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May 22, 1940 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-22

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 22, 1940

... .. . . . . . . ... .. . . . .. . . . ...... . . ...... .... . . . .. ....* .. .. .. ... .. - - - - - -

Dr. Christensen
Heads Meeting
Of Pharmacists
(Contluued from hage 1)
School, concluded the afternoon pro-
gram with a talk on "Sulfapyridine
and Anti-sera in the Treatment of
Lobar Pneumonia.".
The Michigan branch of the Amer-
ican Pha ruaceutical Association,
elected new officers last night at
the Union. Walter Chase of Detroit
is the new president; vice-presidents
are Marjoric Kean of Ann Arbor,
William Schenk and F. G. Vander
Br'ooks of Detroit; secretary, B. A.
Bealk of Detroit; and treasurer, R.
L. McCabe of Detroit.
David Schlichting, '41P, and Da-
vid Ott, '41P, were elected to the
Student Council. Others on the
Council are Wayne Wolcott and
Richard Stabler of the Detroit In-
stitute of Technology. On the Coun-
cil of Clerks, George Phillips and
Nicholas Miller of Ann Arbor were
elected.
Heavy Campus
Vote Predicted
Six Men Vie For Positions
In Publication Elections
(Continued from Page 1).
that group of schools in which his
school is included.
Robert Samuels, '42, member of the
Union executive staff in charge of
conducting the election, announced
the following polling locations and
time of balloting: (1) League Lobby,
10-5; (2) Union Lobby, 10-5; (3) sec-
ond floor hall of West Engineering,
10-5; (4) first floor of University
Hall, 10-5; (5) Wolverine Coopera-
tive Restaurant, 11-2; (6) 116 Hutch-
ins Hall, 3-5; (7) 2042 Natural Sci-
ence, 3-5; (8) front lobby of East
Medical, 3-5; and (9) basement lec-
ture hall of Dental School, 3-5. Any-
one may vote at any of these desig-
nated voting places.
There is to be no electioneering on
the floor where a voting booth is
located, Quaal and Samuels stressed.
The balloting in the Publications
Board race is predicted to exceed
2,500, Quaal said.
S. G. Brinkley
Rites Planned
Forestry Student's Body
Found In Vacant Lot

Interesting Facts Concerning
Jordan Girls Come To Light

7;'

IN]

4

TC

Residents Of Fourth Floor
Give The Low-Down
On Life Of La Femme
By ROBERT MANTHO
Michigan men fortunate enough to
obtain dates with the freshman
lasses residing in Jordan Hall must
prepare themselves for a 15-minute
wait. on the average, if they expect
to have their dates kept. Period of
waiting is from time girl is buzzed
until she appears to check out for
the evening.
This was one of many interesting
facts about Michigan women un-
earthed by this reporter in an effort'
to enlighten the misled youth of
the campus concerning the private
lives of the typical Michigan coeds.
Several of the fourth floor resi-
dents of Jordan Hall, representing
a cross-section of all freshman girls
living in that domicile, were queried
and their replies carefully recorded
in order to obtain this important
aformation- essential to the stal-
wart males who frequent the girls'
dormitories from time to time.
Out of 60 girls living on the fourth
floor of Jordan Hall, five give the
Michigan men a break by dating
them every night of the week; on
the 'other hand, eight do not go out
at all, deeming their academic marks
far more important than silly male
company. 40 out of the grand total
of 60 date three nights a week: Fri-
day and Saturday nights during the
weekends, and one night during the
week according to their class sche-
dules.
When questioned as to whether
the rujes were kept, Florence Wright,
'43, replied that they usually were.
"But everybody in Jordan has broken
,ne rule at some time or other," she
added significantly.
In answer to a question about tne
gossip that takes place among the
girls, Jane Wright, '43, said that the
gossip takes place after a date with
a boy. "The girls then get together
to discuss the good and bad points
cof the boys they have dated, and
bcA 69enda
Robert J. Morrison, '41E, was in-
stalled as president of Tau Beta Pi,
national honorary engineering society,
at a meeting of- the group last night
in the Union. Robert Buritz, '41E,
Allen F. Gilliard, '41E, Orrin G.
Youngquist, '41E, John Strand, '41E,
and E. Michael Hindert, '41E, were
installed as vice-president, corres-
ponding secretary, secretary-treasur-
er, cataloguer and Engineering Coun-
cil representative respectively.
Amos S. Newton, teaching fel-
low in the chemistry department,
will speak on "Determination of
crystal structure by Fourier anal-
ysis of x-ray diffraction patterns"
at 4:15 p.m. today in Room 122
of the Chemistry Building.
The National Colloid Symposium,
sponsored jointly by the National Re-
search Council and the American'
Chemical Society, will hold its 17th
annual meeting June 6 to 8 in Ann
Arbor. Papers will be delivered by
Prof. F. E. Bartell and J. K. Davis
and Prof. Kasimir Fajans of the
chemistry department.

exchange information vital to the
continuance of any would-be ro-
mance."
Bull sessions, it was disclosed, ik
place during the weekends among
the 20 girls who do not go out that
particular night. Topics vary but
the sessions almost always end with
the fascinating subject, "Michigan
Boys."
Although t he girls find that most
dates are satisfactory, they have ex-
perienced queer times on a few.
Florence Wright confessed that sh
had her queerest date with a boy
who had not gone to classes for two
weeks: Jane Wright's queer times,
logically, are always experienced
when she encounters someone she
doesn't want to meet that night.
For the benefit of all those poten-
tal B.M.O.C.'s who are not acquaint-
d with the rules of Joran Hall, the
;irls must be in by 9:30 p.m. on week
ights, 11:00 p.m. on Sunday nights.
12:30 am. on Sal urday evenings and
1.:30 a.ni on those ble ued of blest
Friday nocturnals. Sufice to say.
Friday is the most popular date-
night.
Knox Will Talk
in Ann Arbor
Trades Council To Hear
Minister In Labor Hall
An open meeting of the Ann Arbor
Trades Council, featuring Rev. Owen
Knox as guest speaker, will be held
Thursday at 8 p.m. in Labor Hall.
Rev. Knox is minister of the Beth-
lehem Methodist Church in Detroit,
and head of the Civil Rights Feder-
ation there.
Recently Rev. Knox addressed a
group of students and faculty mem-
bers at the Michigan Union on the
question of the arrests made in De-
roit by the FBI of certain people
.harged with assisting in prosecut-
ing the war in Spain. The State
Federa ion of Churches recently ap-
pointed Rev. Knox chairman of the
:ommittee in industrial relations.
The regular business of the Coun-
cil will be completed by eight o'clock,
Mr. Louis Hackbarth, chairman of
the Council announced, after which
he doors will be opened to all inter-
ested in hearing Rev. Knox.
Museum AddsE
Steer e's Bust
To .Cllectiont
By ROBERT GIBSON
A portrait head of Dr. Joseph B
31cere, former head of the Univer-
sity Museums, has been added to
the group of six portrait busts dis-
played in the foyer of the Museums
building, honoring the men who have
made outstanding contributions to
,the development of the Museums.
Thiis group includes Harvey B.
Hutchins, President of the Univer-
sity, 1910-1920, Ermine C. Case, Di-
rector of the museum of paleontol-
ogy, Pres. Alexander 0. Ruthven,
'orrman A. Wood, former curator of
:irds, and Wilbert B. Hinsdale, asso-
ciate in charge of the division of
Great Laks in the Museum of An
thropology.
Dr. Stere, who celebrated his 98th
birthday last March. is known
throughout the world as an explore
and zoologist. In 170 hie began a
five-year expedition which visited
8loutli America, China, Formosa, the
Philippines and many lesser~ known
islands which had hitherto not been
visited by scientists. Dr. Stcre was
appointed Curator of the Museums
in 1876 and retired from the Uni-

versity in 1894.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 41
quet.. In addition to those who went
on the Spring Trip, the following are
invited to attend: Holt, Muller, Har-
dy, Stephensen, Lovell, Shale, Fen-
nimore, Massin.
Phi Tau Alpha annual banquet will
be held in the League on Thursday,
May 23, 6:00 p.m. Tickets in 2030
A.H.
The Political Science Round Table
will not meet Thursday. May 23, as
previously scheduled.
Take Care of Your
LAWN with Ease!
Have you ever pushed a Silent
Yardman? The Rubber Tired
16" cut is a beauty, $15.95 and
worth it, For those large lawns

NAVY BUILDUP - How additional millions may be spent to
strengthen the navy, as part of a huge U.S. defense program, is the con-
cern of these men, among others, at the capital. Left to right: Carl
Vinson, chairman of House naval committee; Rear Admiral S. M. Rob-
inson, chief of engineering bureau; Rear Admiral A. H. Van Keuren,
chief of construction and repair.

IT'S 'SAILFISH' NOW-Refitted at a cost of $1,400,000, the ill-
fated submarine, Squalus, is back in the U.S. navy again as the "Sail-
fish" and is shown, above, at Portsmouth, N. H., navy yard. The Squalus
sank May 23, 1939, with 59 men aboard, of whom 33 were saved. Four
of these survivors are with the Sailfish. The sub will undergo trials
within a month.

COMMAND-Commanding of-
ficer of the "Sailfish," which is
the former Squalus, reconditioned,
is Marton C. Mumma, Jr. (above),
35. The officer is a former Iowan.

Fun"''al services were planned for
Sterling 0, Brinkley, '40F&C, who
was found dead in a University
woodlot near Soule Boulevard yes-
terday.
Found by Robert Pope, '40F&C,
he was believed to have shot him-
self sometime Monday. He was re-
ported missing to the Ann Arbor
police since 9 a.m. Monday by his
roommate.
Police reported that Brinkley had
fired one shot through his head with
a .22 revolver which he had borrowed
from a student. Sergeant Gehringer
,ai Deputy Thomas Knight, who
conducted the investigation revealed
that the .outh had been despondent
over work he had not compiletedl
which was necesary for graduationi
next month.

HOPE IN THE NEW WORLD--Poland and Norw ay, two nations invaded by the Germans since last
September, are represented in this group at the New York World Fair where they posed in native costume.
For Poland, at left: Laura Strobel and Sophie Mocarski for Norway, at right: Gunvor Engelsen and Olga
Andersen. Czech o-Slovakia, too, is represented at the Fair.

__ . ~4

University-Owned Observatory
li Africa Studies I)ouble Stars

SEES CHAOS-C kiaos of phy-
sics was lamented by Dr. Albert
Einstein (above), fanous physicist
seen in rceut fpose at a,~ Washing-
ton, O.C., meeting.

The McGregor Tower Telescope
which the University recently ac-
quired at Lake Angelus is only one
of a widespread system of observa-
tories. The observatory at Bloom-
fontein, Orange Free State, South
Africa, is the farthest-flung outpost
of the University.
The construction of the South
African plant was the post-mortem
fulfillment of, a life-long dream of
Prof. William J. Hussey, director of
the University Observatory from
1905 to 1926. Professor Hussey came
to Michigan from Wisconsin's Lick
Observatory, where he had estab-
lished himself as a foremost author-
ity on double stars as a result of his
systematic search of the northerp
skies. .
The occurrence and distribution of
double stars interested Professor
Hussey because they are a major
factor in evolutionary astronomy.
By a study of the relative proportion
of twins to single stars, a study which
involves above all steady, tedious
work, a better understanding of the
progressive evolution of celestial
bodies is being achieved. The Uni-
versity of Michigan is the acknow-
ledged leader in this field of re-
search, largely through the work of
D r. Hussev.

lrn litisphere. In 192 his oppor-
unity came. Robert, P. Lamont, later
-ccretary of Commerce in the Hoo-
ver cabinet, invested nearly $175,000
in the project. A workshop was
equipped, an excellent 27-inch re-
fractor telescope was obtained, its
mounting was built, and a site was
determined on a mesa near Bloom-
fentein.
The Orange Free State authorities
did not stint in their cooperation.
They leased the site to the Univer-
sity at one shilling a year and even
provided a home for the director.
In 1926 Professor Hussey, Prof.
Richard A. Rossiter, Henry F. Don-
ner and Morris K. Jessup set out to
build the new plant. Fate stepped
in to prevent the complete realiza-
tion of Professor Hussey's dream.
While in London he suffered a heart
attack and died, only weeks short
of his goal.
The other expedition members
carried on the work. Dr. Rossiter
assumed Professor Hussey's tasks
and soon the observatory was built
and in operation. Jessup and Donner
returned to the United States and
Dr. Rossiter has pursued the exam-
ination of the heavens alone for the
past ten years.
I- _-- -I

ARMY'S PURSUIT OF SPEED-Shown in flight is the U.S. army air corps' fast new Curtiss P-40 pursuit
plane in production as result of nation's demand for better air defense. It carries more armament than the
Curtiss Hawk; which the French air force likes, is equipped with machine guns that fire through the pro-
pellor. It also carries oxygen equipment.

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