THE MICHIGAN . Ti A TT.V
1_1__.._11_1_411_l1_t3'1\ L lL L I UN"A , Olu
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At Iternational I
Center To d a ByJNE MKEE
In inviting all to "Join the Choir"
at 9 a.m. today, the radio class in
'Oriental Music' Is Topic hymn singing will offer dramatiza-
tdr4 I lT L tion in which Louis Quail, '41,
,Of sychology Teacher; Charles Bowen, '41, Muriel Fishman,
Records To Be Played '40, Jane Elspass, '40, and Ruth Pol-
lock, '40, will take part. Duane Nel-
A talk on "Oriental Music" by Prof. son, Grad., willannounce .and direct.
l14rtha G. Colby .of the psychology WJR is the station.
department at. 7 p.m, today will The University Men's Glee Club
feature the regular Sunday meeting then takes the air at 12:30 p.m.
of the International Center.' (WJR), with Prof. David E. Mattern
Professor Colby's lecture, to be il- conducting, and John Gelder, '40,
listrated with . records from her announcing.;
famed collection, will .follow the 6 Tomorrow, Professor Crandall's
p.m. supper. class present another original play
At 7 p.m. tomorrow, a three-reel at 2:45 p.m. over WMBC. The an-
sound film-Recreational Facilities nouncer is William MacIntosh, '40Ed.
of Our. National Parks"-will be Then in the Mechanical Engineer-
q own at the Center. ing Laboratory, the ninth Campus
The program of the latter part of Research Tour will be conducted
the week at the Center has been en- over WJR at 3:30 p.m. Professor
livened by the organization of a Abbot will delve into the experimen-
gpupof foreign students to attend tal work there carried on in connec-
the Christmas Choral Music concert tion with the testing of engines, boil-
tQ be given by the Ypsilanti Normal ers, pumps, fans, air compressors,
Choir at 8 pn. Tlursday in Ypsi- and other types of machinery. Frank
lanti's Peace Auditorium. Firnschild, '40, announces.
The Choir is composed of 250 voices With no holds barred, the frater-
under the direction of conductor nity and independent boys aired "Are
Frederick Alexander. Students wish- College Fraternities Worthwhile?" in
Sig to make the trip to Ypsilanti the CBS Bull Session yesterday. Be-
are asked by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, cause of the recent magazine articles
director of the. Center, to signify stressing the hi-de-ho fraternity life,
t r, intention of going at once so the paddle and ,cold spaghetti were
that arrangements for suitable trans- dragged out of the closet and given
prtation can be completed. a good going-over. But the inde-
The Center's J.nnual Christmas pendents held their own too, showing.
P aty wl be held next Sunday, when you don't have to be a Greek to get
the. ' University's foreign students a diploma written in Latin.
gather to celebrate the Yuletide byI
following the American customs of
the season. The occasion will be Sgt. Hogquist Made Master
brightened by the inclusion in the Of Local Masonic Cha ter
festivities of a Christmas tree and
gifts. Sergeant Karl O. Hogquist, of the
University Military Department, was
Edmonson Heads Meeting elected Worshipful Master of the
local chapter of the Masons Fri-
Dr.' James B. Edmonson, Dean of day night. The position is the high-
the School of Education, directed est which can be conferred upon a
the Conference of Deans of Schools member of a Masonic Lodge in that
of Education from the leading uni- lodge.
versities and colleges in their Chica- Sergeant Hogquist will direct the
go meeting Friday and yesterday, activities and affairs of the organi-
Policies of graduate work and new zation for the next year, the nom-
proposals for the better training of, inal term of office. He has been
teachers were the themes of the con- a member of the Military Depart-
fer nee. ment staff since 1930.
ew $1,000,000 Building Planned For Detraitin 1940
Rackham . Memorial Building
To Be Constructed In Detroit
(Continued from Page 1)
tific exhibits. On the second floor
will be a reference library and six
committee rooms. Service rooms
will be connected with the kitclhen
by elevators, making it possible to
serve food in any of these committee
rooms. The executive staff of the
society will have well-lighted office
space on the second floor.
The Extension Service wing will.
have a floor area of 40,000 square.
feet, distributed over three floors.
Clasroom accommodations will be
furnished for approximately 1,000
Designed for adult students, the
first floor of the west wing will in-
clude a comfortable lounge room,
which will also serve as a headquar-
ters for student activities in the
building. Main offices of the Ex-
tension Service and of the Institute
of Public and Social Administration
are also on the first floor.
On the second floor are large class-
rooms, seminar rooms, and lecture
rooms equipped for scientific demon-
strations. An entire suite of rooms
has been provided for radio broad-
casting technique, complete with an
auditorium, studio, and control room.
A large library will be placed on
the second and third floor.
The ultra - modern auditorium
which will occupy the center section
of the Memorial will seat 1,000 per-
Debaters To End Season
ARainst Northwe ste ' n
Michigan varsity debaters will fin-
ish their home season when they
meet a Northwestern University
squad in a non-decision contest at
8 p.m. Thursday in the North Lounge
of the Union.
The discussion will be on railroad
ownership, Arthur Secord, coach of
men debaters, announced yesterday.
Members of the Michigan squadj
who will speak on the affirmative'
side in this debate have not been
chosen as yet. An open forum dis-
cussion will follow the debate.
Karl Olson, '40, and R. Erwin Bow-
ers, '42, met Illinois in a non-deci-
sion contest here last Thursday.
Previously, Arthur Biggins, ''42, and
William Muehl, '41, met Illinois and
Ohio State away Nov. 15 and 17 re-
Hos ig Play's
Despite the fact that Arthur Arent
wrote ". . one third of a nation
." to portray the housing prob-
lem in large cities, a specific Ann
Arbor angle has been added in cer-
tain places for Play Production's
forthcoming presentation, Prof. Wil-
am P. Halstead of the speech de-
partment; director of the play, an-
(". . . one tnird of a nation
will be given Wednesday through
Saturday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The theatre box office
opens at 10:30 a.m. tomorrow.)
Thp dramatization of this serious
housing problem is the primary ir-
terest of the play, Professor Hal-
stead, added. Whatever dramatic
plot thereis, he explained, ,merely
constitutes the means of putting the
problem across. No 'conscious ,at
tempt is made to actually tell a story,
One of the principal reasons Play'
Production chose this play, Profes-
sor Halstead observed, is that stu-
dents are so interested in the problem
it presents. This modern problem,
presented with so much modern ap-
peal, proved popular for a long time
even with blase Brodway audiences,
Humor and fact are stressed
througliout ". . . one third of a na-
tion ...". Professor Halstead said.
The humor is, for the most part, izdii-
ic, he explained, and is derived fornm
a very scrious problem withotlosing
sight of that problem.
For Class Offices
(Continued from Page 1)
tions plus 25 'signatures from the
candidates' school and class. Peti-
tions should be sub-itted by, women
to the ,undergraduate offices of-thie
League and by men to the student
offices of the Union.
- -Wheeler emphasized that under a
new ruling, members of the class
of '43 will be eligible for only one
dance chairmanship position during
their four,.years of school. This
includes the Frosh Frolic. Previous-
ly there was no restriction.
Senior elections in the literary,
pharmacy, architecture, music. and
education schools will be held be-
tWeen the end of ,Christmas' recess
and the end of the first semester,
Le Cercle Francais Plans
French Carol Serenade
Singing the traditional French
Christmas carols, tly members of
Le Cercle Francais plan to serenade
the faculty of the romance languages
department Dec. 13 at their homes.
The first rehearsals will be held
Tuesday and Thursday, Dec. 5 and
7, from 7:30 to 8 p.m. in Room'408,
Romance Languages Building, Mollie
Allinson, president, announced.
RADI an M I A Cobs
3030 or 7009
Dr Charles "A. Fisher, director of
the University Extension Service,
said yesterday that 'it is "still too
early" to predict how much the work
of the organization will expand in
Detroit as the result of the new facil-
ities which will be offered by the
$1,500,000 Horace H. Rackham'Me-
"It will probably mean an increase
in the'number of students taking
work, and will offer more courses
for study accordingly,"' Dr. Fisher
said, "but we have made no plans
Established in 1914, the Detroit
branch of the Extension Service now
gives instruction to about 3,300 stu-
dents annually. Members of the
University faculty conduct 55 courses
Debaters To Argue
On Patent Question
Sigma Rho Tau debaters will meet
a rival engineering speech team from
the University of Toledo at 8:30 p.m.
Tuesday in Rooms 316-20 of the
Union on the question of extension
of the patent period.
Speaking for Michigan, John
Hammeleff, '42E, Dean Woodbury,
'42E, Norman Taylor, '42E, Bruno
Rocca, '41E, and Malcolm Bulmer,
'42E, will. present the affirmative
argument of the question, "Resolved:
That the 17-year Period of Patent
Protection Should Be Shortened."
The society's intercollegiate de-
bates begin at 7:30 p.m. on the topic,
"Resolved: That the New York Cen-
tral Railways Should Adopt Diesel
Power For All Passenger Locomo-
AN IDEAL GIFT PICTORIAL of the University
with beautiful colored cover, equipped with special
mailing envelope. Send or take one to the folks
at home... Price... 75c
WAH R 'S BOO ,0KS*,..TORES
CUT- RATE DRUGS
122 South University
V Phone 3743
I WE DELIVER
Lowest In Two Years
NEW YORK, Dec. Y2.=(IP)-Jobless
people in the United States in Octob-
er totaled 8,149,000, the lowest esti-
mate since November, 1937, the Na-
tional Industrial Conference Board
The Board, a private research or-
ganization supported chiefly by cor-
porations, figured the net unem-
ployment total dropped 47,000 during
October, the third consecutive month
of decline, making a drop of more
than a million from the October, 1938
estimate of 9,244,009.
105 North - Main Street
316 Sout h'State Street
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'' , _ ._.._. Il
THE MICHIGAN DAILY.
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra"
charge of 10c.
For further information call
23=24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND -1
LOST: Black and white Schaeffer
fountain pen. Bob Wagner, 2-2565.1
LOST-Probably in Stadium. Pair
of woman's gold-rimmed pince-nez
glasses. Phone 3582. Eugene
LOST-Black Eversharp pencil with
owner's name imprinted on it.
Finder please call Janet R. Clark,
LOST-Hamilton watch in Angell
Hall Thursday. Valued as keep-
sake. Finder please call 2-3948.
LOST-Small, round, yellow gold
Gruen wrist watch. Reward. Betty
Shaw, Martha Cook.
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
ACE HAND LAUNDRY-Wants only
one trial to prove we launder your
shirts best. Let our work help you
look neat today. 1114 S. Univer-
SEVERAL immediate vacancies for
Graduate Women in lovely home.
Room and board. Phone 2-2185.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 P. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 43
TYPING SERVICE-Dorothy Testa,
M.A. 625 E. Liberty (at State St.)
2-1835. Reports, thesis, disserta-
tions, briefs. 113
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL,-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company... Phone
SEWING-Alterations. Also new
black taffeta evening dress for sale,
reasonable. Inquire 2-2678. Alta
BE T TE
The greatest actress of the,
screen as the queen who want-
e4to be a woman .more than
the wold's mightiest ruler!
The screen's romantic adven-
turer as the man who want-
e4 to be king...more than the
world's most envied lover!
7-77, 7 -7 -
SHOWS CONTINUO7UTODAY:l1--5-7-9 P.M.
TODAY & TOMORROW:
A ROARING ERA-?
A ROARING HIT!
10 YEARS THAT PACKED THE THRILLS OF A CENTURY.
U U5~ - - - 1~.