Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 12, 1939 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-12

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



I.... , ,. .

Foreign Center
Plans To Show
Hawaiian Fiim
Aided By Ford Oreheatra,
Folk Dancing Session
To Begin 4 P.M. Tuesday
The International Center's program
today will be featured by the pre-
sentation of techmcoior moving pic-
tures of Hawaii by Prof. Clarence
Johnston of the geology department,
immediately following the regular
weekly supper which starts at 6 p.m.
The musical program will appro-
priately be furnished by Hawaiian.
students in the University.
The third weekly folk dancing ses-
sion under the direction of Ben-
jamin Lovett, aided by the music
of the Henry Ford dance orchestra,
will be. given at 4 p.m. Tluesday.
These weekly folk dance meetings
are part of the Center's program to
better acquaint foreign students with
American life, history and tradition.
The weekly women's hour to be
held at 4 p.m. Wednesday will have
as its subject for discussion "Diet."
Guest speaker will be Kathleen
Hamm, dietician for the University
Residence Halls.
Announced yesterday was the an-
nual International Dinner which will
be given Nov. 22. This dinner is ten-
dered international students by the
University. Acceptances for the af-
fair must be filed with the Center
office by Wednesday.
ballet Caravan
Will .Feature
.Dance Drama

World Problems Will Be Discussed
:y Mt. Ilolyoke President-Emeritus

erican scenes and
loan BalletCara-
i transcontinental
)r one performance
the Lydia Mendel

5 a protest against the
llet companies and their
'pretation of "American
Caravan features dance
d on the life and folk-
ica, past and present.
ravan reportoire of six
will be presented here.
d Variations," is classi-
with music from Bach.
t," with music by Henry
"Charade, of the Debu-
music built on American
Eve an Americ ahback-

Drviary , Woolley, president-
emeritus of M. Hoyoke College, i
speak on wor4l, problems at a met&
ing of the American Associatin of
University women at 6: 1 p.m. today'
in the League.
The meeting, which is open to the
public, will follow a reception for
Dr. Woolley at 5:45 p.m. at the
League. The public is invited and
reservations for the supper are be-
ing accepted.
At the speaker's table with Dr.
Woolley will be Prof. and Mrs. Edson
R. Sunderland. Mrs. Sunderland is
Morgan Begins
Journey Today
To Make Tour Of Eastern
Alumni Associations
Robert 0. Morgan, assistant secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, leaves
today to make his annual visit to
various University of Michigan Clubs
and medical alumni groups irr the
He l will visit medical alumni to-
morrow noon in Buffalo, Tuesday
noon in Rochester, - Thursday noon
in New York City and Friday noonS
in Philadelphia.
Morgan will attend University ofI
Michigan Club meetings .tomorrow4
night in Jamestown, N.Y.; Friday
night in Philadelphia; Monday noon
and night, Nov. 20, in Cleveland;
and Sandusky respectively.
Motion pictures of the Michigan-
Yale football game will be shown at
all of this week's meetings. The
Cleveland and Sandusky groups will
see movies of the Michigan-Minne-]
sota game.
Dentistry -Students
Receive Training
in iClinical Work
Enabling dentistry students to re-
ceive diversified training through
contact with the problems of actual
practice, the School of Dentistry clin-
ic serves boththe needs' of dentistry
students and patients of the general
public and student body.
.Such. practical training obviates
the need of later interneship on the
part of the dentistry students. Serv-
ices of the clinic are not conducted
for profit, the. fees covering only
the costs of the work, which is per-
formed by dentistry students under
the supervision of the faculty of the
dental school.
The clinic is organized primarily
as a teaching clinic, and therefore
the number and acceptance of pa-
tients are limited respectively by.
the capacity and subject of the den-
tal school classes.
Graduate Chemigts
To HoldReception
An informal reception for graduate'
students and faculty 'in pure and
applied chemitry will be held from
8 to 10 p.m. Wednesday in the Am-
phitheatre and conference .rooms of
the Rackham Buildin.
An annual fall function, the recep-
tion is designed tofurnish new grad-
uate students in the various fields
of chemistry with an opportunity to
meet the faculty and other students
in their own and related branches
of science. Spnsors of meeting are
Phi Lambda Upsilon, honorary chem-
ical fraternity; Alpha Chi Sigma,
professional chemical fraternity; Iota
Sigma Pi, honorary chemical soror-
ity and Rho Chi, honorary pharma-
ceutical society.

Job Insurance Chief Asks
Students To Be Truthful
(Special to The Daily)
DETROIT, Nov. 12.-Harry A. Mc-
Donald, chairman of the Michigan
Unemployment compensation com-
mission, today warned students at-
tending colleges and universities not
to withhold such information or at-
tempt to falsify their statements
when applying for job insurance
benefits from the commission.
In general, the Conunission has
ruled that a person attending full
time classes in a school is not avail-
able for full time employment and
therefore is not entitled to receive
benefits for unemployment.

Ohairman of the International Rela-'
tMns Committee which is sponsoring
the lecture. Also at the table will be
Prof. and Mrs. Edward Bragg, Mr,
and. Mrs. Francis Kamman and
Prof. and Mrs. Stephen S. Attwood.
Dr. Woolley is a graduate of Brown
University, where she received her
A.B., A.M., and Litt.D. degrees. Many
colleges have conferred honorary de-
grees upon her. She is on the board
of electors of the Hall of Fame and
was chosen as a life senator of the
United Chapters of Phi Beta Kappa
in 1937. In 1925-1927 she received
the' Susan Rosenberger medal from
Brown University.
While in Ann Arbor, Dr. Woolley
(Continued from Page 3)
are interested in any kind of work
other than teaching.
Senior Engineering Students: An-
nouncement is made of a Civil Serv-
ice Examination for Procurement In-
Graduates in aeronautical en-
gineering may be eligible for the fol-
lowing optional branches: Aircraft,
aircraft engines, aircraft instruments,
aircraft propellers and aircraft mis-
cellaneous materials.
Graduates in mechanical engineer-
ing may be eligible for the optional
branches: Aircraft engines, aircraft
instruments, aircraft miscellaneous
materials, and tools and gages.
Graduates in electrical engineering
may be eligible for: Aircraft Instru-
ments, radio,and aircraft miscel-
laneous materials.
Graduates in engineering courses
other than those specified may be
eligible for the aircraft miscellaneous
materials option only.
Applications for this examination
must be filed with the Civil Service
Commilssion bky 'Dec. 4, 1939. Those
interested may examine the an-
nuncement concerning this position,
which is posted on the Aeronautical
Engineering Bulletin Board.
Women Students . Attending. the
Pennsylvania Game: Women students
wishing t&attend the Pennsylvania-
Michigan game are required to regis-
ter in the Office of the Dean of Wom-
en. Aletter of permission from par-
ents must be in this office not later
'than Wednesday, Nov. 15. If the stu-
dent does'not go by train, special per-
mission for another mode of travel
must be included in the parent's let-
ter. Graduate women are invited to
register in this office.
Choral Union Concert: Alexander
Kipns, Russian basso, with Fritz
Kitzinger, accompanist, will give the
third program in the Choral Union
Concert Series Monday night, at 8:30
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium.
One hundred original cartoon draw-
ings from the Cartoonists' Group of
(Continued on Page 8)

Rt K
LL, By June McKee
The subject of prorar startin&
thi- week in radio run front compo6-
ers lives and campus workshops to
.urrent crises and war conferences.
This morning, in the "Join the
Choir" broadcast, music and drama-
tization prevail over WJR at 9 a.m.
Under the direction of Prof. Joseph
E. Maddy, of Radio Music Instruc-
tion, the radio class in hymn sing-
ing invites singing of familiar hymns
Then incidents in Sir Arthur Sulli-
van's life will be dramatized in "Wel-
come Happy Morning." Included in
the cast of this are Charles Bowen,
'41, Bernard Donahue, '40, and Jane
Elspass, '40, from the radio class of
Prof. Frederic Crandall. Duane Nel-
son, Grad, announces.
World Affairs Aired
Then Prof. Preston' W. Slosson, of
the History department, will deliver,
over WJR at 12:15 p.m., his second
discussion of developments in the
world crisis. While in Europe last
year as visiting professor on the Car-
negie Endowment for World Peace,
Professor Slosson lectured before
various universities on current af-
fairs, and also did research work in
study of public opinion and govern-
mental attitudes. Announcer for this
broadcast is Richard Slade, '41.
Tomorrow, satirical melodrama
pervades the drama program at 2:45
over WMBC. An original play,
"Foiled by An Alphabet," is directed
by Professor Crandall and has in
its cast Ted Mattson, '41, Richard
Gunsberg, '40, Harold Spurway, '40,
JacktSilcott, Grad., and Mary JQr-
dan, '40.




-Courtesy Ann Arbor News {
will be the guest of Dr. Ellen Hufs-l
dale, who will hold open house for
all Mount Holyoke graduates from
3:30 to 4:30 p.m. Sunday.
On Crystals.
Latest discoveries and concepts in
the field of crystal structure will be
discussed by Prof. Kasimir Fajans. of
the chemistry department in the
series of six Foster Lectures at the
University of Buffalo this week.'
Featured at the opening lectures
Monday and Tuesday will be a set
of crystal models constructed by stu-
dents here under the direction of
Profesosr Fajans. These models em-
ploy small wooden balls to indicate
the relative positions of atoms or
ions in the crystal lattices. Small
wire rods connecting the atomic units
indicate the relative strength, and
direction of inter-atomic forces.
A second type of 'model, known as
the packing model, employs differ-
ent sizes of balls to illustrate rela-
tive sizes of the constituent atoms
and ions. In this second type of
model, the balls are contiguous.
Emphasized ii the popular lecture
presented .by Professor. Fajans will
be :the types of chemical linkage
occurring in chemical compounds,
namely, atomic, ionic, molecular and
intermediate types.
In the line of recent investigations
conducted here, Professor Fajans will.
give a technical lecture, illustrated
with appropriate experiments, on the
theory and practice of absorption in-
dicators, especially jY, relation to
halide titrations.
Molecular refraction Znet chemical
forces will be the topic of discusion
at the final lectures Thursday and
Friday. Presenting the work accom-
plished here by Professor Fajans, the
Friday session will \conclude.the
series presented for students 'and
faculty at the University of Buffalo
and for industrial chemists in that

They save your pennies, but RAG-
saves your quarters. That is if
you are really set on saving. They
advise that you .-
have one of their
shampoos and sets
at their new, low--
prices. Then presto,
that new sweater or ,
dress that you are
saving for will hang
in your closet before you know it.
Just think, you'll have a fine set
too. You won't have to give up
those cokes. This kind of saving
sounds plenty fine. 1114 South
University is the place.
REMEMBERING. Yes sir, Je Re-
viens by Worth is now the feature
Beauty Bar. I will return. That's
what it means and that's what
they guarantee. That tantalizing
fragrance brings them
back - beaming. And
in the same line Vigny
1 present Heure Intime
---a lovely cologne for
bath or nandkerchief. The cologne
is concentrated, and is proud of
its lasting quality. If you put it
on at night, the sensation will still
be most pleasant in the morning.
Keep sweet with Worth and Vigny
* * *
DREAM MAN. And 'tis time to be
on your toes with these multi
dances on the calendar. KESSELS
are on their toes, so why not look
in because they do have precious
formals. In the very
formal line, they fea-
ture a smoothy, soph-
isticated blue velvet.
T'would mold to the
figure, andthe bussle
back is flattering.
With low neck line and
flower at the waist, the
stag line would cer-
tainly gasp. For the
more reserved they
have just what you
need to bring out that
glow. A bright striped with small,
waistline and big, pull back bow.
You can look stunning too.
will keep the big, bad wolf from
the door, and keep those smooth,
handsome young men coming.
That is what you want girls, so




A d

completely made
of feathers
to accent your dinner dress.

wear a DILLONS evening wr
In stock now for formal part
you'll have a gra
- a- , hoice. The red h(
is attached to a
versible evening co
--black and red. I
- agine having a chc
of which would 1c
best with your dress. They hi
gone military too. Coming in r
white and black, the wool is tri
med in gold or velvet. All kin
all types, there is one just for y
it will be waiting for you at I
* * *
no lie because we all know that
get tie best we must look arou
And if it is a beauty school ti
you are looking for, stop at
METOLOGY. You want that
sister or friend to get the 7n
out of it, that
can, so why no
the most out of
A lively atmosphere
good, old Ann .
bor. Beautif
friendly, what m
could you ask. And potentialit
well, nothing could be better t-
a college town. With the advf
tages of small classes and indiv
ual attention, they give you a v
rounded course in every phase
the Art of Beauty Culture. Th
may be a fortune in your fing
tips, who knows?
FINGERTIPS holds in store me
a pretty compliment. And w
could be more dainty than an e
ning handkerchief? GAGE
them for you from the palest p
telsto the most vivid
hues. Not only are the f
colors the attraction, k
but sequins, embroi- ;'
dery and gold threads
play an important role~
in the making of your
necessity. Contrasting
colors are the most
fascinating today. The' -
pale pink of your
hanky sets off the blue of y
dress, and intcontrase a sul
shade in a print will be promin,
if you carry it out to your fing
tips. Besides a mere accessor
handkerchief can embrace
tantalizing aroma of "his" fav
ite perfume. Convenient to ca
now with their little bracelets.
tantlizing, be subtle, be dai
with an evening handkerchief.


in many shades.



1113 So. University Ave.

ion Will Hold
Musical Fete

to be giv
sing as
music. '
day shot
B. Winc
tion, at

ction and the School of
ld tryouts at 2:30 p.m.
oi Memorial Tower for
d joint musical show,
n January.
lust cme prepared to
with which they are,
must bring their -own
e who cannot report to-
ontact Prof. Valentine
rector of Play Produc-
Laboratory Theatre.



Jo rmal
S cene,/-)


rti; .
r. ' '
S sv< f ;}
' ;. «
x. ,
,, .
} k
tt.f .








. *


look over the pictures taken
at th'e dance last night.

Keep a photo record of
your college parties.

It's a season


in which

camera Shop
Nickels Arcade


you can be an

individual picture,


P '-

The finishing touch
PTHTFINISHING TOUTCH4tonmkevour Thank's'ivinz the best yet

You'll find everything you desire at WILKINSON'S. This store
is completely stocked with leather goods of all sorts-for every
If you get any kind of a thrill out of shopping, prepare yourself


You'll dance in a story book dress, with layers of net over crinoline, next to you
- is a gown as full and stiff as one from a Velasquez painting, vieing with another
that has the slim draped skirt of the 1880's - all are "picture" belles o' the ball.
Sizes 10 to 20



A+E..r -'. - _

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan