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March 18, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-18

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Latvian Group Harmon Signs On
To Sing Here
ext Week
Austris Wihitol Will Lead
Great Vespers; Choirs
Will Be Presented
Services Will Be'
Religious In Nature
The Latvian Singers, led by AustrisĀ«
S. Wihtol, known for his musicalr
compositions and arrangements of
Russian litanies will appear in the
Great Vespers at 8 p.m., March 27
iri:Hill Auditorium supported by two
choirs, organized in fraternities and A
sororities by Dr. Palmer Christian of
the music school. Jack Cohen (left), Vice-Preside
The program will be arranged as Harmon, All-America halfback of t
a worship service. The chorus will over a strip of film after the gridir
sing the entire service without instru- contract to. star in a single pi
mental accompaniment and in dark- Michigan."
ness, except for candles carried by
the singers. Prof Fajans Con
Except for the absence of the
priests, the service will closely re- On At ic w i
semble that of the Greek Orthodox
church. All of the music and litanies
have been transplanted from Russian Chemical Journals Reveal
to English by the director Wihtol.
The program is the first of its kind R l f O n ar
presented on any university campus. Experiments On Salts
It will be given as a part of the re-
ligious services in anticipation of By ROBERT MANTHO
passion week and to demonstrate the The recent research work of Prof.
type of worship service of more than Kasimir Fajans of the Chemistry De-
154,000,000 people throughout East-
ern Europe and Western Asia. partment is centering interest around
Two new compositions written by different topics which are concerned
Wihtol, "Prayer for a Nation" and with the application of atomic struc-
"Peace for t7e Soul," will be sung. tures to chemical problems.
The student choirs sponsored by Three publications in the Journ-
Panhellenic and Interfraternity al of Chemical Physics have just ap-
Councilwill portray the immediate Ipeared which represent a preliminary
worshipers and sing the responses. report of some results and these will
ivoshiersan sig te eslonss.be followed by a number of papers
The first group will be seated on the presented by Prof. Fajans.
stage and the second, antiphonalp
choir, will be seated in the balcony. The nature of his work specifically
The committee in charge of the deals with the volume of salts in the
novel project includes James Harri- solid and lqd state. the state of
son, John Stover, John Devine, Ber- dissolved salts and various problems
nard Cannon, Ray Faircamb, Eliza- involving crystal structure.
beth Coward, Dorothy Cummings, Ions Combine
Nancy Gould, Betty Errman and Car- The main idea connecting the top-
ol Pitcher ics under investigation is the one con-
sideration of the changes which occur
when ions (electrically charged at-
oms) combine to form molecules or
crystals. Thus ordinary table salt,
NaC1, consists of positively charged
sodium ions and .negatively charged
chloride ions in a regular arrange-
A common picture employed repre-
sents ions as rigid spheres of definite
Park Purchase
s' a Is Withdrawn
Land Opposite Rackham
(Continued from Page )
and the W. K. Kellogg Foundation.
These donors are pressing us to begin
active work on the building."
The contention was made in the
dispute over the proposed sale's legal-
ity that according to the quit claim
CD deeds acquired by the city from the
heirs of Andrew Nowland, the original
dwner of theproperty, the park was
transferred to the city "for the pur-

that 'the loveliest brides of pose of a public park for said in-
the social season prefer-- habitants of said city but for noI
private purposes whatsoever."
(;enuine // The history of the park goes backi
9e to 1834 when Andrew and Polly Nowl-
and sold the property for $23 to
ENGAGEMENT AND WEDDING RUIGS Henry Rumsey who had acquired the,
property for the township of Ann
Arbor. In 1889 Charles Whitman
bought the land which he later turned
over to the city for $1,300, with a war-
ranty deed free from any restrictions
as to use. To make sure that there
WB BP rwould be no conflict in title the city
obtained quit claim deeds from the
308 South State St heirs of Andrew Nowland about the
same time

The Dotted Line



VOL. I. No. 118
Publication in the Daely Official
Buletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds to
loan on modern, well-located, Ann
Arbor residential property. Inter-
est at" current rates. F.H.A. terms
available. Apply Investment Office,
Room 100. South Wing, University
Public Health Assembly: Dr. John
Sundwall will address the Public
Health Assembly today at 4:00 p.m.
in the Auditorium of the W. K. Kel-
logg Institute. All Students registered
in the Division of Hygiene and Public
Health are expected to be present,
and all new students are particularly
urged to attend.

nt of Columbia Pictures, and Tomr
the University of Michigan, looked
on ace signed his name to a $15,000
t'11r fa C nlr~hi. t binrt /

icture xor UOUm la-- nrmon or
The Detroi Armenian Women's
Club Scholarship: Young men or wo-
men undergraduate students who are
ducts R esearch enrolled this year, who are of Armen-
ian parentage, and whose residence
is in Detroit may apply for the schol-
ruc tare P-robems i rship of $100 which the Detroit
Armenian Women's Club intends to
provide for the year 1941-42. Candi-
size. If this be true, one can expect dates must be recommended by the
that the distances between ions in institutions in which they are en-
a crystal lattice are just equal to I rolled. Selection, which is made by
the sum of the radii of the free ions. the donors, is or. the basis of high
That is, the idea of additivity should scholastic ability in the field of con-
apply to the sizes of ions, molecules centration, together with character.
and crystals. Recommendations must be made be-
This concept of additivity has been fore May 1, 1941. Students who be-
used as a first approximation for I lieve themselves qualified and seek
over a hundred years in treating a recommendation by this University
variety of physical and chemical pro- should apply to Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
perties. Assistant to the President, 1021 An-
Deviations Discovered gell Hall.

ifications include either a bachelor'sI
degree (bachelor of arts or bachelor
of science) from a -recognized insti-
tution and satisfactory preparatione
in the principles of economics, or
satisfaction of requirements for ad-
mission under the Combined Curricu-
lum in Letters or Engineering and
Business Administration.X
An application should consist of at
letter from the candidate, offering1
at least two references accompanied
by an official transcript of the col-
lege record of the applicant. Ap-
plications should be directed to the
Dean of the School of Business Ad-1
ministration, University of MichiganI
Ann Arbor. They will be received up
to June 1, and the award will be'
made by June 10.f
Chairmen of Activities: Your at-
tention is called to the fact that first
semester eligibility cards may not be1
used after March 1. Any one who
has not presented to you an eligibil-
ity certificate for the second semester
should be excluded from activities
until such a certificate has been pre-
The chairmen of the following ac-
tivities have not yet filed Eligibil-
ity Lists for the second semester with
the Dean of Students. These listsI
should be submitted on forms pro-
vided by the Office of the Dean of
Students BY MARCH 20.
Arch. Council
Cap tialists Ball
Crease Dance{
Engineering Councilc
French Play
Frosh Project ,
German Play1
Girls Glee Club
Hillel Foundation
Interfraternity Council
Jr. Girls Play
Men's Council
Michigan League
Michigan Union
Military Ball
Odonto Ballj
Pan -Hellenic
Senior Ball
Student Religious Ass'n
International Center Vacation Tours
Two inexpensive conducted bus tours
are being planned by the Interna-
tional Center:
(1) To Mammoth Cave, the Lin-
coln Country, the Tennessee Valley
and the "Smokies."
(2) To Washington, Tidewater Vir-
ginia, and the Shenandoah.
For details inquire at the office of
the International Center; phone 4121,
extension 2131.
Nurse and Dietitian: There is an
opening in a summer camp for next
summer for a combination nurse and
dietitian. If qualified and interested,
please get in touch with the Bureau
of Appointments and Occupational
Information, 201 Mason HAll.

the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-r
cupational Information, 201 MasonI
Hall. Office hours: 9-12 and 2-4.r
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar willt
be held tonight at 7:30 in Room 319,
West Medical Building. Subject:
"The Biochemistry of Sulfanilamide
and Related Compounds." All inter-1
ested are invited.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet on Wednesday, March 19, in
room 410 Chemistry Building at 4:15l
p.m. Professor R. H. Gillette will
talk on "Iolarizability of Simple
Exhibitions: The following exhibi-
tions will be open at the hours stated;
below in the Rackham Building:
Ceramics and Bronzes from Siam.
The Neville dollection
Stelae from Kom Abu Billu. From
the University's excavation in Egypt.
Ancient Chinese Bronze Mirrors.
March 17-21, 2-5 and 7-10 p.m.
March '22, 2-5 p.m.
Modern Posters in Alumni Memorial
Hall afternoons, 2-5, through March
24, under the auspices of the Ann
Arbor Art Association and the Insti-
tute of Fine Arts.
Javanese and Balinese textiles from
the collection of Professor and Mrs.
Everett S. Brown are on exhibition
in the display cases, main floor cor-
ridor, Architecture Building, March
Lectures: There will be lectures,
consultation and criticism by Senor
Carlos Contreras, City Planning
Consultant, Mexico City and Federal
District, as follows:{
..Today: 9:00 a.m. Landscape Archi-
tectural Students "Garden Courts and
Patios"; and "Preservation of Monu-
4 :15sp.m. Public Lecture, Rackham
Amphitheatre. "Modern Architec-
ture and Housing in Mexico."
Wednesday, March 19. 9:00 a.m.
Consultation and Criticism.
12:00 noon. Ann Arbor Rotary
Club, "Rotary in Mexico."
4:10 p.m. Architectural College,
"Painting and Sculpture in Mexico."
Thursday, March 20: 9:00 a.m. Ad-
dress Landscape Architectural Stu-
dents, "School and Playgrounds in
4:15 p.m. Public Lecture, Rackham
Amphitheatre. "City Planning in
Lecture: "Roads Leading North,"
an illustrated lecture on express high-
ways, will be given by Mr. G. K. Gra-
velle of the State Highway Depart-
ment on Wednesday, March 19, at the
Michigan Union at 7:30 p.m. Open
to the public.
Lecture: The Bach Mass in B Min-
or will be discussed in detail by Mr.
Leonard Gregory at the second meet-
ing of the Religious Music Seminar,
Lane Hall today at 4:15 p.m.
Lecture: "Religion in a World at
War" will be discussed by the Rev.
George Dunne of Holy Cross Rectory,
Rabbi Louis Binstock of Chicago, and
the Rev. T. Otto Noll, Editor of the
Christian Advocate, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall, tonight at 8:00.
Events Today
Junior Mathematical Society will


The Society of American Military
Engineers will have a business meet-
ing tonight at 7:30 in Room 303, West
Engineering Annex.
Colonel Riley will speak on "In-
dustrial Procurment." The public
is cordially invited with an especial
invitation to senior R.O.T.C. stu-
Great Vespers: Professor Palmer
Christian will meet those who are
to sing in the Great Vespers, planned
for March 27, at Hill Auditorium to-
day at 4:15 p.m. It is necessary that
all persons named by the fraternities
and sororities be present at this meet-
Alpha Nu will meet Tuesday, March
18, in the Michigan Union at 7:30
p.m. Those who have been recom-
mended by their professors and wish
to enter the organization are to
Alpha Kappa Delta, annual ban-
quet today at 5:45 p.m. at the League.
The address will be given by Profes-
sor L. L. Bernard.
Christian Science Organization will
(Continued on Page 4)

i _ . .. . _.

meet tonight at 8:00 in 3201 AH.
Mr. Wadey will give a talk on the
mathematical instruments, including
the harmonic analyzer and the in-
struments for performing definite in-
Sigma Rho Tau will hold its regu-
lar meeting tonight at 7:30 in the
Union. A debate with the girls from
Michigan Normal College is sched-
uled. All engineers are invited.

Lambda Upsilon will meet to-
at 7:30 in the Rackham Build-
Election of new memibers,


More than twenty years ago, Prof.
Fajans pointed out that more exact All applicants for commission in
considerations lead to the discovery the Medical or Dental Corps U.S.
of deviations from additivity of dis- Naval Reserve will be examined phys-
tances in crystals, as well as in a ically by a Board of Naval Medical
Examiners at Naval R.O.T.C. Head-
number of other properties. quarters, North Hall, on March 19
These deviations show a systematic and 20. Candidates will call tele-
behavior which can be explained on phone No. 396 or 397 for appoint-
the basis of the forces operating be- ment as early as practicable.
tween ions, their structure and rela- I_
tive suzes. IOrientation Advisers: All men stu-
A most striking example of devi- dents interested in serving as ori-
ations from additivity was discovered entation advisers next fall, report to1
by Prof. Fajans for the refraction room 304 of the Union any time be-
of light by chemical compounds. This tween 3:00 and 5:00 p.m. on March
led to extended researches in the 18-21.
field, so that by 1935, when Prof.,- --
Fajans left his post as Director of Faculty of the College of Literature,
the Institute of Physical Chemistry Science, and the Arts: The five-week
of the University of Munich in Ger- freshman reports will be due March
many, more than fifty papers had 22 in the Office of the Academic
been published on this subject by Counselors, 108 Mason Hall.
Prof. Fajans and collaborators. Arthur Van Duren
Spectacular Effects Chairman, Academic Counselors
Recently, a property closely related T
to the refraction of light, Dispersion, To residents of the Pittsburgh,
has been found to show even more Pennsylvania area: Through the gen-
spectacular effects involving the de- erosity of the University of Michigan
formation of ions. Prof. Fajans has Club of Pittsburgh, there is avail-
recently discovered that changes of able for the year 1941-42 one schol-
the same kind apply to the volume arship providing free tuition in the
of substances. School of Business Administration for
a resident of the Pittsburgh area
By a study of volumes of salts in so- who meets the qualifications for ad-
lution, Prof. Fajans has also found mission to the School. These qual-
additional support for his previous - - -- --
conclusions, based on the refraction . .
of light, that appreciable quantities 1 . Sab e To GiVC
of combined ions exist in aqueous. .
solutions. Future work is being di- di kOnObjectivity
rected toward obtaining a quanti-
tative estimate of their amounts. Prof. George H. Sabine of the Sage

DAIY 2-4-7-9 P.M.
- Note Piaig -
Andrews " Slim Summerville Ward Band
Grant Mitchell Zeffie Tilbury-Screen Play by
Nunnally Johnson-Directed by JOHN FORD
"Caribbean Sentinels"
"Fight Fish Fight"
World News

School of Philosophy, Cornell Uni-j
Termn SoieCtyversity, will deliver a University lee-
ture on "Objectivity and Social
Announces Cast 'Studies" at 4:15 p.m. Friday in the
For" Annual Play Rackham Amphitheatre, under the
auspices of the philosophy depart-1
Cast members for the annual Ger- ment.-
man play, which will be presented Professor Sabine, nationally rec-
April 28 in the Lydia Mendelssohn ognized for his work in political phi-
Theatre, have been announced by losophy, was associate professor at
Otto G: Graf of the German depart- Stanford from 1907 to 1914 and was
Those who will take part are John Registration Closes Today
'Whallra~~ '- alW-i"rw; rl I

The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
United States Civil Service examina-
tions. Last date for filing applica-
tion is noted in each case.
Supervisor of Education, $3,200,
April 17, 1941.
Assistant Supervisor of Education,
$2,600, April 17, 1941.
Teacher of Industrial Arts, $1,800,
(April 17, 1941.
Teacher of Remedial Reading, $1,-
800, April 17, 1941.
Senior Laboratory Mechanic (Fuel
Rating), $2,000, April 17, 1941.
Laboratory Mechanic (Fuel Rat-
ing) $1,800, April 17, 1941.
Assistant Laboratory . Mechanic
(Fuel Rating), $1,620, April 17, 1941.
Principal Meteorologist, $5,600, De-
cember 31, 1941.
Senior Meteorologist, $4,600, De-
cember 31, 1941.
Meteorolgist, $3,800, December 31,
Associate Meteorologist, $3,200, De-
cember 31, 1941.
Assistant Meteorologist, $2,600, De-
cember 31, 1941.


TRAINING 'neath your
motarboard gives you
what it takes to win
and hold a grand job.
Catalog describes the
Special Course for Col-
lege women.


23U ParkAYeutew~York, City .
90 iarlbpxglSr;:Boston, Mass.





Euemke, Grad., rrirtzFriedlaender, '41,
June Larson, '41, James Edwards,
Grad., John Wolaver, '42SM, Gert-
rude Gunz, Grad., David Gibson, '41,
Reinhard Wittke, '43, and Margaret
Wiseman, '42. Production commit-
tees and stage crews will be an-
nounced later.

Voters who have not registered for
the coming April election will have
until 8 p.m. today to appear at the
city clerk's office in order to become
eligible to cast a ballot.
The clerk's office is being held
open several hours after the usual
closing hour.


ilahe a i5ip


van ss




AG411G Vl11.

Plays Through

MICHIGAN Matinees 25c icl
Evenings 40c tax

----~-.---~. ii

Complete announcement on file at


Departleit off Speech presents

Don't IMiss ...
The 1941 JG...
March 26, 27, 28, 29

s 2;

Wednesday through Saturday Nights, 8:30 P.M.

E .... --7-{.E L

11 1

i I

11. - I I I



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