100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 04, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-04

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Eastern Songs
To Be Feature
Of lance Today
Special Night For Students
From East Is Planned;
stevens' Band To Play
Songs of eastern colleges and states
will be featured tonight at the regular
Friday night dance in the Union
ballroom.
Students from eastern states are
especially invited to attend the dance
which will be held from 9 p.m. to 1
a.m. Music will be furnished by Earl
Stevens and his orchestra.
Those states being honored tonight
are New York, New Jersey, Pennsyl-
vana, Delaware, Maryland, Maine,
New Hampshire, Vermont, Massa-
chusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut
and Washington, D.C.
Requests for popular songs of the
east may be made at the dance. Stu-
dents may come in couples or stag,
Virginia Osgood, chairman of the
dance, declared.
This is the first time in the history
of the University that the students
from eastern states have been so hon-
ored. Earlier during the Summer
Session, a dance was held for south-
ern students folowing a watermelon
cut in their honor.
Surrealst Ball
atrons Listed
fence Friday For Spanish
Ref ge' WB fit .
Rugees Benefi
Patrons for the Surrealist Ball,
which will be held from 9 p.m. to 1
m. next Friday at the Michigan
Wolverine, were announced yesterday
by the sponsors. The dance is be-
ing held for the benefit of Spanish
eDr euben L. Kahn, Prof. DeWitt
H. Parker, Prof. Mentor Williams,
Prof. Carlton F. Wells, Prof. LeRoy
W, Waterman, Dr. Isaac Rabino-
witz. Mr. E. B. Reuter, Prof. Glenn,
,. McGeoch, Prof. Otto J. Stahl,
Prof. Jean Paul Slusser, Dr. Edward
H. Blakeman, Prof. Norman E. Nel-
son, Dean Erich A. Walter and Prof.
Robert C. Angell are patrons for the
The dance, admission for which is
one dollar a couple, is being spon-
sored 'by the American Student
Union in collaboration with the local
Committee to Aid Spanish Refugees.
Cabaret service and a floor show will
be featured,
RiokoyStatio Host
To Visitors Sunday
(Continued from Page 1)
who are doing research work as well
as instructing, two visiting investi-
gators are studying biological prob-
lems at the Station this summer. New
members of the faculty this summer
are Dr. Frederick K. Sparrow, jr., who
takes the place of the late Prof.
George E. Nichols, and Dr. William
C. Steere, replacing Dr. John H. Eh-
lers, retired.
The Biological Station is located
on the Southeast shore of Douglas
Lake, Cheboygan County, on the Che-
boygan-Petoskey road 13 miles south-
west of Cheboygan. Roads in the
vicinity will be posted with signs di-
recting visitors to the station.

News Item: LocalBoy Makes Good

Reexamination
Of Hir's Work
Seen Necessary
Recent research in the ancient Hit-
tite language and the growing ac-
ceptance of the Indo-Hittite hypothe-
sis have made necessary a reexam-
ination of the views of the well-known
Indo-Europeanist, the late Prof. Her-
mann Hirt of the University of Gies-
sen, members of the Linguistic Insti-
tute were told yesterday noon by
Prof. E. Adelaide Hahn of Hunter
College.
An examination of Hirt's views of
Indo-European syntax and morphol-
ogy in the light of present knowledge
of Hittite, said Miss Hahn, shows
that in general those views are sup-
ported by the Hittite discoveries, but
that there is one important exception.
These findings are the more remark-
able, it was pointed out, since Hirt
was the type of scholar who, with a
brilliant and intuitive intellect, is in-
clined to be impatient with the slow
accumlation of facts and to spring to
swift generalizations that are not
always susceptible of proof.
The major failure in Hirt's theor-
izing, Miss Hahn declared, lay in his
dogmatic assertion that the original
Indo-European verb developed from
the noun, that is, that the finite verb
developed from the participle, the
infinitive, or the Indo-European ver-
bal in, "-ti." The extreme rarity of
such forms in Hittite was adduced as
evidence which refutes Hirt's conten-
tion.
On the other hand, Hirt maintained
that the original sentence was of a
nominal type, that is, without a finite
verb; and Hittite seems to substanti-
ate this claim, since in this language
such sentences are very common. He
asserted also that adjectives are de-
rived from adverbs, and Hittite sup-
ports this assertion, according to Dr.
Hahn, although among the numerous
postulates of Hirt's theory are some
others which the Hittite evidence
flatly contradicts, yet, Dr. Hahn con-
cluded, the weight of that evidence
strikingly justifies the daring guesses
which Hirt incorporated in his great
work on Indo-European syntax.

Fights For State's Crippled Children

Sound Machine
Demonstration
Will Be Offered
Dr. J. o. Perrine To Talk
Wednesday; Tickets Are
Available on Campus
Dr. J. O. Perrine, assistant vice-
president of the American Telephone
and Telegraph Company, New York,
and former associate editor of the
"Bell System Technical Journal" will
be heard in a lecture-demonstration
entitled "Cargoes of Speech and Mu-
sic" at 8:15 p.m. Wednesday in the
Lecture Hall of the Rackham School.
Dr. Perrine's talk is sponsored by
the Men's Education Club of the
School of Education. Admission is
by ticket only, but no charge will be
made. Tickets may be secured at the
office of Dean J. B. Edmonson of the
School of Education, at the Summer
Session Office, Room 1213 Angell
Hall, or at Dr. George E. Carrothers'
office, Room 12, University Hall.
Among the unusual demonstrations
of scientific equipment will be that
of a 600-pound, four-throated, high
fidelity loud speaker; a working
model of Bell's first telephone; a mod-
ern "8-ball" microphone; giant and
pygmy vacuum tubes; and other ap-
paratus of modern communication
Several 2,000-mile long distance cir-
cuits also are to be employed in con-
nection with the demonstrations.

Mrs. Gus Barris, wife of a Saginaw small restaurant owner, started
something in Michigan to counteract the state legislature's reduction of
financial aid for crippled children. She filed articles of incorporation
for the Teddy Bear Cooperative Fund for the University Hospital at
Ann Arbor. Private contributions have been promised and will be
sought. She acted after a fight to have her crippled child readnmitted
to the hospital after treatment was once refused.

"Cash running into five figures and four players to be delivered next
year" were given by the Pittsburgh Piraies for John A. Gee, Jr., 23,
Syracuse International League pitcher. Gee (above) is called "base-
ball's biggest man;" he's 6 ft. 9 in. tall, weighs 215. Giants, Cubs,
Yanks, Reds and Senators had bid for the former University of Michi-
gan southpaw.
Police Disperse Laura Hiser To Marry
M. H. Wirth Next Fall

4;y .,
,._
i .

'ru The
Looking Glass

Florida SO
Termed

S

IUU vi l 1WCKelS
Trouble Starts As Usual
With ChangeOf Shifts
(Strike Ends; See P. 1 Bulletin)
DETROIT, Aug. 3.-(AP)-Violence
in the General Motors strike con-
tinued today to keep the Detroit
Police Department on an overtime
schedule while representatives of the
Corporation and the United Auto
Workers (CIO) maintained their
quest for a basis of settlement.
Several hundred policemen dis-
persed 100 or more pickets at 3:30
this afternoon at the gates of the
Chevrolet Gear and Axle plant on
Holbrook Ave., a trouble spot for
several days.,
The trouble started as usual with
the change of shifts. As non-strik-
ing workers emerged someone threw
a stone into their midst and the po-
lice charged the pickets. One man
was arrested. Police said the stone
was thrown by him and that it broke
a window in a passing automobile.
Companions attempted to free the'
man seized but were unsuccessful.
Tacks and broken glass have been
spread in the street near this plant
to stop automobie traffic. The Hol-
brook Avenue unit is on the line be-
tween Detroit and suburban Ham-
tramck, a fact which permits demon-
strators to retreat out of the jurisdic-
tio of Detroit police as prudence
dictates.
Miss Davidson Is Victor
Ernestine Davidson won the Be-
ginner's Golf Tournament yesterday
when she defeated Kay Bird in the
finals. Miss Davidson reached the
finals by drawing a bye in the first
round matches and eliminating Ver-
onica Dundon in the semi-finals.

Mr. and Mrs. G. C. Hiser of Ann
Arbor announce the engagement of
their daughter, Laura Allene, to Mel-
vin Henry Wirth of Lansing, son of
Mr. and Mrs. F. R. Wirth of Ann
Arbor. The wedding is to take place
in November.
Miss Hiser is a sophomore in the
University, and Mr. Wirth is a gradu-
ate of the Dodge Technical Radio
School at Valparaiso, Ind. He is
now employed as radio engineer with
Station WJIM, Lansing.

By ALICE

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.m. Saturday.

(Continued from Page 2)
the field of Dramatics will be held
Thursday at 4 o'clock, Aug. 10, in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. All
undergraduate students contemplat-
ing advanced work in this feld and
all graduate students who are empha-'
sizng this field in their graduate
study should attend this conference.
"Psychology Master's Comprehen-
sive Examination" "will be given Sat-
urday, Aug. 12, at 2 p.m. in Room
3126 Natural Science Building.
Art Exhibit: WPA and loan exhibi-
tion by WPA artists now on at the
galleries in the Rackham Building.
Paintings, lithographs, etchings, and
sculpture by Michigan artists. Hours
10-12 a.m., 1-5 and 7-9 p.m. Exhibit
lasts through Aug. 12.
Public Health Nursing Certificate:
Students who wish to be candidates
for the Public Health Nursing Cer-
tificate at the close of the Summer
Session and whose names do not ap-
pear on the list posted in 1431 U.E.S.
should report to the Recorder of
the School of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
at once.
Colleges of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Each student who has changed his
address since June registration
should file a change of address in
Room 4 U.H., so that the report of
his summer work will not be mis-
directed.
Colleges of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, and Architecture; Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:

Summer Session students wishing a
transcript of this summer's work only
should file a request in Room 4, U.H.,
several days before leaving Ann Ar-
bor. Failure to file this request will
result in a needless delay of several
days.
Badminton: The badminton courts
in Barbour Gymnasium will be closed
in the evenings for the remainder of
the Summer Session.
The Textbook Exhibition of the
American Institute of Graphic Arts
is on display in the library,. Room
1502, University Elementary School
all this week up .to Friday,
August 4. Sixty textbooks for ele-
mentary and high schools, and col-
lege have been chosen to illustrate ex-
cellence in design and workmanship
of typography, illustration, and bind-'
ng and their fitness to present ideas
successfully. The books may be ex-
amined from 7:45 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.
from Monday through Friday and
from 8-12 Saturday morning.
Teacher's Certificate Candidates:
Any students in the School of Educa-
tion, College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, College of Architecture,
and Graduate School who- wish to be
candidates for the teacher's certifi-
cate at the close of the Summer
Session and whose names do not ap-
pear on the list posted in 1431 U.E.S.
should report to the Recorder of the
School of Education, 1437 U.E.S., at
once.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
inents and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service examinations. Last date
for filing application is noted in each

Fall hats are flooding the market. It's a little early to be wearing them,
we admit. But it's lots of fun to pick -an early model and admire it on the
shelf for a few weeks. Sometimes the early models are more original and
unusual than later editions. Newest is the "beef eater" model, copied from
the hats worn by yeoman in the English guard. It's a squatty,
blouse-crowned beplumed creation but chic in spite of the gour-
mandish name. Most early fall hats are swaddled in some way-3
0.9 snoods, skull caps, scarfs or what have you. The bustle hat, each
designer putting forth a different version, is causing much chatter.
To be safe, though, invest in one good hat of the conservative
school. A classic brimmed felt is always a requisite.
* * * *
Blackberry is a newish and ultra smart color to be worn with white;
frosting accents on hot August days. It's a deep wine, almost black, and.
most striking with a deep tan.
Latest Paris reports say that the tendency is to straighten the sil-
houette. Fullness is mostly pulled toward the back in gracefully draped
folds. The beloved dirndl seems to be on the wane except for campus3
devotees.
.* * *
Tiny guimpes in contrasting colors are being set in at plain necklines
to "pick up" simple dresses. These are shown in pink or blue or i
even dashing fireman red or black dresses.
A little "furrin" news. Guanaco is the South American
fur that makes hulking coats for stadium wear. It's as hardy
as it looks, and the bulky look is smart as paint. Wolverine,
first cousin to a weasel, also gives college girls his coat this fall. f/
Nutrias, sheared beavers and natural lynxes are back because of good report
cards last 'year and will again be popular on the campus. Leopard is again
-showing its spots, this season, however, in more dressy models
than formerly.
n y.* * * *
Dark brown is a welcome change from black. It's going to
be high style this season and grand with brown furs. Dark green
or grapewine are other good basics and moss green is definitely
stamped Fall, 1939. Blended accessories in various shades of
the costume color are being shown. It's also new to have all
accessories but one match the costume. By way of sharp con-
trasts, ONE bright accessory is used. This may be in gloves, hat
or handbag, named in order preferred. Gold, Atlantic and Pacific blues and
greens, all the mossy greens and bright red are used for contrast with black.

Federal Officials Search
For Person Responsible
MIAMI, Fla., Aug. 3. --)- Con-
vinced they had been victimized by
a hoax, Federal officials started a
statewide search today for the opera-
tor who loaded radio channels with
urgent distress signals through a hec-
tic seven hours last night.
In answer to a stream of erratic
messages, the Coast Guard and priv-
ate shipping vainly searched the At-
lantic off Southeast Florida by air
and water, seeking a British tanker
afire and sinking.
First doubt arose after the un-
known operator had said his ship was
the tanker Dunkwa and Lloyd's of
London reported the Dunkwa safe in
port at Rotterdam.
Further discrepancies in the har-
rowing calls-supposedly sent by a
ship's officer after the radio operator
was badly hurt-were noted soon but
the Coast Guard didn't immediately
abandon its costly search.
Coast Guard headquarters at Jack-
sonville commented bluntly: "The
whole thing stinks."
Newberry Residents
Hold Faculty Dinner
Helen Newberry dormitory enter-
tained at a faculty dinner last night.
The dinner was informal and was
served in buffet style.
Some of the guests present were:
Dr. and Mrs. Louis A. Hopkins, Dean
and Mrs. Peter Okkelberg, Dr. and
Mrs. Charles A. Sink, Dean Byrl F.
Bacher, Dr. and Mrs. Karl Litzenberg,
Prof. and Mrs. Carlton F. Wells, Prof.
Thor M. Johnson and Prof. and Mrs.
Wilber R. Humphreys.

MICHIGAN MERRY-GO-ROUND4
... by Calliope

t
r
a

case:
Detroit:
Florist, salary: "prevailing rate"
Aug. 8.
Airport Radio Operator, salary:
$1,800, Aug. 9.
Michigan Unemployment Compen-
sation Commission.
Unemployment Claims Examiner;
salary range: $150-310, Aug. 16.
Complete announcements on file at
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
mation.

...
v

Biography of Prfoessor Yuen Zang
Chang, visiting lecturer in English.
Born in Shanghai... attended pub-
lic school, private high school and'
Fuh-Tan University in Shanghai...
the latter was destroyed in Japanese
air raids . . . did graduate work at
Johns Hopkins in this country .
had no boyhood ambition ... father
wanted him to be a banker or ex-
porter, so he took business subjects
in high school ... received invitation
to teach before university graduation,
so just "fell to the teaching profes-I
sion" . . . likes all flowers except
roses because of sad experiences with
the thorns ...-favorte color-blueish
green because it is the least objec-
tionable . . . favorite food-scorched
rice, but didn't realize it until he
couldn't get it in the United States
. likes short books best, his favorite
differing according to mood . . . has
many favorite writers ... Elmer Rice
is a particular favorite, especially
"Street Scene" and "Counsellor-At-
Law" . . . pet public personalities-
President Roosevelt, Herbert Hoover,
John Garner, Alfred Landon and Earl
Browder, because of the way "they

r 1
1
x
i
T
C.
s
t
l
f
f
y
t
+
t

don't cut each other's throats" .
has travelled around the world and
across the United States two or three
times . . . likes to travel in northern
Michigan because of the beautiful
lakes.., has no hobby at present but
feels like getting one.

o .: .
.
. j

4
~,1

i
I

-1
Will Be Closed
Saturday AfIternoons
During the Month of August
Continuing a custom established by
outstanding stores throughout the
country, Goodyear's will close Sat-
urday afternoons at one o'clock, dur-
ing the month of August.
Shop in the cool morning hours in
an air-cooled store. Fill summer
needs, buy with an eye toward Fall.
There are worthwhile savings in SAT-
. "I - 1 -...: f T' 10Te T 1"

l ii ,(II

'REQUIRED
SUBJECT1--
basic dress for
quick changes

Further Reductions
On Summer Apparel
DRESSES

A

Formerly to 6.50
Formerly to 17.95
Formerly to 29.95
All White Hots
Formerly 5.95

* 0 " " M95

Every college-bound
wardrobe should include
at least one such Ellen
Kaye date-time indis-
pensable! Our own
Lucky Crepe with
draped bodice, wide
back-button girdle, full
skirt, and colored glass,
flower clips. You'll
change it a dozen differ,
ent waysl Black and1
colors. 9 to 17.

TYPEWRITERS
ALL MAKES. Office
and Portable mod-

I

$1.00

/y

9 . 0 0

ti "1

"11"

lii U I ii

i v

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan