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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.

November 14, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-14

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

PAG1,, ST

'1 Ht 1V a.aat.La~ I.t5 y- 11A. s,*

THMSDAY, NOVEMER 14. IM

al H li 1vT l i T.11.1 f V rii """"V

THURSAY. NoVEM1i f i . l 14 1.1 Y

Low Discount
,P1~in Offered
ByCongress
Cleaning, Shoe Repairing
And Laundry Price
Reductions A're Given
Substantial discounts on dry clean-
ing, pressing, shoe repairing and laun-
dry will be offered by Congress, In-
dependent Men's Association, begin-
ning next week, David Margold, '42E,
chairman of the student welfare com-
mittee, announced yesterday.
These reductions will be made pos-
sible through special discount cards,
which Congress will sell in its office,
Room 306 Union. The cost of these
cards will be 25 cents each, and, ac-
cording to Margold, "they should, un-
der average conditions, pay for them-
selves within a week." The cards
are valid for the entire school year.
The discount"arrangements have
been made with prominent cleaning,
laundry and shoe repairing establish-
ments in the community. Reductions
will be 10 per cent on 59-cent clean-
ing and pressing, 20 per cent on dol-
lar cleaning and pressing, 10 per cent
on laundry, and shoe repairing.
Pickup and delivery service is in-
cluded in the arrangements, Mar-
gold pointed out. The sooner these
cards are purchased, he stressed, the
longer the purchaser will be able
to take advantage of the discounts.

Newspaper Woman Thompson
ToSpeak On Current Affairs

Loyal Servant
Of University
.dies At Home
Funeral services will be held to-
morrow for a kindly old lady who

DAILY 0FICIAL
BULLETIN
('ontinueod from Page 4

Author of a syndicated column and
known for her radio commentaries,
Dorcthy Thompson will speak on
"Current Affairs" when she appears
here Tuesday, Nov. 19, as the fourth
lecturer in the Oratorical Association
Lecture Series.
Recently Miss Thompson made the
headlines when a column which she
,ad written supporting the President
was not printed in the pages of her
home newspaper, The New York Her-
ald-Tribune, which was in favor of
the Republican candidate, Wendell
vVillkie. It was of no avail for the
a'1bltshers, however, as nearly all the
papers who subscribed to her syndi-
cate, printed the column.
Has Written Two Books
She has written two books, "The
New Russia," and "I Saw Hitler,"
while her introduction to the Amer-
ican printing of Hitler's "Mein
Kampf" is known to many. For all
her accomplishme its and services,
Miss Thompson has received the gold
medal of the National Institute of
Social Service for distinguished ser-
vice to humanity.
All of Miss Thompson's analyses
are complete and her sympathy for
people supplies her interpretations
with great insight. Americans have
consulted her on all problems, either
national or international. Her in-
terpretations of the conflict in China,
the Presidential election, the strikes
in Flint, the Nazi destruction of Po-
and, and the disaster of France have
all been accurate.
Feels England Can't Be Conquered
Predictions for the future of Eng-
and have been her latest contribu-
ions to political and international
thought. She'feels that England can-
not be conquered by Hitler because
England has noble leadership and
the faith of the masses. These, she
feels, are the two requisites for the
:efense of any nation.
She studied in the leading Amer-
ican universities and in the Univer-

sity of Vienna; in addition she has
been awarded honorary degrees by
many American universities. Miss
Thompson's career began in 1915,
when she spoke for the woman suf-
frage cause; she also organized suf-
frage parties for four years.
She was active in social work in
Cincinnati from 1918 to 1920, and
at that time she started on her life's
work as a foreign correspondent.
For eight years, 1920 to 1928, Dorothy
Thompson was correspondent for the
Philadelphia Public Ledger and the
New York Evening Post in Vienna
and Berlin. She was in Europe while
the stage for the second world war
was being built and set.
Alumni Will Hear
Talks By Faculty
On World Affairs
A series of addresses concerning
world affairs by faculty members
and members of the Alumni Associa-
tion willfeature University-alumni
relations this week.
"Military Phases of Europe's War"
will be the topic of an address given
by Col. Henry W. Miller, chairman
of the mechanism and engineering
drawing department, before the Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Jackson
tonight. T. Hawley Tapping, execu-
tive secretary of the Alumni Associa-
tion, will also speak to the Jackson
alumni group.
Prof. Robert H. McDowell of the
Archaeology department will dis-
cuss the significance of political move-
ments in the Near East before the
University of Michigan Club of
Northville tonight. He will be ac-
ccmpanied to Northville by Robert O.
Morgan, assistant secretary of the
Alumni Association.
The University of Michigan Club
of Plymouth will have the oppor-
tunity tonight of hearing Prof.
Dwight L. Dumond of the history
department speak on "Implications
of the Present Trend of World Af-
fairs."

range,
1940.
Job

$150 to $190, November 30,
Analyst A. salary ra e $130

served this University for 42 years to $150. No emw u, 1940.
as assistant to the secretary. Joo Analyst . saiary range $150
Miss Lucy E. Chapin. who died to $190, Novmber 30, ±940.
Tuesday night at the age of 84 years. Pil m a ou Dsigner L,
was described by Dr. Frank E. Rob- saiar aw %n t S19. m oiber
bins, assistant to the president, as 30. 1940.
"a landmark in the history of the Uni- '1 en i>one Opeia or C, alary
versity." She was appointed a clerk range. 0 tO 100. No _ bei 30,
in the steward's office in 1881, the 1940.
office of steward then corresponding Complete iniormat 10 On file at
to the present office of secretary. For the un> cis Buia ( Appoit-
many years she was one of a tiny U&,", apoa-
group of people who handled the tiinu
business and clerical work of this 9-12 aa .i-4.
school. In the latter years of her ten-
ure she was in charge of preparing Academic iNotices
diplomas. She retired on a pension
in 1923. .joology Smna ill meet tonight
Shirley W. Smith, vice-president at 7:30 in he Amphitheatre, Rack-
and secretary praised Miss Chapin - n Building, Mr. Claude W. Hib
for her "thorough loyalty to the Uni- bard will report on "ihe Paleoecolo-
versity." yoi a Kansas Pliocene Deposit."
Miss Chapin was the last local
member of a prominent pioneer Ann CC kumd Table wil
Arbor family. She was well-known meet toght in the Wes Conr-
for her knowledge of local history ! ence Room ul' thie Rchn ulding
and acted as a consultant on histori- at 7 :30.m Topie: ie American
cal data on numerous occasions. Presidency."
She was active in the Ann Arbor
High School Alumni Association as History 49: MidQmester, today,
secretary of that group for 43 years. 10 a.m. Rooms: ASarams to Lorah-r
She was also active in several histor- bo'oughi iB, Haven; Madigan to Za-
ical organizations. lauf. 231 A.IH-
Funeral services will be held at 2 V. W. Crane
p.m. tomorrow at the residence with ---
Rev. Henry Lewis officiating. Bur- Paitig and Drawing Class: An
ial will be made in Forest Hill ceme- cxtnsocalas in Paitig and
tery. Drawing will e given ; Emil W U-
cige on Ihui'sday evenings at 7
t ® v nir~lok inRn45 Col ypo rt1d

"isdanica will meet
0 nRoom 116 of the
hin"nion. A program by new
"Ile aad o
The entire staff of Perspectives will
4:00 p.m. today.
1eportM on the assignments given at
the last meeting wil be required. Any
manuscripts collected are to be turned
in. Students interested in trying out
for Perspectives are invited to attend
the Thursdlay meeting.
Classical Students: Phi Tait Alpha,
will meet in the Rackham Building
at 7:30 tonight. Business meeting
and program.
Seminar in the Bible will meet to-
day at 4:15 p.m. at Lane Hall.
Kappa Phi will meet today at 5:15
P.m. in the Meth1oditt Church.
The Young Peoples' Socialist League
will meet tonight at 8:00 at the Mich-
igan Union. Everybody is welcome.
The regular Thursday afternoon
P be held at the Hillel Foun-
dt ion this afternoon from 4:00 to
6:00. All students are invited to at-
end.

Frances Way Newton. Interior Decor-
to, ,il t abou O:'kntal and
Tropical Influences in Modern Decor-
ation."
Michigan Dames: The Book Group
will meet at the League tonight at
8:00.
Michigan Dames: Special meeting
of the Art Group to work on Christ-
mas Cards, tonight at 8:00 p.m., 801
East Huron Street, Apartment 1.
Regular meeting of the Book Group
at the League tonight at 8:00 p.m.
Coming Events
J.G.P. Script deadline is Friday,
November 15. Turn them in to Miss
Ethel McCormick of the Women's
League or to Shirley Silver. 407 In-
galls.
Graduate Tea Dance < Tnformal)
will be held on Friday, Nov. 15, from
4:00 to 5:45 p.m. in the Assembly
Hall of the Rackham Building.Grad-
uate students and faculty only.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
on Sunday, Nov. 17. at 2:30 p.m. in
the northwest rear of the Rackham
Building. Hiking, bicycling. or ice
skating at the Coliseum. Supper at
the club rooms. All graduate students
and faculty welcome.
Coffee Hour will be held at Lane
Hall, Friday, 4:00-5:30 p.m. All-stu-
dents are welcome.
Disciples Guild (Christian Church)
is holding an Amateur Night, Fri-
day, November 15 at 8:30 p.m. There
will be a variety of vocal and instru-
mental numbers. Games and re-
freshments. All students are wel-
come.
FOL IDAVIS
ARE NEAR*
Be Prepared with a new
Permanent.
SPECIAL:

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Library Exhibit
Features 1890
News Cartoons
History repeats itself. Presidential
campaign issues including that of a
third term were the same during the
90's as those of a few days ago, the
exhibit of political cartons on the
main floor of the library shows. The
cartoons were drawn by Thomas May
for the Detroit Journal during the
1890's.
Grover Cleveland is shown shoot-
ing at a third term after having
bagged the Democratic party, the tar-
iff, and the gold reserve.
Thomas Edison is portrayed as hav-
ing invented a mental telepathy ma-
chine whereby he can read into Cleve-
land's mind and sees the third term
printed there.
The United States' sympathy with
Cuba in the Cuban revolt against
Spain is pictured.
One of the first disarmament con-
ferences called by Russia is depicted
and it shows the typical "knife in
the back" countries of that day. They
were asked to leave their arms out-
side the door and so Turkey is shown
concealing a dagger in his clothes and
John Bull as having a revolver show-
Ing from his hip pocket.
Welsh Appears
Before Court
Mayor Testifies In Case
Of Graft Investigation
DETROIT, Nov. 13.-(1P)-Mayor
George Welsh of Grand Rapids spent
more than an hour before the special
Federal Grand Jury investigation of
graft in Michigan today.
Marie Van Vliet, also of Grand
Rapids, secretary to Frank D. McKay,
Republican National Committeeman
and former state treasurer, was the
only other witness to be questioned
today.
Meanwhile, O. John Rogge, chief of
the criminal division of the U.S. De-
partment of' Justice, predicted the
jury would take "some action" early
next week. He said he had been
called back to Washington, but
would return Sunday night or Mon-
day morning.
">- >

Five Students Confined
To University Hospital

Spanish Group
To Initiate 55
Mexican Entertainment,
Skit To Be Featured
Initiation ceremonies for 55 new
members of La Sociedad Hispanica
will be held at the club's meeting at
8 p.m. today in Room 116 of the
Union.
The evening's program will be
turned over to the initiates and will
feature the presentation of a short
skit entitled "The Three Bears." Oth-
er enterainment to be provided by
the new members will include a num-
ber of guitar selections of Mexican
music and series of songs and poems
which will be rendered in Spanish.
The number of new members of La
Sociedad Hispanica this year is not
as great as in 1939, according to
Prof. E. M. Mercado, faculty adviser
of the club, but with many of the
old members returning, total en-
rollment in the society for 1940 ex-
needs that of last year.

u UIC in 'oom,'J 1 . ;-o il 1 e mL I
teture and Design. 0eas 0o h
concert last week, there is still an
opportunity of joining thec class wih~i-
ohit any loss of the s.rcfter's work.
University Extenion Service
Exhibitions
The Annual Exhibit of P iotograph3
by the Ann Arbor Camera Clb will be
held in the Mezzanine Galleries of tiI
Rackhamn Building imtil Novembe
18, The Exhibit is open daily fromj
10:00 a.m. until 10:00 p.m.
Exhibition: Paintings by Ozenfant
and dramings by William Littlefield
are now showing in Alumni Memorial
Hall, afternoons 2:00-5:00 until Nov.
22. This is under the auspices of. the
Ann Arbor Art Association. Members
and students are admitted fiee.
Lectures
University Lecture: Amedee Ozen-
fant, French Artist and Director of
the Ozenfant School of Fine Arts,
will lecture on the subject "Modern
Art" (illustrated) unr the au;-
pices of the Department of Fine Art,
at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rackhan
Lecture Hall. The public is cordially
:nvited.
Marriage Relations Course Lecture,
)n "Child Training" by Dr. Kather-
ne Greene. will be given in the Rack-
iam Building this evening at 7:30.
The lecture is open to the public.
Contemporary Literature and Dra-
ma: Miss Olive Deane Hormel will
lecture today in the Michigan League,
10:00 a.m.. on the subjIt "The Crisis
,f Democracy"--a discussion of the
first of the eye witnesrs narratives
of the present European stru k.
University Extension Sevi,
Events Today
The English Journal Club will meet
at 8:00 tonight in the South Con-
Terence Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. Messrs. O'Neil and Cooke will
discuss Johnson's and Hazlitt's cri-
ticism of Milton.
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 this afternoon in the
Observatory Lecture Room. Mr. Fer-
gus J. Wood will speak on "An In-
vestigation of the Relative Accuracy
of Mount Wilson and Henry Draper
Spectral Types." Tea at 4:00 p.m.

i

\ ' 1

Hillel Institute of Jewish Studies:
The class in Jewish Ethics, under the
direction of Dr. Hirsch Hootkins, will
meet at the Foundation tonight at
8: 00.
Ga'den Section, Faculty Women's
Club will meet this afternoon at 2:30
at the home of Mis. H. J. Heneman,
175 Underdown Road, Barton Hills.
I of. . L. Avres will talk on "Fall
n d ari Planting of Roses."
The Iterior Iecorating Group of
re x'Calay Women's Club will meet
- th Leaue to'y at 3:00 p.m.
ti
605

It's silly.
to be
Chilly -

AMON NEW RAY
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Beauty Salon
East William Phone 7066
EvEREVTT C. BARNES

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The Unive-sity Hospital reported
yesterday that five students remained
in their care as patients, one having
been admitted Monday.
The new patient is Norman Geer,
!'43E, who has been committed to
the contagious hospital with chicken
pox. Convalescing from an appendec-
tomy is Wallace Ratliff, '42. Milo
Sukup, '41, the member of the foot-
ball team who was brought to the
hospital after the Illinois game, is
still undergoing examination in rela-
tion to his head injury.
Samuel Henderson, '41, who was
operated on last Thursday for appen-
dicitis, is resting well, and Ouidabon
Henry, Grad., is still under observa-
tion with an operation possible in
the next few days. -
Price To Give Address
Jay H. Price, United States Re-
gional Forester in charge of the Lake
States and Central States, will ad-
dress an ,assembly of the School of
Forestry and Conservation at 10 a.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.,

Are YOU prepared for winter
weather? You're going to need
warm clothes from now on, and
especially for this weekend -
finish up the football season and
start the winter out right in a

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