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October 31, 1940 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-31

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THURSDAY, OCTOBER 31, 1940

THE MYCNIC AN n A T %r

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______________________ " . .J1T 1 \.11 k Vt11 JJA1 .L Y

X41'jZLs5rBVLVI

Dr. E. Brown
Will Give Talk
On Chinese Aid
Missionary Will Describe
Work On Burma Road
At Rackham Tonight
Dr. Robert Ellsworth Brown, med-
ical missionary and hospital super-
visor for the Chinese government,
will speak on "Medical Relief in
China" at 8 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
A graduate of the University, Dr.
Brown received his master's degree
in public health here in 1916 and his
M. D. in 1918. Following his work
here in Michigan, he was assigned
to fight malaria fever active along
the Burma Road and throughout.
parts of China.
During the Japanese invasion of
China, he has been busy treating air
raid victims at Wuhu scene of the
United States Panay incident sever-
al years ago, and at Chengtu. The
shifting of Japanese attack has in-
creased the importance of the Bur-
ma Road near which Dr. Brown has
supervised and equipped a vital hos-
pital base.
He will return to China next month
to organize and supervise a medical
research center to serve three schools
and colleges which have moved in-
land to avoid Japanese occupation.
This project for the government is
designed to care for the sick, train
dqctors and nurses and to conduct
research on tropical diseases preva-
lent in the interior.
First Remedial
Reading Work
Be ginsToday
A general meeting for all students
who would profit from special work
in reading will be held at 4 p.m. to-
day in the Natural Science Auditor-
ium, Prof. Irving H. Anderson of the
education school in charge of the
program announced.
Based on reading examinations
given during Orientation Week,
freshmen who were found deficient
in reading speed and skills have been
notified. The program of instruc-
tion will be planned for all those who
desire to improve their reading abil-
ity.'
The remedial reading program was
initiated here last year to provide
class instruction for students who
wish to improve study habits and
scholarship. Results of the tests given
before and after the training period
showed approximately 50% increase
in rate on an average for students
who participated.
Before beginning instruction the
students read 223 words per minute
on an average. After the completion
of the course these students were
reading on an average of 332 words
per minute.
Price To Give
RecitalToday
Prof. Percival Price of the School
of Music will conclude his second
fall carillon recital series at 7:15
p.m. today by playing "Varsity,"
"Gaudeamus Igitur" and "The Yel-
low and Blue."
He will open his program with
three folk song, "Long, Long Ago,"
"The Snowy Breated Pearl" and "The
Girl I Left Behind Me," and four

carillon compositions including his
own "Lento, from Sonata for Thirty
Bells."
The other compositions which will
be played are Jef Denyn's "Adante
Cantabile," George Clement's "Suite
Archaique" and "Canzonetta" by
Roger T. Walker.
Medical Fraternity
Plans Anniversary
The golden anniversary of Phi Rho
Sigma, international medical fra-
ternity, will be celebrated by the local
chapter with a reception today to be
followed by a banquet at which Dr.
Charles S. Kennedy, of Detroit, will
speak for the Michigan Alumnus
Association at the chapter house at
300 North Ingalls St.
Phi Rho Sigma was founded at
Northwestern University in 1890 and
has 46 chapters in Canadian and
American medical colleges. The lo-
cal chapter was the fifth one to be
chartered, receiving its charter in
1897.

I

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
something will be said about the na-
ture of the work, and the days and
hours of the class meetings will be
settled.
Political Science 1 Lecture, today.
All sections with the lecture at one
o'clock will meet in Room 1025 An-
gell Hall.
Classes in Speech Correction: Rem-
edial training for a limited number
of students having speech defects is
available at the Speech Clinic, 1007
East Huron Street, Students desiring
to avail themselves of this service
may do so by calling the secretary,
University 4121, extension 589, for an
appointment. Treatment is provided
for foreign accent and all types of
speech disorders.
Classes in Speech (Lip) Reading: in-
struction in speech reading for stu-
dents who are hard of hearing will be
provided at the Speech Clinic, 1007
East Huron Street, at 9:00 Monday,
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day; 10:00 Tuesday and Thursday and
11:00 Thursday. Classes are under the
direction of Professor Bessie Whitak-
er. Students who wish to avail them-
selves of this service may call the
secretary of the Speech Clinic, tele-
phone University 4121, extension 589.
Concerts
Student Recital: Miss Mable Pop-
pleton, of Columbus, Ohio, will pre-
sent a recital at 4:15 p.m. today (in-
stead of Wednesday as announced
yesterday) in Hill Auditorium as par-
tial fulfillment of the requirements
or the degree, Bachelor of Music,
with Organ as her field of concen-
tration. This concert is open to the
public.
Lectures
Lecture: Mr. Lee A. Pattison, mu-
sic lecturer, will continue a discus-
sion of "Problems of Teaching Mu-
sic" from 10 a.m. to 12 noon today,
in the Assembly Hall of the Rackham
Building. Illustrations of different
styles will be presented by students
in the School of Music.
Mr. Pattison will meet with the
Chamber Music group at 4 p.m. in
Room 506, Tower. These lectures
and conferences are open only to
School of Music students.
Dr. Robert Ellsworth Brown of Wu-
hu and Chengtu will speak on Medi-
cal Relief in China in the Rackham
Amphitheatre tonight at 8:00. This
lecture is sponsored by the Henry
Martin Loud Foundation and the
public is cordially invited.
American Chemical Society Lec-
ture: Professor F. G. Keyes, chair-
man of the Department of Chemis-
try of Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, will give a demonstra-
tion lecture on "The Liquefaction of
Gases" at 4:15 .m. Friday, November
1, in Room 165, Chemistry Building.
The meeting is open to the public.
Events Today
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. today in the Ob-
servatory lecture room. Dr. Dean
B. McLaughlin will speak on George
Gamow's recent book, "The Birth
and Death of the Sun." Tea at
4:00 p.m.

The tea at the International Cen-
ter at 4:00 o'clock today and the
party on Friday night from 8:00 to
12:00, will feature American Hallo-
we'en customs in the matter of dec-
orations, refreshments, and games.
An invitation is extended to anyone
who is interested.
La Sociedad Hispanica will meet at
7:30 tonight at the Michigan League.
Rev. Thomas will speak on "Cities
and Jungles of Columbia." Also a
program of music.
Pharmacy Students: Apothecaries
Club will meet today at 4:30 p.m. in
Room 303, Chemistry Building. Every-
one attend.
Graduate Luncheon for Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineers today at
12 o'clock noon in Room 3201 E. Eng.
Bldg. Lt. Commander W. L. Field,
U.S.N., will speak on "The Destroyer
Navy."
Ann Arbor Independents will meet
today at 4:45 p.m. in the Michigan
League. Please attend.
Assembly Banquet Decorations
Committee will meet tonight at 7:30
in the League.
J.G.P. Central Committee will meet
today at 5:00 p.m. in the Council
Room of the Women's League.
Crop and Saddle will have a sup-
per-ride at 5" 00 p.m. today, meeting
in front of Barbour Gym.

-1ction of the Department of Speech, 5:30 p.m. on Friday. All st1dn, xhiiion Of Phili'> >ife
ciltinuts tonight, Friday and Satur- are welcome. Ann Arbor Ca ero Club
clay night at Lydia Mendelssohn -.__ a--l l (!4)sv Toda To Hold Exhibit Monday
The;atre. All seats reserved. Call The organzizat~rinal commiti for T- ribiti-. r K th e
6300 for reservations. the formation of the married couples' n i, P i ne pntn by Ed-
cooperative house will meet Sunday oA. S do onT he Ann Arbor Camera Club an-
evening at eight o'clock in room he P,_ kham Builclin . The exhibi- nounced that it will hold its aunual
Coming Events 302, Michigan Union. All interested ion is o en to the public and al-
invited. photographic exhibit beginning A1i-
invted redYmee 11 n1.200 people from
Public Health Students are having ___d__m_____In__,2___pop___frmday, Nov. 4 through Nov. 16 in th,
all over th' United States and Can-
a Hallowe'en party Friday night, Rackham Building.
Nov. 1, 9:00-1:00 in the Rackham , Glee Club To Rehearse { 1 e restered.
Building. All public health students I n Tcrmiu Salgado one of the most All processes of photography will be
and faculty are cordially invited to Ballad For Americans j prolific Philippine painters, Profes- on display and there will be 113 prints
attend with their wives, husbands sor Harley Harris Bartlett, chairman to exhibit the work done by members
and guests. There will be an important re- of the botany department, comment- of the club. Last year the club won
hearsal of the Varsity Men's Glee c d in the introduction to the catalog r nation
Disciples Guild (Christian Church) i Club at 7:30 p.m. today in the club f the exhibit. "one finds in the art-
invites all students to a Halloween rooms at the Union, Prof. David ist's work a pleasing consistency that to the results listed by the American
invies ll sudets o a allwe'n th ,-C~itof ill11 ninfn^~

I

party. Friday, November 1, from
8:30-12:00 in the recreations rooms
of the church, Hill and Tappan.
Small charge.
Zeta Phi Eta will have tryouts on
Friday, Nov. 1, at 4:00 p.m. in room
4208 Angell Hall. The invitation
is extended to all women concen-
trating in speech. Attendance of
members is compulsory.
WesIcy Foundation: Bible Class at
7:30 p.m. Friday in Room 214 at the
First Methodist Church. Dr. C. W.
Brashares, leader. A group will leave
the Recreation Room at 9:30 p.m.
for Roller Skating at the Roller-
Drome. Make your reservation be-
fore Friday noon by calling 6881.
Small charge.

Mattern, of the School of Music, an-
nounced yesterday.
Due to the importance of complet-
ing the "Ballad For Americans" which
is to be sung early next week, the
roll is being called at all rehearsals.
Two unexcused absences will result
in the dropping of the person's name
from the Glee Club's roster.
Another rehearsal will be held at
4:30 p.m. Sunday at the Union. Jack
Osserwaarde, GradSM., will accom-
pany the grup. Professor Mattern
will conduct,
Fellowhip To Hold Party
The Congregational Student Fel-
lowship will hold a Hallowe'en Party
at 9 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 2. There
will be dancing to all modern records
and typical Hallowe'en games will
be played during the course of the
evening.

:s rye esuiL 01 rotten painiing.

' nIotgrapniJCc ociety.

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Coiffure Creation
Dazzle Your Date
at the Union Formal
with one of our:
POMPADOUR HAIR STYLES
01 ' TREATMENTS . . . COLOR RINSE
FACIALS . . . MANICURES

0
60_

RI0Z Beauty Salon

Coffee Hour at Lane Hall,

4:30-I

5 Eas

t NVilliam

EVERETT C. BARNES

Phone 7066

- -n,-

- - - -- - - - - - - - -

Seminar in the Bible
neth Morgan today at
Lane Hall.

led by Ken-
4:30 p.m. in

Student Evangelical League: Hal-
lowe'en party at Lane Hall tonight
at 8:30.
Kappa Phi dinner honoring new
Methodist undergraduate women on
campus today at 5:45 p.m. in the
Methodist Church.

I.t.
+
+

. D.
***

Archery
4:30 p.m.
downstairs
Building.

Club will meet today at
In case of rain, meet
in the Women's Athletic

*

Music Committee for Sophomore
Cabaret will meet today at 5:00 p.m.
in the League. Attendance will be
taken. Bring your eligibility cards.
Sigma Eta Chi is having a Hallo-
we'en party at eight o'clock tonight in
Pilgrim Hall. All pledges please be
present.
Hillel Players will meet tonight at
7:30 p.m. at the Hillel Foundation
All members must be present.
A meeting of all students inter-
ested in registration for Hillel classes
will be held at the Hillel Foundation
this afternoon at 4:15. The profes-
sors and instructors will be present
to meet the students and to determine
the times that classes will meet.
The regular Thursday afternoon
"P.M." will be held at the Hillel
Foundation this afternoon from 4:00
to 6:00 p.m. Special guests will be
students from the West Quadrangle,
and from League Houses at 620 For-
est, 1223 Hill, and 915 Oakland. All
students are cordially invited.
Three Men on a Horse, the first
offering of the year by Play Pro-

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MKONTh-END CLLAUANCE

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Budget Shop
DRESSES
.0 7.00 .00
formerly
7.50 to 16.95
BLACK and COLORED crepes
- wools - corduroys - velvet-
teens and wool jerseys. STREET
and DATE dresses. GOOD SE-
LECTION in junior and msses
sizes 9 to 20.
GREATLY REDUCED
FOR
IkAkA rrI A-r-r-

The RLL-RmERICf:n
FFISHIOH1
At, revoir, alas, to Paris and her wondrous clothes,
but a fond Hail! to our own American designers
for they have created-and the Ann Arbor
merchants have bought for you-prize winners
in the field of fashion. Of course you'll want to
attend the Fashion Fantasy and get a preview of
1941's newest creations.
Thursday, Nov. 7 at 4:15 P. M.
The Michigan Theatre

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-Y.

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NEW PENGUIN
BOOKS... 25e
MAURlCE EVANS on Colum-
bia Records in Scenes from
Richard. II . . . . . . $5.50

*

*

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Prestenicd by The Michigan .Daily and Ann Arbor Merchants
NO ADMISSION CHARGE

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