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May 13, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-13

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PAGE SUC

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SA DAY, MAY 13, 1939

PAGE SIX SATURDAY, MAY 13, 1939

Annual Business
School Conclave
js Next Week
Two-Day Meeting Features
Roundtable Discussions
ConductedBy Alumni
Combining social activities of re-
hewed college friendships with a se-
rious study of current business con-
ditions, alumni of the School of Busi-
iess Administration will gather here
Friday and Saturday for their elev-
enth annual conference.
Features of the two-day meeting
will be several roundtable discussions
dealing with problems of marketing
research, of monopoly growth, of fi-
nancing business and of the respon-
sibility of management of a corpora-
tion to its stockholders. These dis-
'ussions will be conducted entirely
by former students.
Kohler To Speak!
At the opening session at 9:30 a.m.
Friday, in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre, Eric L. Kohler, '14, will speak
on "The Relation of Management and
Government."t Mr. Koler, formerly
professor of accounting at Noth-
Western University, is now comp-
troller of the Tennessee Valley Au-
thority. George D. Bailey, resident
partner of Ernst and Ernst, will dis-
cuss the responsibility of the ac-
countant to management and to the
public. Following these two speeches,
general discussion will be led by Prof.
William A. Paton of the economics
department and Robert L. Dixon,
'31BAd, a member of the University
of Chicago faculty.
Will Probe Monopolies
Saturday's program, beginning at
9:30 a.m. in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre, will be highlighted by a dis-
cussion of the monopoly problem and
the monopoly committee., Guest
speaker will be W.H.S. Stevens, form-
or economist for the Federal Trade
Commission who is now connected
with the Interstate Commerce Com-
mission. Mr. Stevens has served on
most of the groups set up by the gov-
erment to investigate monopoly con-
ditions. Prof. Shorey Peterson of
the economics department will lead
the discussion following Mr. Steven's
address.
97 H.Se Students
Receive Awar ds
Pres. Riutlhven Announces
Alumni Scholars
(Continued rrom Page 1)
H. Speckin. Iron Mountain: Martin
R. Browning, Arthur Heikkinen.
Jackson: Jean S. Coffelt and Richard
D. St. John. Kalamazoo: Earl J.
Drake. and Robert A. Voss.
From Lansing are Dorothy John-
son and HaroldPetrowitz. Lapeer:
Josephine L. Green. From Mar-
quette. County are Peter M. Alexan-
der and Kenneth L. Repola. Mar-
shall: Joe E. Schroder. Menominee:
Elisabeth Gram. Midland: Lillian
M. Heminger. Monroe: Glen F.
Brooks and Lilyan L. Hunter. Mount
Clemens: Lorraine P. Le Page and
Robert O. McWilliams. Mount Pleas-
ant: Jeanne M. Watson. Niles: Su-
sanna E. J. Nicholson and Robert D.
Shirrell.
Those from Owosso are Arnold H.
Burke and Margaret J. Martin. Pon-
tiac: Chester Givens and Fern E.
Rice. Port Huron: Charles N. Bal-
lentine and William S. Reed.JRoyal
Oak: William J. Halliday, Jr. and
Kenneth A. Millard. Saginaw: Ray-
miond F. Heidtke and Anthony A.

Natoniewski. Saulte Ste. Marie:
James H. Ely. Wayne: Kathryn G.
Arnold and Donald D. Wood.
The specials are Eugenia Eady,
Otsego; Leo H. Doyle, Pequaming;
Marion R. Ferris, Scottville; Elnice
E. Hoffer, Ecorse; Ernest Klimaszew-
ski, Alpena; Donald Largo, Hartland;
Barbara H. Petty, Mason; Ann I.
Tammela, Ann Arbor; Robert T.
Duff, Rochester; and Geraldine I.
M4cKinley, Petoskey.
A1y O fficers
End Inspection
ROTC Stages Reginmental
Parade To Honor Officers
Five U.S. Army officers completed,
their two-day inspection yesterday of
University's ROTC unit with a review
of the regular Friday afternoon drill.
The drill was held in the form of a
regimental parade in honor of the
insoectors. The officers. repre.euf-
ing five branches of the Army were:
Col. Claude B. Thum mel, Ordnance
Departmen't, Lt. Col. Edward A. Allen,
Signal Corps: Lt. Col. John Dibble,
Medical Corps; Major Robert C. Hun-
ter. Corps of Engineers; and Major
Theodore M. Cornell, Infantry.
This inspection is made every year
by a picked Board of Officers of the
War Department in order to deter-

Bishops Pronounce Methodists United

Visiting Students
To Tour Campus
High school students will visit the
campus again today in the third of a
series of University Days, sponsored
by the Union, the League and Uni-
versity officials.
More than a hundred students who.
live within a radius of 120 miles from
Ann Arbor will be taken this morning
through the Union and the League.
After a welcoming address by Stanley
Waltz, Union manager, they will be
conducted on tours of the entire cam-
pus.
Events of the afternoon will include
a Baird Carillon concert and foot-
ball movies in the Union. The high
school students will also attend the
Indiana baseball game, the Ohio State
track meet and spring football prac-
tice.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)

held at he Union at the Union at
6:15 Sunday evening. Officers for
the year 1939-40 will be elected.
Tickets for the Graduate Spring
Formal being held Saturday, May 20,
are on sale at the Information Desk
of the Rackham Bldg. Price: $1.50
per couple.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
holds its regular Sunday afternoon
meeting in the Fireplace Room, Lane
Hall at 4:15 p.t. If you would enjoy
an hour of fellowship, plan to be
present with us. Refreshments will
be served.
Congregational Fellowship: Those
wishing to go on a picnic Sunday,
meet at Pilgrim Hall promptly at 4
p.m. Stop at Pilgrim Hall or call
2-1679 at noon for reservations.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church
Student Guild will visit the Saline
Valley Farms Sunday, May 14. Cars
will leave the church at 4 p.m.
Michigan Dames: All members are
invited to a bridge party at the home
of Mrs. Roy W. Cowden at 8 o'clock
Wednesday evening, May 17. If you

plan to accept this invitation, please hour. Dr. John D. Finlayson will
telephone Mrs. M. A. Bacon at 2-3022 speak at the meeting which follows
before Tuesday. on the subject "What Mothers Keep."
' First Methodist Church. Morning
Church s sWorship at 10:45 o'clock. Dr. C. W.
Taoh!1.C il rr~nnh .v. 4rk-It-f1"_

Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday: 8 a.m. Holy Communion;
9:30 a.m. Junior Church; 11 a.m.
Kindergarten; 11 a.r. Morning Pray-
er and Sermon by the Rev. Henry
Lewis; 4 p.m. Church School Fes-
tival Service; St. Paul's Cathedral,
Detroit (cars leaving church at 2
p.m.); 7 p.m. Student meeting, Har-
ris Hall, student-led discussion on
"The Absolute and Compromised Po-
sitions on Peace." Thursday: Ascen-
sion Day, Holy Communion at 10:30
a.m. in the church.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Ave. 10:45 a.m., Morn-
ing Worship Service. "Faith of Our
Mothers" will be the subject upon
which Dr. W. P. Lemon will preach
at the special Mother's Day service.
Palmer Christian at the organ and
directing the choir.
The Westminster Guild: 6 p.m.,
Westminster Guild, student group,
will meet for supper and a fellowship

Brashares will preach on -The moth-
er Ideal."
Stalker Hall. 6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild
meeting at the church. Danny Suits
and Robert Cummins will speak on
"America's Foreign Policy"-Two
Views on Peace. Fellowship hour and
supper following the meeting. The
film showing the work of Wesley
Foundations will be shown.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ),
10:45 a.m. Morning worship service.
Rev. Fred Cowin, minister. 4 p.m.
The Guild will meet at the Guild
House, 438 Maynard St., to go for a
picnic and vesper service on Huron
River. Transportation will be pro-
vided. If the weather is unfavorable,
the meeting will be at the Guild
.House at 6:30 p.m.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
services will be held Sunday at 10:30
a.m. and 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan
League Chapel. Rev. L. Lamberts
will be the speaker.

Closing their momentous uniting conference, a great Methodist
gathering in Kansas City solemnly responded "We do so declare" as
bishops read the declarations merging the three former branches into
one-the Methodist Church. The three bishops who read the declara-
tion are, left to right, John M. Moore, Edwin Holt Hughes and James
H. Straughan.
Child Guidance Institute Faces
Abolition In Economy Program
The Michigan Child Guidance In-the work of the Michigan Child
stitute faces a battle for its very ex- I Guidance Institute"

15, at
Hall.

9 o'clock in Room 302

Mason

M .
l

istence this Monday. It is at that,
time that the Thompson bill, spon-1
sored by Rep. Ruth Thompson of
Muskegon and calling for abolition'
of the Institute, will appear before
the House of Representatives for fin-
al consideration.
. The Institute, located in Ann Ar-
bor under the directorship of Dr. L. J:
Carr of the sociology department, was
created to. prevent and cure cases of
child delinquency. Advocates qf the
Thompson bill do not seriously ques-'
tion the efficacy of the Institute.
They demand, its abolition strictly on
the grounds of economy.--
On the other hand, opponents of
the Thompson measure, including the
American Legion and many promin-
ent sociologists, demand a continua-
tion and strengthening of the unit
here. A special committee, more-
over, of the Michigan Probate Judges
Association recently stated that abo-
lition of the Institute would, in the
long run, be far from economical and
resolved:
"That we do recommend to the
Legislature the advisability of ap-
propriating the sum of at least $73,-
000 per year for the furtherance of
Senate ,Seeks
tOn Curriculumn

.
,
{
.,

The Institute was set up under the
Palmer-Flynn-Martin Act of 1937,
placing the organization "under the
control of a board of trustees, the
members of which shall be the re-
gents of the University of Michigan."
The purpose of the Institute was de-
fined as: "inquiring into the causes
of child delinquency, of improving
methods of treatment in cases of de-
linquent, neglected and defective chil-
dren and/or coordinating the work of
public and private agencies in ex-
amining and caring for such chil-
dren."
Specifically, the Institute conducts
research in the juvenile delinquency
field, maintains an information serv-
ice, supplies a consultation service on
community organization, and pro-
vides two levels of case study. These
two levels are divided into direct-
referral examinations without follow-
ups and full case study, including ex-
aminations and community inquiry.
The organization maintains that it
has followed a policy of cooperation
with the community rather than "go-
ing over the community's head."
On the advisory committee of the
Institute are several members of the
University faculty, including Prof. E.
B. Stason of the Law School; Edward
W. Blakeman, Counselor in Religious
Education; Prof. Charles H. Griffitts
of the psychology department; Prof.
Willard C. Olson of the education
school; Prof. Raymond W. Waggoner
of the psychiatry department and
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky of the
education school.

The Graduate Outing Club will meet
at the northwest entrance of the
Rackham building at 3 p.m. Sunday,
May 14. They will go canoeing on
the Huron River, and hike to Cas-
cade Glen. They will have a picnic
supper along the banks of the river
and will return about 8 o'clock.
The Annual Spring Overnite will
be held Saturday and Sunday, May
20 and 21 at Camp Tacoma, Clear
Lake. For reservations, call 8995. The
faculty and all graduate students are
invited.
ASME members are reminded of the
trip for the Sectional Meeting in De-
troit on Tuesday, May 16. Buses will
leave the Arch promptly at 12:30
p.m., Contrary to previous announce-
ment, transportation charge will be
35 cents. See M.E. bulletin board for
further details.
Research Club will meet on Wed-
nesday, May 17, at 8 p.m., in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Build-
ing. Program: Professor R.. C. An-
gell will speak on ISociety, Com-
munity, and Contemporary America";
and Professor N. R. F. Maier, on "Ex-
perimentally Produced Neurotic Be-
havior in the Rat."
The Council will meet at 7:30 p.m.
in the Assembly Hall.
Vulcans will hold a regular meet-
ing Sunday at 6 p.m. in the Union.
It is important that every member
be present.
University Women: There will be a
treasure hunt sponsored by the Out-
door Sports Group on Monday, May
15. The group will leave the Women's
Athletic Building at 4:15 p.m.
Freshmen Phi Eta Sigma Members:
A dinner-business meeting will be

I-

E

"THE WHIRL OF TOMORROW"

Friday, May 19

A COSTUME BALL

$2,00

THE CARCHITECTURAL SCHOOL

(Continued from Page 1)

i

material come entirely from the lec-
ture, or from ontside reading aug-
mented by lectures?
10. How would you tcacn the course
if you were the professor?
11. Does the scope of the course
cover the field that you feel should
be included?
12. Would you rather a professor
assume a dictatorial attitude in
class?
13. Should controversial issues be
treated more fully than they are?
14. Are there matters that you feel
should be left out of a course as out-
dated or for any other reason?
15. Should there be more individual
xcsearch. more independence, more
initiative taken on the students' part?
16. Is there an attempt to cover
too much material in a semester?

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