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April 20, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-04-20

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14 State Schools
To Take Part In
Model League
Princeton Speaker A Guest
At Two-Day Conference
Here Early In May
Representatives of 14 Michigan
colleges and junior colleges will at-
tend the 11th annual Michigan Model
Assembly of the League of Nations
here May 6 and 7 Alfred V. Boerner,
Grad., secretary-general of the As-
sembly, announced.
Dr. David Mitrany of the Institute
for Advanced Study, Princeton, N.J.,
will be the guest speaker at the 1938
conference. Dr. Mitrany was a mem-
ber of the International Studies Con-
ference which met in Paris last sum-
mer and is the author of "Progress
of International Government," lec-
tures he gave during 1932 at Yale
Arrangements for this year's Model
Assembly are being made by the In-
ternational Relations Clubs of Wayne
and the University, Boerner said, and
will differ from former sessions in
that representatives of nations not
members of the League, such as Ger-
many and the United States, will al,-
so be heard.
The schools have been asked to
name delegates, select the countries
they would like to represent and pre-
sent a stand consistent with that
actually held by those states. Dele-
gations range from three to ten, with
the exception of Wayne University
which will send 20 students. I
Organization and membership in
the University group will be deter-
mined at the meeting of the campus
International Relations Club at 7:30
p.m. Thursday in the League.
The meeting will be divided into
four panels to discuss "Peaceful
Change," "Protection of Minortiies,"
"Rearmament" and "Reorganization'
of the League of Nations."
In addition to the 14 colleges are
definitely attending, Boerner said,
four others are expected.

Carnegieh eir Missing

College Education Is Stressed
As Best Training For Business!

ive WeddIis
Made Known


Andrew Carnegie Whitfield 1
(above), 28-year-old nephew of the
late Andrew Carnegie, steel mag-
nate, was unreported for three days
after he took off from Roosevelt
Field, N.Y. on a 40-mile flight.
Experts Discredit
Japan's War Might
(Continued from Page I)
and estimates can only be guesses,
generally reliable Japanese sources in'
the United Stateswplace the dead at
90,000 and the wounded at between
200,000 and 250,000. The Chinese'
are believed to have suffered losses
at least three times that great. '
Japan is believed to have a million
men under arms on the Asiatic main-'
land. Of these more than 500,000
are active against the Chinese whi e
the others are holding long extended
lines of communications. Additional
troops, however, are reported to be
pouring in from the North as a re-
sult of the defeats in the Suchow

A pamphlet, distributed yesterdayl
by the business administration school,
points to the increased complexity of1
modern business and the developmenti
of systematic business education tol
show that training for industry isP
"best undertaken from a vantagel
point outside the individual enter-
prise" and suggests a college program
instead of apprenticeship for those
who plan to enter business.
"A systematic study of business,"
the pamphlet recommends as prac-
tical training for a business career,
"especially by the case method, should
give the student a broad knowledge
of the facts of modern business, it'
should acquaint him with the more
general principles that apply to all
business and economic affairs and
with the more detailed principles and
methods of his special field."
It does not say, however, that ap-
prenticeship is unnecessary but that
a college training makes it easier for
the student co assimilate the exper-
ience he gets as an apprentice.
In answer to the query, "Why are
Two Years of Graduate Work Re-
quired for the M.B.A. Degree?" the
pamphlet says:
"It takes one full year to provide
adequate instruction in the required
courses constituting the basic train-
ing for all fields. Necessarily, this
procedure confines the opportunity
for specialization largely to the sec-
ond year, without which professional
education for business is incomplete."
The 16-page booklet, available to
all students interested in a business
career at the business administra-
tion school's office in Tappan Hall,
describes the facilities and faculty of
the school and lists the agencies the
school uses to place its students.
First year salaries of the schor",
graduates, the pamphlet reveals, are
about $125 a month, and that the
salaries double in the seventh year
after graduation, reaching a point
slightly over $5,000 a year in the tenth
The pamphlet further describes en-
trance requiremnts, cost of attending
school, scholarships available and

procedure of applying for admission. A ll(i( 7 I'gIUV.1Y4'U111;
Students who prove themselves to
be capable scholars are encouraged to Of Unive-ity SII(1eniS
undertake research projects," it
points out. "This type of work is us- ( (Coll i ued from Page 3
ually confined to the senior year and --
may play an important role in the H. Wilnack, '37, son of Mr. and Mrs.:
student's program of specialization." A. N. Wilsnack of Riverdale, Md., was
SThe booklet answers the question announced by the bride-elect's par-
"What are the Characteristics of the ents Saturday, April 16.
Student Body?" with: Frances Jane Manchester, '34,i
"Under the selective influences of daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William
the School's graduate standing and j Charles Manchester of Ann Arbor,
its admission requirements, the stu- and Thorn Pendleton of Warren, O.,
dent body is characterized by the se- were married Thursday, April 14 at
riousness and maturity of those in- the First Presbyterian Church, Ann
tent on securing a professional train- Arbor. .
ing in business. Mrs. Pendleton was chairman oil
"The atmosphere of the School," the 1933 Junior Girls Play. Mr.{
it concludes, "is not 'collegiate' in the: Pendleton is a graduate of Williams!
fictional sense of the term, because College, Williamstown, Mass.
students do not embark on the two- Avis Day. '37, daughter of Mr. and
year graduate course unless they are Mrs. C. D. Day of Owosso, and Roberti
willing to concentrate their efforts on Space, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fredrickl
the study of business administration." Space of Semoure, Conn., were mar-
ried at 3:30 p.m. Easter Sunday in
,i e 1.Christ Episcopal Church, Owosso.
r ch o Mrs. Space is affiliated with Delta
Delta Delta. Mr. Space, who attend-
To Study FoOd ed te University is a member of Al-
pha Rho Chi.
Mr. and Mrs. Alix Gritten of Grand
Four Professors To Give Rapids recently announced the mar-1
Fou Pofesos T Gveriage of their daughter, Marilyn,(
4 Lectures Each Grad., to Marcus Laniado, '38, of
Brooklyn, N.Y. Miss Gritten is a
A special program in the study of membe r f Pm1 Reta Kappa and Phi
protein~s bringing visiting lecturersj Kapp. Phi.
to Ann Arbor will be given as part of Mr. 1d Mrs. I1. P. de Kanter re-
the University Summer Session this Gently annoimeed the coming mar-
year. riage of their daughter, Johanna
Dr. Max Bergmann of the Rocke- Antonetta. to Laurence Harrison Fa-
feller Institute for Medical Research, vrot, '24, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leo M.
Dr. R. K. Cannan of New York Uni- Favrot.
versity, Dr. William C. Rose of the The cerniony will be held at "El
University of Illinois, and Dr. Vin- Rosario" Atzapotzalco, Mexico, Sun-1
cent duVigneaud of George Wash- day, April 24. The couple will reside
ington University will be the guest 'at Houston, Texas after the mar-
lecturers, each giving four lectures riage. Mr. Favrot was business man-
on some phase of research in the ager of I he Daily his senior year at,
chemistry and metabolistic import- I he Univer sitv.
ance of proteins. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Crittenden
The subjects will cover the fields of Riv(rside. Ont. announced the en-
of electrochemistry and nutritive im - gat('izement of their daughter, Shirhky
portance of amino acids and proteins, Ann, '39. to Joli Hinkely, '38, son (f
protein metabolism and the chemis- Mr. and Mrs. P. 1. .Hinkley of De -
try of proteolytic enzymes. These lee- troi , aturcta. April 9.
tures are to be supplemented by reg- Miss Crittlenden is affiliated withl
ular laboratory and lecture work in Kappa Kappa Gainmma and Mr. Hink-
'he department. ley is a member of Sigma Chi.

Janes Is Studying
European Colonies
In South America
Prof. P. E. James of the geography
department, working since March 21
on recent European colonization in
the interior of South America, will
leave Rio de Janeiro and spend this
month in the hinterland, studying
population distribution, Prof. Henry
M. Kendall, of the geography depart-
ment who has been communicating
with him said yesterday.
Professor James, who left Ann Ar-'
bor Feb. 7, and sailed from New York
Feb. 19 will also continue his study
of coffee production until July when
he will sail for Europe to confer with
English geographers, chiefly J. Dud-
ley Stamp.
He will collect maps and charts in
a study of the various factors of pop-
ulation distribution, Professor Ken-
dall said, and has as yet sent no of-
ficial report of his work to the de-
Mid-Western Deans
Attend Parley Here
Deans from more than 1 institu-
tions were guests of the University
at the annual meeting of the Associa-
tion of Deans of Liberal Arts Col-
leges of Mid-West Universities, held
here during spring vacation.
Informal roundtable work, a visit
to the University campus and a din-
ner and social evening made up the
program. The conference heard dis-
cussion on educational and adminis-
trative problems and exchanged and
formulated ideas. It will be held nextj
year at the University of Wisconsin.'
Walter B. Bulbick, purchasing
agent of the University, was elected
secretary of the Educational Buy-
ers' Association at its 18th annual
convention April 13, 14 and 15 in the
Union and Hutchins Hall.

Engineers TQ Hold
Open House April30
(Continued from Page 1)
eighth horse power and can run on
the heat of one candle. A much
larger model built by the Rider Co. in
1871 generates two horse power and
110 r.p.m., is one of the most inef-
ficient types of engine ever made, its
thermal efficiency being only three
per cent.
When Admiral Ceverra, comman-
der of the Spanish fleet at the Battle
of Manila Bay in the Spanish Amer-
ican War, attempted to escape from
his flagship, he was captured and his
launch sunk in Manila harbor. Dean
Cooley of the engineering college re-
covered the Spanish-built engine
from the launch and brought it here
to the University where for several
years it was used in testing and ex-
perimental work.
There are
goodj abs with
9 Each year ESQUIRE employs a num-
ber of men from college graduating
The publishing business is no sinecure.
Inexperienced people start at the bot-
tom, of course...usually in circulation
or merchandising departments. It takes
work and real ability to get to the top
and stay there.
But it's interesting ... and men with
ability climb fast.
There's a special testing lob-in the
field ... right where you're going to
school. ...that will be remunerativein
proportion to results and wtil qualify
outstanding performers to special con-
sideration for permanent jobs with
Esquire-Coronet, Inc.
Seniors write us for complete in-
formation. Write to the University
Bureau care of

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to al imember3 of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

919 North Michigan Ave., Chicago

(Continued from Page 4)
tory of Northern Illinois" at 4 p.m.
in 2054 Natural Science.I
Events Today
Research Club, Junior Research
Club, and Women's Research Club:r
The Memorial Meeting will be
held this evening at 8 p.m., in
Room 316 Michigan Union. Profes-
sor C. S. Schoepfle will speak on "Sir
William Perkin, the discoverer of1
coal tar dyes." Professor H. D. Cur-z
tis will .speak on "James Craig Wat-
son, second director of the Michigan
Astronomical Observatory."
Luncheon for Graduate Students
today at 12 o'clock noon in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the Michigan7
Cafeteria Service. Professor John
Muyskens of the department of
Speech and General Linguistics will
speak informally on: "A ShiftingI
Base and Changing Methodology inI
R e s e a r c h a n d Hermeneutically
Changing Man."t
Seminar in Physical Chemistry willl
meet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing on Wednesday, April 20 at 4:15
p,in. Miss Gretchen Mueller willi
speak on "Diffusion and Chemical
Reaction in Solids.
Phi Tau Alpha Classical Society
meeting tonight at ' 8 p.m. in the
League. Prof. Winter will give an
illustrated talk. All members are
urged to be present.
Phi Sigma business meeting tonight
in Room 2116, Natural Science Build-
ipg. Election of officers and several
other important items to be voted up-
Phi Epsilon Kappa Fraternity: 1i-
port ant meeting tonight at 9 p.m.
Room 325 Michigan Union. Atten-
dance required of all members.
University Girls' Glee Club: There
will be a meeting tonight at 7:15 at
the League. All members must be
present. Please be prompt.
Li Lambda Theta will have an open
meeting tonight at 7:30 o'clock in
the Auditorium of the University ele-
nctafry School. Mrs. Roxie Andrews
Pi of the University Bureau of
AppoiiitlftitS and Occupational In-
formation will talk on "Techniques
for Securing a Job," followed by
grop discussion a-id a short;busi-
n~e;; meeting.

portant meeting of Mimes in Room committee in charge of the Open
304 of the Union tonight at 8:00 p.m. House. If you have an free time at
Plans for participation in the Michi- all Saturday, April 30, please sign
gras will be completed. immediately the list on the bulletin
board near the Mechanical Engineer-
Corning E e i Office, Room 221, W. Eng. Bldg.
Zoology Seminar: Mr. Carl E. Ioff- Engineering Open house: All men
man will report on "A limnological meet your department heads at 7:30
m wo on t nMich-p.m. Thursday, April 21. See Pro-
investigation of some northern Mich- fessor Emswiler's Bulletin Board for
igan Donaciini (Chrysomelidae; Co- assigned meeting rooms.
leoptera)," and Mr. Wayne L. Whit-
aker on "Some effects of artificial il- The Roger Williams Guild will go
lumination on reproduction in Pero- a-sleuthing at 8 p.m. Friday in the
myscus leucopus noveboracensis" on Guild House. Members and their
Thursday, April 21 at 7:30 p.m. in friends are urged to come and try out
Room 2116 N.S. their detective skill.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci- Pi Tau P1 Sigma: Delta Chapter
ences: There will be a meeting of the will meet Thursday, April 21, at 7:30
University of Michigan Student p.m., in Room 301 to make final ar-
Branch of the Institute of the Aero- rangements for the trip to Detroit
nautical Sciences on Thursday eve- Signal Corps Sophomores making
ning, April 21, 1938, at 7:30 p.m., in the trip may arrange for transporta-
Natural Science Auditorium. tion with Capt. Wallington.
A moving picture entitled "A Visit J. J. Czajkowski, Sec.-hist.
to Langley Field" will be shown, giv-
ing a pictorial description of the
aeronautical research activities of the KUEsLEvRtionsand Tichets l'e. No AtUChoroo
United States government. All those KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
interested in aeronautics are cordial- , \,iariw - Licensed- Bonded. Since 117
ly invited to attend. JFFICIAL For All Leading Steamship Lines


A.S.M.E. Members: All
the A.S.M.E. are urged

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to help theI

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