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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.

October 09, 1940 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-09

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

'ELVE--SECTTQN O

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCT(

ELVE-SEUTTON ONE TUESDAY, OCT

r

CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY

University Has
Three Flying
Orgtanizations

__FOR RENT
--The University's three aviation or-
SUITE and single room at 431 ganizations, the Institute of Aeronau-
Thompson. Call 9431. 34 tical Sciences, the Flying Club and
________________ '-the Glider Club are holding a tri-
PLEASANT front suite of two rooms club exhibit this week.h
for men students, 410 E. Liberty..
The exhibit, which will be held in
39_the south show case in the East En-
928 FOREST-Light, pleasant room. gineering Building lobby, will con-
Will rent single or double. Phone sist of a number of trophies won by
2-2839. 36 1 the Flying Club, several photographs

ROOMS at home of Y secretary. Sin-
gle $3.50; double with law student
$3.00. 1232 Prospect. 35
FOR RENT-Single, front, second
floor room for men at 1315 Forest
Court. Phone 8133. 33
FOR RENT--Three large, attractive
single rooms. Shower and bath.
307 No. State. Call 5572. 26
FOR RENT-Desirable single or
room with excellent study condi-
tions. 528 Elm. Call 9494. 31

LARGE single room, $3.00;
smaller $2.50; one suite $5 for
Phone 4685, 904 So. State St.

one
two.
22

SINGLE ROOM, shower, garage;
suitable for business man, woman,
student, instructor. 1000 W. Huron.
21
FOR RENT--Single rooms for Grad
women or women's instructors. 4
windows, shower, quiet, Southeast
section. Phone 6152. 28
FOR RENT-Single, well-furnished
rooms for graduate or professional
students-2 blocks from campus,
407 Camden. Phone 2-2826 after
5:00 p.m. 30
FOR RENT-Suite with private bath
and shower for three men. Also
student desires room-mate. Steam
heat, shower bath, constant hot
water. 422 E. Washington. 38
HELP WANTED
WOMAN STUDENT wanted to work
for board and room or room only:
Three. in family. Large second-
floor room, Burns Park. Phone
2-3517. 24
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112* Sc
MISCELLANEOUS-20
GRACE POWERS' Nursery School-
Ages 12 to 4. 315 E. William. Ph.
8293. 25
MORE MONEY for your old clothes.
Good clothes for sale. Ben the
Tailor. 122 E. Washington. ic
SHOE REPAIR - Excellent work-
manship on shoe repairing-shoe
shines. A. T. Cooch & Son, 1109
S. University, Phone 6565. 4
MIMEOGRAPHING, addressing, and
varied other services are offered
by Edwards Letter Shop at 711 N.
University. Phone 2-2846. 4c
WANTED: 1500 Frosh!
Whether they be flat, round or
square headed, red heads or
blondes. For that personality hair-
cut at Dascola Barbers. Liberty
off State. 10
PUBLIC EVENING SCHOOL begins
Monday evening, October 7, at the
Ann Arbor High School. Courses
in commercial, vocational, recrea-
tional, cultural and hobby subjects

of the activities of the various groups,
models of the Michigan wind tunnel
and other aids to flying given by the
University and various charts explain-
ing the work of these groups.
The I.Ae.S. consists of men who
are interested in the technical side
of aviation who sponsor air shows
and lecture series here in addition
to devoting themselves to different
fields of aeronautical research.
Programs similar to those present-
ed by the Institute are also presented
by the Flying Club which also con-
ducts flying meets for University
students. At present the Michigan
club is the champion flying organi-
zation in the nation.
DAILY OFFICIAL
(Continued from Page 9)
o'clock Thursday afternoon.
2. Recreation Night, Friday, 8 to
12 p.m.-J
3. Inspection visit to the Intra-
mural Building, Saturday, 8 to 9
p.m.
4. Piano and Violin Recital follow-
ing the Sunday Supper on Sunday,
October.5, at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Mabel
Ross Rhead, piano, and Mrs. Marian
Struble Freeman, violin, are to pre-
sent a program.
J. R. Nelson,
Michigan Sailing Club meeting on
Wednesday, October 2, at 7:30 p.m.
in the Union. Open to interested
students.
Modern Dance and Ballet Group
will meet Thursday afternoon, Octo-
ber 3 at 4:00 p.m. at the Women's
Athletic Building. All interested are
invited.
Alumnae Club will meet for lun-
cheon at 12:15 p.m. in the League
on Wednesday, October 2. Miss Lee
Vickers, an interior decorator, will
give a talk. Make reservations for
the luncheon at the League today.
Anyone interested is invited.
STUDENT LAUNDRY-The answ r
to your laundry problem will be
found at MOE LAUNDRY. We
have special student rates with
co-ed's laundry a specialty. A trial
will prove. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St., Phone 3916. 20
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
SMALL square gold wrist watch with
brown leather strap-reward. Call
Marjory Smith, 507 Mosher. 37

Joseph Ripley,
Noted Alumnus,
Dies At Albany,
Proninent Civil Engineer
Aide] In Construelion
Of Panama, So o L eks
Joseph Ripley, '76E, international-
ly prominent civil engineer, died Sat-
urday in his home in Albany, N.Y.,I
after an illness of more than two
years.
Mr. Ripley, who was born Jan. 3,
1854, in St. Clair, was graduated
from the University's department of
civil engineering. He was granted
an honorary M.E. degree by the Uni-
versity in 1911, in recognition of his
outstanding professional work.
His positions included government
work at the Sault Ste. Marie locks,
where he served as assistant govern-
ment engineer and as superintend-
ent, working on design of dams and
locks. Mr. Ripley served on the ad-
visory board of engineers for the
Panama Canal for several years, held:
the positions of principal assistant
engineer and assistant chief engineer
of the Canal in 1906 and 1907. He
had charge of much lock and dam
design in Panama.
Mr. Ripley was a member of the
Grand Canal Improvement Board in
China from 1918 to 1920 and re-
turned to the United States in 1920,
working as a consulting engineer
until 1927. He also held several ex-
ecutive engineering positions on New
York State commissions.
A member of the American Society
of Civil Engineers, Mr. Ripley also
belonged to Delta Tau Delta fraterni-
ty and Tau Beta Pi, national honor-
ary engineering fraternity.
Biggins Wins
Historic Grant
American Indian Award
Dates From 1817 Pact
Arthur L. Biggins, '42, of Pocatello,
Ida., was recently reawarded a schol-
arship which has a history dating
back to a treaty signed by Michigan
Indians and white settlers in 1817,
at Fort Meigs.
Involved among the clauses of the
treaty was a grant of three sections
of land to the Catholepistemiad, a
school that later became the Uni-
versity.
It was in commemoration of this
gift, the first received by the school,
rather than of the bloody fighting
ended by the treaty, that the Board
of Regents authorized scholarships
covering tuition for "five persons
recommended by the U.S. Bureau of
Indian Affairs" a few years ago.
Biggins, Who held the American
Indian scholarship during his first
two years in the University, is now
the only American Indian scholar.
During his freshman and sophomore
years hendid outstandinghacademic
work, standing high in all his classes.

New Armory To House Student
Navy, .Army Activities In 1941
Committee To Meet With Professors To Complete
Plans, Cost Of Buildings For War Department

t

j

apmn /Unites With Axis In Military Assistance Pact

Three Faculty
Choices Made
Among the new faces on the fac-
ulty roster of the School of Educa-
ton are William Woods. Dr. J. D.
Barnard, and Dr. Virgil E. Herrick
who will serve as lecturers in edu-
cation and consultants in the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation projects in the
state for community education.
Formerly assistant dean of men at
Northern State Teachers College of
Deenton, Texas, Mr. Woods and Dr.
Barnard formerly of New York Uni-
versity and Colorado State Teachers
College will work in secondary edu-
cation while Dr. Herrick will spec-
ialize in elementary education.
Dr. Randolf Webster, long a mem-
ber of the physical education depart-
ment has resigned to accept an as-
sistant professorship at West Vir-
ginia University. Dr. Leon Wakiewicz,
last year a lecturerin education, has
received an appointment

Left to right at table as epoch-making pact was signed are: Saburo Karusu, Japanese Ambassador to
Berlin; Count Galeazzo Ciano, Italian foreign minister; Adolf Hitler; Joachim Von Ribbentrop.

A new army and navy ROTC ar-
mory is expected to resound with the
sound of marching feet and shouted
commands when the University opens
for the 1941-42 school year next Sep-
tember, according to Prof. Lewis M.
Gram of the civil engineering de-
partment, who heads the faculty ad-
visory committee to the military sci-
ence department.
Members of the committee are
working with the professors of mili-
tary and naval science and tactics
and buildings and ground depart-
ment workers to complete plans and
cost estimates for the building. Upon
their completion, specifications will
be sent to the war department with
a request for the building.
Preliminary estimates place the
building's cost at "anywhere from
$500,000 to $1,000,000," Professor
Gram said yesterday. Inspections of
the Michigan State College ROTC
armory in East Lansing and the naval
reserve armory in Detroit have
shown University officials that a

building at least 125 by 250 feet in
ground area will be needed to house
the ROTC here.
Among the sites under considera-
tion for location of the armory is a
tract on Washington Street between
the Health Service and the Uni-
versity laundry building.
The armory's facilities, Professor
Gram said, would include offices,
class rooms, drill floors, a rifle range,
an arsenal and a magazine for stor-
age of ammunition. All activities
of both military and naval training
units of the University would be
housed in the building, according to
present plans of the committee.
Announcement of planning work
on the projected armory came last
week, with a statement by President
Ruthven to the effect that present
housing facilities of the ROTC had
long been inadequate. This year's in-
creased enrollment in military train-
ing and the advent of naval work, he
said, necessitate a decided increase
in housing faciilties.

Calkin;
have k
Michig

1

JUST LIKE AN

M

TRtADITION

If You Want to HELP ELECT
VEND ELLI VILII I
Call at
STUDENT HEADQUARTERS
U. of M. Wilkie Club
717 NORTH UNIVERSITY -Across from the Campus

s - Fletcher Drug Stores
become a tradition with
on men and women.

Featuring Complete Departments in KODAKS -
PHOTOGRAHIC SUPPLIES - DRUGS - FOUNTAIN
SERVICE - PIPES - TOBACCO - CIGARETTES -
COSMETICS -- STATIONERY.
Get. a FREE Calendar of Events showing all the im-
portant happenings during the coming year.
Calki*nS Fletcher
Drug Stores

I

324 South State Street

818 South State Street

_ ..... il l 'a

are offered. Small registration fee
will be charged. For further in-
formation regarding names of
courses, hours, and days given, call
5797. 27
WANTED - TO RENT -6
REFINED COUPLE (one child, six
years) wants 3 or 4 room furnished
apartment or small house. Write
or Call Box 1, Michigan Daily. 3
ARTICLES FOR SALE
WILL SACRIFICE for cash 40 acres
of land 42 miles out-good high-
way, $2,500. Phone 6196 evenings.
32
FOR SALE-Brand new $15 Shave-
master electric razor, $7.50. Never
used. Phone George Masselink,
2-3125. 40
LAUNDERING--9

I

SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries

I

Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts.................... 4
Undershirts............... .04
Shorts.....................04
Pajama Suits...............10
Socks, pair..................03
Handkerchiefs............ .02
Bath Towels............. .03

I.

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