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March 20, 1940 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-20

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PAGE'TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, H40

PAGI!~ TWO WEDNESDAY, MARCH 20, 1940

Herbert Davis
To Talk Here
'Swift And The Pedants'
Will BeSubject
Prof. Herbert Davis, chairman of
the English department at Cornell
University will discuss "Swift and the
Pedants" at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in
the Rackham Auditorium.
The Talk, open to the public, is a
University lecture under the auspices
of the English department.
Born in England, Professor Davis
taught English at the University of
Toronto, before becoming head of
Cornell's English department two
ears ago. He was recently appoint-
ed president-elect of Smith College.
Professor Davis' special field is the
study of 18th century English. He
has particularly devoted himself to
research and evaluation upon Jona-
than Swift and his works.
. He has frequently contributed
articles on 18th century English, and
has edited several authoritative works
upon Swift for American publishing
concerns. He is at present involved
in the editing of another work upon
Swift for a British publishing house.
Alumna Jane E. Rogers
Gives New York Concert
Vane Ellen Rogers, '37SM, a for-
mer student of voice under Prof.
Arthur Hackett of the School of Mus-
ic, has been presented in recital at
the MacDowell Club in New York as
winner of its Young Artists Contest.
The young contralto, who was
awarded the Stanley Medal for Mus-
ical Distinction in her, senior year
here, holds a fellowship at the Juilli-
ard School of Music where she is
studying with Francis Rogers.

Interfraternity
'Greek Week'
StartsFriday
Initiates To Attend Panels,
Forums On Problems,
Campus Organization
Greek Week, which is being held by
the Interfraternity Council Friday
and Saturday, will be the first attempt
here to give fraternity initiates a
broad picture of the interfraternity
organization on the Michigan campus,
together with affording the present
active members an opportunity to dis-
cuss in panels the relations of the
University with the fraternities, Tom
Adams, '40, president of the IFC said
yesterday.
Adams pointed out that this initial
effort may pave the way for a fur-
ther expansion on the same lines in
years to come, adding that the idea
has worked well at other schools.
Norman Hackett, nationally known
fraternity leader, and an alumnus of
Michigan, together with Dean of Men
Frank Mitchell of Michigan State
College, will be present at the Greek
Week to discuss various remedies to
fraternity problems and to lead the
discussion groups. Assistant Walter
B. Rea will present the scholarship
cup at the Banquet Friday night, ac-
cording to Richard Peckinpaugh, '41,
Council publicity man.
Members of the Council acting on
committees for the Week are: Adams
and Wilbur Davidson, '40, co-chair-
men; Keith Bronson, '41E, Bernard
Sisman, '41, Blaz Lucas, '41, and Peck-
inpaugh. Working on the Initiation
Banquet committee are: Allen Eng-
lander, '41, Almon Copley, '41, Bob
Crane, '41, Jim Harrison, '41, Bill
Ash, '41, Charles Wade, '41, John
Devine, '41, Lowell Moss, '41, and
Jerry Grossman, '41.

Husband And Wife Rival Candidates

Mrs. Bonnie Davis here shakes a finger at a rival candidate for
town councilman of Central City, Ia. And that rival candidate is none
other than her husband, Harry C. Davis, a highway department fore-
man. She is one of three women on the Progressive ticket for municipal
offices, two of them running against their husbands.
Combustion Engine Institute
Will Be Held This Summer

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

-I

By JUNE McKEE

Industrial leaders and technicians
will cooperate with educators from
five departments of the University
to present an eight-week lecture and
laboratory course on internal com-
bustion engines during the 1940
Summer Session.
Entitled the "Internal Combustion
Engine Institute," the program will
deal with the fundamental princi-
ples of both theory and practice of
the internal combustion engine, with
a special advanced course in the par-
allel subject of thermodynamics as
applied to the internal combustion
engine open to those interested.
The program has been made pos-
sible by the cooperation of leading
manufacturing companies in the in-
dustry, the official University bulle-
tin states, through the loan of mem-
bers of their technical staffs to serve
as special lecturers.
Within the University, the Insti-
tute is under the sponsorship of the
department of mechanical engineer-
ing, with the cooperation of the phy-
sics, aeronautical engineering, en-
gineering mechanics and mathema-
tics departments.
The general objective of the in-
stitute, as outlined in the bulletin,
is to provide an opportunity for
clarification and discussion of fun-
damental principles a well as for
the presentation of some of the lat-
est developments in this field to
members of three general groups:
1) Teachers and prospective teach-
ers of internal combustion engines,

2) Engineers engaged in such in in-
dustry, and 3) Graduate students in-
terested in th subject.
Organized as part of the Summer
Session, the work of the Institute
will be on a graduate level and will
carry credit in the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
The work of-the Institute and the
general conduct of courses will be
under the direction of Prof. John E.
Emswiler, Walter E. Lay, Ransom
S. Hawley, Edward T. Vincent and
Axel Marin of the mechanical en-
gineering department, Prof, Jesse
Ormondroyd of the engineering me-
chanic department and Prof. Milton
J. Thompson of the aeronautical en-
gineering department.
Special lecturers will include Prof.
J. H. Keenan of the Massachusetts
Institute of Technology and Prof.
S. Timoshenko of Stanford Univer-
sity.
Lecturers from industry will in-
clude Robert Janeway, E. W. Upham
and A. D. Wallace of the Chrysler
Corporation; W. G. Lovell, G. F.
Shoemaker and Lloyd Withrow of
General Motors laboratories; J. M.
Miller of the Standard Oil Company;
F. C. Mock from the Bendix Aviation
Corporation; G. Williams of the
Pratt and Whitney Aircraft Engine
Company; E. J. Willis from the
Aluminum Company of America; H
F. Wood from the Wyman-Gordon
Company; F. M. Young of the Young
Radiator Company and V. C. Young
of the Wilcox-Rich Corporation.

Villari To Talk
On Italy's Part
In War Politics
Former Italian Minister
Will Analyze Situation
In Lecture Here Friday
Dr. Luigi Villari, formerly a mem-
ber of the Italian Ministry of Foreign
Affairs, will discuss "Italy and the
International Situation" at 4:15 p.m.
Friday in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre.
The talk, a University lecture spon-
sored by the political science depart-
ment, is open to the public.
Dr. Villari, a member of the staff
of the League of Nations, was born
in Italy and educated at Oxford, in
England. Carrying on the family tra-
dition set by his father, who was a
prominent historian, Dr. Villari has
concentrated much of his attention
on a study of contemporary Euro-
pean history, especially the history
of Italy.
In the role of historian, he is one
of the most important contributors
to the Italian Encyclopedia and has
written several books on modern
European history. In the role of
statesman, he has been prominent in
the political and foreign affairs of
his native country.
Dr. Villari has lectured in the Unit-'
ed States previously; especially pro-
minent are his lectures delivered a
few years ago at Williamstown, Mass.
]Public Health Students
To Hear Albert Evans
"The Interests and Activities of the
American Red Cross "as seen through
the eyes of an experienced worker in
the field will be brought to the Pub-
lic Health Assembly meeting at 3 p.m.
today in the West Amphitheatre of
the West Medical Building when Al-
bert Evans, director of disaster re-
lief activities in the midwestern
branch of the A.R.C. speaks.
Continuing its policy of making
these lectures available to the public,
the School of Public Health extends
a cordial invitation to all those inter-
ested to attend.
.

Up, up and up in popularity goes 1
Iola Fuller Goodspeed's prize win-t
ning Hopwood novel. This week 'The
Loon Feather" goes into its fifth
printing by Harcourt, Brace and Co.
and it had also found its place on
"New York Herald-Tribune's" list
of best sellers. Oddly enough, the
novel reached the top of the list,
not in Michigan where the back-
ground was laid, but in San -Fran-
cisco and Toronto, Canada.
Off the presses of Harcourt. Brace
and Company next August will roll
Mildred Walker Schemm's next nov-
el entitled. "The Brewer's Big
Horses." Her first novel, "Fireweed"
was the first Hop'vood book of fic-
tion to be published and her third
book, "Dr. Norton's Wife." was on
the Literary Guild Selection list last
year.
Dorothy Greenwald, fiction award
winner in 1933, is now connected
with the Harvard Press and does
occasional reviews for the "Boston
Transcript." Her most recent was
one on Conrad Richter's book
"Trees" in the last issue.
Tapping To Confer
With State Alumni
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, will
visit University of Michigan Clubs
in Marquette and Crystal Falls to-
day in his tour of alumni groups in
the Upper Peninsula (11th Alumni
District).
These clubs will advise him con-
cerning their 10-year program pro-
ject: assistance to the summer fores-
try camp on Golden Lake near Iron
River. Motion pictures of last fall's
Michigan-Ohio State football game
will also be shown.
Other clubs on his itinerary are
those at Iron Mountain, Menominee
and Escanaba. He has already visited
alumni groups in Ironwood and
L'Anse.

Hopwood

. .

--NOTES FROM-

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VIVIEN LEIGH

. Room

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SRA To Hold Semingr
Shintoism, the Nationalist religion
of Japan. will be the topic for dis-
cussion of the fourth Seminar on
Oriental Religions, sponsored by the
Student Religious Association, at
7:30 p.m. today in Lane Hall. Hisako
Fujiwara, Grad., of Tokyo, will lead
the meoting.
MICHIGAN
Captain Bligh meets
Scarlett O'Hara...
TOGETHER
In Their Greatest Roles
CHARLES

iExtra i
MARCH4 Of TIME
Presents
"CANADA AT WAR"
Matinees 25c Nights 35c

'i

"One of the most unusual speakers
we've ever had here" Prof. Waldo
Abbot says about Prof. Preston W.
Slosson, of the history department.
When Professor Slosson deivered his
scheduled radio talk on current world
affairs last Sunday, he spoke as usual
without words or outline or any sort
of script. His broadcast was to be
recorded, however, with fifteen min-
utes for each side of the disc. In
order to transcribe the whole half
hour, a pause must come in the mid-
dle when the record is turned. Thus
a sentence or so from the discussion
probably would be lost. But Profes-
sor Slosson saw no reason why it
should be, and at the end of the first
fifteen minutes, finished the Finnish
War to the syllable and second. The
recording was turned, and discussion
of the Eastern European situation
started as Professor Slosson's talk
continued. The conclusion came "on
the nose" exactly, and history was
made as well as discussed. Never
before had a program been quite so
completely rounded and smooth-as
well as extemporaneous.,
On the air today will be "Working
Their Way," over WMBC. Frances
Mendelson, '41, and Ward Quall, '41,
from Jerry Wiesner's class will inter-
view Eugenia Paprin, Grad., Vahan
kalajan, '41, Lee Delevin, '40, and
John Emery, '40. George Shepard,
'41, announces the program at 2:45
p.m.
Then the "Student Forum" holds
sway over WJR at 3:30 p.m. Students
from the economics classes of Prof.
Leonard L. Watkins will participate,
Fritz De Fries, '40, announces.
Civic Series Planned
Officials of small municipalities
of Michigan will "go to school" be-
ginning Thursday. For the University
Extension Service, in collaboration
with the Michigan Municipal League,
is sponsoring a series of courses and
conferences for civic officials, at
Milan, to be conducted weekly.

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--.

F

PROF. TEQUIZ says:

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QUESTION: What is a "Station-to-Station"
long distance telephone call?
ANSWER: A Station-to-Station call is one on
which the operator is asked merely to es-
tablish connection with a given telephone
number. Station-to-Station calls may be
placed by name and address if -the called
number is not known.
STATION-TO-STATION CALLS are quickly made and are
the cheapest. Use Station-to Station service if you are
prepared to talk with anyone present at the called
telephone as charging begins as soon as an answer is
received at the called telephone. For additional typical
Station-to-Station rates not shown below, see page 5 of
the telephone directory or ask "Long Distance" (dial 0).
RATES FOR THREE-MINUTE NIGHT AND
SUNDAY STATION-TO-STATION CALLS
ANN ARBOR to:

ANNO UNCING
THE ANN ARBOR PREMIERE
FRIDAY, MARCH 29th - APRIL 4th
GONE'WITHH N'lE WTIND
This production will not be shown anywhere except at advanced
prices ... at least until 1941
YOU WILL SEE iT~HERE EXACTLY AS IT WAS
PRESENTED AT THE ATLANTA PREMIERE.
- MAlL ORDERS ACCEPTED NOW -
.Enclose self addressed stamped envelope with check or money
order payable to MAJESTW THEATRE and specify date you wish to
attend. (NO TELEPHONE RESERVATIONS.)

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Albion $ ;3
Alma .3
Bay City .3
Benton Harbor. .51
Boston, Mass. .. 1.1
Cadillac _... .5
Cleveland, 0. . .4
Fort Wayne, Ind. ..3
Grand Rapids......4

5

Jackson

5 Lansing
5 Marquette
0 Miliwa ukee, Wis
5 Mt. Clemens.
5 New Orleans, La.
0 Petoskey .
5 Royal Oak.
0 Sault Ste. Marie.

$ .30
.35
.85
.55
.55
1.65
.65
.30
.80

EVENINGS AT 7:30 P.M.
A . I d ATC rn-, ,, /

SUNDAY MATINEE
2:00 P.M.

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