainment program. Movies will
Illustrate the talk. These programs,
started several weeks ago and post-
poiieu over Easter, are designed to fill
the Sunday afternoon gap in enter-
tainment, according to Peter Brown,
141. The events are free of charge.

Prof. Pargment To Address French (ub
On "Some Opinions Of French Youth"




VoL L. No. 128

file in the Secretary's Office on or
before Wednesday, March 27.
A. H. Lovell, Secretary

Par gment To Lecture...
Prof. Michael Pargment of the ro-
mance languages department will an-
alyze "Some Opinions of French
Youth About American and France"
in his French lecture at 4:15 p.m. to-
morrow in Room 103 Romance Lan-
guage Building under the auspices of
Le Cercle Francais.
Basing his observations on letters
he has received from French students,
he will present their reactions to
American movies, books and urban1
life. Their opinions about the typi-
cal American will be drawn from,
their communications with Professor'
Pargment. Indications of French
school and home life from a student's
viewpoint will be shown by their
writing. In answer to specific ques-
tions, they have given their concep-
tion of the Americanization of Eur-
ope, the American girl and their
study of English.
Tickets for this lecture may be
secured at the door or from the secre-
tary of the department. Holders will
also be admitted by the same ticket
to the annual play with a small addi-
tional charge, to be given by Le Cercle
Francais May 3.
Three Will Enter
oratorical Contest
Three men have been chosen to
compete in the finals of the Mich-
igan oratorical contest to be held at
4 p.m. Friday in Room 4003 Angell
Hall, Prof. Louis M. Eich, oratorical
coach, announced yesterday.
Adelaide Carter, '42, William
Muehl, '41, and Harold Patton, '40,
will vie in Friday's contest for the
honor of representing Michigan
against representatives of other Big
Ten schools in the Northern Orator-.
ical League Contest to be held at the
University of Minnesota May 3.
Members of the speech department
faculty will judge the finals.
Arthur Klein, '39, last year's
Michigan representative in the
League contest at Northwestern, re-
ceived second place

Colombia and its customs wi"l
be the subject of a talk by Jorge
Carulla, '41F, at the meeting of
La Sociedad Hispanica, 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the League. Spanish
songs and group conversations ]
designed to better familiarize the
members with the Spanish lan-
guage will also be features of the 1
* * *
Scandinarvian Club ,..
The outstanding Swedish dramatist
Strindberg will be discussed by Prof.
Carl Dahlstrom, of the English de- I
partment, at a Scandinavian Club '
meeting 7:30 p.m. today at the In-
ternational Center in the Union.
Strindberg, to whom Eugene O'Neill
claims the modern generation owes
the most in the field of drama, was
the forerunner of O'Neill's own im-
pressionism. He died in 1912.
Howard Almdale, '42, president of
the club which is open to all students
of Scandinavian extraction, has urged
all members to be present to discuss
plans for the Detroit trip which is
scheduled to take place after Spring.
"The Geographic, Social and
Cultural Aspects of the Near ist
a Seen y a M "odern Arab," "ill
be the subject of the opirm fo-umn
which will be held by the Arabic
cultural society, Al-Thaqafa, at,
4:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
The discussion, the first of its
kind to be held this semester, will
be led by three Arabian graduate
students: Fakhri Maluf of Leba-
non, Fouad Hassan of Syria, and
Joseph Mazzowi of Palestine. The
meeting is open to the public.
* * *w
Will Discuss Telescop ...
Prof. Jesse Ormondroyd of the de-
partment of engineering mechanics
will describe the mechanical parts
of the famous 200-inch Mount Pal-
omar telescope at the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Enginners meet-
ing at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the

Faculty, College of Engineering:
To1 Members o the Fauotw, Staff There are available in the Dean's
a)-1d Stude~nt Bo,~dy:.Ait,,e i of Office registration cards and pro-
,veryone is called to the Lost. and
Found department of the Business grams for the Michigan Engineering
Society Meeting, to be held on March
office, Room 1, University :Hall. In- 28, 29, and 30, at Cranbrook. Atten-
quiry concerning lost articles should 2in29. andt c a tten-e
be made promptly at the above men- tion is called to the fact that the fee
tioned office. Articles found on the for registration is $1.00, while the fee
campus and in University buildings at the Convention is $2.00.
should be turned over immediately.
Those articles not called for within Faculty, College of Literature,
60 days will be surrendered o the Science, and the Arts: Midsemester
finder. Shirley W. Smith. reports are due not later than Sat-
-- --urday, April 6. More cards if needed
Students, College of Engineering: can be had at my office.
The final day for removal of incom- These reports should name those
pletes will be Saturday, April 6. Peti- students, freshman and upperclass,
tions for extension of time must be on whose standing at midsemester time
C ~ ~ - ~~- - ~~ I - - -

is D or E, not merely those who re-
ceive D or E in so-called midsemester
examninat ions.
Siudntsel 'etn g ur ouresbut
rteg1ierin otherw 1.,sch1ools i' colleges
of the Universit.v. should be reported
to the school oi- collee in which they
arc register ed.
F. A. s1Walter, Assistant Dan
J riolog' I tation: ApI( }J'iion 111lfor'
admission f or t he coming stummer
session should be in my office before
April 15, when :li applicat ions will
be considered. An announcement des-
cribing the courses offered can be
obtained at the Office of the Summer
Session or from the Director. Ap-
plications should be made on forms
which can be secured at Room 1073
N.S. from 2 to 4 p.m., Monday
through Friday.
A. II. Stockard, Director
Sons and Daughters of Rotarians:
The Ann Arbor Club wishes to get
in touch with all students at the
University who are sons or daughters
of Rotarians. It will appreciate it
greatly if such students, and partcu-

larly those who are on the campus for
the first time this year will send ther
own names, their fathers' names, their
Ann Arbor addresses,"aid theirhome
addresses promptly to Mr. George
E. Lewis, Secretary, Ann Arbor Ro-
tary Club, c/ o Detroit Edison Com-
pany, Ann Arbor.
Dormitoryv Directors, Sorority Clia-
perons and 1iouseheads: Late per-
mission to ,attend "Gone With The
Wind" for the evening performances
maybe secured from the househeads.
Students should return immediately
after the performance.
Physical Educaion for Wonen:
Registration for the outdoor season
will be held in Barbour Gymnasium
on Friday, March 29, from 8:30 to
(Continued on Page 4)
DAY 2 - 4 - 7 - 9 P.M.
& we4ding .-..: a
Sconventfon , .. or a

by the aulhor of "The Ciladel"
A. J. Cronin
GustShos 'lonti~h/
H'laring NVo cderful Time"


DAVID O. SELZNICK'S production of
Story of the Old South
in TECHNICOLOR starring
as .Rbett lButter
..s~j ad tpr.'tn fw!g
as Scarlett O lara
Screen Play by SIDNEY HOWARD . Music by Max Sner
A Metro. Goldwyn - Mayer Release
MAJESTIC, MARCl 29, 10:15 .M.
EVENINGS at 7:30 P.M., $1.10 INCTL. TAX
SUNDAY MATINEE AT 2:00 . .0, 1.( iNCL. TAX
WEEK DAY MATINEES 10:15 A.M.- 215 A.M.
While this engagement is limited, this production will not be shown
any-vhere except at advanced prices-art least until 194i
You 'will see it in is entirety, exactly as sho'-vn at its famed Atlanta 11or/d Premiere






f _ __


aAM LE rCp r . . .b .
Met~ IN IN i t<
~~ x.~~~, ___________
S A M ' h L :, 2: :: / a___ .';___ ,___:__ i__try:___i
BU LE Minimum Student Bundle 50c
2 Suits of Underwear
TAKE LAUNDERING, for instance. We learned what3Extra
we know, right here in Ann Arbor, from experience. Our 3*Sirt Sh rts
yeknwrsifhbuses in Ann Arborhavexughteuscthatan6 Handkerchiefs (Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special
years of business in Ann Arbor have taught us that an
increasingly larger number of students are taking ad- Pairs of Socks
vatage of the convenience and money saving pinciples 2 Bath Towels Srpair
involved in having their laundry done in Ann Arbor. As
a result we are prepared to give you the optimum in rx
laundry service, convenient call for and delivery service, CLItlia®° °1Ext*a
guaranteed careful and efficient work, and prices de- HandkerchI s,Er .
signed for the students' budget. Why bother with ship-
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date when you may have clean, white unruffled laundry
returned to you every week?
Service to families is one of our specialties.
Phone for our representative today for com-
plete information.





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