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August 03, 1950 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1950-08-03

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

THlE RIMXXtIl iTty

THURSDAY, A '[ V TST 3. 1951

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Y JUPITER!:
Shooting St
Aeross Sum
This month it should be easier
o see a shooting star than a fly-
.rg saucer.
From August 9 to 13 there will
e showers of meteors in the
_ortheastern sky around 10 p.m.,
"ccording to Prof. Hazel M. Losh,
Yf the astronomy department. The
llsplay should be at its best on
iugust 11, when the annual Per-
,eld meteor shower appears.
PROF. LOSH explained that
round this date, the earth crosses
he path of this swarm of meteors
nd many of them find their way
to the earth's atmosphere, where
isko To Play
YneyPiece
Ross Lee Finney is in vogue
imong recital-givers at the Uni-
ersity.
Andrew Lisko, violinist, will in-
lude his Duo for Violin and
Pno in his recital at 8:30 p.m. to-
y in Rackham Assembly Hall.
His accompanist will be John
vheeler, who also will be featured
n the Finney work.
Lisko, who is working on his
taster's in music here will also
resent Sonata in G minor by Lo-
c telli, and Concerto in D by
rahms.
;He received his bachelor's degree
rom the Dana School of Music in
'oungston, Ohio ani entered the
Jniversity last Fall.
* w
SE PT.11
Night School Sept. 12
It's time now to enroll
. to make sure of a place
to get your choice of
room accommodations
. . to arrange part-time work
COURSES IN BUSINESS
Stenographic ... .t.36 weeks
Junior Accounting . .36 weeks
Secretarial........48 weeks
Executive Secretarial .72 weeks
Free Placement Service
Visitors are welcome.
Bulletin free on request.
Write, phone, or visit our office.
HAMILTON
BUSINESS COLLEGE
State & William Phone 7831
Approved for training Veterans.

ars To Rain
mer Sky

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

Repair Job on Library Steps

FI

the resulting friction sets them on
fire and they become visible.
"The Perseid shower,rwhich is
yellow and often referred to as
the tears of St. Lawrence, is be-
lieved to have some connection
with a comet that appeared in
1862, although records show that
it was observed as early as 811
A.D.," Prof. Losh said.
OTHER AUGUST attractions
will be Mars and Jupiter, both easy
to find this month.
From sunset until midnight
Mars will be in the western sky
near the horizon and Jupiter, ris-
ing in the southeast soon after
sunset, will be increasingly con-
spicuous as the month progresses.
By August 25, Jupiter will reach
the highest point of its path across
the sky by midnight, and will re-
main above the horizon all night
long.
Turkey Expert
.Will Present
Near East Talk
Donald E. Webster, an outstand-
ing expert on Turkey and Turkish
affairs, will be featured by the In-
stitute on the Near East in a dis-
cussion of "Prospects of Peace and
Progress in Turkey" at 4:15 p.m.
today in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre.
Webster is currently an officer
in the International Exchange of
Persons Division of the Depart-
ment of State. He was formerly
Cultural Attache of the American
Embassy in Turkey and Chief of
the United States Information and
Education Bureau in Ankara.
HE PLAYED a considerable part
in maintaing Turkish adherence
to the cause of the Allied Nations
in World War II.
For many years before the war
he was professor of social science
at the International College in Iz-
mir and in the American Univer-
sity of Beirut. He alsoheld teach-
ing posts in the Departments of
sociology at Ohio State and the
University of Wisconsin.
Webster is the author of "The
Turkey, of Ataturk" as well as
numerous articles in the American
Sociological Review and the Dic-
tionary of Sociology. -
Joos To Lecture
On "Phonetics"
Prof. Martin Joos, of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, will lecture
on "Acoustic Phonetics and Phon-
emics" at 7:30 p.m. today in Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.

Prepare your fall and winter
wardrobe - for school, office
or play, from Mademoiselle's
new and extensive stock.
SPORTSWEAR:
SWEATERS from 3.95
BLOUSES______from 3.95
nylon - - - jersey . . . crepes
SKIRTS from 5.95
solids . . . plaids . . checks
CORDUROY WESKITS _5.95
SLACKS and Blue Jens ___ __from 2.95
JACKETS, corduroy or wool _ from 10.95
DRESSES and JUMPERS:
Corduroy . . . velvet . . . wool . . . crepe . . . faille
from 10.95 to 24.95
LINGERIE:
ROBES from 8.95
GOWNS _ __ from 5.95
SLIPS from 3.95
PANTIES 1.95
GARTER BELTS _ 1.95
PAJAMAS - 3.95
(cotton or crepe)
NYLON LINGERIE
Town and College Shop
302 South State

w

-Photo by Frank Kelly
WATERPROOF-Workmen rip slabs off the platform in front of the General Library preparatory
to waterproofing the entire area to keep water from leaking into the photostatic department of the
Library below the steps.

Special Conference To Mark
'U' Medical School Centennial

The University Medical School
will celebrate its 100th anniver-
sary in September, and Medical
School alumni will mark the oc-
casion with a special three-day
conference here beginning Sep-
tember 26.
The anniversary will be observed
in conjunction with the 4th Tri-
ennial Medical Conference, which
will also be held at that time. It
has been traditional since 1938
that alumni meet every three
years. An assembly of seven to
eight hundred doctors, graduates
of the Medical School, is expected
to attend.
* * *
THE PROGRAM will include
several scientific sessions, a bac-
calaureate, a banquet in the Un-
ion, and a Barton Hills party. Par-
ticipants will be invited to attend
the Michigan State football game
aftre a special convocation of the
Boyce To Speak
On AtomicEnergy
Joseph C. Boyce, associate di-
rector of the Argonne National
Laboratory in Illinois, will speak
on technical and social aspects of
atomic energy at 3 p.m. today in
the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building in conjunction
with the seminar on "Atomic En-
ergy and Public Policy."

c)G{)..3oc o<== oc co t)-oroo Ooc <)o
Jdust arrived from India 0
JEWELRY BOXES ... all sizesO
CIGARETTE and CARD BOXES "
INDIA ART SHOP
330 MAYNARD STREET
0<=:50< y0< -50<:-><--0<--0<-yo<-yo< yo<-yc

Medical School is held at 10 a.m.
on Sept. 30.
The Medical School is the sec-
o nd oldest unit in the University
ranking next to the Literary Col-
lege which had opened its doors in
September, 1841. Ninety, students
presented themselves to Dean Ab-
ram Sager and his five faculty col-
leagues when the Medical School's
first classes were held in October
of 1850.
This first class was larger than
the Literary College's enrollment
of 64 students and the Medical
School continued to grow rapidly
and showed a higher enrollment
than the Literary College for sev-
eral years.
Set Korean
Defense
(Continued from Page 1)
Naktong bends eastward toward
Samnangjin north of Pusan. It,
said "highway bridges have been
destroyed at strategic points on.
the roads leading into the friend-
ly areas northeast of Chinju."
* * *
GENERAL MacARTHUR'S war
summary early yesterday identi-
fied 10 North Korean divisions in
action along the front. Elements
of three U. S. divisions and South
Korean divisions were taking the
shock.
MacArthur conceded the
"main enemy effort continued"
on the Chinju-Pusan axis, the
front about 40 miles -west of
Pusan. Field dispatches said
casualties were heavy on both
sides.
MacArthur identified the North
Koreans on this front as the Sixth
Division. The summary located the
fighting 13 miles east of Chinju,
but apparently later field reports
put it 10 miles east of that coast-
al city west of Pusan.
The headquarters summary bas-
ed on yesterday's action said "no
gains by the enemy have been
made in this fighting in the last
12 hours."1
If North Korean forces succeed
in overrunning American defen-
sive positions along the Chinju-
Pusan highway they have a clear
sweep down the coastal plain to
Pusan - but American reinforce-
ments at an unidentified south-
eastern port (presumed to be Pu-
san) are increasing by the hour.

Carillonneur
Will Present
RecitalToday
Percival Price, University caril-
lonneur will present three of his
compositions for the carillon in
his recital at 7:15 p.m. today.
Entitled Preludes 1, 4 and 7, the
works will follow two airs by Ste-
phen Foster, "The Old Folks at
Home," and "I Dream of Jeannie
with the Light Brown Hair."
* * *
PRICE WILL ALSO present a
group of Polish airs including "At
the Spinning Wheel," "Lord, Have
Mercy," "Near Krakow," "When
the Sun Shines," and "The Little
Quail."
The recital will close with sev-
eral instrumental selections; J.
S. Bach's Air in D, Haydn's Sere-
S. Bach's Air in D, Haydn's
Serenata, the Barcarolle from
Oberon by Weber, and Tschai-
kowsky's Waltz from Serenade
for Strings.
Recommended spots for listening
to the recital are the upper floors
of the League, the Mall, or the
steps of Hill Auditorium, accord-
ing to a Daily carillon fan.
Miss Deal Will
Give Piano Recital
Jean Deal, pianist, will present
a recital at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Rackham Assembly Hall with a
program consisting mainly of
classical pieces.
Her selections will include
Bach's Partita No. 2 in C minor,
Mozart's Sonata in D major, K.
311, Berceuse, Op. 57 and Fantasie
in F minor, Op. 49 by Chopin.
Her program will also include
Gail Kubik's Sonatina, and De-
oussy's Isle of Joy.
The recital will be open to the
public.
Columbia's Prof.
Merton Will Speak
Robert K. Merton of Columbia
University's sociology department
will speak on "Social Structure and
Reference Groups in Opinion Re-
searcch" at 4 p.m. today, room 131,
Business Administration Building.
The lecture is presented by the
Survey Research Institute.

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