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October 27, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-10-27

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

nr o'et' Tenor Rehearses
Inn Arbor
Is Today's News
I S Sy Jung McKee
In Summary IBroadcasting may have to struggle
se the Washtenaw county k along with the band's blarings, brass
f sd horning, kettle drumming, and clar-
Sueior could n no 7-ineting in its present Morris Hall
Sthe budget for an $8,'700 home. Even with knocking radiators,
.ation ... the county health { inadequate lights, broken - down
ent which was approved a basement and poor ventilation. But
o was killed Wednesday. The all this is a far cry from days of the
.e -hAdelphi Room, four flights up in old
oted 19-13 against the pro-
* ~U Hall....
in reversing its previous de- Then Mike and Co. had to carry
on under a tent of painters' drop
-" fcloths for echo deadening. Electric
Board of Supervisors also heaters-were needed to revive a chill-
ed its largest budget in numbed cast, old doors squeaked and
years . . . a total of $347,- windows rattled, and speakers were
and $307,763 of this first winded with after-dinner climb-
be raised by taxation. Some ing the four far flights, then non-
0 of the general expense is plussed at being handed some stray
ted to be met from funds storage battery or mixing panel to
collected by the various carry back down .±.. It was then that
y offices. The budget also a messenger was needed to contact
s the county tax rate will the control"instrunts - in an ad-
on~e of' its highest leviels in If tis picture were wired forth corlinruesin na-
ses sound you'd'hearDanish-born joining room where also abided Dr.
ouri z Melchior D 49 years old Little's 2,000 mice and no little musti-
rederick A. Coller of the Uni- Metropolitan opera's dramatic ten- ness . .. As many of these rolentia
hospital told Ann Arbor Ro- or, rehearsing for the winter sea- roamed uncaged, performers felt con-
Wednsdaythatcontibutons on.siderable consternation.
Wednesday that contributions Gracing the room corners were lit-
icine since 1914 have come ters of model sets, costumes and such
1enrel fromue the Wend en- ude ts For possessed by Play Production, Mike's
ier beaus wa an ti- ~J~ i~eltS~av r delpi Roommate. And speakers
political conditions are not ad muicinommat toge er
ve to progress in science or lit Land musicians all sat together while quent
background din...
tn i N ationalPBut back to today, and our cam-
intments of an accountant pus studio. At 2:45 p.m. over WMBC,
ee investigators for the county Tom Harmon, '41, and Mel Fineberg,
'elfare board were confirmed '40, will analyze last week's game
Board of Supervisors Wed- .nand forecast the Yale outcome. Stan
in more than 100 colleges and univer- Swinton, '40, will talk on the "point-
Betty O'Leary, 17 year old sities in the United States voted "no" a-minute" teams, and care for the
'bor girl who was reported in answer to the question, "Should program's announcing.

Engineering Faculty To Present.
S Sam pies Of Science' Program

Demonstration To Include
Special Film Portrayal
Of Accomplishments
Six of the most outstanding scien-
tific and engineering contributions
made by 'members of the faculty will
be presented in a special program
titled "Samples of Science," to be'
given in the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre at 8:00 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 1.
By use of film, slides and actual
demonstrations, the men who have
been responsible for these achieve-
ments, in part or in whole, will them-
selves present their developments.
Dr. H. R. Crane, worker in atom-
smashing and nuclear physics, will
demonstrate properties of radioactive
substances produced in the cyclotron
and other equipment; Dr. Ralph A.
Sawyer will show the Sawyer-Vincent
development of the spectro-chemical
analysis into an indispensable indus-
trial control process; and Dr. Ern-
est F. Barker will deal with the infra-
red,-in which research is carried
further here than anywhere else in
the world. These three men are in
the University physics department.
Dr. Robley C. Williams of the
Astronomy department, will demon-
strate his remarkable vacuum evap-
oration process for coating mirror
surfaces, now used for telescope mir-
rors, range-finders, and the new
"sealed-beam" headlights-the pro-
cess for which he recently received
the Longstreth Medal from the
Franklin Institute. Prof. Jesse oar-
mondroyd of the engineering mechan-

r/.

ics department will deal with the
mounting of the 200-inch telescope;
he was responsible for the manu-
facturing design of the mounting. Dr.
Robert R. McMath, of Lake Angelus
Observatory fame, will present films
showing the observatory instruments,
and spectacular solar prominences.
The McMath-Hulbert Observatory is
a world headquarters for solar re-
search. Pictures taken there have
already yielded discoveries of great
astronomical importance.
This unusual program is especially
arranged for the guests of the three-
day conference to be held here Nov.
1-3,-the University of Michigan-
Life Magazine Conference on New
Technologies in Transportation. Ad-
mission is by ticket only.
Faculty members, members of the
Research Club, the Junior Research
Club and the University Club are
invited to attend. They may secure
tickets for members of their families,
at times and places announced in
the Daily Official Bulletin. There
is no charge.
"Samples of Science" is directed
by Prof. A. D. Moore of the Depart-
ment of Electrical Engineering.
Little Symphony
Offers Concert
Group To Appear Sunday
In Hill Auditorium
The University Symphony Orches-
tra, under the direction of Prof. Thor
Johnson of the School of Music, will
give its first concert of the year at
4:15 p.m. Sunday at Hill Auditorium.
Prof. Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist, a
member of the faculty, will be solo-
ist.
Composed entirely of students, the
"Little Symphony", as it is some-
times called, has been in existence
for over thirty years and has always
been one of the best of its kind in
the country, according to President
Charles A. Sink of the School of
Music.
"With the growth of the Music
School during the last decade, more
and better students have come to
Michigan for their training," Profes-
sor Sink stated, and "since we have
started giving school credit for or-
chestra work the quality of the Sym-
phony has improved. The musicians
in the Orchestra have been practic-
ing daily and should be prepared to
put on a good performance."
The program for the first concert
follows:
Symphony No. 5 in D minor,
Op. 107 (Reformation) .......
. . ... .....Mendelssohn
Andante: Allegro con fuoco
Allegro vivace
Adante con moto: Allegro vivace,
Allegro maestoso.
Rhapsodie Negre, for Orchestra
and Piano...............Powell
Mabel Ross Rhead

--------------

LADIES!
YOU ARE INVITED
to the
ARMORY
on
FRIDAY, OCT. 27th
MEN 40c

for an evenin
I
IDancing 9-]

g of fun !
Fri. & Sat.

,

Ex-President Little
To Talk In Detroit
Dr. Clarence Cook Little, president
of the University from 1925 to 1929
and at present managing director of
the American Society for the Con-
trol of Cancer, will lecture at 8:15
p.m. Monday in the Cass Technical
High School Auditorium in Detroit.
Dr. Little is being brought to D-
troit under the auspices of the Ma-
ternal Health League of Michigan.
His topic will be "The Relation of
Birth Control to Democracy." Admis-
sion will be free.

Classified Dfectr
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CLASS IED shower, garage. Meals optional.
ADVERTISING Phone 2-1018 or 5930. 32
RATES TYPING-18
Effective as of February 14, 1939 TYPING-Experience. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
12c per reading line (on basis of 2-1416. 34
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions. REPAIRING--11
10c per reading line for three or
mo inrtions.3 lines per inser- SHOE SHINING and Hat Cleaning
tini at Sanford's. Hats cleaned and
'These low rates are on the basis blocked; shoes dyed and shined.
of cash payment before the ad is Open evenings and Sundays. 117
inserted. If it is inconvenient for E. Ann St. Tel. 9287, Ann Arbor,
you to call at our offices to make bo
payment,'a messenger will be sent ox 343. 29
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c. LAUNDERING -9
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard LAUNDRY -- 2-144. Sox darned.
Street. Careful work at low prices. 16
MISCELLANEOUS -20
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STRAYED from premises, female good work at low prices all week.
Irish setter, 8 months old, white Shampoos and wave 50c. Revlon
spot on breast. Wearing green oil manicure 50c. Special oil end
studded collar. $10.00 reward for permanents $1.95. Open evenings.
iriformation leading to return. 2-2813. 35
Phone 3441. 31 TRANSPORTATION -21
LOST-Eversharp, brown stripe, gold-
trimmed on campus. Hayes. Phone WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
9829. 38 Driveway gravel, washed pebbles,
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Who's better dressed ?

A liberal portion of hand-
kerchief in your breast
pocket gives you a final
touch of smartness. Come
in today and get some
handsome Arrow handker-
chiefs--for as little as 25c.
And wear one always.

DOWNTOWN
Next to the Tuerth Theatre

rOUTTODAY-,
A new Arrow shirt
Anew Arrow. collar

STYLE FOR SALE
THE ARR OW -SUSSEX
e Here it is - a distinctive new shirt with
a new collar especially designed for under-
graduates. No wardrobe should be without
this smart widespread collar. It's the newest
style shirt this season and will be in good
taste for years to come. See us today and
ask for the Arrow Sussex, all sizes - white,

II

0

-4I

UTe Sussex

upa
HE Sussex type collar is the current favorite of
Tstudents at Oxford and Cambridge, England. It
is definitely a young man's collar, cut on a low
drape template, the square points flare away from
the tie knot and are moderately wide-spread, held
rigid by a celluloid insert which may be removed if
desired. Quick to discern the style importance of
this smart collar, Arrow designed the Sussex par-
ticularly for American universitymen. it will strike
hard on your campus . . . better get one today
while they last. In white, colors, and striped patterns
with French cuffs. All neck sizes and sleeve lengths.
A11RO17SHIRTS
COLLARS ... TIES ... HANDKERCHIEFS ... UNDERWEAR.

9 ~

..-

Shown in white and striped oxfords,

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