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July 08, 1939 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-08

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JULY 8, 1939

THE MICTHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THEl

_...

More Than 85
At Open House
Of Observatory
Clouds Prevent Good View
Of Skies; Moon, Planet
To Be Seen On July 21
Vfore than 85 students, faculty and
townspeople attended the first vis-
itors night at the Student Observa-
tory on the fifth floor of Angell
Hall last night.
Albert Hiltner and Harry Bandler,
student assistants doing graduate
work in the astronomy department
were in charge of the observatory,
and answered questions of the in-
terested visitors. No formal tour was
conducted.
Late visitors who had expected to
view the Milky Way and other star
groups were disapponted to find that
the clouds had completely hidden
them from view. Neither the moon
nor planets could be seen, as they rise
later in the evening at this time of
year. However, it is expected that
the moon will be in evidence at the
open house to be held Friday and
Saturday evenings, July 21 and 22,
it was said. Later in the summer
the planets may be observed, also.
Among the students who attended
the open house were seen Della Siev-
ers, Al Stanford, Roy Bremer, Phyllis
Lenzner, Olin Van Lare, Veronica
Dundon, A. E. McCaskey, Dorothy
Gardner, Corinne Killinger, and Mi-
rian Farwell.
The observatory in Angell Hall is
used purely for observation purposes.
The main research observatory is lo-
cated on Observatory Street, near
the hospital.
Lindbergh In Michigan
MT. CLEMENS, July 7.-(IP)-Col.
Charles A. Lindbergh arrived at Sel-
fridge Field in an army plane late
today. He planned to stay over-
night. He was greeted by Lieut. Col.
L. S. Stone, acting commandant of
the army air 'field here.

Chinese Government Awards
Medal To President Ruthven

As evidence of an appreciation of
cultural values that surmounts even
the preoccupations of a devastating
war, President Ruthven has in hish
possession a Chinese decoration re-
cently received from the national gov-
ernment of China.
The decoration, known as the Blue
Grand Cordon of the Order of ther
Jade, was presented to Dr. Ruthven
through Hu Shih, Chinese ambassa-
dor to the United States in apprecia-
tion for the aid given by the Univer-
sity to the many Chinese students
enrolled here.
With her own academic functions r
disrupted and badly scattered, her
very functions of government fre-
quently threatened, China has indi-,
cated her indebtedness to the Uni-
versity in its attempt to keep alive
the culture and intellect of that ven-
erable Oriental nation by offering her
scholars the facilities of the Univer-
sity.
The metal parts of the decoration
are fashioned in gold, with blue in-
lays and pade centers. A sash of navy
blue silk completes the ensemble.
Other Americans receiving the
awarc this year are Nicholas Mur-.
ray Butler, president of Columbia
University; John Basset Moore, auth-

Two-Purpose
.Dirndl Leads
Fashion Pace
By MARTHA GRAHAM
If you've scoured the town looking
for a double-duty dress which is
tailored enough to be worn to classes
and yet dressy enough for s date in
the evening, we not only whole-
heartedly sympathize, but think we
can help.
An acetate rayon dirndl in a soft
shade of rose not only fills the two-
purpose order, but also makes you
both look and feel as cool as though
you had just arrived from a refresh-
ing swim at Loch Alpine. The key-
note of this frock is simplicity as the
full skirt is shirred and bound tight-
ly in at the waist, and the only orna-
ments on the square necked bodice
are tiny pearl buttons.
Padded puffed sleeves lend that
newly laundered sparkel, and two
baggy pockets almost hidden in the
flares of the skirt give you a handy
place to tuck your compact and lip-
stick. Although the peasant lines
aim towards casualness, the rich ap-
pearance of the acetate paradoxical-
ly supplies the dress with a more
formal appeal, and makes it equally
appropriate for both your eight
o'clock in philosophy and one of
those weekend dances. Also, this
frock is especially flattering to the
tall, thin girl as it completely cam-
ouflages that under-nourished look.
Another model which caught our
eye the other day was one of those
neat looking shirtwaist dresses, this
time in Dalmatian linen. As y:u
know, this material is non-crushabl-a
and contrary to the trend of most
linens may be worn for hours with-
out 'wrinkling.- Add to this praltical
data an eye-catching print of blue
and green leaves on a white back-
ground with a blue patent lcather
belt and you'll have a smart number
which is guaranteed not to wilt and
ruin your day.
If it's something in a sports outfit
you're looking for, we advise you to
get one of those two-piece dresses
that you've been seeing so much of
on the Campus. We saw a particu-
larly attractive one today with a
blue and white checked gingham
blouse and a white crepe skirt. The
skirt was gored andAlared out around
the hips, yet was fitted at the waist
by a concealed zipper placate.
Social Workers Meet
LANSING, July 7.-(W)-The 11th
annual institute of social welfare will
attract hundreds of social workers,
public officials and staffs of state
and county instituti6ns to Michigan
State College Monday for a four-
day conference.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
Vesper service at the Rackham Build-
ing.

First Methodist Church Dr. C.
Brashares will preach on "God"
the Morning Worship Service
10:30 o'clock.

w.
at
at

Growers To Stage Strike
TRAVERSE CITY, Mich., July 7.-
(P-Unless their demand for two
cents per pound cash for their cher-
ries is met, Peninsula growers may
picket highways and stage a demon-
stration during the national cherry
festival next week, Roy Hooper,
chairman of a growers group said to-
day.
Today the growers turned down ,an
offer from canners of from one to
two cents a pound down payment
with more later if the market war-
rants.

McMath-Hulbert Observatory
Unravels Mystery Of Spheres-

-Courtesy Ann Arbor News.
RUTH VEN'S MEMAL
ority on international law; Mayor
Fiorella LaGuardia of New York City;
James R. Angell, former president of
Yale University; E. H. Wilkins, presi-
dent of Oberlin College; John Dewey
of Columbia; Grover Whalen, New
York World's Fair president; John
L. Buck, K. S. Latourette; and Mrs.
E. L. Brown, social worker. Twenty-
nine Frenchmen and 13 Czech citi-
zens were similarly awarded.
7qeddings
. andg
Cngagements
The wedding of Miss Mary Anne
Loughborough, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Claude S. Loughborough of 1319
Wells St., ' and Arthur Harold
Schauer, son of Mr. and Mrs. Sauel
Schauer of Detroit, will take place
at 4 p.m. this afternoon in St. Co-
lumba Episcopal Church in Detroit.
Mrs. Schauer graduated this ;,ear
and is affiliated with Kappa Delta
sorority. t

First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave.
10:45 a.m., Morning Worship Ierv-
ice. Dr. Robert Worth Frank of the
Presbyterian Theological Seminary,
Chicago, Illinois, will be the guest
preacher. Dr. Frank will speak on
the topic "The Christian Duty of
Non-Conformity." Special music by
the choir directed by Hardin Van
Deursen with William Barnard at
the organ.
5:30 p.m., Summer School Vesper
Service. A cost supper will he served
at the Council Circle at the rear of
the church. Following the supper
the meeting will start at 6:15 with
Dr. O. R. Yoder, Superintendent of
the Ypsilanti State Hospital, speak-
ing on the subject "Religion and
Mental Health."
First Congregational Church, State
and Williams Streets. Reverend
Leonard A. Parr, Minister. Pub.ic
Service of Worship 10:45.
Doctor Parr will preach on the
subjectff "Is God Emeritus?" The
Chorus Choir, directed by Donn
Chown will furnish the music.
Householders: The Latin depart-
ment is holding an institute for
teachers of Latin, July 10-15. Will
anyone who will have rooms to let
for that period please communicate
with me at my office, 2026 Angell
Hall, (telephone Univ. Ext. 333) be-
tween the hours of 10 to 12 a.m. and
.2 to 4 p.m.)
F. O. Copley.
Professor Geo. Axtelle of the School
of Education of Northwestern Uni-
versity will speak at 12:45 Monday,
July 10 at the Michigan League on
the subject "Training Teachers for
Reality." See bulletin board for room
at the League. He will eat with
those interested, in the Cafeteria at
12. This meeting is under the aus-
pices of the Federation of Teachers.
Graduate Conference on Renais-
sance Studies. Lecture, "The Art-
Theory of the Renaissance" by Erwin'
Panofsky, Professor at the Institute
for Advanced Study, Princeton, Mon-
day, July 10, at 4 p.m., in the Am-
phitheatre of the Rackham Build-
ing.

nic for all students of German and
members of the Deutscher Verein,
Tuesday, July 11. Meet at Deutsches
Haus, 1315 Hill Street- at 5:30 p.m.
To members of the Verein, free, to
non-members, 50 cents.
Faculty Concert. Professors Was-
sily Besekirsky, violinist, and Joseph
Brinkman, pianist, will provide an
interesting program of piano and
violin music, complimentary to the
general public, Tuesday evening,
July 11, at 8:30 o'clock in Hill Audi-
torium, in the first concert of the
Summer Faculty Series. .
All foreign students expecting to
go on the excursion to Niagara Falls,.
July 14-17 should leave their pass-
ports with Professor J. Raleigh Nel-
son, International Center, 603 E.
Madison Street, before Tuesday, July
11 in order that permission may be
obtained for the trip through Can-
ada.
Tea for Faculty Wives and Women
Faculty Members. Faculty wives and
women faculty members are invited
by the Summer Session and Faculty
Womens' Club to a tea on Wednes-
day afternoon, July 12, from 3:30
to 5:30 p.m. in the Assembly Hall
of the Horace E. Rackham School.
of Graduate Studies, honoring wives
of visiting staff members and their
guests.

ter or '(if they have not been in
residence since that time) from any
former session, will receive grades of
E unless the work is completed by
July 26th.
Petitions for extensions of time,
with the written approval of the in-
structors concerned, should be ad-
dressed to tthe Administrative Board
of the College, and presented in
Room 4, University Hall, before July
26th.
E. A. Walter.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Doctorate in English will be held in
3217 Angell Hall on the following
dates:
American Literature with contin-
ental backgrounds, July 26, 9-12 a.m.
English Litreature, 1700-1900, July
29, 9-12 a.m.
English Literature, 1550-1700, Aug.
2, 9-12 a.m.
English Literature, Beginnings to
1550, Aug? 9, 9-12 a.m,
All those who intend to take the
examination should leave their names
with Professor Nelson, 3232 Angell
Hall, 11-12, MTWTh.
Badminton, Women Students. The
courts in Barbour Gym will be open
for play during the following hours,
except Saturday afternoons and
Sundays: 8:30 to 12 a.m. and 1:30 to
4:30 p.m. A medical checkkup must
(Continued on Page 4)

ttion in America?" by Henry Beau-
mont, Associate Professor of Psycho'-
ogy, University of Kentucky, on Mon-
day, July 10, at 10:45 p.m., in the
University High School Auditorium.
This lecture is to replace Mr. Quig-
ley's.
Lecture: "Pharaoh Seeks Eternal
Blessedness." (Illustrated) by Pro..
fessor W. F. Edgerton, University of
Chicago, on Monday, July 10, at 5
p.m. in the Lecture Hall of the Rack-
ham Building. The public is invited
to attend.
Professor and Mrs. Winter will give
a reception for the graduate students
of the Departments of Latin and
Greek, and for the members of the
Institute for Teachers of Latin, Won-
day, July 10, at 8 p.m. in the Michi-
gan League.
Graduate Commercial Club: There
will be a picnic at Loch Alpine on
Tuesday, July 11, at 5 p.m. Meet at,
the University High School stepa.
Transportation and food will be pro-
vided. Please get tickets from How-
ard Loomis, Donald MacDonald,
Noble Hanson, Jean Brown, or Law-
-rence Winters.

Symposium on Graduate Studies
in Speech: A Symposium on Gradu-
ate Studies in Speech will be held
Wednesday afternoon, July 12, at 4
o'clock in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. All graduate students en-
rolled for advanced degrees in the
Department of Speech are required
to attend. All undergraduate stu-
dents contemplating advanced de-
grees will find it to their distinct
advantage to be in attendance at
this meeting.
SG. E. Densmore.
Excursion: Royal Ontario Museum
of Archaeology, Toronto, Canada, to
study important Chinese archaeolo-
gical collections. Party will leave
Ann Arbor Friday, July 14; return
Sunday, July 16, or Monday, July 17,
(optional). Expenses: round trip
bus fare approximately $8 plus meals
and lodging (tourist rates). Those
interested apply to Mr. Plumer, 4018
Museums Building 10-12 a.m. Thurs-
day, Friday, Saturday, or phone Mr.
Plumer's residence 3 to 5 p.m. on
the "same days. All registrations
must be in by Saturday, July 8.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts:
Students whose records carry re-

German Club: There will be a pic- I ports of I or X either from last semes-

Robert, Francis McMath,
Judge Hulbert Created
University'sUnique Gift
Probing the heavens to unravel the
mysteries, of the spheres before the+
human eye, the University's Mc-,
Math-Hulbert Observatory is con-
sidered one of the greatest contribu-
tions of the decade to the study of
astrtonomy in both classroom and
laboratory.
It is perhaps the most unique gift
in the University's history. -.Never
before have the donors of a gift not
only designed and constructed their
contribution before deeding it to the
institution but also given their serv-
ices to lend the gift its fullest value.
Eight years ago three friends of
astronomy residing in nearby De-
troit hit upon the idea of recordingI
celestial phenomena in -motion pic-
tures-so that students in their class-
rooms could witness in a few minutes
before their very eyes solar revolu-
tions, explosions and cycles which be-
cause of the time involved were im-
possible to observe through tele-
scopes.
The three dreamers were Robert
R. McMath, President of the Motors-
Metal Manufacturing Company; his
father, Francis C. McMath, retired
civil engineer; and Judge Henry S.
Hulbert, Vice-president of the Na-
tional Bank of Detroit. The realiza-
tion of their dream, the McMath
Hulbert Observatory, the first in the
world equipped to record solar mo-
tion pictures, transformed the study
of astronomy from a static concept to
a study in kinetiks.
However the richest fruits which
their gift was to bear bloomed out-
side the classroom. They soon dis-
covered that the motion picture
method of study tapped hitherto un-
dreamed of fields of astronomical

research. Measurements of the
shadow lengths so profuse in lunar
motion picture films covering sev-
eral hours enabled scientists for the
first time to .construct a continuous
topographical contour map of por-
tions of the lunar surface. Records
of shifts in solar prom'finences like-
wise disclosed precious data regard-
ing the density of the gases involved:
in such solar eruptions.
Today the McMath-Hulbert Ob-
servatory is a mecca for American
astronomers, thanks largely . to the
mechanical and electrical accessories

Ir

:3 1

which the genius of Director Robert
R. McMath developed to surmouint
constantly cropping difficulties.
Chief among the mechanical im-
provxements was the development of
a frequency controlled electric drive
allowing infinite flexibility and a
driving range to suit any photo-
graphed object. The new drive has
since been adopted by large observa-
tories the world over.
To photograph solar promnpces
other than the total solar eclipses it
was necessary to construct an in-
strument known as the spectrohelio-
graph with a camera attached. The
instrument, technically known as the
spectroheliokinematograph, filters
out the desired wave lengths through
special slit prisms. The invention
recorded for the first time in history
continuous records of changes occur-
ing in solar prominences, great
clouds of gas spewed forth several
hundred thousand miles into space
from the bowels of the sun.
With the construction of a new
solar tower last year at the observa-
tory site near Lake Angelus, a few
miles north of Pontiac, the Mc-Math-
Hulbert Observatory has earned the
praise of experts as the most effici-
ent solar tower in existence and thte
early observatory in the world
equipped to record the heavens in
motion.

THE MICHIGAN UNION
Sunday Dinner ... j*y* 9

California Fruit Coupe
Cream of Chicken a ta Reine
Jellied Consomm6

Crab Meat Cocktail
Iced Tomato Juice
Consomm6 Royal
ves Sweet Pickles

Branch Celery

,Mixed Ofi

Planked Fresh Lake Trout, Union Style 1.25
Broiled Spring Chicken, Bacon, Spiced Peach 1.25
Grilled Veal Porterhouse, Banana Fritters, Apple Jelly 1.25
Barbecued Leg of Fancy Lamb, Pineapple Glac6 1.25
Roost Club Sirloin of Beef, Mushroom Sauce 1.00
Cold Smoked Ox Tongue and Sliced Turkey 1.25
Union Special Steak Dinner 1.50
'Tenderloin or Porterhouse with French Fried Potatoes
to order.

k

I

f

Sale of
Wh'ite Suits

I

I

Candied Yams
French Fried Potatoes
Fresh Wax Beans

New Potatoes in Cream
Cauliflower au Gratin
New Baby Carrots

RIVIERA - cotton and mohair
SILK - pure Chinese silk
CONGO CLOTH - spun rayon
TROPICAL WORSTED. .

. . $12.50
. . $15.50
. . $19.50
. . $19.50

Fresh Fruit Salad
Lettuce Hearts, Russian Dressing
Orange Chiffon Pie Cocoanut Layer Cake
Fresh Red Raspberry Sundae Chocolate Parfait
Swiss Gruyer Cheese with Wafers
Honey Dew Melon with Lime

IMPORTED NON-CRUSH FABRICS

$23.50

French, Rye, Graham, White Bread
Tea Coffee Milk

Date Muffins
Buttermilk

I

IRv better aruality summer suits I

11

111 11

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