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May 16, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-16

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



TUESDAY, MAY 16, 1939

SI TES~tMA-1. 93

Annual Business
School Meeting
To Start Friday

Tulane Professor To Lead'
Discussion Of Markets
At OpeningRoundtable
Highlighting their two-day 11th
annual conference beginning Friday,
alumni of the School of Business Ad-
ministration will conduct and partici-
pate in roundtable discussions of
current business conditions.
At 2 p.m. Friday in the East Lec-
ture Room of the Rackham Build-
ing, Harry A. Mitchell, '26BAd, Pro-
fessor of Marketing at Tulane Uni-
versity, will lead a discussion on
"How Market Research Aids the
Salesman," based on a list of ques-
tions submitted by former students.
"Finding Capital For Business and
Business For Capital" will be the sub-
ject of a roundtable at 2 p.m. in the
West Lecture Room. With Prof. Mer-
win H. Waterman, '26BAd, as chair-
mah the problem will be approached
from the different points of view of
the investment banker, the factor,
the banker and the investor. Alumni
participating will be: T. K. Haven,
'29, of Watling, Lerchen and. Co.,.
Detroit; H. R. Sluyter of William
Iselin and Co:, Ikic., New York; Ger-
ald Dewhirst, '29, National Bank of
Detroit, and Sanford B. Taylor, '27,
tnvestment Research Corp., Detroit.
Features of Saturday morning's
program beginning at 9:30 a.m. in
the Rackham Amphitheatre will be
addresses by W. H. S. Stevens, for-
merly economist for the Federal
Trade Commission
Prof. Blair Speaks
On Colloid Formula
A lecture on Colloid Science was
delivered yesterday afternoon by Pro-
fessor G. W. Scott Blair. Prof. Scott
Blair is head of the Chemistry de-
partment at the University of Read-
ing, England, and also part time lec-
turer in colloids at the Sir John Cass
Technical Institute, London.
A new formula for the measuring
of the colloidal properties of materials
was presented by Prof. Scott Blair.
This formula attempts to take into
account both the viscosity and elas-
ticity of different substances.

M aciatCouneil Rejected
As Freshman Adviser
A definite rift in the esteemed
ranks of Phi Eta Siga, national honor
ociet,, for freslmen, was caused Sun-
day by Jack Grady, '42, when he pro-
posed the name of Marcia Connell,
well-known campus beauty for the
post of junior adviser to the group.
Misogynists swoonea to all sides,
'ut a group of repressed hardy brain-
men rallied about Grady. The motion
was quickly seconded, but the misog-
ynists had recovered sufficiently by
this time to realize their precarious
predicament, and taking advantage
of the ensuing commotion, railroaded
Jack Harwood, retiring president, to
the collective consternation of Grady
Edith Atwater
Gives Views
On University
(Continued Zrom Page 1)
Union Tower to get a tree-top view
of Ann Arbor. In spite of the long
hike I had to take, I thought that
it was worth it. I hope that the stu-
dents of this University appreciate
what they have. And speaking of stu-
dents, the "collegiates" at Michigan
seem to be not so collegiate. They
are more sophisticated and quieter
and not so much "rah-rah." I didn't
expect anything like that. Michigan
men are very nice. I have not had
much chance to form, any opinion of
the girls here, but the boys seem to
keep themselves as well groomed as
they do at Yale, Princeton or Har-
vard. At this point my interviewee
coughed and asked me if I had ex-
pected anything different. To be per-
fectly frank, I really don't know what
I expected. I had heard that Michigan
Men were a little wild, but I don't
think that I believed it.
When I asked to be shown through
a fraternity house, I didn't know
whether I would be or not. I was, and
I thought it was lovely. If I can
assume that all the houses are about
the same, I certainly think that the
men here have splendid places. And
then when I was shown through a
private rooming house, I realized how
the student here lives. In the fra-
ternity house was shown only the
ground floor bt the rooming house
L inspected thoroughly. I wonder if'

Editor Advises
For Journalists
journalism Students Told
By Weil Advertising Men
Needed For Local Papers
Newspapers are now employing only
persons who believe in American in-
stitutions as they now stand, Louis
E. Weil, editor and publisher of the
Port Huron Times-Herald, empha-
sized in a talk sponsored by the jour-
nalism department yesterday after-
noon in Haven Hall.
Mr. WVeil advised young people
entering the newspaper busincc, in
either the editorial or business end,j
to withhold their own opinions, at
least until well up in the profession.
Comparing business and editorial
phases of newspaper work, Mr. Weil
said that the former was better paid.
He also warned that it is easier to
enter business or advertising work on
a newspaper than to get started and
work up in the editorial end.
He added that, although women
have an important place in both
advertising and editorial work, they
are somewhat handicapped in getting
a start.
Small local papers are finding in-
creasing use for alert persons with
editorial training for positions as
national advertising , managers, he
most of the boys are as "original" in
decorating their rooms at home as
they are here. Although with all the
students have to do here, I don't see
how they find time to do their study-
ing. At this juncture I heard only a
And to think that the students
can walk across the diagonal; as it is
called, every day. It was really a treat
to me although I suppose to the stu-
dent here, it is taken for granted.
I would love to tell more of my little
visit on Campus, but we actresses run
on a pretty much restricted schedule
and I must dash off to get made up
for the play tonight. See you there!
Trautman Leaves Faculty
Mr. Milton B. Trautman, former
Assistant Curator of Fishes in the
Museum of Zoology, has left the mu-
seum to join the faculty of Ohio State
University, Prof. Carl R. Hubbs, Cur-
ator of Fishes, announced yesterday.

Ex-Czech Says
Slays Disabled
By Germany
(Continued from Page 1)
mous leader of the Czechoslovakian
nation believes are false.
"Russia will eventually ally her-
self with Britain and France. Ne-
gotiations are already underway, he
declared as a throng of well-wishers
crowded around him after he had
Answers Question
In answer to a question from the
audience, the scholar-statesman told
she why of one of the great decisions
of modern times; the decision which
Ae thought-out alone while anxious
millions sat by their radios to learn
whether once again the world had
been catapulted into a state of war:
"Why did Czechoslovakia not fight,
since she had a definite pledge of aid
from Russia?"
"Without the help of France and
England, Czechoslovakia would have
been attacked simultaneously by Po-
land, Hungary and Germany," he
explained. "In such a case, as presi-
dent I would have been simply lead-
ing the nation to massacre. It would
have been extremely difficult to fight
with only Russian aid. The Nazis
and fascists would have charged us
with serving as an agent of Bolshe-
vism in Europe.
"I received a document at Munich
in which the four great powers guar-
anteed Czechoslovakian frontiers.
With such a document, if we had gone
into a disastrous war, people would
have said "they made war even with,
a guarantee in their hands."
Cites Hitler's Move
"True, only 10 days later Hitler de-
cided upon the destruction of Czecho-
slovakia-practical proof of the moral
disintegration to be found today in
Europe. But that was not known at
the time."
Hitler, the moustached Czech feels,
has succeeded in unifying all Ger-
many and disuniting the others. No
small nation is safe, today, Dr. Benes
is convinced, but of one thing he is
even surr:
"Hitler and his whole system will
be punished by history!"
Rumors of strife between Czechs
and Slovaks he derides. "We are
Czechoslovakians-not Czechs or Slo-
vaks," he declared.+

Copy received at

the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.

(Continued from Page 4)j
and (f) for the remaining collegesj
and schools, from the nominees as
filed with the Recording Secretary
by the Nominating Committee of the
Michigan Union.
All those wishing to be nominated
should turn in petitions to the Sec-
retary of the Union before noon on
Tuesday, May 16.
School of Education Luncheon. On
May 20, at 1 o'clock in the Michi-
gan Union, there will be a luncheon
sponsored by the Graduate Educa-
tion Club, Phi Delta Kappa, Pi Lamb-
da Theta and Seniors for staff mem-
bers, graduates and undergraduates
Meet Today

Rudd Is Principal
At Conference


in education. Tickets will be on sale
Saturday, Monday and Tuesday in!
the Corridors of the University High
Tau Beta Pi. The next mieeting will
be held at Barton Hills Country Club
on Wednesday, May 17. The elec-
tion of officers for next year will be
held and it is imperative that all
members attend. Buses will leave
the Engineering Arch at 5:45 p.m.
Please sign the list on the bulletin
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 Society, 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.
Telegraphic Bowling Meet, Women
Students: There will be a telegraphic
bowling meet with the University of
Illinois for women students on Thurs-
day, May 18. Those interested in par-
ticipating, please get in touch with
Florence Corkum, telephone 2-3225.,
Both advanced and novices are need-
Phi Lambda Upsilon, national hon-
orary chemical and chemical en-
gineering society, will hold its last
regular meeting of the year on Wed-
nesday, May 17, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Men's Lounge of the Rackham build-
Election of officers and plans for
the picnic form the business of the
evening. Refreshments will be served.
Members of Pi Lambda Theta are
invited to an initiation service Wed-
nesday, May 17, at 5 p.m. in .the
Michigan League. Following the in-
itiation there will be a dinner and
business meeting, also at the League.
The 'program for the evening 'will
begin at 8 o'clock in. the University
High 'School Auditorium. Dr. S. A.
Courtis will show moving pictures and

lecture on his recent trip in the Bal-
kans. Guests are invited.
The English Journal Club will
hold its final meeting of the, semes-
ter Thursday night at eight $o'clock
in the West Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. Professor Rice
will speak on "The Influence of Me-
chanical Inventions Upon the Future
of Research." All who are interested
are invited to attend.
The Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will conduct a plant
sale at the home of Mrs. R. P. Briggs,
16 Ridgway, Wednesday, May 17, at
3 p.m. Members may bring guests.
Interior Decoration Section: On
Thursday morning, May 18, the mem-
bers of the Interior Decoration Sec-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club
will depart from the Michigan League
at eight o'clock in a chartered bus
for Detroit. The morning will be
spent at the studios of Mr. Clarence
Whybrow, well known Detroit In-
terior Decorator. Here lecture dem-
onstrations will be given. In the
afternoon the group will visit J. L.
Hudson's store where a lecture dem-
onstration on "Table Setting" will be
given followed by a tour through the
Interior Decoration department. Mrs.
Jacob Sacks has charge of the bus
Michigan Dames: The general meet-
ing to have been held this week will
be postponed until Tuesday, May 23.
Fraternity Presidents: The Execu-
tive Committee of the Interfraternity
Council will hold its final meeting on
Thursday, May 18. All house presi-
dents are asked to submit any busi-
ness by 3 .p.m. on that date. The
meetfbg for the election of officers
will be held on Thursday, May 18 at
7:15 in the Council Office. All presi-
dents are urged to attend.

Dr. Wortley F. Rudd, of the Medi-
cal College of Virginia, will be the
principal speaker at the conference
sponsored by the College of Phpy-
macy today at the Union.
Dr. Rudd, who is dean of the
School of Pharmacy in Virginia, will
speak on "Some Present Pharmaceu-
tical Problems; Socialized Pharmacy,
and Working Conditions in Retail
Other speakers will include Dr.
Frederick F. Blicke, who will deliver
a treatise ion "The Introduction and
Development of Antiseptics; and Dr.
Malcolm H. Soule.
An evening meeting of the Phar-
maceutical conference in the Amphi-
theatre of the Rackham Building will
feature an address by Dr. Carl V.
Weller on "The Pathology of Syph-
illis as a Public Health Problem.".
The pharmaceutical conference is
an annual affair.
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