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December 19, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-19

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TFUrlp.1D V. ie .i ille 1ii

44

...

AlumnusWins New Flying Post
William C. Ludington, who attend t9?,1 and has approximately 1,500
ed the University during the year nouxs of flight time to his credit.
1927-28, has just been employed as a me h. d s t
pilot flying with the fleet of Eastern iense and commercial rating he has
Air Lines.a
Ludington, who is stationed at organized a flying club and the Penn
New York Municipal Airport, La Flying Service, operating frgm Pitts-
Guardia Field, has been flying since burgh.

Sigma Rho Tau's Little Man'
Tovisit Six Society C hapters

[I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

F.

f' "
__ .....

-TRANSPORTATION -21 1
PASSENGERS-To Los Angeles-
Leaving Friday noon in new deluxe
Chevrolet-Call Ray Jones, 7595,
after 7:00.
PASSENGERS for cars going home
for Xmas can be found by running
classified ads. Reasonable rates
and quick results. 161
RIDE HOME in one of our trans-
portation bargains. With a car-
full, expenses are much less than
buying a ticket. Come to Cushing
Motor Sales, 400 W. Washington.
Telephone 2-3261. 167
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Brown leather billfold. Re-
ward. Forest Hainline, Lawyers
Club, Phone 4145. 174
LOST-Black Parker fountain pen;
probably in U. H. S. Please return
to Jean Crawford at Martha Cook.
Reward. 173
SHELL-RIM GLASSES and brown
purse; Union lounge. Must have
glasses. Reward. Call Nancy
Drew, 2-4514. 170
FOR SALE
PRIVATE SALE Furniture-Black
walnut bed and dresser (not four-
poster) madble-topped table, chair,
curtains, small rugs, etc. 7265
176
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Rooms for men. Steam
heat, shower bath, constant hot
water. Phone 8544, 422 E. Wash-
ington. 166

i TYPING-18
TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689. 9c
TYPING-Experienced. Misg Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone, 2-2935 or
2-1416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary'
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
LAUNDERING -9
LAUNDRY-2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c
STUDENT BUNDLES-3 shirts, 3
pairs of sox, 6 handkerchiefs fin-
ished, 2 suits underwear, 2 bath
towels, 1 pajama suit fluffed--99c.
Ace Hand Laundry, 1114 S. Uni-
versity. 15c
MISCELLANEOUS-20
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for
your clothes-good clothes for sale.
122 E. Washington. Ic
EXPERT HOSIERY and garment re-
pair. Reasonable rates. Weave-Bac
Shop--Upstairs in Nickels Arcade.
13c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL--
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, Phone
7112. Sc5
TUTORING can bring returns by
using classified advertising. Rea-
sonable rates. Call at The Mich-
igan Daily. 125

By A. P. BLAISTEIN
Sigma Rho Tau's famous "Little
Man" left Ann Arbor last week for
an extended tour in which it will
visit six chapters of the honorary en-
gineering society.
And all of this is very important
to the University members of the
"Stump Speakers' Society" because
this is the first time that the "Little
Man" has left his headquarters in
the West Engineering Building.
The "Little Man" is a statue on a
pedestal which is awarded annually
to the Sigma Rho Tau chapter which
earns the most points in intercollegi-
ate activities. Since its construction
five years ago, Alpha, the local chap-
ter, has retained possession of it.
And so it was decided recently that
Michigan has been holding the tro-
phy long enough and that the time
had come when other chapters
should have a chance to see what it
is like. It is already at the Detroit
Institute of Technology and expects
to travel to Michigan State College,
Wayne University, University of To-
ledo, University of Detroit and then
back to Michigan. Later it will be
taken to the National Convention
where it will be presented to the
chapter winning this year's contest.
Designed back in 1935 by Carleton
W. Angell of the museums staff at
the request of Prof. Robert D. Brack-
ett of, the engineering English de-
partment, the group's adviser, the
service Group
Elects Schoel

Smith Installs
In AlphaPhi

Officers
Omega

.1 1 1 F"'|F"U"1l JTIT"'L lL1JFf
RECORDS of
HANDEL'S MESSIAH
AS PERFORMED LAST NIGHT
IN HILL AUDITORIUM'
MAY BE RESERVED
EXCLUSIVELY AT THIS STORE
ATTENTION
Last-Minute Shoppers!
Grieg's Peer Gynt Suite . . . . . . . $2.50
Tschaikowsky's 1812 Overture . .. 2.50
Sibelius' Second Symphony . . . . . . 5.50
Ballad For Americans . . . . . . . . 1.50
Dukas' Sorcerer's Apprentice . .....2.50j
Rimsky-Korsakov's Scheherazade . . . . 6.50
Franck's Symphony in D Minor . . 6.50
Beethoven's Fifth Symphony . . . . . . 4.50
Gershwin's Lullaby (Paul Robeson) . . . . .50
Marche Slave - Tschaikowsky . . . . . 1.00
Bach's Organ Music . . . . . 2.50
Strauss Waltzes (Minneapolis Symphony) . . 5.50
Music of Johann Strauss (Boston Pops) . . 5.25
Ravel's Bolero (Koussevitzky - Boston) . . 2.50
PH ONOGRAPHS
SUPERB TONE -SOLID CONSTRUCTION
MAGNAVOX LOUD SPEAKER-CRYSTAL PICK UP
STURDY MOTOR
$19.95
Radio & Record Shop
Incorporated

Richard G. Schoel, '43E, was in-
stalled as president of the local chap-
ter of Alpha Phi Omega, national
service fraternity by Registrar Ira M.
Smith, senior faculty adviser of the
fraternity at officer induction serv-
ices held last night in the Union.
Robert G. W. Brown, '42E, vice-
president; Marvin Radom, '41, treas-
urer; John H. Hoglund, '42, record-
ing secretary; Irving C. Koval, '42E,
corresponding secretary; Leo Jach-
owski, '41, sergeant-at-arms; and
John Duff, '43E, historian, were the
other officers installed.
Faculty advisers Shirley W. Smith,
vice-president, Prof. Ferdinand N.
Menefee, of the engineering me-
chanics department, Prof. Lee O.
Case of the chemistry department,
and Prof. Avard Fairbanks of the
architecture school were present at
the meeting at which committees for
the coming semester were appointed.

STUMP SPEAKER STATUE
trophy was cast that same year by
Mazzolini in Yellow Spring, Ohio.
At the convention five different
speaking contests will be held to de-
cide the winner of the "Little Man."
These include impromptu speeches,
after dinner addresses and project
talks which consist of highly devel-
oped sales talks on some engineering
project.
The other types are exchange
speeches, which are informal talks on
engineering developments, and Hall
of Fame talks, which are eulogistic
addresses in the form of a nominat-
ing speech. The latter usually is de-
signed to praise some noted engineer
and to recommend him for a mythical
Hall of Fame.
"Abe" is the unofficial title of the
"Little Man" at the present time but
the members of the society are far
from satisfied with the name and re-
fuse to let it be known as such. "As
soon as we can get around to it," one
Sigma Rho Tau member said yester-
day, "we'll Rive him a label we can
all be proud of."
Target Squad
Loses Match
Altman Records Perfect
Score Against Cornell
Breaking a three-match winning
streak, the University Rifle Team
lost last week's postal match with
Corne University, 3,637 to 3,585,
Verne C. Kennedy, '42E, captain of
the team, announced yesterday.
Best marksman on the squad this
week was Harry E. Altman, '43E,
who shot a perfect target from the
prone position in addition to lead-
ing in the total score.
Matches are being shot this week
with the University of Wyoming and
the Far Rockaway Rifle Club, Far
Rockaway, N.Y. The results will be
available after the holidays.
Only other team to beat the Mich-
igan squad so far this year was the
University of Maine. Matches have
been won from the University of West
Virginia, City College of New York,
and the Brooklyn Polytchenic Insti-
tute.
Following Altman for marksman-
ship on the Michigan team were Ken-
nedy, Wallace J. Wilkie, '43E, Gor-
don A. Stumpf, '41E, and Garland J.
Marrs, '41.

Prof. Reveals
Comet's Visit
Is Dite Soot
One of nature's rare phenomena,
a comet visible to the naked eye,
will make its appearance within the
next few weeks, Prof. A. D. Maxwell
of the Department of Astronomy
announced recently.
Named Cunningham's Comet for
the Harvard astronomer who dis-
covered it, the comet will be appar-
ent to the unaided eye during the
latter part of December and the be-
ginning of January, Professor Max-
well said. It will appear almost due
west and near the horizon, its tail
extending vertically from the head,
he added.
Comments On History
Commenting on the history of the
comet, Professor Maxwell said that
since its orbit is parabolic in shape,
it has never before passed near the
earth and will never return to this
part of the universe. It was dis-
covered on September 5, 1940, at thej
Harvard College Observatory by Le-
land E. Cunningham, but a check
of previous photographic plates made
at that observatory revealed its
presence as early as August 25.
At present the comet is too faint
to be seen without a telescope, Pro-
fessor Maxwell declared. It is now
about twice as far from the sun as
the distance between the earth and
the sun, but on January 16 it will
pass the sun at a distance of ap-
proximately 34 million miles. It will
be nearest the earth on January 10,
the last day it will be visible to the
northern hemisphere, he said. On
that day it will be about 55 million
miles away, a distance not unusually
close for a comet.
Best View Jan. 2
Cunningham's Comet will be seen
at its best on January 2, shortly af-
ter sunset, Professor Maxwell as-
serted. It will appear a short dis-
tance above the horizon, near the
bright star Altair. The tail will be
clearly visible. Unfortunately, he
added, when the comet reaches its
greatest brilliance on January 14, it
will be too close to the sun for favor-
able observation.
Two other comets are also now
being viewed by the astronomers,
Professor Maxwell announced. Nei-
ther will attain naked-eye brilliance,
but will be visible only through pow-
erful telescopes. Strangely enough,
he declared, all three of the present
crop of comets were discovered with-
in three weeks of each other last fall.

DO YOU KNOW ANYONE who
wouldn't like an album of Straus
waltzes for Christmas? Then giv(
them Tschaikowsky's Fifth. Radic
& Record Shop, 715 N. University.
JEWELRY OF BETTER QUALITY
at Eiblers. Bracelets, necklaces
brooches, compacts reasonabl3
priced. We will gladly help you.
308 South State.
BOOKENDS, brief oases, fountain
pens, desk sets, book covers, bill-
folds, desk calendars, playing
cards, etc. WAHR'S BOOK-
STORES.
JUST a small remembrance or a
grand gesture! You'll find just
the gift for "her" at the ELIZA-
BETH DILLON SHOP 'round the
corner on State.
A HINT TO THE WISE. Every dis-
criminating man will enjoy a pair
of Bass Weejuns. There is nothing
finer. VAN BOVEN SHOE, INC.
FLOWERS are the perfect gift for
all women. Add the personal touch
to your Xmas gift this year with a
bouquet or lcorsage from UNIVER-
SITY FLOWER SHOP, INC., 606
E. Liberty.
MEN'S TIES-Ann Arbor's best val-
ues in silks - rayons - and all
wool . . . 55c or 2 for $1.00. Can-
ton-Degener, 609 E. William,'
Phone 4341.
GIFT BLOUSES-The popular gift
this season; sheers in long and
short sleeves -white and pastel
shades--Smartest Hosiery Shoppe,
Mich. Theatre Bldg. i

WANT TO MAKE a hit with the
HIM on your list? One sure way
is to give him something from
Saffell & Bush. SAFFELL &
BUSH, 310 S. State.
CF YOU CAN'T DECIDE, remember
music on records - a gift that's
lasting and in good taste. Albums
of records for $2.00 up. Radio &
Record Shop, 715 N. University.
SIFT SUGGESTIONS from the
VARSITY FLOWEI SHOP, 1119
S. University. Candles, cards, gift
wrappings, pottery, Xmas greens,
and cut flowers.
HERE'S THE SOLUTION to your
particular shopping problem-a
gift chosen from our complete
stock of study and office supplies
and accessories. Ball & Thrasher,
205 South Fourth Avenue.
DISTINCTIVE CHOICES FOR
MALE GIFTS. We give you our
varied selection of smart gloves,
ties, socks, shirts at reasonable
prices. Kuohn's Clothes Shop,
122 E. Liberty.
:.OR SOMEONE you especially want
to please, we are showing our
finest stock of furs in years. Drop
in soon, won't you? Marchande
Furs, 607 E. Liberty.
A NEW PIPE, jar of tobacco, or a
carton of cigarettes from our com-
plete tobacco counter is just the
thing for the man in your life -
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE. 340 S.
State.
The ideal gifts for women. Mani-
curing sets, Revlon matched make-
up sets, hosiery, and permanent
waves. The Blue Bird Beauty
Shop, 5 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9616.
WE'LL BE PROUD to show you our
finest gift stocks in years; pens,
pencils, typewriters, desk-lamps-
any of them sure to make a hit.
Mayer-Schairer, 112 S. Main.

Lutheran Students To' Carol Shut-Ins

04(41fl

Members of the Lutheran Student
ASSoCh2itOn will spread Cnristmas
cheer miiong heshiu ins of the
Tri ity vn id Zmit i utheta Cwrehes
tonight when they visit their homes
on the rounds of a caroling party.

The students will start out at 8 p m
frm the Zion Lutheran Parish Hll
After the caioling, the carolers will
gather a i?ev, Yoder's house for re-
freshimlen ts a ad, Iwobably, more
carols.

II

GIFT HEADQUARTERS-Complete
stocks, perfumes, Kodaks, cosmet-
ics, smoking supplies, men's toi-
letries, pen and pencil sets, leather
notebooks. Calkins-Fletcher, 324
South State.

Chess

'Old- Times'

To Compete Today
In Union Matches
The "Old Timers' Night" of the
Ann Arbor Chess Club, honoring old
members, will be held at 7:30 p.m.
today in Room 302 of the Union.
The evening's schedule will include
matches between the club's "old war
horses" A. J. Wiltse, manager of the
Ann Arbor Press, and Prof. George
M. Bleekman of the College of En-
gineering and between Prof. Ben
Dushnik also of the engineering col-
lege and George Meader, newly elect-
ed prosecuting attorney of Washte-
naw County. Mr. Warren R. Good
of the educational school will meet
D. D. Helmstettler in a speed match
in which 10 moves per minute will
be made. Mrs. Clair Reid, Women's
State Champion, will be on hand to
try the skill of any who care to en-
gage her.

Chinese Ignorance
Termed Greatest
Obstacle To Health
"Perhaps the greatest obstacle in
the way of improving the general
health of the Chinese, is the ignor-
ance of the great masses of the peo-
ple regarding surgical treatment and
hospitalization." Miss Ging Mei
Kang, the first Chinese nurse to spe-
cialize in anaesthesia in the Univer-
sity, pointed out in an interview
yesterday.
"The Chinese peasant," said Miss
Kang, "must be brought to realize
that often pain is not a result of
heat or cold or neglect of neighbor,
but perhaps a symptom of a disease
that demands inTmediate attention.
He must be taught that his local
gods are not punishing him for some
past evil."
Miss Kang stated that Chinese
physicians know comparatively lit-
tle about modern operative methods
and medical diagnosis. They would
prefer to study in American univer-
sities, but the high tuition rates
makes this impossible. As a con-
sequence, many people are treated
by native doctors who administer
Chinese herbs and drugs, which are
for the most part, ineffective.
"I find that the greatest differ-
ence between American and Chinese
diseases are those caused by nutri-
tional variances," stated Miss Kang.
"Americans suffer from diabetes as
a result of too much sugar and
sweetened foods, while the Chinese
have more kidney trouble or nepli-
roses due to a principle salt diet.
"Although I am very fond of the
American people, I hope to be able
to return home as soon as I have
completedl my course, and plan to
enter China by the Burma Road.

I

.44 t - IMute
GIFT SUGGESTIONS
Michigan Song Book
New Michigan Verse
Edited by Burkland
The Michigan Calendar ... 1941
Billfolds and Letter Cases
BOOKS ... BOOKS... BOOKS
WAHR'S BOOKSTORE
STATE STREET MAIN STREET

11

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STUDENT'S

SECTION

OF
TWILIGHT LIMITED
LEAVING ANN ARBOR, FRIDAY
DECEMBER 20, 1940

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