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November 22, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Two-Day Clinic
Will Commence
This Afternoon

New Tiger Owner

Hopkins, 'Greatest Spender',
Will Speak Here Monday Night

Freshmen And
Principals Talk
On School Life.

Society To Convene For
Annual Meeting; Papers
To Be Presented
A clinical session, in which 10
papers will be presented, will open the
fourteenth annual meeting of the
University of Michigan Pediatric and
Infectious Disease Society at 2 p.m.
today on the second floor of the Uni-
versity hospital. Sixty members are
expected to attend, but an invitation
to all interested physicians to attend
the conference, which will be held
both today and tomorrow has been
extended by Dr. D. M. Cowie, secre-
tary of the Society.
The membership of the Society
consists of practicing physicians and
professors throughout the country
who have had at least two years of
experience on the pediatrics and in-
fectioushdiseases staff of the Uni-
versity hospital.
Dr. William Mcksim Merriot, dean
of the medical school and professor
of pediatrics at Washington Uni-
versity, St. Louis, Mo., will be the
honored guest of the Society and will
give the first paper in the afternoon
session.
'Dr. Cowie, head of the pediatric
staff of the University hospital, will
also present a paper on puncture bi-
opsy as a diagnostic measure. Other
members of the staff who will present
papers today are Drs. Park Bradshaw,
'John L. Law, Harold B. Rothbart,
Louise F. Schnute and Harry Towsley.
Tonight, following a business ses-
sion at 7:30 p.m., Dr. Daniel Budson,
Detroit, will give the annual presi-
dent's address. Concluding the eve-
ning's program, an open forum on in-
fant feeding will be held under the
direction of Dr. Marriot.
Sensitization and various related
subjects .will comprise the greater
part of the last meeting Saturday
morning., These reports will be given
jointly- by Dr. Cowie, Dr. B. Jimenez,,
Dr. Wilma Sacks, Dr.-M. Fenton and,
Dr. John Engelfried, all of the Medi-
cal School.
Reports on respiratory infections,
sugar tolerance in juvenile diabetics,
diatetical experiments and aspects of
juvenile nephritis will round out the
meeting.
WITTMER DIES
PITTSBURGH, Nov. 21. -= P) -
Henry Wittmer, 79-year-old president
of the American Natural Gas Co.,
died at his home Wednesday. He was
a pioneer in oil and gas development.

Federal Administrator Of
Relief Is Next In Series
Of Association
The Hon. Harry L. Hopkins, Ad-
ministrator of the Federal Emer-
gency Relief Act and head of the
Works Progress Administration, will
peak Monday night at Hill Audi-
torium under the auspices of the
Oraftorical Association.
Described in the July Fortune
magazine as "Iowan, veteran of 20
years of social work, student of
Keats, fungi and psychoanalysis, and
spender of $4,880,000,000," Hopkins
will give a personal picture of the
questions involved in the huge gov-
ernmental projects under his direc-
tion when he speaks on "Problems of
Government."
Presenting in real life a career
dwarfing those of the heroes in Hora-
tio Alger books, Hopkins rose from
the son of a Sioux City, Iowa, harness
maker through the activities of a
newspaper business manager, politi-
cian and general B.M.O.C. at Grinnell
College to his present position as the'
"greatest spender in the world."
Hopkins has been associated with
charitable organizations since his
graduation from college. He succeed-
ed Jesse Straus as chairman of the
Temporary Emergency Relief Act of
New York in 1932 through appoint-
ment of President Roosevelt, and
when the President projected the
TERA on a nation-wide scale as the
FERA he carried over Hopkins as the
director.
Something of Hopkins' personality

is sketched in by Fortune with the
comment that "He made old-line bu-
reaucrats gasp by his wild slicing of
red tape. Refusing to move into Jim
Farley's marble post office, Hopkins
gets his work done with a compara-
tively small staff in a shabby office
building sprayed with disinfectant
which somehow manages to smell like
a barnyard."
The article in Fortune further says
that Hokins "knows perfectly well
that radicals everywhere regard his
kind of a job as a basically-illogical
obstacle to revolution of any sort, and
that conservatives regard it as an
equally illogical obstacle to their
dream of old-style prosperity.
Hopkins' own answer to the para-
dox presumably lies in a feeling that=
history never follows logical patterns
and that no sort of logic is tough
enough and realistic enough to stand
against the immediate needs of mil-
lions of poverty-stricken Americans,"'
the article concludes.
Tickets for the Hopkins lecture are
available at Wahr's State Street book-
store, priced at 50 and 75 cents.
RELIEF LOAD INCREASED
LANSING, Nov. 20. -- P) - The
state emergency welfare administra-
tion's telegraphic reports from county
administrators indicated today that
the state direct relief load decreased,
1,600 cases in the past week.
The total case load was reported as
127,723 individual families. Works
Progress administration headquarters
announced 54,821 individuals are em-
ployed on work projects.

Heads Of Nearby
Schools Consult
Former Pupils

High
With

Northville Women
Will Hear Pollock
Prof. James K. Pollock of the polit-
ical science department will address
the women's club at Northville tomor-
row.
Professor Pollock will speak on
"Governments of Europe" with espe-
cial emphasis on the German situa-
tion. The address will be one of a
series sponsored by the Northville
club.
RECITAL POSTPONED
Due to the illness of Prof. Palmer
Christian, University organist, the
Twilight Organ Recital scheduled for
4:15 p.m. Sunday will not be given.
Professor Christian has just returned
from a concert tour which included
several southern and eastern states.

Charge Against Hunget
Is Dropped By Woman
On motion of the complaining wit-
ness, Mrs. Marjorie Muehlig, 1506
Packard St., a reckless driving charge
against John Hunget, 30, Platt, was
dismissed by Justice, Harry W. Read-
ing, Wednesday.
A collision, Nov. 6 in which the
cars of Mrs. Muehlig and Hunget were
damaged, and in which Hunget was
injured, led to the charge.
SPEAKS FOR D.A.R.
Mrs. Anna Ernberg, director of fire-
side industries at Berea College,
spoke at the meeting of the Sarah
Caswell Angell chapter of the Daugh-
ters of the American Revolution yes-
terday on "Approved Schools in Pic-
ture and Story."

-Associated Press Photo.
Full ownership , of the world's
champion Detroit Tigers will soon
be acquired by Walter 0. Briggs
(above), 58-year-old industrialist
who for 15 years owned a half in-
terest in the club. Ike announced at
Miami Beach, Fla., Mickey Coch-
rane would remain as manager of
the team."
Dr. Onderdonk To
Lecture At League
A talk on "Tolstoy versus Lenin,
Mussolini, and Hitler" will be given
at 4:15 p.m., Tuesday, Nov. 26, at the
League, by Dr. Francis S. Onderdonk,
lecturer, and noted authority on Leo
Tolstoy..
The lecture will be illustrated by
lantern slides of pictures, paintings,
and figurative cartoons, illustrating
the significant points of the lecture.
Dr. Onderdonk points out that the
program will be of special significance
bepause it is occurring simultaneously
with the 25th anniversary of Tolstoy.

High school superintendents, prin-
cipals and teachers from 71 schools
in Michigan, Illinois, Indiana and
Pennsylvania were in Ann Arbor yes-
terday to confer with graduates from
their schools who are now freshmen
in the University. Invitations were]
sent by the registrar's office to thel
principals of all schools represented
in the class.
Appointments were made with more
than 500 freshmen who meet their
former principals and teachers in
Mason Hall to confer on their pro-
gress in the University and their
adaptation to' college life. Besides
discussing their present scholastic
standing and their adjustment to col-
lege work, the freshmen filled out
questionnaires, pertinent to their
study conditions, the adequacy of
their high school preparation and
their reaction to their present in-
struction.
This is the ninth meeting of its
kind and the largest that has yet been
held, according to the registrar's of-
fice. The 119 principals, teachers
and superintendents had lunch in the
Union Ballroom yesterday noon with
academic advisors, orientation week
advisors and with representatives
from divisions admitting freshmen.

.

I ill1

I

i&
State Street ont

Full Dress

Suits, in

Black or the popular
Midnight Blue.

FORMAL

OCCASIONS
demand the
Correct ATTIRE

We carry a Complete
Line of Tuxedos and

MILLER
Drug Store
727 North University
Phone 9797
PINT BOTTLE
MINERAL OIL
19C

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THE ORATORICAL ASSOCIATION
presents
HARRY L. HOPKINS
Federal Emergency Relief Administrator and
Head of the Works Progress Administration
speaking on
"Problems of Government"
Hill Auditorium - Monday, Nov. 25, 8:15 P.M.
Tickets at WAHR'S - 75c & 50c

PRICES BEGIN AT

X25

CUSTOM-TAILORED
and
READY TO WEAR

Gi xm

1. J

the Campus

LIM-

I

I ' ''

1''

MICHIGAN

UNION

The Last of the

Season

Saturday, November

23rd.

$1.00

You Can Be Certain of a Good Time With

THE

BEST

MUSIC

IN

ANN

ARBOR

Bob Steinle and His Melody Men

AND THE FINEST ENTERTAINMENT

IGV

VV

Barbara Strand Presenting: "Red Sails In The

Sunset"

Ann Arbor's Most Charming Singer

Th.C-A 4-cc- Avn Fullpnm1- ritnnPAJarr~Pn Fnor rTeter w-Recl Haimiton and His Violin

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