THE - MICHIGAN DAILY
THE "MICHI1AN BAJ 1NrTwJESA.v I} AWTT'.E1AV i~ +:"
To Hold Last
Engine Society To Discuss'
Question On Munitions
At MeetingIn Union
Sigma Rho Tau, honorary engi-
neering speech society, will conduct
tite last in a series of intercircle
debates on the topic: "Resolved:
That the United States Government
Manufacture Munitions" at its next
meeting at 7:30 p.m. today in the
The debate will be held among
the freshman members of the or-
anization who have been discussing
this subject since the beginnng of
December. The winning two-man
team will be decided and a cup will
Main arguments under discussion
will be the questions of the power
of the. government to undertake the
manufacture of military objects,
their ability to do so and the ques-
tion of whether or not such a move
would be to the best interests of the
Also at the meeting will be a talk
by Prof. Robert D. Brackett of the
engineering English department on
the problem of reviewing for final
caminations. Professor Brackett,
who is adviser of Sigma Rho Tau,
is expected to present many tips or
Members of the Flying Club have
achieved pride of ownership and re-
duction in 'flying costs through the
recent purchase of their own plane.
The plane, a 1939 Taylorcraft cabin-
type, was obtained by 16 of the mem-
bers who contributed $28 each, and
has gone a long way towards paying
for itself. The group's flying rates
have been lowered, according to Alan
Bott, '42E, from six to two and one-
half dollars per hour.
Members,most of whom are licensed
pilots, will use the ship to fulfill re-
curring license requirements, to prac-
tice for precision flights and for
pleasure flying. With the skill thus
acquired, the pilots are confident that
they will keep on winning the Na-
tional Intercollegiate flying meets.
Leslie J. Trigg, '41E, new president
of the club, announces that there is
room in the club for a few more
licensed pilots, though others may be
accepted. Those interested are invit-
ed to call.
To Talk Today
Chemical Society To Hear
Oil Research Expert
Speaking on "The 'Tetra-Ethyl
Lead Industry," Dr. Harold Beatty,
assistant director of research with a
national petroleum refining corpora-
tion, will address members of the
University student section of the
American Institute of Chemical En-
gineers at 7:45 p.m. today in the
Seminar Room, Room 1042, East En-
Also scheduled for the meeting is
a discussion of plans for the Engi-
neering College's Open House, to take
place during the second semester.
At that time AIChE members will
act as guides for the chemical engi-
neering department, and will spon-
sor some exhibits.
Dates for the working of the AIChE
national problem will also be se-
lected. This industrial problem is
sent out every year to AIChE chap-
ters in the country. At the Univer-
sity, the student turning in a prac-
tical solution will receive an hour
credit toward graduation.
German Club To Hold
Opening Meeting 'Today
Deutscher Verein will hold its first
meeting of the new year at 7:30 p.m.
today in Room 305 of the Union.
The meeting will be featured by
an informal talk on "Student Days
in Munich", to be presented by James
S. Edwards, a teaching fellow in the
German department. Singing and
games will follow the lecture.
news of the dorms
By GLORIA NISHON an
The East Quadrangle is starting a
book exchange, to be run on a co-
operative basis. All students interest-
ed have been asked to submit a list
of books which they wish to lend to
the library. From these lists cata-
logue cards will be prepared bearing
the title, author and nature of the
Each member of the exchange will
receive a list of all books submitted,
and will be entitled to participate in
the services offered by the library.
Prof. David Mattern of the Schoool
of Music, director of the University
Glee Club, will direct an All-Quad!
glee club, consisting of members of
both quadrangles. Although the club
will be directed as a unit, it will be
readily split into two separate quad
We're apologizing again. This time
it's for calling Martha Cook's formal
last Friday an informal. It was pure-
ly ignorance on our part, and we
d DAVE LACIIENBRUCH
thank all the nice people over at3
Betsy Barbour for not even calling
our attention to it or asking for an
apology. Next time this mistake
happens we'll punish ourselves by sit-'
ting through a West Quad House
Dorm dwellers who are going to the
J-Hop will no doubt be interested tot
know that there's still time to make
a reservation for a place in the In-
dependent Booth. The booth will bet
the biggest in the history of the J-Hop
and will be the only one offered for
non-fraternity members. Dick Coe,
'42, social chairman of Congress, the
organization for independent men,
tells us that reservations can be made
in Congress offices, Room 306 in thet
Union, and that they cost 75 centsi
Coe urges you to make your reser-X
vation as soon as possible. as theyl
will no longer be accepted when a I
capacity quota is reached.
Of NROTC Head
Fourth issue of the Michigan Pe-
lorus. official Naval Reserve Offi-
cers' Training Corps magazine, was
issued yesterday featuring a brief
description of the life of Capt. Lyal
A. Davidson. chairman of the
Newest section in the magazine,
entitled "The Crow's Nest", consists
of short comments on various stu-
dents and officers in the naval corps.,
Also included in the January is-
sue are a page of jokes, several car-
toons, a collection of interesting
facts, songs, letters to the editor
and a book review.
Gault To Talk In Detroit
Prof. James S. Gault of the electri-
cal engineering department will at-
tend the regular meeting of the Mich-
igan Section of the American Insti-
tute of Electrical Engineers at 7:30
p.m .today in Detroit. Scheduled to
speak at the program is R. H. Boun-
dy, of the Dow Chemical Company,
who will talk on "Plastics."
Famous String Instruments
Will Be Featured In Concerts
A quartet of famons: Stradivarius played by William Hymanson and
instruments, two violins, a viola and the cello is the Ben Venuto. 1730,
a cello, valued at $250,000, will bep
head hi'edurnga srie of theep ayed by Marie Roemaet Rosanoff.
heard here during a series of# three First of the three concerts will be
concerts which will be presented by presented at 8:30 p.m. Friday while
the Musical Art Quartet Friday and the others are scheduled for 2:30
Saturday in the lecture hall of the and 8:30 p.m. Saturday.
Rackham Building. p.m.ad :0p .Strdy
Rackham Building. Among the selections which will
The four instruments (there are be heard are Mozart's "Quartet in
only five similar ones in existence) C"Tn 1 o
were presented to the ensemble by
four wealthy patrons, who specified
that their names were not to be
disclosed. Title to the instruments
is being held by the patrons al-
though the members of the Quartet
remain in possession of them so long
as they play together.
One of the violins is the Red Dia-
mond, made in 17?2, which is played
by Saul Jacobsen, founder 'of the
Quartet, while the other, an un-
named instrument dated 1703. is
played by Paul Bernard, second vi-
The viola is the St. Senoch, 1726,
. s, n s 'ypL ue ,
Brahms' "Quartet in C minor, Op.
51. No. 1". Haydn's "Quartet in G
major, Op. 64, No. 4". Bloch's "Prel-
ude" and'"Night". Borodin's "Quar-
tet in D major", Schubert's "Quar-
tet in D minor". Turina's "La ora-
cion del torero" and "Quartet in F"
The concerts which w-ill be offered
by the Music Art Quartet are being
sponsored by the University Musical
Society to supplement the regular
Choral Union concerts. Tickets are
on sale for two dollars for the series
or for one dollar for each concert
i, the Carillon Tower.
Dimitri Mitropoulos will conduct
the Minneapolis Symphony Orches-
tra in their Ann Arbor debut at 8:30
p.m. next Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
Sponsored by the University Musi-
cal Society, the concert will be the
eighth in the Choral Union series of
musical programs this season. A few
tickets are still available at the so-
ciety's offices in Burton Tower,;or may
be secured after 7 p.m. the night of
the performance at Hill Auditorium
Mitropoulos, who first attracted
attention in this country as a guest
conductor with the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, has held the post of con.-
ductor of the Minneapolis orcihestra
since 1936 when it was relinquished
by Eugene Ormandy who left to di-
rect the Philadelphia orchestra. Born
in Greece, Mitropoulos has conducted
symphony groups in most of the ma-
jor cities on the continent.
Dana To Speak Today
Dean Samuel T. Dana of the School
of Forestry and Conservation will be
,the principal speaker at a meeting of
the Ohio Forestry Association to be
held today in Columbus. Gov. John
W. Bricker of;Ohio will also appear
on the program.
i __ _.
DA ILY at 2-4-7-9 P.M
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