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October 09, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-09

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Members Of Local
Ordnance Group
Attend Convention
Members of the University post of
the Army Ordnance Association
joined with members of the sixteen'
other posts throughout the nation in
their twenty-second annual meeting
in Detroit yesterday.
The campus organization was offi-
cially represented by Major W. E.
Renner of the military department
and members of the executive com-
mittee of the local post. The Uni-
versity post was established February!
20, 1941 and is directed by University
students. It comprises engineering
students, faculty members and men
engaged in local industry.
The program included inspection
of the world's largestarsenal, now en-
gaged in production of the American
medium tank .I

Ann Arbor

Chemical Society Costs, Of Goirng
Will Hear Faja C Gs To " College Are Up,
Discussing the "Polarization and Survey By Daily Reporters Reveals
Deformation of Ions and Molecules.
Prof. Kasimir Fajans will lecture be-- - -- --

Here

Is Today's

News

In Summary
William D. Corson, conservation
officer for Washtenaw County since
1925, died yesterday at his homej
following a two-week illness. He was
67 years old.
Corson was a Spanish-American
War veteran and former president of
the Washtenaw County Veteran's
Council.
The Selective Service Act will take
68 men from Washtenaw County Oct.
15, when a contingent will leave forl
Detroit to be inducted into the serv-
b ae.
Members of the city's Negro popu-
lation have presented a plan to state
authorities, which, if agreed to, will
'be the starting point for a Negro
unit of the Michigan State troopers.

fore three sections of the American
Chemical Society in the next few
days.
He will travel to Ithaca, New York,
on October 9 to deliver the first of
the series to the Cornell Section.
His second talk will be given two
days later before the Connecticut
Valley Section at Williamston, Mass.
On October 24 he will go to Ames,
Iowa, for the third and last address,
to be delivered before the Ames Sec-
tion.
Water Colors On Display
Consisting of water color land-
scapes, architectural designs and pos-
ters, an exhibit of the products of
the summer session of the School of
Architecture is on display in the
lobby of the Architecture Building.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Lc i
V- (Continued from Page 4)
ed -
admittance to the Pittsburgh game
ns on Saturday.
~st J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students
k-
ng To Members of the Departments
es of Latin and Greek: There will be a
an departmental luncheon today at 12:10
in p.m. in the Founders' Room at the
he Michigan Union.
of
lie Women students wishing to attend
ls the Northwestern-Michigan, football
n- game are required to register tn the
a Office of the Dean of Women. A
ll letter of permission from parents
ii must be in this office not later than
- Wednesday, October 15. If the stu-
ls dent does net go by train, special
he permission for another mode of travel
11 must be included in the parent's let-
as ter. Graduate women are invited to-
he register in this office.
International Center Language
Services: The Center announces for
this semester classes in spoken Rus-
>n sian, Portuguese, and Arabic, and con-
se versation groups for practice in
ed speaking French, German, Spanish,
n and Italin. For these conversation
groups a fair knowledge of the lan-
guage chosen is required.
ef The Portuguese classes have begun
2e their work, but will accept new en-
rollments during this week. The
French Round Table is meeting regu-
larly on Friday evenings At 7:30, but
will still be open for new members.
Enrollment should be made at once
in the Office of the Counselor to
Foreign Students at the Center.
Eligibility Certificates: Because of
fraternity pledging, it will be impos-
sible to give-out eligibility certificates
Friday or Saturday, October 12 and
13.
Academic Notices
Economics 175 (Statistics): This
morning at 8 o'clock the optional ses-
iion on slide-rule operation will meet
in 215 Ec. Bldg., instead of 2 Tappan,
as previously announced. Bring slide
rules. At the same hour, calculating
machine instruction will be given in
1 Tappan for those who have not
already had it.

Applicants for the doctorate in his-
tory: All applicants and prospective
applicants for the doctorate of philos-
ophy in history, who are in residence
this semester, are required to take
qualifying examinations to be given by
the Department of History. The ex-
aminations will be held on the after-
noons of Thursday and Friday, Octo-
ber 16 and 17, at 1:30 p.m., in Room
B, Haven Hall.
A. E. R. Boak
Preliminary Ph.D. Examinations in
Economics will be held the week of
November 3. Students qualified to
write these examinations wishing to
do so at this time should leave their
names in the Department office as
soon as convenient.
I. L. Sharfman
German Make-up examinations:
All students intending to take make-
ups this semester must report in 204
U.H. sometinie this week for consul-
tation.
Business Administration No. 3;
Tabulating Machine Practice: All
students who have elected the above
course will meet in Room 110 Tap-
pan Hall on Thursday, October 9, at
3:00 p.m. to arrange for class sec-
tions. Alan D. Meacham
English I, Sec. 10, MWF at 9:00,
will meet in Mason Hall, 401, from
now on.
Beginning October 10; English 31,
Sec. 2, will meet in 2215 A.H.
Concerts
Grace Moore Concert Program:
ace Moore, assisted by Isaac van-
Grove, Pianist, will give a program
of compositions by Sullivan, Quilter,
Buzzi-Peccia, Duparc, Bizet, Arensky,
Tschaikowsky, deFalla, George Clut-
sam, Carpenter, and Puccini, at the
Choral Union concert Wednesday
evening, October 22, at 8:30 o'clock in
Hill Auditorium.
Choral Union Concert Tickets: A
limited number of tickets are still
available for the Chord Union con-
certs as follows:
Season tickets (including tax):
$13.20, $11.00 and $8.80; individual
concerts: $2.75, $2.20 and $1.65.
Tickets may be secured at the office
of- the University Musical Society in
Burton Memorial Tower.
Charles A. Sink, President
Lectures
University Lecture: Professor Eu-
;ene Staley, a member of the faculty
of the Fletcher School of Law and
Diplomacy at Tufts College, will lec-
ture on the subject, "A Peace Settle-
ment in the Far East," under the aus-
pices of the Department of Econom-
ics, on Monday, October 20, at 4:15
p.m. in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The public is cordially invited.
Maurice Evans recital tickets are
on sale today and tomorrow at the
box office. Hill Auditorium. Mr.
Evans, distinguished Shakespearean
actor, opens the Oratorical Associa-
tion Lecture Course tomorrow eve-
ning with a dramatic recital "Shake-
spea e in the News." Season tickets
for the complete course of eight out-
standing attractions are still avail-
able. Box office hours are from 10-1,

Events Today
Zoology Club will meet in the Am-
phitheater of the Rackham Building
tonight at 8:00. Professor L. R. Dice
will discuss "The Work and Program
of the Laboratory of Vertebrate Gen-
etics." I
Social gathering in the Assembly
Hall at the rear of the Amphitheater.
Please remain to get acquainted.
Zoologists and assistants on the
staffs of the Department of Zoology,
Museum of Zoology, Laboratory of
Vertebrate Genetics, School of For-
estry and Conservation, Institute for
Fisheries Research, and U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service, and graduate stu-
dents in zoology are invited. Their
wives are likewise invited.
Varsity Men's Glee Club rehearsal
tonight at 7:30. All past club mem-
bers who havetnot yet had try-outs
will be heard at that time. All men
who have tried out for the Club this
year are expected to attend, as well
as those freshmen to whom special
invitations have been issued.
A.S.C.E. will meet tonight at 7:30
in the Michigan Union. All Civil En-
gineering Students are invited. Re-
freshments.
Drum and Bugle Corps: Practice
Waterman Gym tonight at 7:30. Re-
port to ROTC Imall by 7:15 and carry
instrument to Gym.
Polonia Society initial get-together
at 7:.30 tonight in the recreation
room of the International Center.
Come and meet the rest of the Polish
students on campus. Games and re-
freshments. /
Zoological movies will be shown in
the Natural Science Auditorium to-
(Continued on Page 7)

Rises In Cost Of Foods
Lead List; No Increase
In Prices In Books
By BILL BAKER
and EUGENE MANDEBERG
(Editor's Note: Being a little bit more
financially embarrassed than they
ere at this time last year, two Daily
rpreshave conducted a very un-
scientific survey of the cost of sus-
tenance in Ann Arbor. The results of
the survey are given here.)
Either Pa will have to dig down a
little deeper into his pockets or Jun-
ior will have to tighten up his belt
another notch
At least that's the impression given
by local merchants, landladies at'
everyone else who has a finger in the
financial pie in this college town.
The cost of going to college has
gone up considerably, mainly be -
cause it is going to cost Ed and Coe,
more to eat this-year. But there are
other reasons, too.
Food -Costs Higher
Independents who feast in Statel
Street sanctuaries and downtown
emporiums will find this especially
true. The rise in meal costs is uni-
form. A meal that last year sold for
25 cents now will cost you 30 cents.
Twelve-cent sandwiches have go le
up' to 15 cents. and single-deckers
that went for 10 cents have gone up
to 12 cents.
Many beaneries are charging ex-
tra for' toasting, and in many places
milk now costs six cents. Doughnuts
and sweet rolls, the traditional
"pre-eight o'clock" quickies, have,
gone up one or two cents.
Rooming costs for, those inde-
pendents who live outside dorms
have gone up, too, though the rise
is slight. Rooms that last year cost
$72.50 are now $75 in many places,
and the water isn't any hotter.
Living in the dorms doesn't
cost any more-yet. But in some
house meetings dorm denizens
have been given pep talks about
eating all on their plates, not let-
ting their eyes be bigger than
their stomachs and generally econ-
omizing.
On the other side of the fence,
fraternitiesand sororities are also
having their difficulties. The ma-
jority of houses have not raised their
housebills, as yet. But almost every
organization is seriously considering
the problem.
Since most fraternities and soror-
ities pay one lump sum for room and
board, the problem of separation is
rather difficult Of the houses who
have already raised their housebills,
the rise has been nominal. One fra-
ternity has added five cents a day to
the board bill, while another has
lifted the monthly assessment $6
which includes both room and board.
Cutting 'Extras'
Generally fraternal organizations
are not charging more, but they are
cutting down on the "extras" as

much as possible, and hoping for
the best.
Next to room and board comes ed-
ucation, and therein lies a note of
cheer. Books as yet have not gone up
in price, though some State Street
merchants anticipate slight pricej
rises in the near future.
Note and typewriting paper has
gone up some. Paper that formerly
sold for 75 cents a ream now goes
for 80 cents.
Engineers are having trouble that
lit students aren't sharing in. Slide
rules are virtually hVerboten, due to
priorities and defense preparatio ,,
Some manufacturers are meeting the
emergency, however, by offering to
rent the few available rules to stu-
dents for one dollar until new ones
are available.
Drawing instruments, at least
those which booksellers have on
hand, have not risen in p 'ice. Most
of these are made in Germany, how--
ever, and one merchant explained
that some students refuse to buy
them because of the imprint: "Made
in Germany." Any domestic instru-
ments that come in the future will
cost more than the foreign ones now
available, he explained.
And here's good news for the
men who like to enlarge their
wardrobe in town. The prices of
men's clothing has remained stea-
dy with but few exceptions. Shet-
lands, gloves and belts have risen
M.E.A. Will Confer
In Detroit Oct. 16,17
The Regional Conference of the
Michigan Educational Association
will be held Oct. 16 and 17 with
headquarters at the Book-Cadillac
Hotel in Detroit.
Educational problems will be dis-
cussed in a series of meetings, and
officers for the region will be elected.
Prof. Charles Fries of the English
department will address the modern
language symposium on "Foreign
Language and the Pupil's English."
Clyde Vroman and Marion Mc-
Kinney of the University High School
will serve as chairmen of the music
and English section meetings re-
spectively.
Engineers Attend Meeting1
Approximately sixty electrical en-
gineering students attended the meet-
ing of the local chapter of the Amer-
ican Institute of Electrical Engineers,
held at the Union yesterday evening.
An introductory talk explaining the
organization to prospective new mem-
bers was given by Assistant Dean A.
H. Lovell.

in price, but the percentage is un-
der the five mark.
Ah, but the coed-she faces a dif-
ferent situation. First, with the new
luxury tax, fur and fur-trimmed
coats have risen as much as 40 or 50
percent. And woolen goods are up
at least 20 percent, a conservative
estimate.
But surprisingly enough, silks were
at the same price level which pre-
vailed before priorities set in. Of
course, the variety of styles has been
greatly reduced, but the c'ost to the
consumer is still the same.
Costs More To Get Trimmed
In the realm of luxuries, the hair-
cut, for men has already gone up
from 50 to 65 cents. Ad with barber
supplies up as much as 40 percent,
wages increased 10 percent. and oth-
er costs also rising, the hairclippers
are worried. But they anticipate no
immediate rise over the present level.
As for the beauty shops, they too
have raised prices, mainly on sham-
poos and special instruments. They
too, however, are struggling to keep
charges at their present rate.
Trouble For Movies
The movies are experiencing trou-
ble In keeping the cost of entertain-
ment down. Their main problem is
not whether to raise the price for
shows, which they feel is the proper
thing to do, but their main concern
is the expected adverse student reac-
tion to any further rise.
For the present anyway, the movies
will be available for the same price
as last year. Managers refuse to
predict the future for more than a
week, however.
State Street merchants predict
that student wages will also be go-
ing up, following the increased cost
of living. But they can't say when,
.or how much.
I 5 e an I

I

Insist on
"TESTED LIGHTING
in your home
Don't guess about the quality of
your lighting -have your light
MEASURED with the Light
Meter. No charge for this serv-
ice . . . phone any Detroit Edi-
son office.

H. Lovell

_ _ _ _

TAPROOM
SPECI-ALS

0

HAMBURGERS Big,

juicy,

tender;
butcher

choice meat from our own

shop. Served wit crisp potato chips

and dill pickle.

Help yourself to the

relish.

10c

PECAN ROLLS - loaded with pecans
and rich with caramel topping. From

the Union's bake shop.
DO-NUTS - freshly made

1 Oc
for your

2-4 today and
p.m. tomorrow.

from 10 a.m. to 8:15

breakfast and again freshly made

Made of Cordovan leathor. ,
popular because .of its military,
appearance, rich, dark color
and high luster

.r:
r" -.:'
s
'>; >
t' _ ' :....::
:< ; ,
:
f-.

Light Fleecy
COATS
26.50-29.50
Browns, Tans,
Blues and Greys
Smithson Suits

for evening dunking.
Hot Chocolate 7c G

2for 5c

3ood Coffee 5c

$750

--W-- ru.

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