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March 16, 1940 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAIIY

SATURDAY, MARCH iG; 1940

~AGk-~tWQ - MTIJRDAV, ~MA1WU iS; 1940

Foremen Hold
Annual Meeting
HereApril 13
Delegates From Midwest
Will Discuss Problems
In One-Day Conference
Foremen from Michigan and sur-
rounding states will assemble April
13 in Ann Arbor for the Second An-
nual Michigan-Ohio Foremen's Con-
ference sponsored by the Extension
Service, the National Association of
Foremen and the Foremen's Clubs of
Michigan and Ohio, Dr. Charles A.
Fisher, director of the Extension Serv-
ice, announced yesterday.
Prof. Lewis M. Gram of the civil
engineering department in the Col-
lege of Engineering and director of
Plant Extension for the University,
will give the welcoming address at
10 a.m. in the Rackham Building.
Bingay To Speak
Mr. Malcolm W. Bingay, editorial
director of the Detroit Free Press
and author of "Iffy the Dopester,"
will be the featured speaker at 10:30
am. His topic will be an analysis of
"America's Debt to Industry."
After Mr. Bingay's talk, the dele-
gates will adjourn for luncheon at
noon in the Union Ballroom. Mr.
A. A. Nichoson, personnel manager of
the Texas Co., New York City, will
talk.
The afternoon session will consist
of 11 conferences held simultaneously
from 2 p.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Building. Conference subjects
include "How to Say 'No' and When;"
"A Program for Self Improvement;"
"The Practical Use of Psychology;"
"What Do Men Have a Right to Ex-
pect from their Foremen?"; "Personal
Contact Methods," and "Cub Fore-
men."
Other Themes Listed
Other themes to be discussed in the
remaining conferences include" How
Can We Increase the Desire of a
Workman to Do a Good Job?"; "Or-
ganization and Management;" "The
Foremen's Responsibilities in a Train-
ing Program;" "What Regulation is
Necessary in Industry," and "Foremen
-4The Most Important Single Agency
in Safety Activity."
Among the speakers at these vari-
ous conferences will be Prof. John
W. Riegel, director of the Bureau of
Industrial Relations of the University;
Prof. Vernon G. Schaefer of the psy-
chology department at Pennsylvania
State College, and Prof. Russell J.
Greenly, chairman of Trade and In-
dustrial Education at Purdue Uni-
versity.
Band To Broadcast
Concert Nationally;
Gould Will Direct
The Annual Spring Concert to be
presented by theUniversity Band on
March 28 under guest conductor Mor-
ton Gould will be broadcast over a
coast-to-coast hook-up by the Mutual
Broadcasting System, Prof. William
Revelli, conductor of the University
Band stated definitely yesterday.
Broadcast from Hill Auditorium,
the program will be sent out from
9:30 to 10:15 p.m. According to Stew-
ard Park, '42, publicity manager for
the Band, this is the first time in his-
tory that any university band has
broadcast a concert over a nation-
wide hook-up.,
The Spring Concert will comprise
a program of classical and modern
music. Certain selections by Mr.
Gould, among them "Pavanne" from

his "Second American Symphonette,"
will be included in the concert.
The concert will begin at 8:15.
There will be no charge for admission.

Students' Society' At McGill
Supervises Student Activities

.. ._
-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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By WILLIAM ELMER
(One of a Series)
Canadian students are more demo-
cratic than their southern neighbors,
or at least, they are at McGill Uni-
versity, Montreal, Que. For at Mc-
Gill every student on campus is a
member of the so-called "Student
Society," which was organized in
1908, according to G. W. Fletcher,
secretary-treasurer of the Society's
executive council.
Back in 1908, friction arose between
the students and the "Principal" of
the university, when the latter de-
manded the names of certain students
who had got into difficulties over stu-
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Here Is
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Today's
Summary

News

Barton Hills, the no-man's-land of7
Ann Arbor, belongs to township school
district No. 5 rather than the Ann
Arbor city school district, according;
to the Ann Arbor township board. But;
the city school board's attorney,
George Burke, says this makes no dif-
ference: the final status of Barton
Hills will be decided in the courts
when a decision is arrived at in a
pending suit initiated by 13 residents
of the Hills last Jan. 15.
The trouble started when an agree-
ment never formally approved by
either township or city school board
went into effect last fall, whereby
half of-Barton Hills would be includ-
ed in each district. Before that agree-
ment, Barton Hills taxpayers had
been paying half the school tax of
each district.
* *i *
A trophy consisting of an in-
genious arrangement of a small
piece of wood, a collar button, a
thimble and two safety pins has
been awarded to Mrs. George
Stauch for posting the highest
score in a series of weekly pistol
matches among members of a
women's pistol class.
The class was organized by Mrs.
Myrtle Pierson, who is also re-
sponsible for the design of the
trophy. She ranks third among
,.thewomen pistol experts of the
United States.
Mrs. Stauch's score was 67 out
of a possible 100.
Five new members of the Ann
Arbor Community Fund Board were
chosen yesterday in an election by
mail, with former Community Fund
contributors as the voters.
The new directors are Stanley G.
Waltz, manager of the Union; Mrs.
William Clark Trow, wife of Profes-
sor Trow of the School of Education;
Mrs. Arthur W. Bromage, wife of
Professor Bromage of the political
science department; Rev. Charles W.
Brashares, and Dr. H. H. Cummings.
Eta Kappa Nu Cancels
Annual Engineering Trip
Plans for the second annual eastern
engineering inspection trip sponsored
by Eta Kappa Nu have now been
definitely cancelled, according to Car-
rington Howard, '40E, publicity man-
ager of the tour.
Preliminary surveys relative to the
number of engineers interested in the
trip had indicated its probable suc-
cess, Howard revealed. However, a
final check has shown that the group
would be too small profitably to char-
ter a bus.
Pointing to the fact that many stu-
dents now enrolled in school took the
trip last year, Howard indicated that
the inspection trip may become a bi-
annual tour and plans are being con-
sidered for next year.

lent-conducted parades and over the
control of athletics. The object of
the Society, according to its consti-
tution, Fletcher said, is to exercise
general control of the undergraduate
activties and the relation of the un-
dergraduates with the university, sub-
ject to University rules and the juris-
diction of the Senate, which corres-
ponds to our University Faculty Sen-
ate.
Executive Council Confers
Inasmuch as all the students on
campus are members of the Society,
meetings are held rather infrequently,
and all business of the Society is car-
ried on by an executive council, com-
posed of eight students elected at
large; the president of the Society,
also elected; the president of the Wo-
men's Union; president of the Men's
Union, and the editor-in-chief of the
McGill Daily.
In addition to the executive coun-
cil, there is an athletics council which
handles all the athletic relations of
the University, arranges schedules,
supervises the managerial system for
all sports, intramural competitions,
athletic awards, and has the care of
all equipment, including analyses of
athletic budgets.
Referendum is provided for so that
the students may amend the consti-
tution or cause the executive council
to attend to any particular problem
the students think expedient.
Organizations and activities han-
dled directly by the executive coun-
cil include the following: a book ex-
change, debating society, glee club,
Men's Union, McGill Daily, yearbook,
university band, dramatics club, stu-
dent directory, student employment
bureau and other lesser organizations.
Financial Report Obligatory
The entire monetary set-up .of the
various student activities is handled
by the executive council, and they are
obligated to publish a financial re-
port once a year. Fees from the stu-
dent body take care of all expenses.
This fee, called a "universal" fee, is
additional to regular tuition, but the
latter, unlike Michigan's, does not
include Union membership, athletic
fees or the like. These, as well as
automatic subscription to the McGill
Daily and other benefits to the stu-
dents, are included in the general fee.
The Society is a member of the Na-
tional Federation of Canadian Uni-
versity Students, which sponsors
many intercollegiate activities, both
in government and in athletics.

"

SATURDAY, MARCH 16, 1940 uate students in German of distinct-
VOL. L. No. 120 ly American training. Will be
Noawarded on the results of a three-
otIces hour essay competition to be held
Apparatus Exchange: The Regents under departmental supervision on,
at their meeting in March, 1927, au- March 21, from 2-5 p.m., 203 U.H.
thorized an arrangement for the saleCt sm atisfythedepart
of scientific apparatus by one de- Contestants must saty e pa
partment to another, the proceeds ment that they have done their
of the sale to be credited to the reading in German. The essay may
budget account of the department be written in English or German.
from which the apparatus is trans- Each contestant will be free to choose
ferred. his own subject from a list of at least
Departments having apparatus 30 offered. The list will cover six
which is not in active use are advised chapters in the development of Ger-
to send description thereof to the man literature from 1750 to 1900,
University Chemistry Store, of which each of which will be represented by
Prof. R. J. Carney is director. The at least five subjects. Students who
Chemistry store headquarters are in wish to compete must be taking a
Room 223 Chemistry Building. An course in German (101 or above) at
effort will be made to sell the appara- the time of the competition. They
tus to other departments which are should register and obtain directions
likely to be able to use it. In some as soon as possible at the office of
instances the apparatus may be sent the German Department, 204 Uni-
to the University Chemistry store on versity Hall.
consignment and if it is not sold i_________________
within a reasonable time, it will be Kothe-Hildner Prize in German:
returned to the department from Two prizes, of $30 and $20 respective-
which it was -received. The object ly, will be awarded to students taking
of this arrangement is to promote German 32 in a translation compe-
economy by reducing the amount of tition (German-English and Eng-
unused apparatus. It is hoped that lish-German) to be held March 21,
departments having such apparatus from 2-5 p.m. in 203 U.H. Students
will realize the advantage to them- who wish to compete and who have
selves and to the University in avail- not yet handed in their applications
ing themselves of this opportunity. should do so immediately and obtain
Shirley W. Smith. directions.
r
Faculty of the College of Literature, The University Bureau of Appoint-
Science, and the Arts: The five-week ments and Occupational Information
freshman reports are due today in the has received notice of the following
Academic Counselor's Office, 108 United States Civil Service examina-
Mason Hall. tions. The last date for filing appli-

Senior Inspector, Engineering Ma-
terials (hulls), salary $2,600.
Inspector, Engineering Materials
(mechanical), salary $2,000.
Inspector, Engineering Materials
(hulls), salary $2,000.
Associate Entomologist (taxonomy)
(for filling the position of Assistant
Curator, National Museum, Smith-
sonian Institution), salary $3,200.
Assistant Entomologist (taxonomy)
Bureau of Entomology and Plant
Quarantine, Dept. of Agric., salary
$2,600.
The following NEW YORK CITY
examinations are also announced:
the last date for filing application is
noted in each case:
District Health Officer, salary $4,-
750, March 21.
Junior Engineer (sanitary) Grade
3, salary $2,160, March 25.

Personal Property Appraiser, salary
$3,800, March 25.
Superintendent (C o 1 d Storage
Plants) salary $3,120, March 25.
Additional information is contained
in the March Bulletin.
Complete announcements on file
at the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12
and 2-4.
Attention Pre-Medical Students:
Dean Furstenberg of the Medical
School will address the Pre-Medical
Society on Wednesday evening, March
20, at 8:15 p.m., in the East Amphi-
theatre (Room 115) of the West Medi-
cal Building.
Academic Notices
English 128: Will students please
(Continued on Page 4)
f Xf'DTC CfTVX''rC'Vii

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Arthur Van Duren
Education D99, Saturday Course-
Conference: The program for today
will be on "Assembly and Auditorium
Programs," presented by some of the
teachers and pupils of the University
High School. This is an interchang-
ing of the programs previously sched-
uled for March 16 and 23.
Students who took the special
reading examination previously an-
nounced in these columns can obtain
their scores by calling Dr. Anderson,
Pxtension 685. An individual report
of the results will be sent to each
student in a week or ten days.
Bronson-Thomas Prize in German:
Value $39.00. Open to all undergrad-

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4

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

Finland Will Be Under Virtual
Soviet Control, Ehrmann Says

By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
"Finland will be virtually under the
complete control of Soviet Russia
now that Tuesday's treaty has been
ratified," Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann
of the history department asserted
yesterday.
The Finns will be unable to resist
Russia in any way, Professor Ehr-
mann explained, as the loss of her
principle fortifications place her in a
position comparable to that of Lithu-
ania,Latvia and Estonia-that of al
Soviet protectorate.
The treaty itself, he pointed out,
is far more severe than the U.S.S.R.'s
demands prior to Nov. 30, 1939, when
the war broke out. At that time
Russia asked for a change of the
Karelian Isthmus frontier, enough of
a change to remove Leningrad from
the range of big guns, a change in the
boundary line in the Petsamo area,
some of the islands in the Gulf of
Finland and the fortress of Hanko.
According to the reported provi-
sions, however, he said, Finland is
to cede the entire Karelian Isthmus
including the Mannerheim Line, Vii-
puri, Finland's third largest city, all
the shores of Lake Ladoga, parts of
two Arctic peninsulas, Hanko and a
number of the Gulf's islands.
"As a result Russia's strategic
position is greatly improved," Profes-
sor Ehrmann continued, "for in addi-
tion to acquiring control of the Gulf
of Finland and securing the safety
of Leningrad, she is now protected
against any possible attack by France
or Britain from the north. She is
also free to move against Rumania or
the Balkan countries if she so de-
sirest s
Another important consequence of

the treaty is to limit European hos-
tilities to one front, he went on to
say. If the Finnish war had lasted
longer there would have been thej
possibility of the western war merg-
ing with it increasing the number of
fronts.
Russia and Germany are given yet
another advantage by the treaty, Pro-
fessor Ehrmann claimed, as they now
have the opportunity to reorganize
Soveit transportation to facilitate
shipping needed supplies to the Reich.
The war, he concluded, did not inter-
rupt this reorganization as the paper
work, which had to be done before
actual construction work, was being
done while Russian-Finnish hostilities
still existed.
T axonoms t Talks
Bef ore Academy
On Classif icatim~l
(Continued from Page 1)
"succession" principle, proving its
value by asserting that, "primitive
marl used the idea of plan~t sucessjon
as a means to rejuvenate land"
He then listed and evaluated the
world's vegetation areas: the great
tropical rain forest belt; the tem-
perate rain forest land with its cul-
tivation of bananas and coffee; the
high grass areas whose land is ex-
cellent for agriculture; the prairie
grass lands which stand as "the
graineries of the world"; and the
great forest areas, unsuited for agri-
culture, but stocked with good tim-
ber and wild game. It is this latter
area that is ideal for recreation, live-
stock, big game and lumber, he con-
cluded.
Shantz has been head of the Divi-
sion of Wild Life Management of the
National Forest Service since 1936.
He served previously as an investi-
gator with the Bureau of Plant lh-
dustry of the Department of Agricul-1
ture.
He is a frequent contributor to
periodicals dealing with plant phy-
siology and natural vegetation and
has conducted research in botany
and zoology throughout North and
South America and Africa.

Pens -- Typewriters - Supplies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"u
IDERgS
302 South State St.

HILLEL FOUNDATION
East University at Oakland. Dial 3779.
Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz, Director.
Sunday, 11:00 A.M. Reform Services. Sermon by
Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz. Topic: "The Fratern-
ity Jew and the Jewish Fraternity."
8:00 P.M. Avukah Fireside and social. Mr.
Wayne Drasnin, guest speaker.
Tuesday, 7:00 P.M. Conversational Hebrew Class.
Wednesday, 7:15 P.M. Jewish History Class.
Friday, 7:30 P.M. Conservative Services.
8:15 P.M. Hillel Play, "The Gentle People," at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State and Washington Streets.
Charles W. Brashares, Minister.
Choir Director, Hardin Van Deursen.
Organist, Mary Porter.
9:45 A.M( Student Class in Stalker Hall.
10:40 A.M. Morning Worship. Dr. Brashares'
subjectis "Palm Sunday." Baptism of infants
and reception of new members at this service.
6:00 P.M. Wesleyan Guild in church vestry.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Catherine at Division Street.
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector.
Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Assistant Minister.
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M. Confirmation Breakfast in Harris
Hall.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. Henry Lewis.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten in Harris Hall.
8:00 P.M. Student Guild meets in Haris Hall
to go to the Union to hear Mr. Harold Gray
on "Facing Conscription," at the Fellowship
of Reconciliation meeting.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets.
Leonard A. Parr, D.D., Minister.
Director of Music, Donn Chown.
Organist, Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins.
9:30 A.M. Junior and intermediate departments
of the Church School.
10:00 A.M. Symposium on "Religious Beliefs."
Prof. Roy W. Sellars wil lspeak on "Why
I Am a Humanist."
10:30 A.M. Primary and kindergarten depart-
ments of the Church School.
10:45 A.M. Public Worship. Dr. Parr wil lspeak
nn the Lenten Sermon Theme, "The Faith

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. Services.
11:45 A.M. Sunday School.
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Evening Meet-
ing.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
432 South Fourth Avenue. Dial 8498.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship. Sermon topic:
"Abiding in Christ."
6:00 P.M. Student Supper and Fellowship. Mr.
Joseph Mazzawi of Nazareth, Palestine will
speak.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue. Dial 2-4466.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Lillian Dilts, Assistant.
William N. Barnard, Director of Music.
9:30 A.M. Church School. Classes for all age
groups.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship Service. "Keeping
Up With The Real," will be the subject of
the sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
10:45 A.M. Nursery for those desiring to leave
their small children while they attend the,
morning service.
5:30 P.M. Westminster Student Guild will meet
for supper and fellowship hour. A t7:00
o'clock the Reverend C. H. Loucks will speak
to the group on "What Do I Believe About
Immortality?" This promises to be an in-
teresting discussion. George Wills will preside
at the meeting and lead the devotional ser-
vice.
6:00 P.M. Meeting of the Tuxis Society, high
school group, in the Vance parlor.
8:00 P.M. The Sunday Evening Club will meet
in the Lewis-Vance parlors.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Corner of 512 East Huron.
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister.
Mr. Walter Kimble, Minister of Music.
Mr. Clyde Stitt, Organist.
9:30 A.M. Graduate Bible Class.
Prof, LeRoy Waterman, teacher.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. Sermon topic:
"Behold Thy King."
12:00 Noon. Student Round Table. Discussion

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Shows Today at 2 - 4 - 7 - 9 P.M.

Broadway had
It last yearwo
Yon have It
Now
See SUNDAY'S DAILY

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