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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.

November 05, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-11-05

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

TilE 1C11(PANDAIL

Dr. Sink Talks
On Indust r ial
Ipro V Ment -1 - s
Safeguards On Dangerous
Machinery, Ventilation
Discussed In Radio Talk
Lands Working Laws
Emphasizes Viewpoint Of
Worker; Traces New De-
velopments In Industry
The humanizing elements in in-
dustry-safeguards on dangerous ma-
chinery, sanitary reform to prevent
disease, ventilation, and other im-
provements all have their compensa-
tion in the increased efficiency of the
worker, according to Dr. Emory W.
Sink of the Health Service, who
spoke yesterday over the University
Broadcasting Service program on the
subject "The Human Element in In-
dustry."
Dr. Sink traced the development
of the new methods in industry, em-
phasizing the viewpoint of the work-
er, and the advantages which each
changing method gave to the em-

Three Vie For Senatorship In Heated California Race

Museum Dragonfly
C7ollcthon Bettered,

Report Shows Michigan Rates
High In Esteemi Of Foreignerv

In California a triangular race for U. S. senator vies for Interest with the presidential campaign. The
candidates are William G. McAdoo (left), well known in Democratic national affairs; a young Republican,
Tallant Tubbs (center), San Francisco manufacturer and newcomer in national politics, and the Rev. Robert
P. Shuler, prohibitionist and crusading minister of Los Angeles.

a machine broke down," said
ink, "it could be easily repair-
' a worker became sick, how-
it was usually regarded merely
s misfortune and he was dis-
ed. Women were often subjected
azardous working conditions
. proved detrimental to their
i and general efficiency. Young
en were often compelled to
for many hours at steady con-
ent which predisposed to un-
ary fatigue and illness."
1 workmen's compensation laws,
Dr. Sink, have caused the em-
' to execute a far-reaching plan
cident prevention in order to
e his share of the insurance

T

)rchestra Here
Vaintains Full
Symphonic List
.ans Completed For Out
Of Town Concert Series
During Spring Festival
Full symphonic proportions are
intained by the University Sym-
ony Orchestra, it was disclosed
terday by Prof. David Mattern of
School 'of Music, its conductor.
The orcnestra has been designat-
by, a former president of the
isic Teachers' National Associa-
n as one of the finest college sym-
onies in the country," Professor
ttern said. Having 90 student
sicians, it never depends on pro-
sionals to fill vacant instruments
ring concerts, he pointed out.
Plans have been completed by the
hestra for a series of out of town
icerts in Detroit, Adrian, and Hol-
d, Mich., and another series of
ing festival concerts in six cities.
.e first Ann Arbor concert will be
en at 4:15 p. n., Nov. 13, in Hill
ditorium.
Various faculty members of the
sic school will appear with the
:hestra throughout the year. Also,
a result of an annual contest, sen-
s and graduate students will ap-
ar as soloists with the orchestra
m time to time.
Students in the music school who
alify are required to play in the
nphony.
ST-Phi Gamma Delta fraternity
pin. Name of loser on pin. Finder
please call 6017. Reward. 128

Michigan C.P.A.
Group To Meet
Here Thursday
Accountants' Convention
Sponsored By School Of
Business Administration
The Michigan Association of Certi-
fied Public Accountants will come to
Ann Arbor Thursday, Nov. 10, for
its eighth annual Michigan Account-
ing Conference; it was learned yester-
day at the School of Business Admin-
istration, sponsor of the convention.
The program for the meeting has
been divided into two parts, one of
a technical nature appealing primar-
ily to the accountants themselves and
the other of a non-technical nature
which should interest the general
public as well as those gathered for
the conference.
President Alexander Ruthven will
open the meeting with an address of
welcome, while in the evening an in-
formal banquet will be held, with
Eric L. Kohler, of Chicago, as the
chief, speaker.
Mr. Kohler, formerly professor of.
accounting at Northwestern Univer-
sity and now editor of the Account-
ing review, will speak on "Trends
Toward Financial Standards."
It is expected that he will deal with
the need for standards in the finan-
cial practices of promoters and is-
suers of securities, and the demand
for full and complete publicity of the
financial policies of corporations in
the annual corporation reports.
He will also discuss the obscure'
practices of public utility holding
companies, the pyramiding of con-
trol over various levels of subsidiary
companies and other vicious practices
which have been the cause of finan-
cial failures among holding compan-
ies.
Increasing Interest In
Health Education Noted
"Interest in the promotion of
health through the medium of school
education is increasing," said Dr.
Warren Forsythe, director of the
Health Service, Tuesday upon his
return from Washington, D. C.,
where he attended the annual meet-
ings of the American Association of
School Physicians and the American
Public Health Association.
"The increased attendance at the
conventions was ample proof that the
importance of health through educa-
tion is being realized," he said.

Manchester Plans
Unit To Join Dry's
March On Lansing
MANCHESTER, Nov. 4.-A local
group here is planning to join the dry
parade to the state capitol building
in Lansing tomorrow. The parade is
part of the program sponsored by
Michigan Youth Council for Prohibi-
tion. The parade will form at noon
in Jackson and continue in automo-
biles to Lansing, other groups join-
ing in on the way.
If the weather permits, a program
will be held on the capitol lawn. Gov.
Wilbur M. Brucker will deliver an ad-
dress of welcome, which will be fol-
lowed by an oath of allegiance to the
constitution.
Tacky Party Is
To Open Social
Season At Hall
Student Episcopal Center
Will Offer Prizes For
Best Hard Times Dress
A Hard Times Party, cider, dough-
nuts, coffee, and hot dogs will in-
augurate the social season at Harris
Hall, student Episcopal center to-
night, according to Miss Mary
Christy, student secretary.
The ballroom on the second floor
of the building will be extensively
decorated with corn shocks and more
than 20 immense jack-o-lanterns.
Prizes have been offered for the best
costumes.
Music for the dancing will be fur-
nished by Wally Gail and his orches-
tra from Birmingham. Booths of corn
stalks have been arranged around
the edge of the room which will seg-
regate the food, the apple-bobbers,
and the sitters.
Ping-pong and bridge tables will
also be available for the use of the
guests. Admission to the affair will
be 25 cents, the money will be used
to finance repairs on Harris Hall.
Arrangements for the affair are
under the direction of William Tem-
ple, '33, Varsity cheerleader, with
Rollin Fairbanks, '33, assisting him.
Ruth Unsworth, '33, is in charge of
the commissary department, and
John C. Doll, Grad. has charge of the
decorations.
Michigan Grange Quits
Backing Of Income Tax
LANSING, Mich., Nov. 4.-(MINS)
-After a ten-years advocacy of a
state income tax, the Michigan
Grange substituted a tax-limitation
proposal for the income-tax plank of
its tax program, in its recent meeting
here.
Assurances from the Michigan
Manufacturers' Association and other
similar organizations that they would
co-operate with the Grange in ob-
taining tax-limitation legislation, if
the Grange would discontinue its
fight for the income tax, was respon-
sible for this change in policy, ac-
cording to C. H. Brable, newly elect-
ed Grange master.
STUDENT FAILURES
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.-According
to mid-term reports posted at the
registrar's office recently 1,460 Uni-
versity of North Carolina students
are failing their work.
________________________________

Berlin Strikers
R e sis t Police;
One Is Slain,
Three Others Wounded;
Transportation Systems
Forced To Remain Idle
BERLIN, Nov. 4.-UP)--Fatal gun-
play flared in Berlin's wildcat trans-
portation strike today when police
and strikers clashed at a suburban
car barn. When the battle was over,
one man had been slain and three
wounded.
The main system of bus, street car,
subway, and elevated lines remained
tied up, forcing thousands of Berlin
residents to tramp miles to work for
the second day in succession.
Since the strike began at 5 a. m.,
Thursday, 270 persons have been ar-
rested on charges of resisting police
and damaging public property, but
most of the prisoners were soon re-
leased.
Meanwhile, police were preparing
a system of protection for operation
of the various armsa'of the trans-
portation system, and it appeared
fairly certain that partial resump-
tion of service would soon be at-
tempted, possibly late today.
The clash occurred early in the day
at a street car barn in the suburb of
Schoeneberg. The slain man and all
the wounded were identified as
Fascists. Witnesses said several Com-
munists participating in the battle
were also injured and carried away
by friends.
Heavy Vote For Thomas
Explained By Professor
CHAPEL HILL, N. C.-Nov. 4.-
Dr. E. E. Ericson, professor of Eng-
lish at the University ofeNorth Caro-
lina in speaking to a meeting of the
Socialist group here on the campus,
explained Norman Thomas' large vote
in the campus straw ballot as a re-
sult of the unfair and biased criti-
cism that the Socialist candidate has
received because of his appearance
here on the campus. Ericson also at-
tributed some of the Socialist
strength to the feeble attacks of L. A.
Tatum, who recently presented a pe-
tition to Governor O. Max Gardner
concerning liberalism at the Univer-
sity.
State Plants Ten Tons
Of Trout In Streams
LANSING, Nov. 2,-Ten tons of
fingerling trout, produced at two of
the Department of Conservation's
trout-feeding stations, are being
planted in public trout waters and
the work will continue into Novem-
ber, the Fish Division announced yes-
terday.
The production of these two sta-
tions is considered unusually high, it
was said.

,y Recent Addition
The addition of 5,389 dragonflies,1
representing 91 species, was made
this summer to the collection of the
University Museum through the ac-I
tivities of one of several expeditions.-
The collection here is known as the1
largest and most complete of its kindI
in the United States.t
The new specimens were obtained
by the recent University of Michigan-
Ditzler expedition to the southeastern I
states, it was learned yesterday from 1
E. B. Williamson, research associate
of the Museum of Zoology and leader
of the expedition.
Active during the months of Au-
gust and September, the expedition;
was made primarily to obtain speci-
mens of autumnal dragonflies, many
of which were inadequately known or
poorly represented in collections. In
addition to the dragonflies 600 mis-.
cellaneous insects, 350 herpetological
specimens, 100 crayfish, and smaller
quantities of miscellaneous material
were collected. -
The party of eight, two of whom
were from the University lived in
tents during their trip, makingethree
camps in southern Georgia, two in
western Florida, and one in western
North Carolina. Besides Mr. William-
son, the personnel included Mrs. H.
K. Lloyd, his assistant, W. H. Ditzler,
with his wife and two daughters, of
Peru, Indiana, Mark Decker, of Bluff-
ton, Indiana, and B. E. Buis, of
Coatesville, Indiana.
Civilization Is
No Aid To Our
Children, Claim
Dr. White Says Primitive
Fathers Didn't Use Whip;
Offspring 'Well Trained'
Primitive peoples are better at!
training their children than are we,
who are more civilized, in the opin-
ion of Dr. Leslie A. White of the
Anthropology department.
"Although primitive peoples never
whip their children, they areremark-
ably well brought up," said Dr.
White, speaking over the facilities of
the University Broadcasting Service
on Thursday's program.
Dr. White remarked on the differ-
ence between the children of the In-
dians and our own. "Never have I
seen an Indian child 'talk back' to
his parents or to an elder," he said.
"They are not 'fresh.' On the con-
tra6y, they are very well behaved,
obedient, and respectful to their par-
ents and to all elders."
Dr. White drew another contrast
between the treatment which chil-
dren receive among civilized and
among primitive peoples. Instead of
receiving a "preparation" for life by
being sent away to school, Dr. White
said, the children of primitive peo-
ples grow naturally into the com-
munity by working at various tasks
in the camp. 1'Commencement' for
them is when they are taken out of
the cradle. Their whole life is a
school."
Dr. White discussed the initiation
which the young boy must undergo
before he is admitted as a warrior,
physical torture being generally one
phase of the ceremony. The cere-I
monies for girls, he said, do not in-
clude torture as a rule, but there are
a number of instances in which the
girls are tested in the same manner
as the boys are. Seclusion for a time
is one of the most frequent phases
of the initiation of the young girl.

Thomas Second In Poll
Held At Calvin College
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., Nov. 4.-
(MINS)-Norman Thomas, Socialist
presidential candidate, polled the sec-
ond highest vote in a straw vote of
Calvin College students. Hoover was
given 230 votes, Thomas 115, Roose-
velt 15.

It is no empty cotatentioii that the
University rates high among Ameri-
can colleges and universities in num- ;
ber of foreign students in attendance,,
it was shown in a recent bulletin of
the Institute of American Education.
With 262 foreign students in 1931-32,1
the University ranked eighth in the
country.1
Columbia University, with 826 for-
eign students, was first on the list.
Others following Columbia were:
University of California, 626; New
York University, 476; University of
Minnesota, 322; University of Chi-
cago, 285; University of Southern
California, 283; Harvard University,
264; Michigan, 262; Cornell Univer-
sity, 215; University of Washington,
202.
Of the 10 listed, seven are in states I
which are either on the west or east
coast. Michigan is third among uni-
versities located in the interior.
Canadian students, it was found, I
Historical Articles On
Transportation Sought
Articles dealing with the historical
side of transportation in the state
of Michigan are wanted by the Mich-
igan State Historical Society, which
will pay $5 per thousand words for
accepted manuscripts, Professor John
S. Worley of the engineering college
said yesterday.
The papers, which are expected to
cover not only a narrative of the
historical development but also oper-
ating, economic, and legal phases of
the subject, may be written only by
seniors and graduate students. Pro-.
fessor Worley declared that he will
be glad to consult with anyone in-
terested in the topic.
R. O. T. C. UNIFORMS
Uniforms for freshmen, junior, and
new members of the University Re-
serve Officers' Training Corps have
arrived and are being distributed
E today, according to an announce-
ment issued by Major Basil D. Ed-
wards, commanding officer.

last year sent thu largest number of
students to school in the United
States. The Canadian total was 1,-
238. China was second, with 1,105,
and Japan third with 891. In 1921-
22, China led with 1,255; Japan was
second with 532; and Canada was
third wtih 516.
The total number of foreign stu-
dents in America in 1921-22 was 6,-
488; in 1930-31, 9,961; in 1931-32,
8,688. The tabulations took into ac-
count only students who came to the
United States for the express pur-
pose of study, and only those who
attended schools accredited by the
institute.
Humphreys Gives First
Of Six Parent Lectures
IProf. W. R. Humphreys, giving the
first of a series of six weekly lectures
for parents on "The Child's Ap-
proach to Religion," will speak today
at 3:00 p. M. in the alumnae room of
the League on "The Bible as Litera-
ture for Children."
The full program of talks was an-
nounced yesterday. On Nov. 9, Prof.
Louis I. Bredvold will discuss "The
Ethical Influence in Literature;"
Nov. 16, Miss Helen Platt, principal
of the Eberbaugh School, "Ethical
Training in the Schools;" Nov. 23,
Prof. Martha Guernsey Colby, "The
Acquisition of Religious Attitudes;"
Nov. 30, The Rev. Henry Lewis, "The
Child and the Church;" and Dec. 7,
Prof. DeWitt H. Parker, "The Value
of Religion."
The talks willbe followed by ques-
tions and discussions and will be
open to all fathers and mothers in-
terested in providing a religious
background for their children.
FALL DANCE
U. of M. LEAGUE BALLROOM
sponsored byBlue Triangle League
Wednesday, Nov. 16, 1932
9:00 - 12:00 O'clock
Tickets 40c each

--j

i,

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If

FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST COMPANY
Est. 1863

COMMERCIAL -SAVINGS
TRUST - SAFE DEPOSIT
TRAVELERS' CHECKS
Member Federal Reserve System,
Under U. S. Government
Supervision

-~-

sp0SK

40

\I

f

--And Do They Dance!
And for D--N
Near Nothing, Too -
Only 25c

And Tonite ! ! From 9 'Till Midnite
Don't Wear Your Good Clothes
And Where? Harris Hall When Again? Tonite
(State and Huron)

1I

I

/ VALUABLE DISCOUNT COUPON ... WORTH $1.56

i

i ,. I

This COUPON, when accompanied with 69 cents and presented to us, entitles
the bearer to one assortment, as follows (special cut rate advertising price
69 cents):
SPECIAL OFFER
10 New Gillette-Type tlue Blades......Value $1.00 All for
1 Large Tube Shaving Cream.........Value .50
1 Instant Blade Sharpener...........Value .50
1 Instant Sanitary Stick (for cuts) .. .Value .256
Total Value $2.25 and This Coupon
LIMIT: TWO SETS TO EACH CUSTOMER
This set includes 10 New Gillette-Type Blue Blades
This offer only good Saturday, Nov. 5, Sunday, Nov. 6, Monday, Nov. 7
at
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE

You Are

Cordially Invited
to Attend the Grand Opening of

VVe Recommend .
MEEMT

O(ur Yfw
CDowntown store

COMEDY CLUB'S PRESENTATION

340 S. State St.

Ann Arbor, Michigan

THE

located at

4th and Washington Avenues
November Fifth

REFERENCE BOOKS

of LYNN STARLING'S COMEDY

wiiFi::

Gifts for the ladies, free smokes for the men..,

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