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December 06, 1939 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-12-06

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10

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 6, 1939

I ____________________________________ I I

Four Women
To Participate

Lew Christensen, Balletmaster,
Leads American Caravan Here.

(~.)

In 1io DatL Group To Appear Monday
For One Performance
Anti - Democratic Trends At Lydia Mendelssohn
In U.S. To Be Topic,
Of Big Ten Roundtable American born and bred, tall,
_____blond Lew Christensen upsets the
popular belief that you have to have
Four women varsity debaters will a foreign accent and an unpro-
leave tomorrow for Ohio State Uni- nouncaple name to star in ballet.I
versity to participate in a Big Ten He is the balletmaster of the
roundtable discussion on the suppres- American Ballet Caravan, which will
sion of anti-democratic organizations appear for one performance Monday
-in the United States, Mrs. Frederic O. at the Lydia Mendelssohi- Theatre.
Crandall, women's debate coach an- Believing that foreign ballet troups
nounced yesterday. are unable to picture, authentically
Jean Maxted, '41, Jane Krause, '41, American scenes and figures, Chris-!
Mary Martha Taylor, '42, and Jane tensen cooperated with Lincoln Kir-I
Sapp, '41, will partciipate in the two- stein in forming an American ballet
day, discussion. Miss Krause will group to revolt against what Kir-
point out the problems connected stein called a "Russian tearoomish
with -the question in the first gen- interpretation" of American themes.
eral assembly of the group on Friday When the Ballet Caravan was
morning. Miss Maxted is chairman founded in 1936, Christensen was
of a roundtable gathering later that given the task of planning and di-
morning, Miss Taylor is an after- recting new ballets, ballets built
dinner speaker, and Miss Sapp will around scenes never before attempted
present the Michigan's solution to the in dance. Among the themes and
problems presented. characters employed by Christensen
Speakers on the second day will be in his ballets are the middle-class
chosen during the early discussions residents of American towns, the fig-,
of the roundtable. Among other ures one sees at a filling station and
events scheduled for Saturday are the the legendary characters of the story
presentation of majority and minority of Pocahontas.
opinions at an afternoon assembly, a Christensen has a grounding in
panel discussion by the coaches on ballet that very few, if any, other
the results of the roundtable, and a Americans possess-, His family came
radio discussion of the topic: from Denmark where they had been
The women's varsity question for associated with the Royal Dancing
next semester will probably be chos- Academy in Copenhagen. The fam-
en at the roundtable. Another inter- ily settled in Utah, and the youth
collegiate contest with the University was raised in the tradition of ballet
of Pittsburgh is contemplated for with his two brothers, William, cur-
next semester. rently director of the San Francisco
Be A Goodfellow Opera Ballet, and Harold, also a
a' member of the Ballet Caravan.
Baier Will Speak Toda y After touring in vaudeville for seven
years, Christensen joined the cast of
Prof. L. A. Baier of the Marine En- "The Great Waltz" and later ac-
gipeering Department will speak on cepted an invitation to dance with
"Modern Navigation" at the meeting tlr American Ballet' Company which
of the Transportation Club at 7:30 was associated with the Metropoli-
to morrow in the Union. The mem- tan Opera.
bers will discuss plans for a trip after Of the three ballets to be present;
Christmas Vacation to the Interna- ed here, one was planned and direct-
tional Harvester Company plant in ed by Christensen, who also dances in
Fort Wayne. one of the leading roles. This ballet
classiied Directory

i-

Pratt Institute's
Design Exhibit
Displayed Here
Photographs Of Models
Of Mass Production
Figure Prominently
An exhibit of industrial design pro-
blems carried out by advanced stu-
dents of Pratt Institute, Brooklyn,
N.Y.. is now on display in thy College
of Architecture and Design until
Dec. 14.
The designs are shown dramatic-
ally in striking enlargements of pho-
tographs of the models made in pro-
jects. Articles in mass production
are the subjects of the designs. These
are first executed in sketches, then
worked out in clay or plaster models,
and finally made into the finished
product in wood, metal, or plastics.
Various ideas for one particular pro-
blem are presented, as the many de-
signs for different models of radios
show. Some of the other designs
shown are for free plaster sculptures,
electric irons, lamps of various kinds,
automobile bodies and several types
of furniture.
According to Mr. Sidney G. War-
ner of the decorative design depart-
ment of the architecture college, the
display-shows forcibly that industrial,
design involves more than drawing.
- Goodfellows-Monday --
Engineers Plan
inspectin Trip

DAIY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

LEW CHRISTENSEN
is entitled "Charade, or the Debu-
tante," and has as its theme the com-
ing out party of a small-town debu-
tante in 1910.
"Air and Variations," the second
ballet, is classic in motif and is plan-
ned around music by Bach. The Bal-
let Caravan returns to the American
scene for its final ballet, however,
when it presents, "City Portraits," a
picture of life in a modern American
metropolis.
Tickets for the performance will
go on sale at 10 a '.m. Thursday at the
League box-office. Mail orders arei
being accepted now.
Be A Goodfellow-
Alumni Meetings"
Hear Faculty Talks
Prof. James K. Pollock of the poli-
tical science department discussed
foreign affairs last night at a meet-
ing of the University of Michigan
Club of Dowagiac. Robert O. Mor-
gan, assistant secretary of the Alum-
ni Association, attended.
Prof. Ralph W. Aigler of the law
school and T. Hawley Tapping, gen-
eral secretary of the Alumni Associa-
tion, attended a meeting of the Uni-
versity of. Michigan Club of Kala-
mazoo last night.

WEDNESDAY, DEC. 6, 1939 theses is "A Study of Ferric Hydrox-
VOL. L. No. 62 ide Precipitated by Urea and its Use
No ces in Quantitative Separations."
Notices ~ Professor H. H. Willard as car
Student Tea: President and Mrs. manof the committee willconduct
Ruthven will be at home to students the examination. By direction of the
this afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock. Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
Members of the Student Senate: the faculty and advanced doctoral
The Senate Advisory Committee will candidaes to attend the examination
meet on Thursday, Dec. 7, at 4:10 and to grant permission to others who
p.m. Members of the Committee will might wish to be present.
welcome suggestion of matters for the L C. S. Yoakum.
Committee's consideration.
The Detroit Armenian Women's
Students, School of Dentistry: Club is offering a scholarship of $100
There will be an Assembly this after- for the college year 1940-41 to a
noon at 4:15 in the Upper Amphithe- young man or woman of undergradu-
atre. Mr. Mentor L. Williams will ate standing in the colleges and uni-
speak on the subjec,t "Books and the versities of Michigan who is of Ar-
Man." All dental students and hy- menian parentage and whose resi-
gienists are requested to be present. dence is in Detroit. Candidates are
R. W. Bunting. to be recommended by the institu-
tions in which they are enrolled. Se-
Oper. House in West Quadrangle: lection, which is made by the donors,
The Boardsof Governors of Residence is on the basis of high- scholastic
Halls, the staff, and the residents of ability in the field of concentration,
the West Quadrangle of Men's Resi- together with character. Recom-
dence Halls extend a cordial invita- mendations must be made before May
tion to students, members of the 1, 1940. Students who believe them-
faculty, and townspeople to attend selves qualified and seek recommen-
the Open House on Thursday, Dec. 7, dation by this University should ap-
from 8 to 11 p.m The eight buildings ply to Dr. Frank E. Robbins, Assistant
in the West Quadrangle will be open to the President, 1021 Angell Hall.
for inspection. Guests are asked to_____
enter through the west gate of the
Quadrangle on Thompson St.Concerts
Charles L Jamison, Acting Twilight Organ Recital: Allan
Chairman, Board of Gover- Callahan, organist, of Detroit, a grad-
arl Litzenberg, Director of uate of the University School of Mu-
Residence Halls, sic, will appear as guest artist in
Paul Oberst, Chairman, West Hill Auditorium, this afternoon at
Quadrangle Student Council. 4:15 p.m. The general public, with
the exception of small children, is
The Doctoral Examination of John invited without admission charge.
Lewis Sheldon will be held at 3 p.m.
today in 309 Chemistry Building. Mr. Exhibitions
Sheldon's department of specializa-
tion is Chemistry. The title of his Paintings by William Gropper and

prints by the Associated. Arierican
A.rtists shown in West Gallery, Al-
umni Memorial Hall, daily, 2-5, until
(Continued on Page 3)

2O YEARS
make a
DIFFERENCE

Local

Automotive Society

Will Tour Detroit Plant
An inspection trip to the Packard
Motor Co. plant and the Ethyl Gaso-;
line research laboratory in Detroit
will be made by approximately 15
members of the student branch of the
Society of Automotive Engineers to-
day at 12:30 p.m.
At the Packard Motor Co. plant'
the group will see the experimental
body work and possibly wooden mod-
els of the 1941 model. At the Ethyl
Gasoline laboratories the members
of the organization will be shown the
routine checks that are made of the
gasoline and also the research that
is being carried on to develop new and
better fuels.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
1Oc per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
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
Street.
ARTICLES FOR SALE -3
STANDARD UNDERWOOD Type-
writer with less than 200 hours use.
Dennis Skriganuk, 110 N. State,
3085. 117
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
LOST-Gold wrist watch, on Washte-
naw between N. University and S.
University. Name on back Jane
Virginia Grove. Reward. Phone
2-2547. 119
Meet Mje at
MITCHELL'S
KOSHER STYLE
or Regular Sandwiches
Free Delivery
Ph. 9288-6339 601 E. Liberty
Next to Michigan Theatre

LOST: Black and white Schaeffer
fountain pen. Bob Wagner, 2-2565.
LOST-Lisco white gold wrist watch
and bracelet, Monday near Angell
Hall. Reward. Call Stebens, ph.
2-4401.
LAUNDERING --9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
ACE HAND LAUNDRY-Wants only
one trial to prove we launder your
shirtsnbest. Let our work help you
look neat today. 1114 S. Univer-
sity. 19
TYPING- 18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34,
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
DICTATE your Thesis, stories, com-
positions, etc! Save writing and
re-writing by hand. Mary Tess-
man, public stenographer, phone
3330. 116
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 20
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles,.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
MISCELLANEOUS - 20
DRIVING TO CALIFORNIA about
Dec. 16. Have room for one or two
passengers, to share expense. Phone
8413 between 7 and 9 p.m. 115
FOR EXPERT ALTERATIONS and
repairing see Gust Pracht. Ladies'
and gents' tailor. 626 So. Division.
Phone 7947. 111

Michigan's Faculty Represents
Wide Variety Of Alma Maters
By ELIZABETH M. SHAW sities to four in theological seminars.
Opportunity to become acquainted ] Privately controlled universities con-
with men of broad background and tributed to the education of 459

.
f G
/
,.
ww+++...,,,,,.. _,. _ ,
-"._..
.

TAE'MI' iTLT4 AAE
TO L7 N H ELO AE
OFTETLPON iETZ
UNE.-TEE
3 t

When the Michigan man, class
of '19, wished to place a long
distance telephone call, he had
to wait 15 minutes, on the aver-
age,, for the connection to be
completed.
Today, you merely give the oper-
ator the desired out-of-town
telephone number, hold the line,
and in 1'/2 minutes (average)
you are talking on your call,
And if you do -not know the
number, just give the operator
the name and address under
which the telephone is listed,
and she'll do the rest.
For rates to points not shown
below, see page 5 in the tele-
phone directory, or dial "O" and
ask "Long Distance".
RATES FOR 3-MINUTE
STATION-TO-STATION

r

much learning is presented to the
students of Michigan 'today for the
771 members of the faculty have
attended a total of 329 institutions
of higher learning, including 76 for-
eign schools and universities, and
326 of them or approximately 42 per
cent have received the doctor of phi-
losophy degree.
Compared with the faculty of 40
years ago, 20 per cent more ,have ac-
quired the doctor's degree. The per-
centage of those who received their
doctorate at Michigan has 'jumped
from 30 per cent in 1899 to 57 per
cent today. 16 received doctor's de-
grees at foreign universities then,
while 19 of the present staff were
honored abroad.,
The variety of institutions attend-
ed has remained about the same
since 1923, increasing from a total
of 323 to the present 329. However,
the number of foreign institutions
attended has dropped from 94 to 76
in that time, and the number of
persons attending them from 207
a decade and a half ago to only 158
today.
Among American colleges and uni-
versities, Michigan faculty members
1 have been enrolled at some time or
other in a greater number of private
universities, technical schools, jun-
ior colleges and music schools, while
practically the same number of state
universities, state colleges, private
colleges, and normal schools have
been attended. The numbers attend-
ing each category has increased in
practically every case, showing the
increased number of faculty mem-
bers and greater diversity of colleges
attended by each.
Considering the number of insti-
tutions attended, privately controlled
colleges take the lead with 92 dif-
ferent colleges mentioned. Privately
controlled universities come second
with 62 listed, and state universities
are third with 32 on the list from
Georgia to Washington. Following
these are 14 normal schools, 12 each
of state colleges and technical
schools, seven junior colleges, and
27 other schools and colleges.
However, the number who have
attended these various institutions
range from 734 in the state univer-
--- -- - --- -

faculty members,privately controlled
colleges to 193, state colleges to 40,
normal schools to 34, technical
schools to 30, and junior colleges to
16.
Michigan, as might be expected.
has contributed learning to the
greatest number of faculty members,
526 attending school here. Harvard
rates next with 85. Then follow the
University of Chicago with 72, Co-
lumbia with. 41, Wisconsin with 32,
Illinois with 31, California with 24.
Yale with 21, Cornell, Pennsylvania
and Michigan State with 18 apiece,
Albion with 15, and Ohio State and
Michigan State Normal with 14
apiece.
The foreign universities which
have contributed most to faculty
education are the University of
Paris, at which 15 faculty members
studied, the University of Berlin
which was attended by 13, Oxford
University of 11, and Leipzig by 10.
Michigan students who have con-
tinued on the faculty has increased
from 471 in 1923 to 526 today. Har-
vard students on the faculty have
dropped from 93 to 85, and Colum-
bia from 55 to 41. On the other hand
Michigan faculty members who have
attended California has increased
from 12 in 1923 to the present 24,
Illinois from 24 to 31, Minnesota
from 16 to 22 and Albion from 12 to
15.
RADIO and MICHIGAN Cabs
Phones
3030 or 7000
-illill A PRIVATE SCNFRO awMv

CALLS

uu;.sAAOt4k
.vq

(Nights after 7
and all day Sunday)
ANN ARBOR to:

1. . II

PRESENTING THE
SNDLKFAMILY.
IN THE
DECEMBER
G AR GOYLE
Oan Sale Tomorrow
Thursday, December 7th
At Any One of these locations:

Alpena
Battle Cr
Bay City,
Buffalo, !
Chicago,I
Detroit

. . . .... .. $.60
eek ........ .35
. . . ....... .35
N.Y. . . ... .60
III. . ....... .55
.30
.35
pids ........40

Flint

Grand Rai

Hillsdale
Indianapolis

s, .nd.

Jackson ..........
Kalamazoo .......
Lansing .........
Louisville, Ky.
Marquette ........
New York City
Petoskey.
Pittsburgh, Pa.
Pontiac ..
Port Huron ..
Saginaw
Sault-Ste. Marie
Toledo, O.
Traverse City

.35
.55
.30
.35
.35
.70
.85
1.00
.65
.55
.30
.35
.35
.80
.35
.60

i

d

'if

III

11

. CENTER

OF DIAGONAL

* ENGINEERING ARCH

On a call for which the charge
is 50 cents or more, a fed-
eral tax applies

9 ARCH

SCHOOL

a .ti .,. H

. MICHIGAN UNION

i

III

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