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July 11, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-11

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

PAGE FOTY.

T HE MICHITGAN DAILY

Sherlock Will
Discuss 'Unions
and Engineers'
Prof. R. H. Sherlock of the civil
engineering department will speak
on "Unions and Engineers" at the
first meeting of the summer term of
the Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
ences to be held at 7:30 p.m. EWT
(6:30 p.m. CWT) today at the Union.
For future meetings to be held
twice a month, the I.A.S., according
to its chairman, Bill Scudder, plans
"a diversified and interesting pro-
gram of social functions and discus-
sions." "The discussions," he ex-
plained, "will cover topics otherwise
uncovered in aeronautical engineer-
ing courses."
INVEST IN VICTORY

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

~T~TE

Lost

Times Today

Pike To Give
Special Talk
On Linguistics
To Explain Methods
Of Language Study
Techniques developed through
practical field experience will be used
by Dr. Kenneth L. Pike, lecturer in
phonetics, when he opens the Lin-
guistics Institute's series of special
lectures at 7:30 p.m. EWT (6:30 p.m.
CWT) today in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre with a demonstration of" his
method of beginning the study of a
language from a native informant
without the aid of an interpreter.
Trip to Mexico
In 1935 Dr. Pike went to Mexico to
undertake a study of Mixteco, one of
the native Indian languages. Within
one day after entering the area where
the language is spoken, the guide was
suddenly obliged to return, and Dr.
Pike was left to continue entirely on
his own resources. In spite of the
difficulty of having no language in
common with the Indians, he suc-
ceeded in learning their tongue and
analyzing its structure. He also
learned Spanish, of which he previ-
ously had had no knowledge, by the
methods he developed in studying
Mixteco.
Dr. Pike, who, in addition to being
a member of the faculty of the Lin-
guistic Institute, is professor of pho-
netics at the Summer Institute of
Lingui':tics at Norman, Oklahoma,
and visiting lecturer at the Univer-
sity of Oklahoma, will give his dem-
onstration today under conditions
equalling or exceeding in difficulty
those he faced when he began his
study of Mivteco. Dr. Pike will not
be told in advance even the name of
the language his informant speaks,
nor will the informant be told the
purpose for which he has been
brought to the lecture. In order not
to take advantage of the fact that
the informant has acquired a knowl-
edge of English, Dr. Pike will use
only Mixteco in addressing him.
Introductory Talk
The demonstration will begin with
a brief introductory talk on the prob-
lems and techniques of learning a
language directly from a native
speaker; then Dr. Pike. will interview
the informant for a half hour; and
at the conclusion of the interview he
will explain to the audience what
he has been able to learn about the
language, with the informanteand
those members of the Institute (if
any) who. have some, knowledge of
the language either substantiating or
correcting his conclusions.
Dr. Pike is the author of "Pho-
netics: a Critical Analysis of Phonet-
ic Theory and a Technic for the Prac-
tical Description of Sounds," and
"Phonemics: a Technic of Reducing
Language to Writing."

The International Center summer
program, featuring weekly teas,1
weekly record programs and recep-'
tions, is in full swing, Dr. esson M.t
Gale, director, reported yesterday.
The International Center weekly
tea will be held in honor of Professor
Donald G. Barnes and Professor A.
Lobanov-Rostovsky, both visiting pro-
fessors in the history department,
from 4 to 5:30 p.m. EWT (3 to 4:30
p.m. CWT) tomorrow at the Interna-
tional Center, Dr. Gale announced
yesterday.
The language tables of the Rus-
sian Club, La Sociedad Hispanica,
Le Cercle Francais and other lan-
guage tables provide means for
faculty, townspeople and students
to meet foreign students and fac-
ulty members.
A series of weekly recorded musical
programs, sponsored by the All-Na-
tions Club and under the direction

RECEPTIONS, TEAS:
International Center Summer
Program Now in Full Swing

of William Magnus, will begin at 8
p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT) today at
the International Center. The pro-
gram will feature the Schubert Sym-
phony No. 8 (Unfinished) and the
Grieg Piano Concerto in A Minor.
Everyone interested is invited to
attend.
The annual summer reception in
honor of new foreign students will
be held from 8 to 11 p.m. EWT (7 to
10 p.m. CWT) Wednesday, July 18,
at the Assembly Hall of the Rackham
Building, Dr. Gale announced yester-
day. Provost and Mrs. James P.
Adams, Dean Joseph L. Bursley, Prof.
George. E. Carrothers, Prof. Martha
Colby and Ethel McCormick, social
director of the League, will be the
honored guests.
Women from var.ous countries
in the native dress will serve as
hostesses at the refreshment ta-
bles.
The reception is open to the public.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

DONALD O'CONNOR
with Peggy RYAN-Donald COOK
Starts Thursday

News of Women's

Coming Sunday
Hedy La Moar.
Geo. Brent
Paul Lukas
"EXPERIMENT PERILOUS"

(Continued from Page 2)
hour. Don't miss this opportunity to
practice Spanish.
French Tea today at 4 p. i. EWT
(3 p. m. CWT) in the Grill Room of
the Michigan League.
Women's Education Club: There
will be a joint meeting of the Wom-
en's Education Club and school nurs-
es who will be on campus for a week's
institute on Wednesday, July 11. The
Russian Tearoom at the Michigan
League will be reserved from 11:45
a.m., EWT, and also certain tables
in the Ballroom from 12:00 for
luncheon. At about 12:30 the group
will adjourn to the Ethel Fountain
Hussey Room where Mr. Melvin Dol-
lar, Resident Lecturer in Public
Health Economics, will speak on
"What Teachers and Nurses Should
Know About Health Insurance." All
women An Education are invited to
attend.
La Sociedad Hispanica will pres-
ent the following Spanish movies to-
night at 8 p. m. (EWT) in the In-
ternational Center: Busy Little Bears,
Defense Against Invasion, Grain that
Built a Hemisphere and Road to
Cuerna vaca. All students interest-
ed in Spanish are invited. Free ad-
mission.
Men's Education Club Meeting. A
supper- meeting at the Michigan
Union for all members who can. at-
tend. Meet in the lounge at 5:45
(EWT). Regular meeting at 7:15
in Room 318-20. Professor Harry
Carver will discuss, "Observations on
Strategic Bombing." The meeting is
open to all men interested in educa-
tion.
French Club: Bastille Day will be
celebrated Thursday, July 12, at 8
p. m. EWT (7 p. m. CWT) in the
Michigan League with an appropri-
ate program: Professor Rene Tala-
mon, of the Romance Language De-
partment, will speak; Miss Carolyn,
Street, voice student, will sing a few
French songs group singing and
social hour. All students of the Sum-
mer Session and of the Summer
Term as well as all servicemen are
cordially invitedsto all weekly meet-
ings of the French Club, which are
free of charge.
Play: "The Male Animal," Thur-
ber and Nugent. July 18 to July 21.
Conference on the United States
in the Postwar World. July 23 to
August 3. Special bulletin available.
in the Summer Session Office, Room

1213 Angell Hall. Distinguished vis-
iting lecturers.
Motion Picture. Russian film,
"Beethoven Concerto" with out-
standing child stars. 7:30 p.m.
(CWT) or 8:30 p.m. (EWT). Rack-
ham Lecture Hall both Friday and
Saturday, July 13 and 14. Auspices,
Department of Russian.
Graduate Outing Club: The first
meeting of the Outing Club for the
summer will be held Monday, July
16 at 7:30 p. m. on the Outing Club
Room. There will be dancing and a
social hour, which will be followed
by the election of officers and the
program for the term will be planned.
All Graduate Students, Faculty, and
Alumni are cordially welcome to join.
The second Clinic of the season
at the University of Michigan Fresh
Air Camp, will be held Friday, July
13th, 8:00 (EWT) at the Main Lodge.
Dr. Patterson will be the consulting
psychiatrist. The camp is on Pat-
terson Lake, near Pickney. Students
interested in Mental Hygiene and the
problems of adjustment are welcome
to attend.
Armenian Student's Association:
There will be a meeting on. Friday,
July 13, at 7:30 p. m. (EWT), at 1001
E. Huron. All students of Armenian
parentage are urged to attend this
meeting.

The importance of conforming to
house rules and the scope of sum-
mer activities was discussed at a
meeting of house directors and presi-
dents, sponsored by the Office of
Dean of Women and the Women's
Undergraduate Judiciary Council
Monday.
Dean Alice Lloyd addressed the
group and explained that activities
in the summer will not be so exten-
sive as they are during the regular
semesters.
In reviewing house rules, Jean
MacKaye, member of Judiciary
Council, said that sign-out sheets
must be in the Undergraduate of-
fice every Monday noon and that
girls must sign out to a specific
destination. Quiet hours will be
enforced and checked, she said.
"All infractions of rules must be
reported and all hours must be kept,"
Peggy Bartell, chairman of the Coun-
cil, said as she stressed the responsi-
bility for conforming to house rules.
"There is a special need during the
summer to have maximum inter-co-
operation of house directors and pres-
idents with the Dean's office and our
Council," she added.
Miss Elfreida Overman, chairman
of the Ypsilanti Personnel Recruit-
ment office of the American Red
Cross announced that any women 23
years old or over may apply for Red
Cross hospital work within the Unit-
ed States or for overseas duty by
'phoning Mrs. Wells Bennett, Ann
Arbor chairman, at 2-5546. Miss
Overman served at Officers' and En-
listed Men's Canteens in Australia.
The facilities of the Department
of Physical Education open to stu-
dents were listed by Mrs. Dorothy
Miller, Associate Supervisor in
Physical Education. Students may
borrow sports equipment and cook-
French Club
Celeb rates
Bastille Day
Bastille Day, which falls on July
14, will be celebrated at a meeting
of the French Club to be held at 8
p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT) tomorrow
at the League.
Prof. Rene Talamon, of the Ro-
mance Language department, will
give a talk on the national French
holiday.
Carolyn Street, voice student at
the School of Music, will sing a few
French arias. Group singing and a
social hour will follow.j

ing utensils which may be used at
the fireplace on Palmer Field.
The meeting was arranged by
Phyllis Wilmott, secretary of the
Council.
* * *
Every girl who has registered for
ushering at the Summer Repertory
Plays must be in the theatre lobby
at 8 p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT) on the
night for which she signed, Miss Ethel
McCormick announced yesterday.
Other instructions for ushering,
which is under the general direc-
tion of Dorothy Murzek, include
wearing good-looking short dresses,
wearing shoes with medium heels
and appearing the night of the
week for which she registered for
the whole season. She mustcome
or send a substitute, Miss McCor-
mick said.
Those signed for Wednesday are
Kay Best, Kay Burton, Jeanne Busch,
Pas Cameron, Pat Carnege, Janet
Cork, Virginia Couch, Gerry Gifford,
Janis Goodman, Peg Kohr, Sally
Lichtig, Evelyn Lough, Chet Miller,
Peggy Morgan, Nancy Reber, and
Gertrude Warfolk.
For Thursdays throughout the play
season ushers are Jane Arner, Lois
Basset, Pat Beatty, Jean Bechtel,
Mary Elwen, Lillian Gampel, Karen
Holmes, Edna Hyett, Diana Kam-
buroff, Janet Main, Jeanne Marguiss,
Ruth Ann Mayer, Claire Pescar, Bar-
bara Rising, Edna Stern, Gwen Swit-
zer, Carol Watt, and Ruth Fritz.
Friday ushers are .Sandra Spoor,
Sally Howe, Lolly Metropolsky, Su-
san Thorsch, Virginia Rock, Ann.
Muszykn, Gerry Tahrenkopf, Phyl-

N
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pRcrfction't4n ModernCGochina

4

_. _ _ __
_ .,...

Activities,
lis Kaye, Marilyn Roth, Patricia
Hollis, Hanna Freyer, Shirley Hale,
Pat Condes, Bernice Weisman,
Catherine Williams, and Jane
Richardson.
For Saturdays ushers will be Caro-
lyn Lauer, Lois Robinson, Ellen
Montgomery. Jean Buckley, Helen
Grzymala, Lucille Wilson, Barbara
Fox, and Belle Sperling.
Registration for Friday anddSatur-
day ushering is still open and those
interested may sign up in Miss Mc-
Cormick's office.
Girls from all classes are urged
to work as hospital volunteers and
attend the orientation meeting at
3:30 p.m. EWT (2:30 p.m. CWT")
today in the volunteer room of the
third floor of University hospital,
Janet Cork, chairman of Soph
Project, announced yesterday.
From 50 to 150 girls are needed to
do such work as helping patients,
both in wards and in private rooms,
sorting laundry, working in labora-
tories, and doing clerical work of all
kinds.
A minimum of four hours of work
a week is required, but girls in the
summer session are discouraged from
working there ,unless they have done
that type of work before, Miss Cork
said.
BOOKBINDING BY RAND
adds a pleasing touch of individuality
to your library. Thesis bound over
night. Free estimates, pick-up and de-
livery.
HARALD OLSEN, Bookbinder
815 Brookwood - - - Phone 2-2915

.... . .. .... ... . ... . ..

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

I

I

I

r
I.

Summer dun

IN BRIEF pretty play clothes -
Short ails and crew shirts - short
and bra sets - pert play- suits that
double for dresses - Greta Plattys
Cotton skirts and drawstring
blouses - slacks and slack sets -
everything you want for summer
sun and glamour.

FOR RENT
LIVE BETTER permanently in
PITTSFIELD VILLAGE. You'll get
more out of life - in this permanent
community of 422 apartment homes,
privately owned and managed, that
offers country life with city conven-
iences. On Washtenaw Road, be-
tween Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti.
Parks, playgrounds, school. One-story
2-level arrangements save steps.
Elect. refrig.. gas stove, two bed-
rooms. $52-$62 mo., unfurnished.
Model apartment open daily 9 to 6
and Sunday 3 to 6; or phone Ann
Arbor 2-6553.

LOST
LOST-Easterbrook fountain pen
and silver multicolor mechanical
pencil from case. Also eversharp re-
peater at Saturday University regis-
tration. Call 2-4007.
ROOM AND BOARD
GIRLS ATTENDING SUMMER SES-
SION! Would you like an excellent
dinner? Chicken every Sunday and
other delicious meals throughout
the week. Our dining room is
open to you. Also rooms and board.
800 Oxford Road. Phone 7992.
WANTED
SMALL furnished house or apart-
ment by officer and wife for 6
months or less. Call Redford 8962
collect.
WANTED: Women boarders for 2
meals per day at girls' rooming
house. Excellent food. Call 26229.

7t
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4

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T..

FOR SALE

;W miB"a4. -

FOR SALE: Medical microscope. 2
eye pieces, 3 objectives, including
oil immersion. Magnification range
from 50 to 480 times. Perfect condi-
tion. Call 2-4903 preferably at meal
times.

SUMMER SPECIAL-TIES
SKOL SUN TAN LOTION for protection from the
blistering summer sun -- Mexitan, Tatu, and
Sheer leg make-up - water proof, and non-
streaky for striking leg beauty.
SMOKING PLEASURE
GENUINE MEERSCHAUMS at $3.50, the Ras-
kassa Shell Briar at $3,50 to $5.00, and Van Roy
pipes from $3.50 to $7.00

/,

I;

New Modern
Apartment
FRN
HNSLive Netter -PermanentIly in
'AI:T ELD VILL Et
A model vil!age of 422 two-level, one *New school, market, all utldities, bus
story apartment homes, facing spacious service

HOW COOL you look in your
simple little cotton dress-smart
classics -eyelets and dotted swis-
ses - for summer. "Dress-aps"
clever little sun backed dresses

A Michigan institution
for more than 60 years

private parks
Between Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti, out,
Washtenaw Road

Unfurnished apartments $50-$62 mo.
See the model apartment open daily 9
to 6, and Sunday 3 to 6.,

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