THVE M+CIGAN DATTAY
THURSDlAY, OCTOBER 23, 191
Chicago Symphony Will Give
Second Choral Union Concert
NAVY OPENS HOUSE:
New Aircraft Landing System
To Be Shown at Grosse Isle
The second concert in the reg-
ular Choral Union series wvillrbe'
presented by the Chicago Sym-
phony Orchestra under the direc-
tion of Artur Rodzinski, newly ap-
pointed conductor, at 7 p.m. Sun-
day in Mill Auditorium.
Before being appointed to his
new pos4, Rodzinslki served as
n.usical director and conductor of
the New York Philharmonic. Born
in Poland, he was invited to come
to the United States when Leopold
Stokowski heard him conduct "Die
Meistersinger" in Warsaw.
He became principal conductor
of the Cleveland Symphony in
1933, and remained with that or-
ganization until going to the New
York Philharmonic ten years later.7
Rodzinski's appointment as head
of the Chicago Symphony, third
oldest in the United States, be-
came effective at the beginning
of the current season, following
the resignation of Desire Defauw.
The program Sunday will fea-
ture the First Symphony by
Brahms, and will include a Bach
Toccata and Fugue, Aaron Cop-
land's "Suite from the Ballet," and
three dances from "Gaynne," by
A limited number of tickets may
still be obtained for the concert
at the office of the University
Musical Society in Burton Me-
STUDENTS . .
512 East William - One Block from Campus
Deliciously different Indian foods served every evening and
Sunday noon in addition to tasty, home-cooked American meals.
LUNCHEONS and SANDWICHES served 11:30 to 1:30
DINNERS 5:00 to 8:00 Closed Mondays
PCA Meeting ,,.
Campaigns for local improve-
ment will be discussed at the first
meeting of the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of Progressive Citizens of
America, to be held at 8 p.m. to-
day at the Masonic Hall.
The motion picture, "Deadline
1 for Action," will be shown. Prof.
Theodore H. Newcomb, of the psy-
chology and sociology depart-
ments, will preside at the meet-
* * *
Lectures in Math . . .
Prof. R. Mauric Frechet, of
the University of Paris, will de-
liver two lectures at 4:15 p.m.
today and Friday in Rm. 3017
Prof. Frechet, winner of na-
tional and international awards
for his work in mathematics,.
will speak on "Probabilities As-
sociated with a System of Com-
patible and Dependent Events"
on. Thursday, and "Asympotetic-
ally Almost Periodic Functions"
will be his subject on Friday.
Biblical Seminar . .
Leroy Waterman, professor
emeritus of semitics, will conduct
a seminar in Old Testament Study
at 4 p.m. today at Lane Hall.
Interested students may make
reservations for this seminar by
calling Lane Hall or meeting with
the group tomorrow.
International Tea ...
An informal tea, open to all
foreign and American students,
will be held at 4:30 p.m. today
in the International Center.
Mrs. W. P. Lemon and Mrs.
John Waite will be hostesses for
Carillon Concert.. .
Prof. Percival Price, University
carilloneur, will include a group
of Russian airs in another of the
series of carillon recitals at 7:15
His program will irlude num-
bers by Wagner, as well as a group
of Compositions for Carillon.
EIGHT-JET WING ROARS SKYWARD--Powe red by eight jet engines, Northrop's flying wing
bomber, the YB-49, soars into the air on its first flight test Oct. 21, at Hawthorne, Cal., en route
to the Army Air Base at Muroc, Cal., for testing.
PROCEDURE CONFLICT AIRED:
'U'cintist Discuss Atomic Energy Control
First public demonstration in veterar
the Midwest area of the Navy's will pa
Ground ControlledrApproach sys- stratioz
tem for landing aircraft under fog!
and "no visibility" conditions will
highlight the Navy Day Open
House, Sunday, Oct. 26 at the
Grosse Isle Naval Air Reserve Ihe
The Open House, which gets 6
under way at noon and lasts un-
til 6 p.m., will include an air
show by squadrons of fighters and
dive-bombers, in addition to dem-
onstrations of new technical train-
ing devices used in the Reserve
Simulated "blind landings" will
demonstrate the use of the Ground 1 A
Controlled Approach system. Ex-
planation of every phase of this
procedure will be made over a
Radar "scopes," or viewing
screens, will be set up in front of -
the main hanger so that visitors
may spot for themselves aircraft
flying in the area in the same
manner as planes were "spotted" Cor
during the war.
Navy planes will be flown by
Reserve members who are combat
IELAND HAYWARD presenitS
x KAY FRANC IS
r tt'( . (IN PERSON)
.-.", a^ THE HOWARD LINDSAY-RUSSEL CROUSE.
k. PULITZER PRIZE COMEDYHT
MIICIIGAN TONIGHT at 8:30
Seats Still Available
ns. Many of the men who
articipate in this demon-
n are University students.
Now On Sale
SERVING HOURS: w
t.M.-1;30 P.M. 5-7 PM,
"Known for Good Food"'
338 Maynard Street
35c to 5 P.M.
ntinuous from 1 P.M.
By JIM MARCHEWKA
Vital issues concerning the con-
trol of atomic energy, and Presi-
dent Truman's veto of the pro-
posed National Science Founda-
tion Bill were discussed in the
opening meeting of the Associa-
tion Bill were discussed in the
It was pointed out by Prof. Wil-
fred Kaplan, of the mathematics
department, who heads the AUMS
that the greatest dispute between
the U. S. and Russia has arisen
over conflicting procedures in-
volving Atomic Control.
The group was confronted with
the merits of atomic bomb dis-
posal after a treaty of control had
been established between the two
countries as proposed by the U. S.
or with the danger of outlawing
the atomic bomb after a treaty
had been made as recommended
There is no sense in the Russian
plan, according to Prof. Kaplan.
After outlawing the bomb a treaty
would drag on possibly for years,
"Gromyko's presentation of
proposals in relation to these is-
sues resembled those presented by
the U. S. but were too sketchy and
vague to meet with approval by
the Federation of American Scien-
tists," he said.
In its discussion of President
Truman's vetoing of legislation for
a National Science Foundation Dr.
Paul K. Stumpf, instructor in
Epidemiology, and secretary of
the A.U.M.S. reported that the bill
was rejected on the grounds of its
Dr. Stumpf said that the future
of the bill looks black because its
administration is a departure
from the pi~nciples of democarcy.
According to the principles of the
proposed National Science Foun-
dation. the President would not
be able to hold activities and
members of the foundation re-
sponsible to the government's ex-
Prof. Kaplan explained that
there is a conflict of opinion
within the Federation of Ameri-
can Scientists concerning the ad-
ministration of the N.A.S.
Prof. Kaplan recommended as a
solution to this problem, the wide
distribution of the "Bulletin of
Atomic Scientists" which would
serve as a common ground for un-
derstanding among all factions of
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEDS
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
tells it the
The Theosophical Society in An- Arbor
"A COURSE IN THEOSOPHY"
given weekly each Thursday
by Mr. S. H. Wylie
BUSINESS SERVICES I WANTED TO RENT I FOR RENT
Franks To Speak.. .
Julie Franks, former Michigan
All-American, will discuss "In-
ter-Racial Participation in Ath-
letics," before the Inter-Racial
Association at 7:30 p.m. today in
the Michigan Union.
Refreshments will be served.
* * *
October 23 "EVOLUTIOI
Place: Michigan League Tine
The public is cordially invited.
'Ensian Meeting . .
Michiganensian editorial try-
outs will meet at 4:30 p.m. today
to discuss production techniques
needed to compile the yearbook
and to make final arrangements
for a party, Jean Kodish, associ-
ate editor announced.
* * *
Roots and Spurs ..
"Boots and Spurs" will meet at
7 p.m. today, in front of the Un-
I " D uMs eI
241BIT 3-4BX- PROFS- P2
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the
engineering school and William
E. Quinsey, assistant to the direc-
tor of engineering research, are in
Chicago attending a meeting of
the American Society for Metals
which ends tomorrow.
* * x'
Dr. Henry van der Schalie, as-
sistant professor of zoology and
curator of mollusks in the mu-
seum of zoology at the University
of Michigan, is in Lexington, Ky.,
collecting mussels in drainage
land which is about to be flooded.
He is expected to be there two
'* * *
Waldo Abbot, director of the
University of Michigan broad-
casting service will attend a
meeting of the executive commit-
tee of the National Association of
Educational Broadcasters in Chi-
cago, Saturday through Monday.
Monday through Wednesday he
will attend the Chicago School
Conference in Chicago and will
lead a panel on "Problems of the
Educational Radio Station."
SKILLED dressmaker and designer will
make formals or bridal gowns. Time
will not permit accepting other work.
Your pattern or will supply original
designs at no extra charge. Call
DANCE BAND; social chairmen, the
Uptown Six, is now available for
dancing engagements. Call H. Jack-
son. 23189. )76
ALTERATIONS. Why pay «a big price
having skirts lengthened. Try us. 9841.
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hidegarde Sewing Shop.
116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
INDIA MOTORCYCLE SALES now do-
ing business in its new location. Serv-
ice on all makes. Reasonable prices.
207 W. Liberty. Phone 2-1748. )6
NEED 1 ticket for Homecoming Dance.
Call Bill B. 5806. )9
BADLY NEEDED-One or two tickets
to Homecoming Dance. Reasonable
sellers, pricing reasonably may apply.
Phone 2-3815. Bill. )77
WANTED: 3 tickets to Homecoming
Dance. Jack 2-3059. )22
I'M DRIVING to the Illinois game
and want riders to share expenses.
Write Box 22. '50
WANTED: One ticket to homecoming
dance. Chuck Lipari. Ph. 27044. )63
WANTED-Two tickets for the Michi-
gan-Minnesota game. Call Don Nord-
lund, Lawyers' Club. Phone 4145. )46
WANTED DESPERATELY, one or two
tickets. Homecoming dance. Call 23356
after 4, ask for Sheldon. )74
WOULD appreciate information on
Ohio State tickets. Family crisis.
Phone Joan Davis, 7851. )52
S-O-S, S-O-S, five tickets urgently
needed for Michigan-Minnesota game.
Call 20168, ask for R. Hawkins. )24
ART STUDENT for simple make-up on
twenty posters. High remuneration.
Details, call Bob Tisch, 2-4410. )47
ON SATURDAY morning Adams House
will preview the story of Minnesota's
fall from glory. )8
GETTING MARRIED at Christmas -
will need apartment. Willing to re-
serve or rent now. Near campus if
possible. Call Raymond 12-1, tel.
ATTRACTIVE formal gown. Medium-
small. phone 5740. )8
FOR SALE-Tuxedo size 37. Double-
breasted $12.00. Robert Howland, 1117
Church St. Phone 2-2697. )67
SMALL GALS NOTICE-Bargains in
suits, coats and dresses. Size 10, 12,
14. Excellent condition nearly new.
10-5 every weekday except Thursday.
2120 Devonshire. )43
REMINGTON PORTABLE typewriter.
Bought new 1942. Little use. Recent-
ly overhauled. 9857 or see at 315 N.
Thayer, Apt. 2. )2
FOR SALE manual style portable phon-
ograph. In fine condition, 13 dollars
to enjoy fine music. 720 Arch. Ph.
2-2038, Jaques. )5
HOUSE TRAILER 27 foot, 3-room, de-
luxe tandem. Bottle gas, oil heat, easy
chair, studio couch, inner spring bed,
venetian blinds, drapges, 1000 S. Main.
Evenings and weekends. )10
HEREYE! My new model due for de-
livery. Selling present 40 Ford deluxe
coupe, radio, heater. Good tires, new
battery, white walls and all $940 takes
it. Call Doris Hart, 8671. )79
MODEL A 31 Ford sedan. New tires. Ex-
cellent motor, 1366 Erving Court, Wil-
low Village. Call after 6 p.m. and
UNDERWOOD STANDARD. 1941 type-
writer. Highest bid 3 days. Call Ken
Bernard, c-o Campus Cab, 4545. 8-9
LATE '45 Cushman motor scooter, side-
kar, windshield; recently overhauled;
economical and fast transportation.
Box 20, Daily. )19
BIKE BARGAINS-Ladies 3-speed tour-
ing. Basket, extra set tires, $45. Man's
lightweight British Racer. Year old,
$45.00. Together $80.00. Denton, 414
BICYCLE for sale. Reasonable. Phone
4058 or call at 605 E. Hoover, after 6
p.m. ) 54
CANARIES, certified singers, $10 up.
Parakeets, finches, bird supplies,
cages. 562 South 7th near Madison.
CONN soprano sax, good condition, Guy
Humphrey A clarinet. Best offer takes
them. Write Box 19. )48
ATTENTION: Fraternity and boarding
houses. Solid oak dining room suite.
Specially designed, seats 20, 3 board
extensions on both sides. 8 chairs,
buffet. Walnut table lamp, ice refrig-
erator, 150 lbs. capacity, porcelain and
tile lined. Excellent condition. 485
Ashland, Detroit, Murray 5531. )18
ACCORDION 120 bass "Moreschi" made
in Italy. 4 shift beautiful tone. Must
sell this week only. $200.00. Call 2-2366
1 to 5 p.m. )53
TABLECLOTHS, aprons, bridge table
covers, colorful patterns in dirt-proof
plastic. Ideal for gifts. 2-4270, eve-
BRAND NEW mahogany spinet piano
with full kehybord. Cal lt 100O Hr.
COMFORTABLE and clean living quar-
ters with new furniture for two
gentlemen students. Located between
Main and State near Campus. 437
Hamilton Place. Phone 5068. )72
ONE HALF ROOM-For rent. Male stu-
dents. Two blocks from campus. 726
ROOM FOR RENT. Male student pre-
ferred. 514 Fountain St. Ann Arbor.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Maroon Parker "51" between
Haven Hall and Alexander's or in
drug store. Norma Levy, Helen New-
berry. Phone 2-2591. )69
LOST: Navy scarf bearing name tag.
Great sentimental value. Reward!
LOST: Black fountain pen with name
Charletta last week. Call 4089. ) 4
LOST-Tan leather pocketbook con-
taining green wallet. Substantial re-
ward. Please call 2-2083. )
LOST-Calculus notes in brown 10x12
envelope. R. B. Lytle, 216 N. State.
LOST-Slide rule. Peter Muller stamped
on brown leather case. Finder please
notify Audrey Muller, 2-4561. Reward.
LOST-Black Eversharp pen, reward.
2-4591, Bob Kraft, 310 Greene. )42
LOST: Gruen wrist watch (man's), en-
graved with J. S. Bremer. Reward.
Phone 3500W4, Ypsilanti. )81
FOUND, one Parker pen. Stamped with
name "Judy Babbitt". Contact Carol
1050 Natural Science. )14
WILL PERSON who found my glasses
in their bike basket Sunday after-
noon please return them to Shreve,
548 S. State. )36
STUDENTS - Sell souvenirs before and
after Minnesota game. High commis-
sion. Call Bob Tisch. 24410. )7
YOUNG WOMAN wanted for fountain
and counter work at a campus snack
bar. Student's wife preferred. Closed
during vacations. Call 5464, after 4:00
p.m. ) 78
BOY FOR SERVING and dishwashing
in private home in return for 2
meals daily and room with private
bath. Call 7380, after 7 p.m. )62
IF YOU ARE INTERESTED in selling
Ann Arbor advertising part time to
supplement income, call Town Crier,
Ypsi. 3080, Mr. Beck. )26
WANTED: Part or full time stockboy;
must have afternoons and Satur-
days free. Van Boven, Inc., 326 S.
Sunday, Oct. 26, 7 P.M.
DANIEL ERICOURT, Pianist
Tuesday, Nov. 4
Sunday, Nov. 9, 7P.M.
SET SVANHOLM, Tenor
Friday, Nov. 14
Monday, Nov. 24
DON COSSACK CHORUS
Tuesday, Dec. 2
Monday, Dec. 8
Sat. & Sun., Dec. 13-14
MYRA HESS, Pianist
Saturday, Jan. 10
Fri. & Sat., Jan. 16-17
Sunday, Feb. 15, 7 P.M.
Monday, Feb. 23
GEORGES ENESCO, Violinist
Tuesday, March 2
Wednesday, March 10
Thursday, March 18
TICKETS at University Musi-
cal Society, Burton Memorial
' women on
° ~the "outside"'
CARTOON -- NEWS
Coming Sunday -
"I11 read the last line first-
it says Dentyne Chewing Gum."
"My eyesight may be weak, but I can always
ee Dentyne. It stands right out for flavors
Yes, sir, Dentyne Chewing Gum's in a class
by itself for refreshing, long-lasting flavor.
And it sure helps keep teeth white, too!"
Dentyne Gum-Made Only by Adams
Art Cinema League and Mu Phi Epsilon
ret. le, 0l4 e
,p e pre f,.Hea
LI LIVE AS I PLEASE" S
(VOGLIO VIVERE COS') "ENGLISH TITLES S
Thurs., Fri., Sat., Oct. 23, 24, 25 - 8:30 P.M.
Box Office opens 2 P.M. Daiv
Admission 50c (tax incl.) Reservations Phone 6300
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
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