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March 28, 1940 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-28

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

T'1IUSAY, MA ItI128, 1910

Fuel Engineers
To Study Heat,
Ene rgyOutput.
At"ca4inleie, i tdustrial Coal
ExperIs ConVelle here
For Meeliig April 22
Speeches Planned
Industrial and academic leaders in
the study of coal utilization will dis-
cuss mutual problems when the
Twenty-fifth Fuel Engineering Con-
ference of Appalachian Coals Inc.
meets here jointly with the Fourth
Annual Coal Utilization Institute
sponsored by the mechanical engin-
eering department, April 22.
Motivated by a mutual desire to
study means of increasing the total
heat Wnd energy output per ton of
coal as balance against cost per ton,
engineers interested in various phas-
es of coal power production and con-
sumption will convene here in an in-
tensified one-day session rounded
out by a banquet in the evening.
Conference speakers from the Uni-
versity will include Prof. R. C. Por-
ter of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, speaking on "The De-
sign of Small Industrial Coal-Burn-
ing Plants," and Prof. F. C. Calhoon
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment on designing domestic boil-
ers, furnaces and stoves to increase
combustion efficiency and eliminate
smoke.
In addition, five speakers on various
phases of the subject will come here
from various parts of the country.
R. A. Sherman, supervisor of the fuels
division of the Battelle Memorial In-
stitute, Columbus, O., will open the
series with a discussion of progress
and trends in fuel utilization.
Other speakers and their topics are
J. W. Parker, vice president and chief
engineer of the Detroit Edison Com-
pany, on the varying fortunes of
coal; L. A. Shipman, combustion en-
gineer for the Southern Coal and
Coke Company, Knoxville, Tenn., on
trouble shooting in industrial coal-
burning plants; A. W. Thorson, fuel
engineer of the Chesapeake and Ohio
Railroad in Detroit, on systematic coal
selection and R. L. Rowan, -fuel en-
gineer of the General Coal Company
of Philadelphia, on servicing domes-
tic stoker complaints.
Talk On Jobs
illBe Given
Placement Head To&Speak
Today On Interviewing
"Techniques for Securing a Posi-
tion" will be described by Mrs. Rox
Fi th of the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information in her
lecture it 7:30 p.m. today in the
Grand Rapid Room of the League.
Designed e(-ecially for seniors in
education, ,he will, however, deal
with thn bmaad aspects of interviews
and application by letter. From her
work as director of teacher place-
ment Mrs. Firth will point out the
manner in which qualifications of
prospective teachers should be pre-
sented to superintendents seeking to
fill a position.
As the third in the series of lec-
tures sponsored by Pi Lanbda Theta,
all seniors are urged to attend and
to bring questions pertaining to prob-
lems met in securing a position. Fol
lowing the lecture, Mrs. First will
give answers to the questions sub-
mitted.

Wealth oMie lin Teeth
Stories have been leaking Out for
the past couple of years about den-
tists growing fabulously rich in Ti-
entsin, Japanese army base in North
China. Investigations have brought
to light the following explanation:
Japan, in- - order to bolster her
steadily draining gold reserve, had
ordered in all' gold except tips of
fountain pen points and tooth fill-
ings. Nipponese soldiers in China,
given temporary leave to return
home, were unwilling to take their
pay with them in its original form-
due to high taxes and to the ban on
gold. So the custom grew up among
the soldiers of having their pay turn-
'ed into gold in Tientsin, and having
this gold pounded into their teeth
as fillings!
Debaters To End
Seasoti ticsday17
Michigan varsity debaters willE
complete theit season Tuesday with
two events on their schedule, Arthur
Secord, coach of men debaters, an-
nounced yesterday.
Russell B. Bowers. Jr., '41, and
William Muehl, '41, will travel to
Kalamazoo to tak part in a sympo-
sium on the attitude of the United
States Toward Nations At War. The
symposium is being sponsored by

'Horaao Alger' Of Oil Industry
To Speak Here At Conference

Capt. Nicholson To Serve
As Principal Speaker
At F'oremiezn's Jieeting
By RICHARD HARMEL
They call him the "Horatio Alger"
of the Texas Oil Co. . . . and Capt.
A. A. Nichoson, its personnel direc-
tor, well deserves that name for he
has reached the top the long, hard
way from laborer to craftsman to
foreman to salesman and finally to
personnel manager.
Captain Nichoson will bring Ann
Arbor the wealth of his 26 years ex-
perience April 13 when he serves as
principal speaker at the luncheon in
the Union of the Second Annual
Michigan-Ohio Foremen's Confer-
ence convening for a one day session.
Dr. Nichoson will discuss "Stream-
lined Foremanship-1940."
Viitually every important indus-
trial plant in the United States has
been contacted by Captain Nichoson
in his studies of industrial rela-1
tions. He has acquired a reputationc
as an authority in personnel work.i
The Foremen's Conference, spon-
sored by the Extension Service withf
the cooperation of the National Asso-
ciation of Foremen, the Foremen's
Clubs of Michigan and Ohio andf
the Michigan State Board of Con-
trol for Vocational Education, will
attract foremen from the entire mid-
western region.
Mr. Malcolm W. Bingay, editorial;
director of the Detroit Free Press, isk
another principal speaker. Renowned
as the author of the column "Iffy
the Dopester," Mr. Bingay will givec
the featured address of the morning
session on "America's Debt to In-N
dustry."
Prof. Lewis M. Gram, chairman of
the Department of Civil Engineer-c
ing, will greet the delegates to the1

Price T o Offer
Concert Today
Carillonneur Will Present
Second Program in Series
The second carillon concert in the
spring series will be played at 7 p.m.
today by Prof. Percival Price, Uni-
versity carillonneur.
A group of compositions Dy royal
personages will open the concert, with
"Fantasy a 3" by Henry VIII of Eng-
land the first selection played. Two
compositions by Louis XIII of France,
"Gavotte" and "Amaryllis," will fol-
low, and the first part of the concert
will close with "Flute sonata 6, arioso,
allegro," by Frederick II of Prussia.
Three revolutionary songs will then
be played, "Farewell, London Town,"
"Ca ira," and "International," fol-
lowed by two compositions by Emil
Vendette, carillonneur of the Monas-
tery of St. John the Baptist in Otta-
wa, Canada, who arranged the music
for this concert. These selections are
"Melodie" and "Suite Canadienne."
Southern Quartet
Will Appear Here
The Southernaires, NBC Negro
quartet, will make an appearance
April 18 in the Ann Arbor High
School, sponsored by the Second
Baptists Church.
The singers claim that they pre-
sent traditional American Negro
melodies, not popular ideas of them
like "Old Black Joe."

Student Christian Association
To Canvass Campus On Tag Day

Funds Will He Collected
To Sendl Underprivileged
Boys To Outdoor Caiup
Some lime in May a battalion in
knee-pants will overrun town andI
campus, and half-pleadingly. half-I
threateningly, stop every passerby
with: "Ya gotchur tag?"
The occasion will be the annual
Tag Day campaign for funds for the
Student Christian Association's Fresh
Air Camp, a campaign instituted 20
years ago to enable underprivileged
boys to trade slums and misery for
une month of summer camp and joy.
In 19 years approximately 6.500
boys from Ann Arbor, Detroit, Flint,
Platt, Wyandotte and other cities in
Law Fraternity Meeting
Features Kauper's Talk
The combined contributions of six
outstanding judges in the Supreme
Court cover every aspect of constitu-
tional law existing today, Prof, Paul
G. Kauper, of the Law School, assert-
ed Tuesday at a meeting of Tau Epsi-
lon Rho, national legal fraternity, in
the Rackham Building.
Professor Kauper named John Mar-
shall, Roger Taney, Stephen Fields,
Samuel Miller, Oliver Wendell Holmes
and Louis D. Brandeis as the men who
contributed most in their terms on
the bench. An informal discussion
followed his talk. The program was
arranged by Bernard Cohen, '41L.

CAPT. A. A. NICHOSON
greeting will be given by Mr. Arthur
C. Horrocks of the Goodyear Tire and
Rubber Co., Akron, who is also presi-
dent of National Association of Fore-
men.
The afternoon session of the con-
ference will consist of 11 conferences
held simultaneously.
Station WCAR Will Air
Uiversity Activity News

southeastern Michigan have been
selected for vacation at the camp, to
work and play under the direction of
c ounselor s drawn from University
ranks.
The University entered the camp
sct-up three years ago when the Stu-
dent Christian Association became
officially a part of the University,
:)tit the Camp has continued as a
private volunteer agency. As such,
it is supported entirely by voluntary
contributions.
In recent years campus organiza-
tions-Union, League, Interfraterni-
ty Council, Assembly, Congress, Pan-
hellenic, Student Religious Associa-
tion, Wyvern and Mortarboard-have
given the campaign vital support.
Students have contributed an esti-
mated $28,000 to the fund total over
the 19-year period.
The 170-acre Camp has been locat-
eed since 1923 at Patterson Lake,
about 25 miles northwest of Ann
Arbor. It has a capacity of 150 boys
who usually remain about four weeks
and give way to another group.
Administration is under the direc-
tion of a Camp Committee, whose
chairman is Prof. F. N. Menefee, of
the engineering college.
Southern Organist
To Give Program
Chester Alan Tucker, '40, organist
from Richmond, Va., will present an
organ recital at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in Hill Auditorium in partial fulfill-
ment of the Bachelor of Music de-
gree.
Among the selections scheduled
to be heard on his prograrA are Mar-
cello's Psalm XIX, "The Heavens De-
clare the Glory of God," Bach's
Prelude and Fugue in D major and
Symphony for Organ, No. 4, by Louis
Vierne.
He , will also play three chorale
preludes by Bach, "O Sacred Head,
Once Wounded," "Turn Thou to us,
Lord Jesus Christ" and "Jesus, Joy
of Man's Desiring" (Chorale Tran-
scription from the Cantata No. 147,
"Herz und Mund und That und
Leben.)

Fram Speaks
Here Sunday
To HillelGroup
Detroit Rabbi Will Discuss
P'eace Following War;
Services Precede Talk
Rabbi Leon Fram, religious direc-
tor of the Temple Beth El in De-
troit, will speak on "The Peace That
Shall Follow This War" at 10:30 a.m.
Sunday in the Hillel Foundation, fol-
lowing the regular reform services.
A graduate of the University of
Cincinnati and the Hebrew Union
College, Rabbi Fram is a member
of the Commission on Jewish Edu-
cation of the Union of American
Hebrew Congregations, a member of
the Board of the Jewish Welfare Fed-
eration and director of the Temple
Forum, as well as President of the
League for Human Rights in Detroit.
He has also been active in labor
problems, serving as chairman of
the committee to investigate labor
conditions under Frank Murphy and
as a member of the committee of
three chosen to study and arbitrate
the sit-down strikes of 1937.
In addition Rabbi Fram is the
founder of the Beth El College of
Jewish Studies and chairman of the
Speakers Bureau of the Allied Jewish
Campaign. He received the largest
number of votes in the election of De-
troit delegates to the American Jew-
ish Congress.
Student Wins oGntest
But Has Close Shave
"Keep ahead of your hair," the slo-
gan which won its author Douglas
Gould, '41, $15 worth of services in
a contest conducted by a local bar-
ber, is only one of the -examples of
student ingenuity submitted.
Of somewhat dubious advertising
value were the slogans, "Get a good
trimming at -", and "College clip
joint", but such witticisms as the
following made judging difficult: "Let
us do your part"; "If your hair is not
becoming to you, you should be com-
ing to us"; "Hair today, gone to-
morrow"; and "Close shaves for col-
lege braves."

Station WCAR, Pontiac, has in-
augurated a new series of daily
broadcasts on University news which
will be handled here by Leonard
Schleider, '41, Ann Arbor correspon-
dent for Transradio Press Service.
News of student activities and Uni-
versity research and sporting events
are broadcast every hour on the hour
as a part of the regular newscasts
of the Pontiac station which can be
heard throughout Southeastern
Michigan.

hANDY SEUVICE
IRECTOR Y

I :nierence. Tinc

response to his'

Crease Bail Guests Summoned
By aslitenaw Couny Sherif
Approxinately 250 women received summonses, delivered by the sheriff
of Washtenaw County yesterday, to attend Crease Ball, annual lawyers'
formal, which will be held from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. tomorrow in the League
Ballroom.
The purpose and nature of the dance is also disclosed in the summons,
a true copy of which appears below.
STATE OF RAPTURE
i1 aInl for
THE CREASE COURT
I for

'I

The County of Nocturnal Enjoyment
complainant
vs.

I

defendant
'i't'I~epes u'pius Ad SatisfuCienmdum
theKfepes of the Liberty, by the Authority of the Sovercigi, De-
fender of h- Faith, To the Honorable Bailiff,
--~~~~, - - - -_- -- - - - - - - - - -- -
GREETING:
Whereas, It has been made to appear to the said Crease Court that
judgment, properly and solemnly executed, for specific performance has
been taken on a certain covenant executed under seal between
Lady Extraordinary, and --_
complainart Gentleman, whereby the party of the first part did cove-
nat and agrec, in consideration of love and /or affection, to keep a tryst
with her aforementioned swain at the Great Hall of the Manor; that the
said complainant has at all times been willing and prepared to discharge
his covenant but that the defendant has willfully and without cause,
desert ed and' abandoned the complainant to his great distress, absenting
herself and refusing to perform her lawful covenants. Nd Whereas, it
has been made to appear to the Crease Court that the said defendant
contivue to refuse to perform the aforesaid covenants, immediate per-
fortnmnce of which hath become needful to prevent injury, yea irrepar-
able loss to s-,d complainant, of profits and pleasures reasonably to be
anticipated from said covenants. Nevertheless, the said defendant, not
regarding her said promise and undertaking, but contriving and fraud-
ulently intending, craftily and subtly to deceive and defraud the said
,- hath hitherto wholly neglected and re-
fused, and still doth neglect and refuses to perform her lawful covenant.
Aiid Whereas, It hath been made to appear to said Crease Court that the
complainant before and at the time of aforesaid breach of aforesaid cov-
enants sustained a good name and character amongst his neighbors and
acquaintances for moral worth and integrity and if said covenant is not
performed the complainant will be wickedly and maliciously injured in
his good name, fame and credit, and be brought into public scandal,
infamy and disgrace with and among his neighbors and other good citi-
zens of the state,
Now, Wherefore, ye are hereby commanded that ye forthwith take said
--, Lady Extraordinary, wherever she resideth,
skulketh, wandereth, or lieth hid within the confines of your Bailiwick,
and her safely keep so that ye may bring her body and conscience before
our Justices appointed to take the Assizes on the Friday following the
fifth Sunday in Lent, between the hours of 9 p.m. and 1 a.m., to satisfy
the judgment on the said covenant by specific performance thereof.
Given in the name of the Lord Chancellor, on this day of March,
A.D.. 1940.
Clerk of Crease Court

Handy Service
Advertising
Rates
Cash Rates
12c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
10c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Charge Rates
15c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
13c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Five average words to a reading line.
Mininu-u of Lh4:e lines per 111ser-
tion.
CONTRACT RATES ON REQUEST.
Our Want-Advisor will be deliglited
to ass1st you in composing your ad.
Dial 23-24-1 or stop at the Michigan
Daily Buisiniess Office, 420 Maytlard
Street.
MISCELLANEOUS-20
SPECIAL-$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent, $2.50; $3 oil cocona, $1.50;
end permanent, $1; Shampoo and
fingerwave, 35c. Phone 8100, 117
Main. 36
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant houses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
rates,
LAUNDERING -9
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
ACE HAND LAUNDRY -Wants only
one trial to prove we launder your
shirts best. Let our work help you

STRAYED,_LOST, FOUND - 1
X OST-Slide rule. Reward. Phone
Walter Wilson-6826. 345
LOST: A charm bracelet with Tri-
Delt crest and blue "M". Call
2-3203. 344
TRANSPORTATiON -21
TRANSPORTATION HOME: You
can find a ride home very econom-
ically by inserting a Ride Ad into
The Daily. Find passengers for
your car or seek your ride now.
15 words for 36c. Dial 23-24-1 now!
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
TYPING- 18
TYPING--Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Plione 2-2935 or
2-1416. - 34
VIOLA STEIN--Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work,
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 20
WANTED -TO BUY- 4
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel,
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
TYPEWRITING
Mimeographing
Promptly and neatly
done by experienced - '
operators in our own
place of business, at
moderate rates.
0. D., MORRILL
Trie Typewriter vaid Stationery Store
314 S. State St. (opp. Kresge's)

I #
00 of uy Duy

NEW STYLES FIRST

AT WILD'S

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look
sity.

neat today.

1114 S. Univer-
19

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USEFUL and DESIRABLE
W e C/91 cinqiti

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BAR HARBOR JACKET AN TUG SLACK
Let's tatch .. . heads you win . tails, we lose one very
smart ensemble . . . which reminds us, that this tale is
about Bar Harbor Jackets and Tug Slacks, and the glorious
blending and modeling job VARsTY-TOWN has dorme in
these ensembles. In jackets, it's a toss-up between "Crim-
son" and "Movictown" . . . and the new Sloucher and Tug
Slacks are the "best two" . . . more than a match for any
other slacks we've ever seen.
BAR HARBOR JACKETS. . $15. to $25.
-°r . CI A#"'*WC &,e In C! :_ &1n

1100K Reference Books
Textbooks
Ficfion

... in plate . . . vegetable dishes, water
pitchers, rmeat trays . . . for $5 and up.
... and sterling silver . , , bon bons $4 up,
bowls, $10 up, sugars and creams, $10 up.

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