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April 24, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-24

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THE ITCHIGA IT DAILY

SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

South Haven Beauty Is Named Michigan's Blossom Queen

k
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GM Research Educators T o Ieet Life Insurance
In Annial iParley
Show To Come Te ana T Group To Hear
The eighth annual conference an f
'ere 3, 4 teacher education, sponsored by the Men M 6a
M ySchool of Education, will be held g
'Previews Of Progress'Is 9:30 a.m. Thursday in the Union in Stale Underwriter's Plans
Is 1 conjunction with the annual meet- s
Talk ToBe Gr rinWithing of the Michigan Schoolmastes I nuC de Talks, Seminar;
Movies, Demonstration Club, it was announced yesterday.~ Pratt To Give Concert
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
Music will be played with light, an education school will be chairman of; Prof. Walter 0. Menge of the
egg will fry on a "cold stove" and the meeting of which the theme is mathematics department will ad-
fast-moving machinery will appear'"New Issues in Teacher-Education." dress the state convention of life
to stand still, in a demonstration pro- Educators appearing on the pro- ,nderwriters May 6 and 7 in the
duced by the General Motors Re- gram will be Paul Rankin, chair- Union, it was announced yesterday.
earch Laboratories, to be shown May man of the state committee on' ur-
3, and 4 in the Lydia Mendelssohn riculum revision, S. M. Brownwell, Tentative plans have set the pres-
Theatre. superintendent of school at Grosse I ident's dinner for Thursday, r ay 6,
According to Robert McKnight of Pointe, Prof. Raleigh Schorling of with meetings all day Friday. Ac-
the General Motors Co., the presen- the education school, John R. Emens, cording to Clarence F. Yates, head
tatio, etitled "Previews of ro- r oteacher training - of the arrangements committee, 500
gress," will b ie a popularizedphsc tification of Elhe state department to 641persons are expected to at-
lecture. It consiss of a stage dem- of public Instruction and Prof. g- o p
onstration by Ernest Foss, research bert Winter of Hope College. i tend. Half that number will prob-
engineer, and a movie featuring Ed- ably come from Detroit, he said.
win C. H11l, Lowell Thomas, John S. - d Albert W. Atwood, will speak after
Young, and John B. Kennedy, radio A; JIifli '31 fliC O I the Friday evening banquet on "The
commentators. * "r .1 Economics of Life Insurance," Mr.
"Students of physics arp quite fa-.I ll" ' Atwood is a contributor to the Sat-
ili ' i ...,,_«___ uiriayEvening Past and has been a

Alice Merson (center), 22-year-old blonde business girl of South Haven, is shown at Benton Harbor,
after her selection as queen of Michigan;'s 13th annual blossom festival May 2 to 9. With her are Annabelle
Jones (left), 17, of St. Joseph, and Grace Anderson (right), 19, of Bentacn Ha rbor, official hostesses of the
cities sponsoring the event. The new queen'is five feet, six and one-half inches tall and weighs 125 pounds.

EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS'

Court Change Bad,
Wheeler ays Here
(Continued from Page 1)
statement of the United States so-
licitor-general, which showed that
the Supreme Court was up with its
work and that it had properly in-
vestigated the 725 petitions for cer-
tiorari and had found them already
handled satisfactorily by the lower
courts."
Next, the President brought up theI
1fact that the Court must be fixed so1
as to fit the "needs of the times,"
Senator Wheeler stated. He point-
ed out how men in United States

miiar wth such devices of the re-
search laboratories, Mr. McKnight
continued, "yet it is believed that
this is the first time such a combina-
tion of scientific tools has been made
to tell a unified story of the part be-
ing played by science in human ad-
vancement."
The equipment includes a Tesla
Coil for high voltage experiments, an'
csecillograph which gives a picture
of sound waves as they are produced;,
a photo-electric cell, to convert light
waves into sound; a stroboscope to
"stop fast action," and "black and
cold" light machines.
"Previews of Progress," Mr. Mc-
Knight added, "is an outgrowth of
the Parades of Progress exposition
now touring the Pacific coast." The
.stage demonstration 'was developed
in the General Motors research lab-
cratories under the direction of
Charles F. Kettering, research scien-
tist, who gave the premier perfor-
mance in Detroit April 1.
Four performances are scheduled;
daily, at'2, 4, 7 and 8:30 p.m. with,
special showing for high school stu-
dents being arranged. Admission is
free.

fContinued from Page 1)
was guest of honor, but news of it
was withheld by University officials
until Wednesday, for fear that an an-
nouncement now might have proved
abortive. Wilbur C. Bacon, '80L,
president of the Chicago Club and
a prominent attorney there, was ac-
tive in framing of the resolution,
according to Tapping, and will be-
come director of the project.
Professor Anderson explained that
the cost for each of- the units now
under construction had been less
than is anticipated for the proposed
uit, because it was only necessary
to purchase one piece Qf land for
their construction. The cost 'of the
new unit includes the price of the
ground upon which it will be built,
he said.

financial editor and lecturer. The
lecture will be open to the public.
Included among the other speakers
are Charles E. Gauss, state insur-
ance commissioner, and Grant Tag-
gart, chairman of the' Million Dollar
Round Table.
University alumni will meet life
insurance students in a series of sem-
inars on Friday. Prof. Wilmot F.
Pratt will give a special concert on
the Carillon, Friday.
TEACHERS WANTED
Enroll immnediately - Positions now
open. Primary, intermediate, ad-
vanced grades, con xnercial, r.athe-
mnatics, history, English, principal-
ships, others. Enclose stamped en-
veltope.
-° Western States -
-Low Placement Fee-
PROFESSIONAL
PLACEMENT BUREAU
508-9 McIntyre fidg.
Salt Lake City, Utah
READ TH WANT ADS

TYPEWRITERS
FYUNTAIN PENS
Student Siup plis
314 SOUTH STATE STREET

history have had widely digerent
has with the public, in restoring con- conceptions of the needs of their
fidence in the integrity of business times.
and in protecting the consumer by "Thus," he said, "it is dangerous to
enforcing standards of quality upon tell one man to do things for the
their members. needs of the times as he sees them.
Better than any individual cor- The present President may be all
poration they serve to acquaint the right, but how do we know the next
public with the factors involved in President will be all right?"
production and distribution, said Senator Wheeler said the Court
Professor Jamison. "Recent labor should be lauded for its ability to
disturbarices have made this espe- see its mistakes and change its poli-
cially imiportant, deionstrating that cies as it has in the recent Wagner
manufacturers as well as labor must Act decision and in the Adkins case.
present its viewpoint to the people. He said that there is no question but
Winning a strike is useless if public what child labor can be stopped eas-
.opinion is alienated in the process. ily by a congressional law making
For that reason, probably, forcible people brand their goods with the
eviction sof sit-down strikers was not statement that they have been pro-
resorted to during the recent auto- I duced by child labor, and then pre-
mobile troubles, he said. venting these goods from being
"They can, however, encourage ra- shipped into states having child la-
tional competition among manufac- bor laws.
turers and above all collect informa- --- ____- -
tion which will put production on' - -"______
some reasonable basis. That is, by Eye Glass Frames
research and through the collection ' Repaired.
f statistics give some sort of guide ' Lenses Ground. : .
to members in predicting demand "'
and prices and in forestalling ruth- H AL LER'S Jewelry
less, cut-throat competition," he con- { State Street at Liberty
cluded. - - -

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w a.,.. _ . .

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- TODAY AT -
2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00
MATINEES 25c - EVENINGS 35e

FOUR DAYS - STARTING TODAY

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The Sight Meter measures
light accurately. It tells you
if you are . getting enough
for safe seeing.
0/
PLENTY OF GOOD LIGHT
ON A GOOD BOOK
assures proper seeing
and more enjoyable reading

'4

It's restful to settle down of an evening, now and then, with a
book you like . . . relaxing comfortably and spending a few hoUrs
in leisurely reading. Yet sometimes this simple occupation seems to
tire you. Why? The answer often may be found in your lighting.
When you read, your eyes are constantly in action. They are riot
resting. If inadequate lighting makes them expend much of your
energy in unceasing effort to see, eyestrain will result.
Whether you read for pleasure or instruction, be sure your light
is right. There should be adequate light on the page, as recomtnended
by the Science of Seeing. There should also be enough room-wide
light to avoid unpleasant contrasts, which are tiring to the eye. It
may be that glasses will help you, too. Consult your eyesight
specialist. Then, to be sure of your lighting, have it' measured with
a Sight Meter. There is no charge for this service. Simply call
The Detroit Edison Company for a Sight Meter survey of your lighting.

I U ___ W a 3 A U I.W ~. t (~ U I I

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