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May 01, 1941 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-01

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE FIVE

Festival Stars

To Take Leads DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

In Detroit Play

.ryi ยข

L. Adler, Sylvia
Will Appear
In 'Accent On

Sydney
Monday
Youth'

Prospective patrons of the 1941
Drama Festival opening here May 19
will get an early chance to see two
of the Festival's biggest, stars in
action when Sylvia Sidney and Luth-
er Adler come to the. Cass Theatre,
Detroit, on Monday night, May 5, to
play the leading roles, for a week's
engagement, in "Accent on Youth,"
a former brilliant Broadway success.
The engagement in Detroit is part
of the Hollywood and Broadway
stars'-who, in real life, are hus-
band and wife-nationwide tour in
the celebrated comedy by Samuel
Raphaelson, author of "Skylark '
which will be presented here during
the Drama Festival. Mr. Raphael-
son at present is directing rehearsals
in New York for the production that
will play Syracuse, N.Y., Detroit, Tor-
onto and Chicago.
Producer of the "Accent on Youth"
tour is Harold J. Kennedy, known to
local theatre audiences as the spon-
sor of Ruth Chatterton's "Pygmalion,"
which was presented here during the
1940 Drama Festival. Supporting Miss
Sidney and Mr. Adler will be such
Broadway names as James Gregory,

(Continued from Page 4)-
tion Supervisor III, salary $250, May
16, 1941. V
Liquor Store Clerk C1, salary $95,
May 21, 1941.
Liquor Store Manager A2, $115, f
May 21, 1941.
Liquor Store Manager Al, $140, May
21, 1941.
Liquor Store Manager I, $150, May
21, 1941.
Wholesale Liquor Store Manager II,
$200, May 21, 1941.
Institution Dental Hygienist' B,
$105, May 16, 1941.
Institution Barber B, $105, May 16,
1941.
The Bureau has also received notice
of the following United States Civil
Service Examination. Last date for
filing application is May 28, 1941.
Principal Training, Specialist, sal-
ary $5,600.
Senior Training Specialist, $4,600.
Training Specialist, $3,800.
Associate Training Specialist, $3,-
200.
Complete announcement on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Oscar Stirling, Dorothy Libaire, Clyne
M. Waddell, Valerie Valaire, Philip
Arthur and John Triggs.

Academic Notices
Zoology Seminar tonight at 7:30 at
the Amphitheatre, Rackham Build-
ing. Reports by Mr. E. C. Sensenig
on "The development of the vertebral
column on the deer-mouse, Peromys-
cus maniculatus rufinus" and Mr.
James A. Oliver on "The distribu-
tion and relationships of the genus
Leptophis."
History 154: Attention is called to
the lecture in Room 150 Hutchins
Hall at 3:00 p.m. today by Professor
Hazeltine, Maitland's successor as
Downing Professor of the Laws of
England, in the University of Cam-
bridge.
Forestry 194. I shall be unable to
meet this class at 8:00 Frday, May 2.

cal Aptitude Test will be given tday (
in 1025 Angell Hall from 3:00 until
5:00. All students who are planning
to enter a medical school in the fall
of 1942 should take the examination
at this time. Tickets are still avail-
able at the Cashier's Office. Please1
present the preliminary practice sheet(
along with your cashier's receipt at+
the door. Be on time.]
Doctoral Examination for Miss
Ruth Olive Schornhorst, Botany;
Thesis: "Phytogeographic Studies of
the Mosses of Northern Florida,"
today at 9:00 a.m. in 1139 Natural
Science Bldg. Chairman, W. C.f
Steere.I
By action of the Executive Board
the chairman may invite members of
the faculties and advanced doctoral'
candidates to attend the examination
and he may grant permission to those
who for sufficient reason might, wish
to attend.
C. S. Yoakum
Concerts
Percival Price, University Carillon-
neur, will present a carillon recital
from 7:15 to 8:00 tonight in the Bur-
ton Memorial Tower. His program
will include May folk songs, and folk
songs by Foster; compositions by
Sawyer, Rachmanioff, -Pierne, and
Stravinski; and a work written for
the carillon by Harty.
Student Graduateion Recital: A pi-
ano recital will be given by Barbara
Cahoon, GradSM, at 8:30 tonight in
the Rackham Assemly Hall. The re-
Aital will be complimentary to the
general public, and is in patrial ful-

fillment of the requirements for the
Master of Music degree.
Lectures
University Lecture: Louis Wirth,
Professor of Sociology and Associatq
Dean of the Division of Social Sci-
ences, University of Chicago, will
lecture on the subject, "The Minority
Problem in the United States," under
the auspices of the Division of Social
Sciences, at 4:15 p.m. on Monday,
4May 5, in the Rackhamn Amphithe-
atre. The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Mr. Alden Dow,
architect of Midland, will lecture on
the subject, "The Modern House,"
illustrated, under the auspices of the
College of Architecture and Design,
at 4:15 p.m., on Tuesday, May 6, in
the Rackham Amphitheatre. The
public is cordially invited.
..Law Lecture: Harold D. Hazeltine,
Downing Piofessor of the Laws of
England at the' University of Cam-
bridge, will lecture on the subject,
"English Influence upon American
Constitutional and Legal Develop-
ment," under the auspices of the Law
School, at 3:00 p.m. today in Room
150 Hutchins Hall. All law students
and others interested are cordially
invited.
Biological Chemistry Lecture: A
lecture will be given Saturday, May
3, at 11:00 a.m. in the Amphitheatre
of the Rackham Building, by Dr
Adolph Stern of the Laboratories of
the Children's Fund of Michigan, who
will speak on \ "Bacteriochlorophyll
and Chlorophyll."
Lecture: Miss Ruth Harwood of

(illustrated) under the auspices of
the Art Section, Faculty Women's
Club, at 4:15 p.m. on Friday, May
2, in Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
The public is cordially invited.
Events Today,
Graduate History Club Meeting ]
tonight at 8:00 in the Michigan
Historical Collections of the Rack-
ham Building. The topic to be dis-
cussed will be, "Some Unfinished
Business." Prof. V. W. Crane will
discuss American colonial history;
Prof. A. S. Aiton, Hispanic American;
Prof. P. A. Throop, medieval; and
Prof. S. M. Scott, English. All stu-
dents in history who are interested
are invited. Note change in room.
The English Journal Club will meet
at 8:00 tonight in the West Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Building.
Nominations of officers for next year
will be in order. *Mr. Fletcher will
present a paper discussing A. C.
Bradley's criticism of Tennyson; Mr.
Menger will present T. S. Eliot's criti-
cism of Tennyson. The following dis-
cussion will center about In Memori-
am. The public is invited.
Phi Tau Alpha will meet in the
Rackham Building at 7:30 tonight.
"Importance of Being Earnest":
The class in the Oral Interpretation"
of Modern Drama (Speech 164) will
read the principal parts of Oscar
Wilde's "The Importance of Being
Earnest" today from 3:00 to 4:30
p.m. in room 302 Mason Hall. Visitors

Breakfast Cook-out will be held
Sunday morning, May 4, it 7:30 for
Iwomen students interested in hiking
to the Island. If interested, plan to
attend a brief meeting at 4:30 today
at the Women's Athletic Building.
Contact Libby Mahlman (5558 Stock-
well) if unable to attend this meet-
ing.
Archery Club meets today at 4:15
p.m.
Michigan Dames: The, Art Group
will have a Potluck Picnic Supper at
the home of Mrs. Weller, 1130 Fair
Oaks Parkway, at 6:30 p.m. today.
Coming Events
Student Mathematics Conference
will meet at Ypsilanti on Saturday,
May 3, at 9:30 a.m. Those interested
in attending please notify Miss
Schwan in the Mathematics Office by
Friday afternoon.
The International Center presents
Professor Hardin Van Deursen in a
song recital Sunday, May 4, at 8 p.m.
in the Ball Room of the Michigan
Union. This recital closes the series
of Sunday evening programs for the
year. Admission is by ticket only,
but the tickets, which are limited in
number, are complimentary and may
be obtained in the Office of the Inter-
national Center, 603 East Madison
Street.
The Royal Gorge and the Rio
Grande, motion pictures in color and
(Continued on Page 8)

Berkeley, California will lecture on are invited to attend this class pro-
the subject, "Basic Design in Art" gram.

Laboratory
will meet at 91
8 o'clock this
Psychology
day, May 2.
4

S. W. Allen
Section 9, Physics 46,
o'clock today instead of
week. -Experiment 52.
40 will not meet Fri-

Fluid Mechanics, 17%, will not meet
today at 8.
X-rays, 190, will not meet Friday
at 8.
Pre-Medical Students: The Medi-

. . . . .. .. . . . . . .

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We offer skilled processing of your films.
Our service is available at the following stores:

"Lest

Wve

Forget..."

"Those dear, sincere, old college days" will in part ever re-
main with us, but details of cherished occasions and friend-
ships do fade with the ages. Snapshots of such experiences
will, twenty years from now, be worth their weight in gold.
These last few weeks hold innumerable picture possi-
bilities - picnics, dances, GRADUATION, etc. Whether
you plan to buy a complete outfit, a roll of film, or merely
want some expert advice, we suggest you drop in soon at
one of these stores.

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SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
WITHAM DRUG STORE
GRATTON DRUG STORE
FISCHER PHARMACY
CAHOW DRUG' CO.
KOLANDER DRUG STORE
CRANDELL DRUG STORE

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'THE GRAYSTONE
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MUMMERY DRUG STORE
CRIPPEN DRUG STORE

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ANN ARBOR'S EXCLUSIVE FINISH ERS
OF GENUINE PANEL-ART PRINTS

Future Appears Brighter For
Mi cligali's ii iateur Phiotograp hers

For the undergrad who takes de-
light in reliving the days he spent at
college, there is no better tool than
the camera and, as a matter of fact,
no better college than Michigan.

itecture, from the modern gothic of
the Law Quad to tradition-steeped
University Hall; there are pleasant
plains amid a picturesque Huron Riv-
er drive and there are rolling hills in

'-B JI

Here, there is a wide variety of arch- the distance.

Record those
pleasant memris
Of endearing friendships and -glorious occasions of
OF ENDEARING FRIENDSHIPS and glorious occasions of
your college days in the most permanent and descrip-
ive manner -PHOTOGRAPHY. This no longer is
an art restricted to professionals; With the modern
improved cameras, anyone can take pictures. Let us
solve your camera problems.

THE LATEST Eastman cameras featured by us have
everything you ask for. Sleek, up-to-date design;
equipment that gets the pictures; simple, easy operation.
Prices, too, are most reasonable. Kodaks start at only
$3.95 and include a variety of models in a wide price
range. Brownies cost as little as $1. Make sure your snap-
shooting this spring and summer keeps up to date by
using one of these capable cameras. Stop today and let us
show them to you.
PRINTING -"DEVELOPING ENLARGING
Made to make movies inexpensively ...
CINE-KODAK EIGHT
Only $28.50
Cin-Kodak Eight is the economy movie maker that brings
home movies within the reach of almost everyone. It makes
20 to 30 scenes per roll of film in either black-and-white,
or full-color Kodachrome.
Drop in at our store today and let us show it to you,
tell you more about it.

ri
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Filmus
Cameras
All the Photographer's

Unttide,'4,tq j~ru9

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Phone 3743 for Delivery

Needs.

Equipment may be modest and can
be purchased' reasonably at the local
camera stores. For general outdoor
work a simple Brownie will do-and
a cheap, light or medium yellow filter
will put snap into amiy picture.
There is no easy road to success.
Best advice to the uninitiated is per-
sistent picture snapping-take your
camera to the picnic, on the Sunday
walk or on the hay ride; snap pic-
tures of the fellows in your house;
the girl friend against billowy clouds
-but above all take loads of pictures.
After playing about outdoors with
an inexpensive model, the true ama-
teur will decide he's missing a lot of
good shots in the classroom, in his
rooming house, at the football game,
or at, an informal dance. At this
time, if he's got his heart in photog-
raphy he'll give up a dance or a movie
once in a while or forego a new pair
of slacks he has been eyeing so long#
and get a miniature camera, or some-
thing slightly lairger with a fast lens.
Here again the local stores offer good
buys in- both new and used equipment.
This spring will test the ability of
any amateur. For those who own
"minnies" with a fast lens (any-
where from f2.9 to 1.5) modern fast
film like Super Pan Press or Super
XJ will make the task in Yost Field
House easy.
He'll find himself faced with a
problem when it comes to finishing
his films if he's a prolific shutter-
snapper and may decide he'd like to
set up his own darkroom. Unfortu-
nately the toilet n his rooming house
is hardly the place and nowhere else
can he have running water. When
a sufficient number of hardened fans
finally bump into the same wall,
. they're liable to fort a student cam-
era club, one of the campus's great-
est needs for the prospective photog-
rapher and cooperate to set up a
darkroom with the best paraphernal-
ia.
As a source of spare change to buy
better equipment the camera is a
means to the end. Friends are only
/too willing to pay for pleasant candid
shots or for application photos they
may need: The Collegiate Digest pays
well for unusual story-telling nictures

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