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January 27, 1946 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-01-27

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

THE i~MICHIGAN 1OAILY

PAC~E F

Professor Says
Rocket Travel
Still Doubtful
(Continued from Page 1)
are strictly in the realm of specula-
tion," Prof. Maxwell declared.
Definite Meaning
"It does, however, have a definite
astronomical meaning. This, as was
pointed out before, is in respect to
measurement of distances. Radar
does not hold the key to the secrets
of the universe, that is, to the exis-
tence or absence of life on related ce-
lestial bodies."
In fact, Prof. Maxwell pointed out,
it is doubtful whether any form of
life, as we now conceive it, does exist
on any other planet than ours. Of all
the heavenly bodies known to man,
some are either as yeunsplidified
and existing as liquid masses, or not
yet sufficiently cool to permit life
Rare Atmospheres
Others have atmospheres too rare
to support life, or are too small tC
exert sufficient gravitational pull tc
keep objects on their surfaces, h
said. Even on Mars or Venus, abou
which most speculation centers, th(
existence of life is doubtful. Mars' at-
mosphere is too rarified, while that o
Venus is too dense.
Classifying all talk of inter-plae-
tary travel and communication as
"Buck Rogerish," Prof. Maxwell ad-
vised that everyone try to maintain
a balance between "scientific fact
and romantic speculation."
JGP.O.
(Continued from Page 1)
rehearsals will begin shortly, accord-
ing to Rose Derderian, choral direc-
tor. Committee members will be noti-
fied of their meetings by the chair-
man of their group.
The presentation of "There's Room
for All" will mark the 38th anniver-
sary of Junior Girls Play, which is
now a campus tradition and the
highlight of Junior women's activi-
ties.
The first JGPlay was performed in
1904 and became an annual event un-
til the first three years of the war,
when it was discontinued.
"Jabberwocky," presented by the
women of the class of '45, revived the
old tradition, and lastyear's play
"Take It From There" confirmed the
decision that JGPlay was really bacl
to stay.
(Continued from Page 1)
publicity, program, student govern-
ment, state, and local, national and
international committees will be pre-
sented. All eligible students interested
in working on any of these commit-
tees are urged to attend this import-
ant meeting.
The group has received letters and
informative material from the state
FEPC, as a result of the recent cam-
pus campaign, asking for contribu-
tions to the Michigan organization.
This proposal and methods of fight-
ing the Southern filibuster against
the Senate FEPC bill will also be con-
sidered.
Cooperation with various student
and town groups, including AVC and
League of Women Voters, on such
issues as the housing problem, is be-
ing planned by the group.
Vladimir Bobri Art
Exhibition To Open

The School of Architecture and De-
sign announces the opening of an ex-
hibition of original designs featuring
the twelve signs of the Zodiac by
Vladimir Bobri.
The exhibition, which will run for
two weeks beginning tomorrow on the
ground floor of the architecture col-
lege, consists of twelve designs in
tempera. These are typical of the
work done by the internationally
known illustrator.
Buy Victory Bonds!

Bureau To Give
inforination. on
Summer Jobs
Registration for summer jobs will
be explained to students interested in
obtaining summer work by Dr. T.
Luther Purdom, Director of the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information at 4 p.m.
Tuesday in Rm. 205 Mason Hall in-
stead of Monday, as previously an-
nounced.
The Bureau, Dr. Purdom said, has
already received requests for student
help from camps and resorts. Ap-
'roximately 500 letters, pointing out
he availability of student help, were
nailed to summer camps and resorts
phis week.
Although many students express a
Desire to have a summer job in the
West, most requests, Dr. Purdom said,
;ome from Michigan. Most western
'amps, he said, can obtain help from
ocal schools and colleges, and the
;ost of transportation usually does
mot make it worthwhile for a student
o go very great distances.
The owners of a Texas dude ranch,
iowever, wrote the Bureau that their
taff had always been largely made up
f students from eastern colleges.
'hey said that they liked to give stu-
lents the opportunity to enjoy the fa-
,1lities of a Texas ranch and earn'
money at the same time.

Activities Poll I
To Determinne
Sota N eeds
Ballots for the Alpha Phi Omega
student activities poll, an attempt to
determine students' social prefer-
ences, will be distributed to dormi-
tories, coops, fraternities and sorori-
ties tomorrow and Tuesday.
By giving the student body a
chance to express its opinions on pro-
posed and existing campus activities,
the service fraternity hopes to obtain
a reliable index of student attitudes
towards campus functions. The sev-
enteen questions on the campus-wide
poll are intended to reveal informa-
tion which will be helpful to Univer-
sity organizations and committees in
planning student activities.
Favorable response to the question
of whether or not students would like
to have a carnival, William De Grace,
who is in charge of the project,
pointed out, might prompt an organi-
zation to sponsor one. An organized
cheering section for basketball,
hockey and other sports might be
started if students indicate that they
would like to have it.
The ballots will be collected on the
diagonal and at the engineering arch
Wednesday.
A sample ballot will be published in
The Daily and may be -used by stu-
dents in place of the regular form.

ASSOCIATED

P R E S S

pocmmmb

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

DIMAGGIOS DISH IT UP - Together for the first time since 1940,
the DiMaggio brothers, Dom, Joe and Vince (left to right), don white
hats and dish up food at a restaurant in San Francisco. They will leave
shortly for spring training with the Red Sox, Yankees, and Phillies,
respectively. a

EX-SERVICEMAN AND FAMILY LIVE IN JAIL - Charles Stanek,
27-year-old ex-serviceman, his wife Anna, 29, and their two children,
Charles, Jr., (on mother's lap), one-year-old, and Anne, 3, occupy acell
in the jail at Madison, N.J., following their eviction from their apart-
ment and after having spent a week in the Pennsylvania railroad sta-
tion waiting room in Newark, N.J. Stanek has been unemployed since
before Christmas.

(Continued from Page 4)
who missed the last meeting: oper-
3,tions have started for the first
;roup. All students and members of
'he faculty are invited to attend the
neeting.
La Sociedad Hispanica invites all
ts members and friends to an even-
ng of entertainment, Wednesday,
Tan. 30, at 8:00 in the Michigan
Jnicn. The program will include
ypical Mexican songs, Latin Amer-
can selections on the piano, Spanish
>oetry, and an interesting talk by Sr.
3. A. Mercado, director of the club..
La Sociedad Hispanica and the Art
C'inema League will present Dona
3arbara, a Spanish movie with Eng-
ish sub-titles, on .Thursday, Jan. 31
ind Friday and Saturday, Feb. 1 and
), at 8:30 p.m., in the Lydia Mendel-
asohn Theater. Members will be ad-
nitted upon payment of the federal
pax.
Spanish Conversation Groups will
neet both on Wednesday and Thurs-
lay afternoons at 4:00 p.m.. All those
interested in talking in Spanish,
please come to these informal chats
it the League.
Churches
First Presbyterian Church. Morn-
ing Worship at the First Presbyterian
Church will be held at 10:45 a.m.
Dr. Lemon's sermon topic will be "Is
Man On His Own?"
At 5:00 p.m. the Westminster Guild
will hear Franzio deSalles speak on
"The United States of Brazil". Sup-
per will be served following the meet-
ing.
First Baptist Church, Rev. C. H.
Loucks, Minister.
10:00 Bible Class. College age
young people meet in the Guild House
to study the Gospel of John.
11:00 Worship Service. Guest
Preacher, Miss Edith Johnson, Mr.
Haskell Coplin, and Mr. Dale Riepe
will present the message of the morn-
ing using the national theme, "Youth
Molds the World Through Unbroken
Christian Fellowship".
5:00 Roger Williams Guild. Prof.
Bennett Weaver will speak on "A
Positive Faith".
6:00 Cost supper and fellowship
hour.
First Congregational Church, Min-
ister, Rev. Leonard A. Parr.
Morning Worship, 10:45 a.m.
The sermon by Dr. Parr will be on
"What To Do with Life's Mean-
whiles".
5:00 - The Congregational - Dis-
ciples Guild at the Memorial Chris-
tian Church. Rosa Page Welch, a

noted Negro soprano, will lead the
program. There will also be a cost
supper.
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples of Christ). Morning worship
10:50 a.m., Reverend Mr. F. E. Zendt
will deliver the morning message.
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will meet Sunday evening at 5:00
p.m., at the Memorial Christian
Church (Disciples of Christ), Hill and
'Tappan. Mis. Rosa Page Welch.
noted Negro soprano, will lead the
singing program.
First Unitarian Church, Edward H.
Redman, Minister.
10:00 a.m. - Unitarian-Friends.
Church School
10:00 a.m. -Adult Study Group.
Mr. and Mrs. Lu discussing "Con-
temporary Religion in China and Its
Prospects of Contributing to World
Unity."
11:00 a.m. - Service of Worship
Rev. Merrill O. Bates, minister of- the
Grosse Pointe Unitarian-Universalist
Church preaching on "The Ten Com-
mandments."
7:30 p.m. - Unitarian Student
Group at Lane Hall. Snack supper
followed by Mr. Wayne Saari leading
discussion of "A Proposed Plan for
Student Government at the U of M."
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw: Service Sunday at 11:00
a.m., with sermon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips, "Side-step Those Sins of
the Tongue!"
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have its regular supper
meeting at the Center at 5:15.
Zion Lutheran Church will have
worship service on Sunday morning
at 10:30. Vicar Clyde Showalter will
deliver the sermon.
Trinity Lutheran Church will hold
regular Sunday morning worship ser-
vice at 10:30. The Rev. Walter
Brandt will deliver the sermon.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
109 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject:
"Truth". Sunday school at 11:45
a.m.
A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scriptures"
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased. Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m. to 5
p.m.

UNEXPECTED VISITOR - Four persons, including a two-year-old baby, escaped injury when this huge
driverless oil truck slid backwards down an ice-covere d street and plowed into the front of Joe Guide's home,
Philadelphia. The driver of the truck was on a sidewa ik when the machine started its trip.

S V E L T E-Martha Stewart,
motion picture actress, strikes a
pose for a new full-length pin-.
up portrait.

V '

DANC E R - Jo-Ann Sum-
muer (above) hails from the
South but dances in New York.
Her family lives in Decatur, Ala.

P O P E BL ESSES N OB L E G U A R D-pope Pius XIIgives his blessings to members of
. the noble guard at a reception for them at the Vatican. The reception is an annual event.

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