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April 25, 1940 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-25

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

EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Shool Bands Engineering Res(
Will Compete Undertakes
For Title Here Many varied projects are now oc-
cupying the minds of the men asso-
ciated with the Department of En-
5,000 High School Pupils gineering Research, according to at
Wil Invade Anni Arbor statement issued by officials of the |
department last week.
For Two-Day Festival i Among the projects now being un-
derIak:n is one intended to elim-
The University Band will play host inate automobile noises. Another
to an expected 5,000 high school aims at a more comfortable seat
musicians tomorrow and Saturday as cushion through spring design. Re-;
the annual Michigan High School In- search in civil engiseering is now
strumental Festival gets under wad, concerned with the treatment nec-
here. essary to render different soils ca-t
pable of supporting a given building :
Sponsored by the Michigan High ior bridge. I
School Band and Orchestra Associa- Elrtrige r k-
tion of Michigan the Festival will Electrical research workers are en-
serve to acquaint bands and orches- I gaged in developing an automatic
tras with the techniques involved in, inspection device to readmlabels
raigmusic in group and solo play-( on drugs, guaranteeing compliance
reading mscngruansoopy-with Food and Drug Act regula- I
ing, Prof. William D. Revelli, con- tions.oDr
ductor of the University Band and Research work spares no field, in-
local chairman of the Festival ex- dustry, or business Improvements
plained yesterday, are now being sought for dry-clean-4
Most of the time Friday and Satur- ing machinery, as well as for dry-
day will be given over to the reading cleaning solutions, and. seeds which4
of music by the University Band and were once sorted out as defective
Orchestra assisted by high school and hence of no value are now be-
music groups invited to participate in ing turned into useful by-products.
the Festival program. Through read- Also included in the work of the
ings by large music groups will be department is the development of,
featured, there will be ensemble and steel alloys for high temperature use.
solo playing. This project is the grand-daddy ofj
The Festival will be climaxed Sat- them all, having been attended for
urday night in Yost Field House as approximately 15 years. The other
Michigan's high school marching extreme is a study of glass blocks,
bands take part in the annual con- started only this month.
test a ng ed by the Band and Or- Aeronautical problems also receive

e arch Bureau
1T~i '

Jackson Tells

The Big Ten... Highlights

v ariedr Pro1ctsr t 3erets By GEORGE W. SALLADE
With just seven weeks left to the
study: propeller pitch and design: DetroiterR eveals Tricks end of the semester, activity was en-
olane design and performance as tering a high peak around the Big
shown in wind tunnel tests; advan- I Of{ COhllm Writing Ten this week. Following the trend
tages of different materials in air- cf national affairs, politics was the
plane construction. H. C. L. Jackson. Detroit news keynote.
Some of the projects hava definite columnist, revealed the secrets of Northwestern, Minnesota and Ohio
ends, as for example the inspection the columnist's trade to an audience State have scheduled Mock Political
device. Others, such as the specto- of University journalism students Conventions. The Convention at
graph analysis of metals, or the yesterday in Haven Nall. Evanston beginning April 26 ought
studies of machineability of metals Mr. Jackson s talk ws one of a to be an elaborate affair if present
and alloys will go on ad infinitum, series of supplementary lectures on plans work out. The big campus
Even should absolute perfection be journalism sponsored during the political bosses have scheduled a
reached, there is still the problem year by the journalism department. three-day meeting with roll-call,
of finding new applications. All of Mr. Jackson declared that the col- nominations and balloting to be
which gives the research department umnist reveals his personality in his topped by a huge torchlight parade
plenty to do! column. "If the writer is bored or on Monday night. The whole student
I at odds with the world, the readers body will participate, marching in
j of his column will know it," Mr. blocs according to states with the
asic iferences Jackson said. He told of the various usual torches, placards and other
types of columns: the background, paraphernalia.
[ an Described political, humor and "rambling re- The Gophers and Buckeyes will'
porter" types. sound their horns during May Week
Boy i.H.Sheldon Mr. Jackson, who has been writ-sind tsir mon ng ay Wes,
I~~~ ~ i v I~LI n gtheListennyears, Detaitht"c or-in a similar manner. At Columbus,
itg"Listening In Ondthat ,cor however, the spotlight will also cen-
Certain basic fundamental differ- umning is a difficult job, for you ter on Traditions Week in which all
ences between human beings can be have to find something to write the old campus rituals are revived
systematically described and used as about every day." He described the and Sadie Hawkins Day (Judgment
the basis for statistical predictions; system of soliciting contributions Day to all co-eds).
according to Dr. William H. Sheldon, from readers, of directingone's ar- Of course, the week can't go by
of the Bureau of Constitutional Re- ticles towards every member of the without the crowning of some Queen.
search at Harvard University, who family and of "meeting people and So, off with our hats to the University
spoke on "Human Constitutional listening to their stories." of Illinois where Peg Laughlin has
Differences" yesterday afternoon in '_been selected as May Queen. Peg, in
the Rackham Amphitheater, case anyone is interested, is a senior
Dr. Sheldon described groups of Spanish Club To Give Play Chi Omega.
studies on human constitutional I At Iowa City the Inter-Collegiate
variations carried on at Chicago and With a one-act play, "The Tribu- Association of Women Students fin-
Harvard universities in an attempt lations of Pancrasio", by Harold Jesu- ished their 19th biennial regional con-
to answer such questions of society run, '40M, as the main feature of the ference yesterday. More than 153
as: Are some groups of people in- program, La Sociedad Hispanica delegates from 40 colleges and uni-
herently ruthless? when is a person sponsored a "Latin Night" yesterday versities attended. The Big Ten
over-weight? and what kind of peo- in the auditorium of St. Mary's schools represented were the Uni-
pie are immune to tuberculosis? Chapel. versity of Minnesota, Northwestern
A psychological study of 100 peo-
ple over a period of three years
revealed that while there is no nice
distribution into classes of intro-
verts and extroverts, certain well-
defined combinations of tempera-
ment traits do exist.
In discussing the anthropological
study of hereditary tendencies Dr.
Sheldon showed numerous slides of
body types taken from a series of
photographs of 4000 college men.

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University, Ohio State University,
Purdue University, University of Wis-
consin and even the University of
Michigan sent its four out of five.
This week's four-bells goes to Pur-
due for the most unusual college
event. Over in the men's dormitory a
marathon bull session is in progress.
The official reason is statistics-
statistics on the type of things dis-
cussed. The boys take it so serious-
ly that instead of breaking up for
meals, they merely adjourned to a
table together and continued their
deep and profound discussions. At
the last teletype report they were in1
the 32nd hour. With yours truly too
stunned from that shock to con-
tinue, the conference round-up o
news events is ended.
Dunham Will Talk

To Service

Group

4lumnus Selected
GE Publicity Head
University of Michigan Clubs at
Charlevoix and Manistee will be host
to T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, at
luncheon and dinner meetings re-
spectively today.
Tapping is making his annual tour
of the 10th Alumni District. He has
already visited alumni groups at Mid-
land and Petoskey.
He will attend meetings tomorrow
of University of Michigan Clubs in
Muskegon and Grand Rapids. Next
week he will continue the tour, plan-
ning to visit alumni groups in Grand
Haven, Muskegon and Benton Har-
bor.
Melman Will Discuss
Arab-Jewish Relations
Seymour Melman, winner of Avu-
kah's Palestine Fellowship for 1939-
40, will report on "The Increased
Arab-Jewish Cooperation and Jew-
ish Determination to Speed the Pace
of Palestine's Rebuilding" at 8 p.m.
tomorrow at the Hillel Foundation.
The talk, which will follow the
regular Friday night Conservative
Services, will trace the change in
the attitude of the Arabs, who for-
merly organized terrorist bands to
drive the Jews from Palestine and
the increase of industry and com-
ierce in that country.
For the finest DEVELOPING
onc PRINTING, bring your
films to "BOB" GACH.
14 Nickels Arcade

"Social Work, Professional and
Volunteer" will be the subject of a
talk to the Girls Service Group by
Dr. Arthur Dunham, Professor of
Community Organization in the
graduate curriculum in Social Work,
at a luncheon meeting today in Lane
Hall.
Organized as a part of the Grad-
uate School in 1935, the Curriculum
in Social Work gives a two-year
course of graduate training leading
to the professional degree of Mas-
ter of Social Work.
All students interested in social
work are invited to attend the lunch-
eon and to confer with Professor
Dunham after the meeting.

chesta A-sociation. Ratings of com-
parative excellence will be assigned
by the judges to the bands according
to the category in which the band is
listed.
State chairman of the Association
and member of the Festival Commit-
tee is King Stacy. Other members of
the local committee are Donn Chown,
'40, business manager of the Band,
Charles Sink, president of the music
school, and Thor Johnson, conductor
of the University Orchestra.
Students at Dartmouth College
smoke 40,000 cigarettes a day.

Youth's Problems Filmed
The story of American youth, itsI
problems and aspirations, is now on
public display in the latest edition
of the "March of Time" at the
Michigan Theatre.
"America's Youth, 1940" picturizes
the work of the American Youth
Commission, of which Professor
Howard McClusky, School of Educa-
tion, is a member, the Civilian Con-
servation Corps, and the National
Youth Administration.

I

skC

A

a.- - --- -

HANDY SERVICE DIRECTORY

I

11

r x:

MISCELLANEOUS -20
SPECIAL-$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent, $2.50; $3 oil cocona, $1.50;
end permanent, $1; shampoo and,
fingerwave, 35c. Phone 8100, 117,
Main. 36
-MOVING'--
MOVE BY STEVENS-Vans. Na-
tionwide service. Low rates. Goods
delivered direct on our own vans.
George Stevens, agent. Phone
noons and evenings, 2-3802. 410 N.
Thayer St. 375
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13

LAUNDERING--9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND-I
FOUND-Tan cowhide zipper coat
at Michigan Union Depot. Re-
turned April 5. Call for it at the
depot.
LOST-Wristwatch with silver case;
brown leather strap; in Union
washroom Mon. afternoon. Regis-
tered No. Reward. Phone Chad-
wick 4017. 379
WANTED-TO BUY-4
HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146

VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public-excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 20
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
WANTED -TO RENT--6
HOUSEHOLDERS: With rooms to
rent to high school editors at 50c
a night per person on May 2 and
3 will please send postcards to
J. L. Brumm, 213 Haven Hall, with
the following information: name,
address, phone, number of accom-
modations. Assignments will be
made in advance of convention.
TYPEWRITING
and
Mimeographing
Promptly and neatly
done by experienced
operators in our own
place of business, at
moderate rates.
0. D. MORRILL
The Typewriter and Stationery Sore
314 S. State St. (opp. Kresge s)

4
.S'moket
"two packs at a tim
erfields are DEFINITEL
SMOKING and BETTER-TA
Chesterfields are mac
finest cigarette tobacco
right. In size, in shape, i
. ..everything about

rs are buying 'em

I

ne

" because Chest-

LY MILDER, COOLER-
STING.
de from the world's
)s and they're made
in the way they burn
Chesterfield is just

WISE Real Estate Dealers
ings of your vacant hou
Daily for summer visit
sors. Dial 23-24-1 f
rates.
HELP WANTE

Run list- ANY OLD -CLOThING-PAY $5.00
uses in The TO $500. SUITS, OVERCOATS,
ing profes- FURS, MINKS, PERSIAN LAMBS,
or special DIAMONDS, TYPEWRITERS, &
CASH FOR OLD GOLD. PHONE
SAM-6304. SUNDAY APPOINT-
;p MENTS PREFERRED. 359
for steady TYPING-18
Good pay -
Write Mr. TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
City. 377 nard .'t., Phone 5689. 374

right for your smoking pleasure.

WANTED Colcge men
summer employment.
for those that qualify.
Zenor, 412 E. William,

_..

mhe Only FREEZ'R SHELF

ofta"Wom"W"m

Refrigerator

AND

GIBSON'S

NEW BIG 6 CUBIC FOOT ELECTRIC

WITH FIVE-YEAR
PROTECTION PLAN

.
!
. .
;,
-,"
t
I
d
__ _
-- .

" A tremendous value.
We challenge every
comparison! New 1940
all-steel welded cabinets
- completely sealed to
cut out current waste
and keep cold in. Each
has hermetically sealed
Scotch Yoke mechanism
- the finest. But act
quickly! This opportunity
may not last!

(1)
FREEZING ZONE
for desserts, ice,
frozen food
storage.
(2)
NORMAL ZONE
for usual food
storage.
(3)
MOIST ZONE
keeps vege-
tables fresh,
crisp, at full
weight!
- - mrfw

H

I

mpp-
-s

3

" See how Gibson's Freez'r Shelf solves te
space needs of modern cooking! Full-width
Freez'r Shelf provides huge ice cube and
frozen dessert capacity in the Freezing Zone
and vastly increases usable shelf are.-
,. . --.-P-w a

I 1 d f

e

'

i..

'PPPd .. dAd

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