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August 16, 1941 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DATLY

S-ATI..DAY,

i ,

-1 ----

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

University Radio Station First
Connected Arctic To Antarctic
By CHARLES THATCHER It contacted other polar expeditions
North was north and south wask as well, including the MacMillan
south, and never the twain did meet Arctic Expedition. It also handled,
all the weather reports for an at-

Miet1l Notices for the Daily fflcial Bul-
etinare to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Sessionsbefore 3:30 p.m. of the
day preceding its, publication except on
$aturday, when the notices should be
submitted before 11:30 a.m.
.embers of the Faculty who wish
to attend the breakfast which will be
given on Sunday, Augustthe 17th at
9 a. m. for candidates of the Master's
degree may purchase tickets at sixty
Jcents each at the officeof the Sum-
mer Session, 1213 A.H.
Louis A. Hopkins
To all students having library
books:
1. Students having in their pos-
session books drawn' from the Uni-
versity Library are notified that such
. ools are due Monday, August 18th,
before the impending examinations.
2. Students who have special need
for certain books after August 18th
may retain such books if renewed at
the Charging Desk.
3. The names of all students who
have not cleared their records at the
Library by Thursday, August 21st,
will be sent to the Cashier's Office,
where their summer's credits will be
withheld until such time as these
records are cleared, in compliance
. with the regulations of the Regents.
S. W. McAllister,
Associate Librarian
"The Cobbler Captain of Akoepe-
nick will be shown at the Rackham
School Auditorium at 8:15 p.m. this
evening. All patrons of the Art Cin-
ema League are invited to attend
this showing of the film which was
originally schedulec for August 3.
.Those who do not have a series ticket
may purchase a single admission for
thirty-five cents at the Michigan
League or at the Rackham School
on Saturday night after 7:30. Art
Cinenma League.
' The Gondoliers," by Gilbert and
Sullivan, will be presented at 8:30
tonight at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, and also Monday and Tues-
day evenings. Tickets are still avail-
-able for both Monday and Tuesday
evenings at the box office. Single
admissions are 75c, 50c and $1.00.
The box office is open from 10 a.m.
to 8:30 p.m.
Graditate Student Recital: Charles
0. Shrader, Pianist, who is a student
of Professor Joseph Brinkman, will
present a recital at 8:30 p.m. this
evening in the Rackham Assembly
-3all. This recital is given in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the degree of Master of Music and
is complimentary to the general pub-
lic.-
Student Evangelical Chapel: Both
the 10:30 morning services and the
7:45 evening sprvices will be con-
ducted this Sunday by Rev. K. Bergs-
ma of Seattle, Washington. These
meetings are held in the Michigan
League Chapel.
Tickets for the Mystery Cycle to be
given in Hill Auditorium on Sunday
evening, August 17, by the. Depart-
ment of Speech and the School of
Music are available only at the Mich-
igan League.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
in rear of Rackham Building on
Sunday, August 17 at' 2:30 p.m.
sharp. A trip to Big Portage Lake
in Waterloo Recreation Area is
planned including a program of swim-
ming, softball, and outdoor supper.
To insure satisfactory transportation
arrangements, both drivers and pas-
sengers are requested to leave twen-
ty-five cent supper fee at Rackham
check desk as early this week as
possible. All graduate students, fac-
ulty, and alumni are invited.
Home Loans: The University In-
vestment Office, 100 South Wing,
will be glad to consult with anyone
-considering building or buying a
home or refinancing existing mort-

gages. The University has money to
loan on mortgages andis eligible to
make F.H.A. loans.
Faculty Recital: Mr. William Bel-
ler, pianist, who is on the Guest Fac-
ulty of the School of Music Summer
Session, will present a recital at 4:15
p.m. Monday, August 18, in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall. The recital will
consist of compositions by Debussy
and Ravel, and is complimentary to
the general public.
Students and Faculty, College of
Literature, Science and The Arts:
The attention of the students and
faculty is called to the following reg-
ulation of the College:
It should be noted that a report
of X (Absent from Examination)
does net guarantee a make-up ex-
amination. An instructor must, in
fairness to those who take the final
examination at the time announced
for it, give make-up examination
only to students who have a legiti-
mate reason for the absence.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
cordially invites you to its last meet-
ing of the Summer Session, Sunday

of German, members or the summer
teaching staff, or anyone desiring to
attend are requested to make reserva-
tion at the Deutsches Haus or at the
German Department Office, 204 U.H.
Price per plate to non-members is
85 cents. There will be a program of
entertainment following the dinner.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
position.; salary $12,000 per annum.
Director of The Bureau of Child
Guidance.
This notice is issued from the Board
of Superintendents of the Board of
Education, New York City. A-Qual-
ifications (Applicant may qualify un-
der either A or B): Age limits are
from 30 to 50 years. A Ph.D. is re-
quired, in the field of Education. Ex-
perience: eight years of teaching in
day schools on a per annum salary,
five of which shall have been in su-
pervision. Substitution: 500 hours
of appropriate clinical experience in
lieu of observation and supervised
practice in appropriate clinical work;
such substitution shall not be in
diminution of the minimum require-
ments of professional courses. B-
Qualifications: Age: 30 to 50 years.
Preparation: Graduation from a
Grade A medical school or college,
licensed to practice in the State of
New York. Experience: 5 years of
psychiatry.
Further information may be ob-
tained from the University Bureau
of Appointments, 201 Mason Hall. Of-
fice Hours: 9-12, 2-4.
Lockers in the Intramural Sports
Building must be renewed for the
coming. school session or vacated on
or before Friday, August 22, 6 p.m.
A. A. James, Supervisor,
Intramural Sports
On Monday Evening, August 18th,
at 8 o'clock, Mr. Geoffrey Crowther,
Editor of the Economist, will speak
on The Future of AAglo-American
Relations, in the Lecture Hall of the
Rackham Building.
Student Graduataion Recital:
Charles E. Gilltrt, Oboe and English
Horn, will present a recital in partial
fulfillment of the requirements of
the Master of Music degree at 8:30
p.m. Monday, August 18, in the
Rackham Assembly Hall. He will be
assisted by a chamber music orches-
tra with Dr. Eric DeLamarter con-
ducting. The recital is compliment-
ary to the general public.
Teaching Departments wishing to
recommend August graduates from
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts and the School of Edu-
cation for Departmental Honors
should send such names to the Regis-
trar's Office, Room 4, U. Hall, before
August 22.
Lectures on French Music: Mr.
Percival Price, Professor of Composi-
tion and University Carillonneur will
give the third lecture on French Mu-
sic on Monday, August 18, at 4:10
p.m. in Room 206, Burton Memorial
Tower. The subject of his lecture
will be "Modern French Music.'
The lecture, which will be given in
English, 'is open to all students and
faculty members. This will end the
series of lectures on French music
offered by Professor Price during the
Summer Session and sponsoredby
the Department of Romance Lan-
guages.
Charles E. Koella
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and The Arts: It is requested
by the Administrative Board that all
instructors who make reports of In-
complete or Absent from Examina-
tion on grade-report-sheets give also
information showing the character of
the part of he work which has been
completed. This may be done by the

use of the symbols I(A), X(D), etc.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject: "Soul."
Sunday School at 11:45.
First Methodist Church student
class at 9:45 a.m. Sunday morning
in Wesley Foundation Assembly
room. At 6:30 p.m. Mr. Lantz and
Mr. and Mrs. Blakeman will lead a
student discussion.
First Presbyterian Church, Wash-
tenaw Avenue.
Sunday:
Suminer Session of Church School
at 10:45.
Morning Worship 10:45-Sermon:
"The Heart of the Gospel," by Dr.
Lemon.
No Sunday Evening Vespers at 6.
Gilbert And Sullivan Play
Will Continue Next Week
The last performance this week of
Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Gondo-
liers" will be presented at 8:30 p.m.

-urin wazueuniversiu
own short-wave radio station, intro-
duced them to each other.
Back in 1929 the station, which has
just been put back on the air for the
coming year, was keeping in touch
with a University expedition in
Greenland under the direction of
Prof. William H. Hobbs of the ge-
ology department and at the same
time was contacting Rear Admiral
Byrd's Antarctic expedition.
One night Fred W. Albertson,
W8AXZ's operator at the time, con-
ceived the- idea of putting the two
polar stations in direct contact with
each other. Excitedly he contacted
one, then the other. A few minutes
later NX1XL in Greenland sent out
her first signals. A pause-and an
answer from WFA, over 12,000- miles
to the south. . The poles had been
linked by radio for the first time!
Nor is that the only experience the
station has had with headline news.

tempted northern-route Chicago-to-
Berlin flight in July, 1929.
In addition to its role in these his-
tory-making events, the station main-
tained routine contact with a simi-
lar station in Bloemfontein,, South
Africa, where the University estab-
lished an astronomical observatory,
and has been used in recent years to
keep in touch with the University's
summer surveying camp in Wyoming.
The messages handled by W8AXZ
are not all business, however. Albert-
son writes that in 1915 a game of
checkers was played with Ohio State
by radio. Checkers and squares were
numbered, and the moves transmit-
ted by short wave.
During the World War the Govern-
ment took over the operation of the
unit, using it to pick up German
sending stations.
An increasing volume of vitamin
products is being produced in China

'Alsab Seeks
Futurity Win
In Race Today
CHICAGO, Aug. 15.-(AP)-Alsab,
sensational little brown "bargain"
colt that runs through, around and
past horses, goes after the biggest
purse of his short career tomorrow-
the $46,000 -Washington Park Fu-
turity.
Ten other top-ranking juveniles
were named today to oppose Alsab,
purchased a year ago by Albert Sab-
ath, Chicago lawyer, for $700. If all
eleven start the Futurity will gross
$46,420. If the highly-favored Alsab
triumphs he will earn $33,575 to wrap
around a bankroll of $34,900 earned
in five previous stake victories this
season.
Named to oppose the distinguished
son of Good Goods-Winds Chant,

By GEORGE SALLADE
Offering wide opportunities for re-
search to architectural and classical
language students and well-known
all over the nation and world for its
fine collections is the University Mu-,
seum of Classical Archaeology.
Archaeological collecting was begun
at the University almost fifty years
ago by Prof. Francis W. Kelsy of the
Latin department who served on the
faculty from 1889 to 1927. The mu-
seum itself was organized in 1928,
and it is now under the direction of
Prof. John G. Winter, chairman of
the Department of Latin. Mr. E. E.
Peterson is Curator and Miss Louise
Shier and Mr. Peter Ruthven are
Assistant Curators.
The museum possesses the greatest
collection of Coptic and Islamic tex-
tiles in the United States. Last year
the famous H. A. Elsberg collection
i of these articles was acquired. From
T. H. and T. J. Heard's Wise Colonel,
114; Dixiana Stables' First Of All,
117, and Valdina Farm's Valdina Or-,
Sphan, 117.

"the ancient city of Karanis, Egypt,
where University archaeologists have
excavated in the past years, one of
the world's finest collections of first,
second, and third century glass was
obtained. The largest collection of
Greco-Roman pottery dating from
the late Ptolemaic times to the fourth
and fifth century A. D. was also
gathered there.
More than 150 maps were made of
the Karanis area with its mound of
six levels, and in the opinion of
archaeologists represents some of the.
best documentation of an ancient
city that has yet been done. The
museum also excavated a collection
of grave stelae from the city of Tere-
nousthis in the Delta of Egypt, some
70 kilometers from Cairo.
Pride of the museum, however, is
its papyrus collection which is the
largest in the United States and com-
pares with the collections in the
British Museum, Oxford, and Berlin.
It is from such papyrus documents
that the background, living manners,
and culture of a period are deter-
mined.

/

University Archaeology Museum
Gains Fame For Its Collections

were the following, together
their imposts:
Jay D. Weil's Putitthere,
Woolford Farm's Contradicoioc,
Top Nard, 117; and Inscoson,
Mrs. Damon Runyon's Cortege,
Vasen & Laury's Chicago Dr.,
W. C. Stroube's Great Occasion,

with
117;
117;
114;
117;
117;
117;

- - - - -

ixr
/j I'

t

e

ic-

igan

Union

Offers you the finest in Service, Entertainment and

Recreational Facilities

4

I

'I

Swimming Pool
Ballroom.
Bowling fAlleys
Steam Room
Billiard Room

Library
Dining Room
Cafeteria
Barber Shop
Lounges

Ping Pong

For

Parent

When in fnn Arbor, you and

your family

will find the

guest

rooms

at the Union

most

pleasant

and comfortable. The

conveniences
1Q11

and location will

make your visit

enjoyable.

,I MICYKI(*"N

41 T(2' D[

1

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