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


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 05, 1941 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-05

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



Threshing Creates Demand






Given a 30-day furlough on petition of 57 Monroe County farmers who needed his help with threshing,
Pvt. John V. Prochaska (on tractor) of Hollowoy, Mich., is due back at Fort Sheridan, Ill., on Aug. 16. He's
with the 210th coast artillery. Above, he finishes at Farmer John Cilley's, and eases threshing rig away from
straw stack.
Camp Davis Engineers, Geologists
Explore Yellowstone National Park

(Continued from Page 2)Y
Episcopal Students: Celebration of
Holy Communion (Transfiguration),1
at 7:15 a.m. Wednesday in Williams
Chapel, Harris Hall.,
Student Graduation Recital: Mar-
tha Mitchell, a student of Professor
Brinkman, will present a piano re-
cital at 8:30 p.m., Wednesday, August
6, in the Rackham Assembly Hall.
This recital is presented in partial ful-
fillment of requirements for the de-;
gree of Master of Music and is open,
to the general public.
Histry of Mathematics Lectures:!
Professor L. C. Karpinski will give
two lectures on the History of Mathe-
matics on Wednesday and Thursday
at 4:15 p.m. in 3017 A.H. These lec-I
tures supplement Mathematics 183
and are open to the public. The first
lecture will be on the History of
Arithmetic and Algebra, and particu-
lar emphasis will be paid to Spanish
American contributions to arithme-
tic so that this lecture may be of
some special interest to students from
Latin American countries. The sec-
ond lecture will be on the History
of Geometry and Trigonometry. The
lectures will be illustrated by slides.
Wednesday, August 6 at 8:00 p.m.
Dr. Jerome W. Conn will give a medi-
cal lecture on "Obesity." (Lecture
Hall, Rackham Bldg.)
The Summer Session French Club.
The fifth meeting of the Summer
Session French Club will take place
Thursday, August 7th, at 8:00 p.m.,
at "Le Foyer Francais," 1414 Wash-
Dr.Abraham Herman, of the Ro-
Dick Lyons Wins
Dance Quiz Contest
Winner of the quiz at the dance
Friday in the League Ballroom was
Dick Lyons. This quiz was in the
form of placards placed around the
wall of the ballroom.
Chuck Weiss carried off honors in
the truth and consequences program
at the same dance, when he made the
best performance in the consequences
line by doing an imitation of Tizzie
Lish giving a recipe.
At the dance Saturday, two couples
garnered wins in the dance contests.
Inez Lynburner and Michael Albor-
noz received a prize for the best ex-
hibition of the waltz, and Ernestine
Mead and Bob Lawson won the fox
trot competition.

mance Language Department, will
talk on "Le role et le devoir du pro-
fesseur de francais aux Etats-Unis enc
l'an 1941.".
Miss Jeannette Haien, student of i
piano in the School of Music, will
give a short recital of Chopin's music.
Charles E. Koella
The last excursion of the Summer
Session series is to be held on Wed-'
nesday, August 6. This excursion
will be a trip to Put-in-Bay at 7:30
a.m. A steamer ride of 125 miles;
visit to several caves on the island,
Perry's Monument and other points
of geologic scenic interest. Prof.
Scott of the Department of Geology
will accompany the group as lectur-
er. Reservations in Summer Session
Office, Angell Hall. Special bus to
boat dock and return to Ann Arbor
at 9:30 p.m.
Student Graduation Recital: Joel
Dolven, tenor, a student of Professor
Hackett, will present a recital at 8:30
p.m., Friday, August 8, in the Rack-
ham Assemly Hall. He will be ac-
companied by Miss Laura Whelan.
This recital is presented in partial
fulfillment of requirements for the
degree of Master of Music and is
complimentary to the general public.
Graduate Outing Club will meet,
in rear of Rackham Building on Sun-
day, August 10 at 2:30 p.m. sharp,
for trip to Saline Valley Farm. To
insure satisfactory transportation ar-
rangements, both drivers and passen-

gers are requested to leave twenty-
five cent supper fee at Rackham
check desk as early this week as pos-
sible. All graduate stuclents, faculty,
and alumni are invited.
Freshman and Sophomores, Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the
Arts. Students who will have fresh-
man and sophomore standing at the,
end of the Summer Session and who
plan to return this fall should have
their first semester elections ap-
proved before they leave the cam-
pus. You may make an appointment
to see me either by telephoning Ex-
tension 613 or by calling at the office
of the Academic Counselors, 108 Ma-
son Hall.
Arthur Van Duren,
Chairman, Academic Counselors
Home Loans: The University In-
vestment Office, 100 South Wing, will
be glad to consult with anyone con-
sidering building or buying a home
or refinancing existing mortgages.
The University has money to loan on
mortgages and. is eligible to make
F.H.A. loans.
Band Concert: The University of
Michigan Summer Session Band,
with Harold Bachman as Guest Con-
ductor, will give a concert at 8:00
p.m., Thursday, August 7, in the band
shell of West Park, Ann Arbor. Mr.
Bachman, who is director of bands at
the University of Chicago, will act
as conductor of the band for the
week of Aug. 4.


Paint Pots and several small geysers.
From the Thumb, the engineers
went to Old Faithful. The afternoon
was spent traveling 'from one geyser
and natural wonder to the next.
'hey saw the following geysers erupt:
Giant, height 200-250 feet; Grand,
180-200 feet, and Old Faithful, .116-
171 feet, duration four minutes, in-
terval 66.5 minutes. There were many
others, but too numerous to detail.
Before supper a swim was in order
in the large Geyser swimming pool.
After supper, a community sing was
held, with a University of Iowa band
playing. Later, a dance was given,
but at 10:30 p.m. the settlement
was closed and the guests were put
to bed.
At 5 a.m. Saturday, much to the
dismay of some, the engineers de-
parted in quest of wildlife. Their
luck was good, and it wasn't long
before they jumped a huge black elk
who posed for his picture just like
those on postcards. Later in the
morning, en route to Mammoth Hot
Springs, a wood fox and several deer
were sighted.
Nearing Mammoth, the engineers

saw some mountain roads that
amazed them. Part of the road was
blasted from solid rock, and the re-
mainder was built on a concrete and
steel shelf that hugged the mountain
side. The five roads through the
park are truly a wonder, considering
the expense of building them through
solid rock for miles at a stretch.
In the afternoon the group traveled
to Canyon, passing over specimens of
superb bridge building en route. It
took a rock nearly three apd three-
fourths seconds to fall from the
bridge to the stream below. The
bridge is approximately 210 feet high
and 805 feet long. It is a three-span
concrete structure supported by three
free steel arches and towers. Also on
the way to Canyon is Towel Falls,
132 feet high, and The Needle, a
spire of volcanic breccia, 260 feet
(The stay at Canyon and the trip to
Shoshone Dam will be described in
Correspondent Auferoth's next com-


Semi-Annual Clearance


of Hot Weather Needs
continues until all stock is sold!

Summer! Going, Going .

Iceland replaces Norway as
chief source of our medicinal
liver oil.



But not yet gone! Why not see it out in crisp cottons . .«. in
fresh silk or rayon frocks? Why indulge in false economy
by talking about the "end of the season?" Come, see our
collection of Summer dresses at NEW LOW SALE PRICES!
They'll brighten -your wardrobe without lightening your
purse. Buy a few ... be prepared for the hot days ahead .. .
Indian Summer - which always seems hotter than the real
thing ... bid summer goodbye in all the style and chic with




lot ,e

it z


AX ye S M

,OC3 ana

o ays e 09 o h l CePy
d " te 9"c
0"e Yy
or wk'

which you welcomed it!
$5.95-$16.95 Values.
Cottons, spun rayons,
jerseys, piques. 9-17, 12-44,
16 12-26 1/2.



t. .



P5k ,-


ara P
-V ettl a ® P.O

o, g.



g o o 2 l l - e Q e a r
_ e . oe




s 7

moo. eGe

"Na , 4.
(AS ~ ~ e1


$10.95-$22.50 Values.
Just 15 left . . . summer
styles ... 9-20.
Also 6 short
evening wraps
$1.95-$5.95 Values.
Odds and ends left.

$14.95-$29.95 Values.
Suits, redingotes, prints,
sheers, meshes, wools that
are good of winter wear ...
in colors, navy and black.
9-17, 12-20, 16%-261/.
$1.95-$5.95 Values.
Cottons, wools - pastels.
and Slack suits, just a very
few left at $2, $3.95.
Odds and ends of costume
jewelry (was $1 and $1.95)
now reduced to 49c

::;:; :;:r. : .;:;;::

$1.00-$1.95 Values.
Pastels only ...
shartex and doette.

, /

Special Showing of Printzess Coats for Fall and
Winter by Factory Representative on Friday and
Saturday, August 8th and 9th.







Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan