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March 24, 1940 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-24

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SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 1940

THE MICIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

Mrs. Earhart's
Funeral Rites
Will Be Today
Prominent Local Resident
Died Friday; Services
Will Be Held At Home
(Continued from Page 1)

New Plane Can Climb More That A Mile A Minute

Chicago Dean
Will Give Talk
On Logic Here

Garden Clubs of Michigan, Mrs. Ear-
hart kept an attractive garden at her
home which was well known to flower
enthusiasts. She took many prizes
in Ann Arbor, Detroit and New York
flower shows.
Born in Detroit and- educated in
Detroit schools and at Abbott Acad'
emy at Andover, Mass., Mrs. Earhart
was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William Beal. She was married April
23, 1901.
After her marriage she lived a few
years in Chicago, then in Detroit,
moving to Ann Arbor in 1916. Her
husband was president and chairman
of the board of directors of the White
Star Refining Co. from 1910 to 19321
and director of the Vacuum Oil Co.
from 1930 to 1933.
Mrs. Earhart is survived by her;
husband; three daughters, Mrs. Clem-
ent A. Smith and Mrs. A. Philip
Guiles of Boston, and Mrs. James A.
Kennedy of Ann Arbor; a son, Rich-
ard Earhart, of Ann Arbor; 14 grand-
children; a sister, Mrs. John A. Ste-
phenson of Duluth, Minn.; and two
brothers, Frank E. Beal and Alexan-
der W. Beal of Detroit.
First Graduate Tea
To Be Wednesday
First in a proposed series of grad-
uate teas will be held Wednesday,
March 27, from 4 to 6 p.m. in the
West Conference Room of the Rack-
ham Building, Jean Brown, Grad.,
chairman of the committee in charge
announced yesterday.
Prof. Mischa Titiev, of the Anthro-
pology department, will speak on
"Some Modern Problems in Indian
Administration." Prof. Titiev lived
in the Southwest with Indians for
years and is well acquainted with th
situation.

Shown during tests at St. Louis is the new Curtiss-Wright 21 inter
claim, can climb more than a mile a minute. In production for a foreign
bombers, the plane is dceigned to carry four machine g uns. Its speed is w
GIege Sudeint fte CI

Dr. Richard P. McKeon,
Noted For Philosophical
Work, ToSpeak Friday
Dr. Ricl'ard P. McKeon, Dean of
he Division of Humanities at the
rmniversity of Chicago will discuss.
Dcroverv and Proof in the History
r Logic" at 4:15 p.m. Friday in the
h ackham Amphitheatre.
The talk, a University lecture, is
sponsored by the philosophy depart-
-ent, is open to the public.
Dr. McKeon, Dean of the Division
Humanities at Chicago since 1935,
I I famed for his work and writing
pcn th. subject of philosophy. He
s a frequent contributor to Lhe En-
--;clopedia of Social Sciences and
-ther journals.
Bc rn in New Jersey, Dr. McKeon
vas graduated from Columbia Uni-
versity and did graduate work at
the University of Paris and the
ceptor-fighter which, its designers Schcol of Upper Studies in Paris,
power as a powerful defense against -s well as at Columbia. He has taught
ell over 300 miles per hour. -hilcsophy, Greek and Latin at Co-
'umbia; and history and philosophy
at the University of Chicago.
FOrg0 BR Dr. McKeon has been author of
such books as: "The Philosophy of
ra 7 AF dea(Vol III ";and has been editor
sus C o u n ts and also translaor,. of 'Selections
from Medieval Philosophers, "Au-
gustine to Albert the Great," and
ents might have trouble answering I "Roger Bacon to William of Ock-
concerns the residence of the student ham.";
He is book editor of the,."Jounal
on April 1, 1935. If the student was of Philosophy" and a member of-the
away from home at the time, in prep board of editors of "Classical Phi-
school, college or elsewhere, the par- i lology."
entsA re still to report his permanent 1
residence, which normally would be I
the same as their own. c
Reporting to the Census Bureau, *
the letter continues, is required by Is Talk Topic
law, but the same statue .,protects
these giving, the answers against dis- "M-Day Plans" will be the topic
closure of individual returns or their of a public lecture by Prof. Mentor
use for taxation, investigation or re- L. Williams, of the English depart-
gulation. ,ment, at a Michigan Anti-War Com-.

Univers4ty City Products Vary
From Broaches To Microfilm
Ann Arbor Noted As Town Filters Co. and Buhr Tool and Ma-
Of Conventions, Medical, chine Co.
Here are some facts and figures
Athletic, Cultural Center about Ann Arbor: population at pres-
Ann Arbor can not only boast of ent estimated to be 29.500; area, six
a University worth approximately square miles; altitude, 850 feet; cli-
$75,000,000, according to a recent fi- mate, mean temperature 48,1 degrees
nancial report, but also a group of in- fahrenheit; rainfall, 29.93 inches;
dustries which it is estimated pay in assessed valuation, $3$,610,945; tax
wages approximately $3,000,000 an- rate, $29.35; bonded debt, $934,370,-
nually and manufacture products 000; postal receipts, $372,302.92; pub-
worth $15,000,000. lic libraries, 70,250 volumes; building
For in the "University City of and construction, 764 building permits
Michigan" are located 51 firms em- valued at $14,663,456; two railroad
ploying approximately 2,500 people and two bus lines; telephones in serv-
and producing everything from ice, 12,000; water, 108.23 miles of
broaches and machines to microfilms. mains; gas, 110 miles of mains and
Principal Products retail sales volume varying from $17,-
A list of Ann Arbor's principal pro-' 000,000 to $20,000,000 annually.
ducts would include: castings; high- Ann Arbor and its Chamber of
speed steel finishing; gasoline gauges; Commerce also boast a few other
automobile instruments; p u m p s; facts; 16 parks, covering 570 acres; 21
radios and record players; cameras chnrches; 13 public elementary and
and camera supplies; commercial junior high schools and three high
balers; coil and flat springs; screw schools-city, University, and paro-
machine parts; steel balls and bear- chial; a municipal water softening
ings; pharmaceutical products; scien- plant; a new sewage disposal plant
tific instruments; oil filters, and dup-
licating machines.
Because Ann Arbor is located in the 'Pr A
heart of the automobile industry
many of its products can be classi-E..
fied in the automobile accessories
field; but there is enough variety SPRING
to tenable the city to boast of a some- I
what "diversified industry." SHOPPING
King-Seeley Largest
The largest plant in town is the
KigSeeley Corp., producing auto-
mobile instruments and employing
approximately1,000employees. Sec-
ond largest is the Hoover Steel Ball6 j
Col., which employs approximately
600 and manufactures steel balls and
bearings. Close behind are Interna-
tional Industries, Inc., Economy Bail- '.
er Co., the Barnes-Gibson Raymond
Division of the Cook Spring Co., the
American Broach Co., Fleming Fram Every'Spring brings the an-
nouncement of engagements
0 'and marriages among your
friends. Then come thelq
showers, and you I1 need
ideas for gifts.
A shower gift should be
- lovely and yet practical.
'C'hat'sWhy we suggest one
OIL CROQUINOLE, $3.00 of our large selection of bath
Ammonia or Non-ammonia mats and loath sets. They
,comein lovely pastels with
Shanspoo - Finger Wave flower designs. She'll love
MON. - TUES. - WED. - 50c it and she'll need it!
THUR. - FRS. - SAT. - 65c
I Machineless. ..$3.50 GAGE
r I EN SHOP
campus Beauty Shop LI N H
Open Evenings Phone 2-1379
{ H;;;;;;>04;;;;;;4==>0 ;=;

n1
I
C
as
0

By ROBERT SPECKHARD
Absence may make the heart grow
fonder, but it also tends to make the
mind forgetful.
At least"that's the experience that
Uncle Sam has had-in 150 years of
Census-taking according to a letter
just recently released by the Bureau
of the Census asking college students
to cooperatein making the 1940 Cen-
sus as accurate as possible.
Uncle Sam, says the letter, is ask-
ing college students to write home
during March and request some-
thing besides the traditional check.
He wants the young men and women
who are living temporarily at school
to remind their parents: "Count me
in when the Census-taker comes to
the 'family mansion' in April."
Students Will Benefit
Feeling that college students, like
every other section of the popula-
tion, will benefit from a reliable na-
tional inventory,-the Bureau of Cen-
the letter continues, wants college
students to help make it a success
by first, making sure that their par-
ents will report them.to the Census
enumerator, and second, supplying'
their parents with certain informa-
- i

Arab Society
Viewpoints

To Discuss
Of Near East

"The Geographic, Social and Cul-
tural Aspects of the Near East as
Viewed by a Modern Arab," will be
the subject for discussion " at the
first open forum to be held by Al-
Thaqafa, Arabic cultural society, at
4:30 p.m. Tuesday in the Union.

tion they will need in order to re-
port on them accurately.
Affhand, the letter declares, it
might beethought that parents would
know everything about the student
which would be called for in the Cen-
sus. But the questions which are be-
ing asked in 1940 are somewhat more
complex than those of previous years,
reflecting the need for facts bearing
,on the many problems which have
arisen in the United States- during
the eventful decade just closing.
Questions To Send
The queries on which pareits are
most likely to be uncertain aIre those
relating to employment status. Stu-
dents are asked to clip the following
questions, answer them, and send
the information on to their parents;
1. Number of weeks the student
worked in 1939 equivalent full-time
weeks.
2. Number of hours he worked dur-
ing the week of March 24-30, 1940.
3. Present, or if seeking work, last
occupation (exact nature of duties
performed.)
4. Present or last industry (kind
of factory, store or other place of
business).
5. Present or last class of worker
(wage or salary worker in private
work: wage or salary worker in gov-
ernment work; working on own ac-
count; unpaid family workers).
6. Whether at work in private or
non-emergency government work
during week of March 24-30.
7. If not, whether assigned to pub-
lic emergency work (such as NYA)
during that week.
8. If neither, whether seeking w rk.
9. If not at work or seeking work,
does the student have a job or busi-
ness, from which he is temporarily
on vacation, sick leave or lay-off?
Residence Of Student
The only other question which par-
Mititary S tu dents

Used For Statistics,
They will be used solely, for statis-
tical purposes. For example, it will
be possible to ,determine from the
1940 Cexisus figures the number of
college graduates in various occupa-
tions, the number of unemployed col-
lege. graduates, and great. deal of
other important information never
before available.
Not . only will the Census produce
material of this type,.the letter con-
eludes, which bears directly on the
student's pdospects, but will furnish
sociological data of considerable
value to students doing research.
Thus cooperation with the 1940 Cen-
sus will pay the student dividends.

mittee sponsored meeting 8 p.m.
Wednesday in the Union.
The domestic problems of _regi-
menting the industrial, and human
forces of the United States in the
event of American entrance into the
present European conflict. will, be
discussed and pointed out by. Profee-
so Williams, John Huston, 41, coun-
sellor for the Committee, said.,
Professor Williams' talk Wednes-
day is the second in a series of edu-
cational meetings, planned ,by the
Committee to present analyses by
local authorities of foreign and do-
mestic problems that would arise if
America abandoned her neutrality,
Huston added.

NEEDN'T TRAVEL FAR FOR
THIS TREASURE-Just try State
Street, left hand side - It's
QUARRY. Just think, a bargain
on the treasure too, half price.
I won't keep you in suspense any
longer, it's Elizabeth Arden's
Treasurette. This
cl est of beauty
contains eight Ar-
dens essential for
make up. Eight,
- you can count
h them, including
creams, powder and
- .-lotions equipped
with cotton and cleansing tissue.
The whole works for the care and
attractiveness of your complex-
ion. They are packed in a good
looking case, which would be a
handy traveling beauty box for
all occasions. Home treatments
are now not only practical, but
inexpensive. Try it now!
* *
TIMELY THREESOME, that's
what I call them. Timely because
now is the period that feminine
craving desires something new,
something different. Threesome

EE=

=d

ATTENTION BOOK FIENDS.
Here is something for you to really
feast your eyes on! It's the Bar-
gain counter at WAHRS. Here is
something that you shouldn't
miss. Exceptionally low prices-
running even down
into cents numbers.
\ I know some of you
even like to brouse
around good books.
Two full tables, eve-
ry conceivable type
- of book is repre-
sented. There are
novels, diaries, biog-
raphies, travel dow
to text books for your selection.
Now you will be able to pick up
not one, but quite a number and
still come within your budget.
Books make nice gifts too.. Take
some home, or give them to your
friends. Everybody loves to read.
Don't forget now, here is a chance
of a lifetime-it's Wahrs bargain
counter!
FOR YOUR PLEASURE, TAN-
DEM TESTER. Here is a new bar-
gain featured sat the CALKINS-
FLETCHER Beauty Bar. The
tester consists of a free rougeand
lipstick given, away with every
purchase of Coty powder. They
are of the famed Coty "air spun"
line. Guaranteed . e;
to give you the ;'
matching ensemble.\
to your own,. person-
al shade- of powder
Coty is so proud of
these selections that
they call them their
"Key to Loveliness," and many
pleased buyers will tell you that
it is just that. In your choice you
should take care that you con-
sider your complexion. Blending
is essential. See them now and
make your selection for your new
spring clothes!

"VITAMINS
for
fired c~lhei.,

I

r I 11 q

because it includes
sweater, skirt and ac-
cessory ensembles.
DILLONS is the arbi-
trator, here's the place
to set your heart at
ease. The sweaters are
yummy. Glorious an-
goras of all breeds of
pastels. Good looking
cardigans and slipovers.

Scabbard and Blade, national
ROTC honorary society, will hold
its formal Spring Banquet April 26
in the League, and the entire ad-
vance corps is invited, in order to
promote closer relations with the
military unit.
Separate places at the banquet
tables. which will be illuminated en-
tirely by candle light, will be re-
served for Pi Tau Sigma, the Society
of American Military Engineers and
the Infantry Officers Club.
Chairman of the banquet commit-
tee is George Cowing, '40E, assisted
by Ray Kempner, '40, and Burns
Huttlinger, '40.
Sherzer To Give Lecture
On Hudson Bay Region
The Society of American Military
Engineers will sponsor a descriptive
lecture and movies of the Hudson
Bay region of Canada by Prof. Allen
F. Scherzer of the College of Engin-
ecring at 7:30 u.n. Tuesday in the
Union, Edward Sherwin. '40E, pres-
ident of the local chapter announced
yesterday.
RESIDENTS of
Geddes, Washtenaw, Forest
and Vicinity
SPECIAL
CHICKEN SANDWICH
2Oc

styles in
In skirts,

'ol
and _y>fO'6Oek
wtoSe o\)
y .doac- k

you name it, they have it-plains,
plaids, belts, colors, swing. Flat-
tering and youthful, they typify
the coed. For accessories we sug-
gest costume jewelry. Light and
attractive, they set off all outfits.
See them now-at Dillons.

We attend classes,

too,

have been instructed hor

1 . .

dryClean
repel lent

and restore We

l

REDUCED PARTY RATES
Avndnble nn

;

garments

satis

i

th

U, U Ill

,

I

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