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June 11, 1944 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-06-11

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THE MICHIGAN .DAILY

SUNDAY, JUNE 11. 1944

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PLANS TO CELEBRATE:
October Marks 50 Years of
Michioan Alumnus Publication

The Michigan Alumnus which will
celebrate its Golden Anniversary this
October has in its 50 years of publi-
cations changed from a 205 page
volume first printed in 1894 to a 1000
page publication in 1944.
The magazine when it was first
published contained few pictures but
in recent years the number has in-
cerased so that in the 49th volume
there were 573 pictures. They were
mostly gotten from a morgue which
has been built up over the years from
once used halftones, and from en-
gravings obtained .och year frorn
The Michiganensian.
Once a Monthly
In the early years of its printing
it was sent out monthly but now it is
published weekly during the fall and
monthly during the summer. For
the last fifteen years the Editor-in-
Chief has been T. Hawley Tapping
who is also general secretary of the
Alumni Association. Before him
Wilfred B. Shaw, '04, held the reins
for 25 years.
Three others held the position be-
fore him; Shirley W. Smith was third
editor, James H. Prentiss, '96, was
the second and Alvick A. Pearson,
'94, was the first editor-in-chief. The
latter established the magazine in
the fall following his graduation and
published it as a private enterprise
until late in 1897. In that year the
General Alumni Association, just or-
ganized, purchased it and took over.
16 Pages in First Issue
'the first issue of the magazine
put out in 1894 by Pearson numbered
16 pages, plus the cover. There were

eight regular issues of the publica-
tion plus a Commencement Annual,
a total of 192 pages which included
a large amount of advertising.
Copies Kept in Vaults
The expense of publication has in-
creased tremendously through the
years. For the year beginning in
1904 the total printing cost was $2,-
809.25 which included $142.82 for
the cost of engravings. Last year the
cost for engravings was $1,430.24 and
the total cost for printjng was $14,-
000.
Thirteen depositories of complete-
ly bound volumes of all the issues of
The Michigan Alumnus are known to
exist. Included in this list are the
Alumni Association Library, the De-
troit Public Library, the Grand Rap-
ids Public Library, the Library of
Congress, the New York State Pub-
lic Library, and the George B. Cat-
lin Memorial Library of The Detroit
News.
Gertude Peck Will Play
Handel, Corelli, Debussy
Gertrude Justina Peck, SM, will
give a harp recital at 4:15 p. m. to-
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn thea-
ter.
Miss Peck will play Handel's "The
Harmonious Blacksmith," Corelli's
"Giga," Debussy's "Premiere Arabes-
que" and other selections in the re-
cital which is open to the public.

INVASION CASUALTY LIFTED TO TROOPSHIP--From a small,
wave-tossed invasion craft, a stretcher bearing a casualty of the
French beachhead fighting is lifted in a sling aboard a troopship bound

for England and a hospital. -AP

Wirephoto via Signal Corps Radio

Prof. Ross To
Comluet Third
String concert
1Under the diection of Prof. Gil-
bert Rosshthe University of Michi-
gan String Orchestra will present itsI
third concert of the season, featur-
ing German, French, Italian and
contemporary American music, at
8:30 p. m. Wednesday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater.
This group, organized last fall, is
supplementary to the University
Symphony Orchestra which was dis-
banded temporarily because of war
conditions. The orchestra's two
earlier concerts were comprised en-
tirely of string orchestra music from
the 17th and 18th centuries.
highlighting the program will be
Dorothy C. Jarvinen, cellist, who will
play the solo part in the Boceherini
"Concerto in G major, No. 3." A
suite of "Airs and Dances" by the
French master Rameau and Mo-
zart's "Serenade" ("Eine Kleine
Nactmusik") will comprise the re-
mainder of the first half of the con-
cert.
Quincy Porter's "Music for Strings"
and "Slow Piece" by Ross Finney will
be played by the orchestra after in-
termission.
The recital will be open to the
general public.
University Health Service.
The topics to be presented are
"Food Protection" and "Personal Hy-
giene." The motion picture "Eating
Out," produced by the Flint Depart-
ment of Health, will be featured.
All persons concerned with food
service to University students who
have not previously attended are
asked to do so. Other interested per-
sons are cordially invited to attend.
University Lecture: Emilio Harth
Terre. Professor of Fine Arts in the
School of Fine Arts, Lima Peru, will
lecture (in Spanish) on the subject,
"Celonial Architecture in Peru" (il-
lustrated) at 4:15 p. m.j Thursday,
June 15, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre, under the auspices of the
Department of Fine Arts. The public
is cordially invited.
- - j
Academic Notices
Spring Term Schedule of Exarr ina-
tions: June 17 to June 24, 1944.
Note: For courses having both lec-
(Continued from Page 4)

A

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At the State . . . At the Michigan . ..
Starring Margaret O'Brien, hero- "Four Jills in a Jeep," hilarious
ine of William L. Whitc'. "Journey filming of the adventures of four
for Margaret," "Lost Angel" opens Hollywcod stars entertaining service-
today at the State Theatre. The men overseas, opens today at the
picture tells the story of a little girl Michigan Theatre.
with a high I.Q.-and the troubles
she encounters in the world outside Kay Francis, Carole Landis, Mar-
of books. tha Raye and Mitzi Mayfair, the
Featured players in I ii tory of a real "four jills", head the cast of
"wise child," are Jamt Craig and this new musical. Guest stars of the
Marsha Hunt. The suoring ast show are Jimmy Dorsey and his Or-
includes Keenan Wynn, Vhnl i chestra, John Harvey, Phil Silvers
val, Alan Napier, Donalti e: and,
Sara Haden. and Dick Haymes, well-known radio
An extra feature, news of , in- singer. Betty Grable, Alice Faye,
vasion, showing the start of' -"DI Carmen Miranda and George Jessel
Day, will also be played. will also be seen.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

"ifillikh, Ad Elk.

. I

L~r Refetova - 4.Modern (Gooz ng~

--

Shows Today 1 - 3 - 5 - 7 - 9 P. M.

SUNDAY, JUNE 11, 1944 I
VOL. LIV No. 158
All notices for The Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Notices
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to members
of the faculty and other townspeople
this afternoon, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Cars may park in the restricted zone
on South University between 4 and
6:30 p.m.
Seniors--June and October Grad-
uates: Come out for Senior Swing-
Out, Sunday, June 11, 6:45 p.m.
Bring your cap and gown and march
with your school.
Order of March, and place of for-
mation of schools: 1. Literary Col-
lege-main diagonal walk, by library.
2. Education School-walk in front
of Pharmacy Bldg. 3. Engineering-
main diagonal, behind Lit. school.
4. Architecture-main diagonal, be-
hind engineers. 5. Medical school-
walk between library and Waterman
gym. 6. Nursing- behind Medical
school. 7. Law-walk from library to
University Hall. 8. Pharmacy-be-
hind lawyers. 9. Dental school-walk
from library to,Natural Science Bldg.
10. Business Administration-walk to
left of Pharmacy Bldg. 11. Forestry-
behind Business Administration. 12.
Music school-main diagonal beyond
library, toward State Street. 13. Pub-
lic Health- behind Music school.
14. "raduate school-behind Public
Health schuo. Join tree campus sing
in front of the library after the
March.
The last day in which to secure a
locker refund at Waterman Gymna-
sium is Wednesday, June X14, 1944.
House Heads and House Presi-
dents: Judiciary Council wishes to
call to the attention of those who are
in charge of house sign-out sheets,
the following:
"During the examination period in
June, latenesses are to be reported to

the Office of the Dean of Women,"
Summer Positions: One of the
better organizations in Detroit is
looking for girls for office positions
for the summer. They will need sev-
eral typists, file clerks, and secretar-
ies. The pay is good. Interviews will
be held in our office. All those in-
terested should phone or call at the
office of The University Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational In-
formation, 201 Mason Hall. Phone
4121, extension 371 immediately.
Lectures
Food Sanitation Lecture: The last
of the present series of ,lectures on
food sanitation will be given on Tues-
day evening, June 13, in the Auditor-
ium of the W. K. Kellogg Building,
Fletcher Street and N. University
Avenue, at 8 p.m. The speaker will be
Melbourne Murphy, Sanitarian of the

Announcing our new line
of summer blouses. Tailor-
ed or beruf led to wear with
all your skirts and slacks.
foon 2,,95 up
We also have a choic e selection
of large and small while hats.

BLOUSES
-
/i

719 North University

I

BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS

d/,i and CJr
R h

E r INVASION NEWS SPECIAL!
STA RT OF "D" DAY

WAR BONDS
ISSUED HERE

*

CONTI NUOUS
DAILY FROM 1 P. M.

Bargain Matinees Weekdays 30c to 5 P. M.

I

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{

STARTS

TODAY

I

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COLD
FUR STORAGE
including
in Ann Arbor's Only year'round, alrisk
insurance.
and Michigan's Best
Cold Fur Storage Vaults
LOOPS AND BUTTONS REPLACED
MINOR RIPS SEWN - GLAZING -

I

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You'll find a housecoat an indis-
pensable article of clothing. Slip it
on after a hard day or night's work,
relax at breakfast in a flowered
print over your "P.J.'s," and put it
on in the afternoons when you have
a few spare moments . . . COM-'
FORT, and BEAUTY, A NOT TO
BE FORGOTTEN WARDROBE
MUST.
Rayon-Crepes Moires
Seersvckers Ra'yon-Satin
Rayon Taffeta
U GO ... 3" ..
You wear
ar it as a
you meet
and you
breakfast
r traveling
serves so
so little

I

IT GOES WHEREVER YO
YOUR BRUNCH COAT.
it as a housecoat, you we"
dress over your bathing suit,
unexpected callers in it . .
can even wear it down to
in the dorms. As far as your
bag is concerned what else
many occasions and takes
space.

YH
f AYE

-_'
S - 7 t ' __

REWARD

Coming Thursday
DIU I 1:11^'Tc

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