THE MICHIGAN DAILY
W-, -a T i t '! V-& A V 71 ?
Senator Arthur H. Vandenberg (left), of Michigan, dropped around
to the Washington office of Senator Elect Robert A. Taft, of Ohio, and
gave him an affectionate welcome. Both men are considered among the
possibilities for the Republican presidential nomination in 1944.
FordAdvances dsel Ford Defends Poicy lacult
Lower Taxes Ca
o 1 tureducationr
To A id Utun
Opposes Special Reduction visory gro
For Plant Expansion poration of
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6-0)--Busi-
ness, as represented by Edsel Ford and
a half dozen other employers, told a
Senate Committee today that lower
taxes would go a long way toward
promoting industrial recovery.k?
Ford, President of the Ford Motor
Company and son of -fenry Ford.O
its founder; said he believed a reduc- ]The
tion of taxes would be "as good an er r
incentive to business as any." Stray
Testifying before the Senate Profit- sets
Sharing Committee, he expressed op- beau
position, however, to granting special
tax credits for plant expansion, pur-
chase of equipment and regularization
of employment, asserting they "might'
bead to consequences difficult to
handle." Leaning forward in his chair as he talked, Edsel Ford, president of
(The committee is studying the the Ford Motor Co., told the Monopoly committee in Washington that
question of allowing such credits in his company's policy of encouraging inventors to manufacture their
the hope of encouraging production owning inventions tended to encourage competition.
and the sharing of industrial profits
wit eplyc.)Guithe Re~elected Head Delitscher Vereiu
Ford said the Ford Motor Company
believed in the principle of sharing Of Santa Fe Lab Board
profits directly through high wages. Chorus To Mee
Largely as a result of that policy, he Dr. Carl E. Guthe, Director of the
said, there has been no "serious" University Museums, returned Mon-
labor troubles in the Ford plants, day from a week end in New York, The chorus of the Deutscher Verein,
"We try to be more than fair to spent attending a meeting of the Ad- student German organization, will
our employes," he added. "We try visory Board and the Board of Trus- hold a rehearsal meeting at 4:30 p.m.
to pay them just as high wagesas tee opo ogyat whch a e ratory o today in the Michigan League, accord-
we can and produce at as low cost Atrplg twihh a e
as possible, thus creating volume elected chairman of the board of ing to Dr. Otto G. Graf, of the Ger-
production." trustees. man depatrment, advisor.
In carrying out this policy, Ford ###s ##.
said, the company established a mini-
mum wage of $5 a day in 1914, raised YPSI LA NT I NORMAL CHOIR
it to $6 in 1920 and has maintained it V SINGING UNACCOMPANIED 250 VOICES
There except for a drop during the FREDERICK ALEXANDER, Conductor
depression to $4 a day. M
Goodfellows-Monday H ISIS MSAA7
W llard Addrs Nativity Music from Many Lands Old Music-Young Voices
.ce c_ ssn PEASE AUDITORIUM, Y SILANTI No Reserved Seats
Science Association THURSDAY, DEC. 8, 8 P.M. SHARP ADMISSION 25c
Prof. Hobart H. Willard of thewith
chemistry department addressed the' HUGH
meeting of the American Association!An
for the Advancemeru of Science at Screen
Lancaster, Pa., yesterday on "Ultra- Dir
violet Fluorescence and Its Applica-
tion." 302 South State St. (Near Liberty St.)
In a second lecture, "Recent Ad-FU A P Ste
vances in Analytical Chemistry," Pro- FOUNTAIN PENS
fessor Willard described new appara- TYPEWRITERS
tus, methods and reagents, many of STUDENT SUPPLIES
which were developed here. Profes-
sor Willard is one of the directors of " h
the American Chemical Society.The
y Men Attend -
Ames B. Edmonson, of the
school, and William W.
irarian, will attend a meet-
cago tomorrow of the ad-
iup on teachers' college
t up by the Carnegie Cor-
4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 P.M.
CWINGS OF SONG!
aus s II, World's Waltz
g, in a production that i
sa new standard for 74
uty and l-thrill I
HERBERT " LIONEL ATWILL
d Cast of Thousands
Play by Samuel Koffensten
and Walter Reisch
ected by Julien Duvivier
SATURDAY - -
7 - -.----.......
Fear Ef f ects
The psychological effects of fear7
on the quality of a speaker's voice
will be analyzed today when Prof.
G. E.bDensmore of the speech de-
partment is harnessed to a cathode
ray oscillograph during his weekly
radio class in diction at ; p.m. today.
The oscillograph, constructed in
the engineering school, consists of a
16-inch glass funnel which encloses
apparatus so delicate that when a
person stands near it a stream of
electrons radiating from the currents
of action from his body will cause
a deflection of the instrument. This
is larger than most apparatus of the
same type which is usually about nine:
Voice To Be Recorded1
As Professor Densmore talks into
the microphone today, his voice willf
be recorded. The mechanical "hills"
produced on the record will then be
photographed to put refinement intoJ
the motions. The lines produced on 1
this film will be large and the effects
on voice quality can easily be an-
Physiological measurements of
Professor Densmore's breathing and
pulse changes will also be taken to
correlate them with discoveries made
on the voice record.
Has 'Mike Fright'
Miss Miriam R. Bonner, Grad., is
performing this afternoon's experi-
ment. Already the test has been
tried on a number of students and
Professor Densmore is being tried to-
day because of his frank admittance
of "mike fright" at the beginning1
of every program.
Short speeches have been used at
the University of Wisconsin for the
test, but the longer talk is expected
to give a series of influences which
may be contrasted.
ACT AT 3 P.M.
THE S NISTER 5IX
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