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April 03, 1940 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-03

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-- - PACE TWO

THE MICHIGAN XILY

A i T' I. 19.10

- PAGE TWO WEDNESDAY, ~ 1940

Final Sessions
Of ASC Group
Set ForToday
Surgical Topics Concern
delegates In Closing
Sessions OfCollege
(Continued from Page 1)
ment; Dr. Max M. Peet, Dr. Edgar
A. Kahn and Dr. Fenimore F. Davis
of the surgery department; Dr. Mil-
tpon S. Goldhamer and Dr. Arthur
C. Curtis of the internal medicine de-
partment; Dr. Marvin H. Pollard, sec-
retary of the medical school, and Dr.
Fred J. Hodges, chairman of the ro-
e'itgenology department.
Papers to be presented cover a
multitude of topics. The subjects of
a few of these are: "Osteomyletis of
the Skull," "The Heart and Opera-
tions," "The Closure and Care of
Wounds," "The Use of the Peritoneo-
scope," "The Blood Bank," and "Anes-
thesia for Upper Abdominal Surgery."
The general conference at 2 p.m. in
the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building will hear Dr. Muller discuss
"Chronic Appendicitis as a Clinical
Entity." "Micromotion Pictures of
Living Embryos, Showing the Begin-
ning of Circulation and the First
Heart Beat" will provide the theme of
Dr. Bradley M. Patten's address. Dr.
fatten is chairman of the Department
O Anatomy.
Other talks during this session will
be given by Dr. Howard B. Lewis,
chairman of the Department of Bio-
logical Chemistry, who will discuss
"The Significance of the Vitains
i Surgery." Concluding address of
the meeting will be on "Obesity" given
by Dr. Louis H. Newburgh of the in-
ternal medicine department.
Alumni Meet
HereApril 27
200 Business Graduates
To Convene In Union
More than 200 graduates of the
School of Business Administration are
expected to attend the 11th Annual
Alumni Conference of the School,
which will be held April 27 in the
Union, Prof. Edgar H. Gault of the
School said yesterday.
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the Law
School will address the morning ses-
sion of the Conference on "Adminis-
trative Law and Business," consider-
ing the work of the National Labor
Relations Board, the Federal Com-
munications Commission, the Federal
Trade Commission and other gov-
ernment agencies.
Sherman W. Putnam, manager of
the new products division of a Michi-
gan chemical manufacturing com-
pany, will speak at the same ses-
sion on "The Development of New
Products."
Dean Clare E. Griffin of the School
will review the general developments
of business during the past year at
a luncheon session which will be held
at 12:15 p.m., in an address entitled
"The March of Business."
Roundtables on "Marketing,"
"Banking" and "Accounting" will
compose the afternoon session of the
Cpnference. Leaders of these meet-
ings have not yet been selected,
Speaker at the dinner meeting will
be John D. Biggers of Toledo, admin-
istrator of the unemployment census
of 1937.

Athletic Convention
To Meet At Illinois
Representatives from the Univer-
sity, Albion College, Central State
Teachers, Jackson Junior, Kalama-
zoo and Michigan State Colleges will
attend the North Central District
Convention of the Athletic Feder-
ation of College Women April 11 to
13 at Illinois State Normal Univer-
sity.
The featured speakers of the
three-day meeting are Marie Hart-
wig of the physical education de-
partment, national secretary-treas-
urer of the Federation, and Dr. Eliz-
abeth Halsey of the State University
of Iowa who will speak on different
phases of the topic "What Service
Would American Youth Like."
Time for a
TYPEWRITER
TUNE-UP
Thesis and Theme Season
just ahead! Be ready with a
typewriter that is in proper
running crder. Bring in your
machine this week for a thor-
ough inspection, cleaning and
repairs. It will be ready upon
your return from vacation.
Our Service Department is

Coast Guard Rescues Victims In Susquehanna River Flood

By JUNE McKEE -
In a recent article on the radio
revolution awaited in frequency mod-
ulation, it was announced through
other sources that station W8XWJ is
"the only exponent in Detroit" of
"this ultra-high frequency type of
broadcasting." As a result, the radio
studios in town have been deluged
with requests for receiving sets for
these "frequency modulation" broad-
casts from the station,
Wiesner Interviewed
Mr. Jerome Wiesner, Chief Radio
Technician for Broadcasting Servce,
revealed in an interview yesterday
I that there are no frequency modulat-
ed stations in this section of the
country. Since Milwaukee has the
closest station operating on frequen-
cy modulation, people in this vicin-
ity could not receive such broadcasts
even if they possessed the sets. Mr.
Wiesner stated that W8XWJ broad-
casts with amplitude modulation, on
which high frequencies appear with
slight advantage. While the station
operates on high frequency, it is far
from being frequency modulated and
certainly could not be received with
frequency modulation sets.
In its finished form, frequency
modulation will certainly revolution-
ize radio, eliminating natural static
and man-made electrical disturban-
ces. The system will permit trans-
mission of programs with virtually no
distortion, the fidelity limited only
by the quality of loud speakers. De-
vised by Major E. H. Armstrong, fre-
quency modulation was achieved after
a quarter century of study and ex-
perimentation, and finally presented
as accomplished fact before Institute
s of Radio Engineers Nov. 6, 1935. How-
r ever, it will probably be at least 10
years before the systemlis perfected
-for practical realization.
LastrRadio Quiz
"The Man on the Street" will be
s quizzed for the last time in the WCAR
- and WMBC broadcast at 2:45 p.m.
- oday. James Berger, '41, and Eliza-
beth Moe, '40, are interrogators. Rob-
ert Cohn, '41, announces.
t Then, in the final "Student For-
t um" airing, Prof. Everett S. Brown,
of the political science department,
,discusses "Presidential Elections,"
over WJR at 3:30 pl.m John Jensen,
'40, is announcer.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

._...
._...

WEDNESDAY,
VOL. L.

APRIL 3, 1940
No. 135

Notices
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students<
today from 4 to 6 o'clock.
To the Members of the University
Council: University Council will meet.
on April 15 at 4:15 p.m., in Room
1009 Angell Hall. The agenda in-
cludes the consideration of a Uni-
versity Planning Committee and a
communication from the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts rela-
tive to a study of faculty services.
Louis A Hopkins, Secretary.
First Mortgage Loans: The Uni-
versity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern well-located Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. F.H.A. terms avail-
able. Apply Investment Office, Room
100, South Wing, University Hall.
Freshmen, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Freshmen may
not drop courses without E grade
after Saturday, April 6. In adminis-
tering this rule, students with less
than 24 hours of credit are consid-
ered freshmen. Exceptions may be
made in extraordinary circumstances,
such as severe or lohg continued ill-
ness.
E. A. Walter
Assistant Dean
Faculty, College of Literature,
Scienc'e, and the Arts: Midsemester
reports are due not later than Sat-
urday, April 6. More cards if needed
can be had at my office.
These reports should name those
students, freshman and upperclass,
whose standing at midsemester time
is D or E, not merely those who re-

ceive D or E in so-called midsemester
examinations.
Students electing our courses, but
registered in other schools or colleges
of the University, should be reported
to the school or college in which they
are registered.
E. A. Walter, Assistant Dean
College of Architecture, School of
Education, School of Forestry and
Conservation, and School of Music:
Midsemester reports indicating stu-
dents enrolled in these units doing
unsatisfactory work in any unit of
the University are due in the office of
the school, Saturday, April 6, at
noon. Report blanks for this purpose
may be secured from the office of the
school or from Room 4 U. Hall.
Robert L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
College of Architecture June Seni-
ors should fill in grade request cards
at Room 4, U. Hall BEFORE SPRING
VACATION. Those failing to file
these cards will assume all responsi-
bility for late grades which may p<,o-
hibit graduation.
School of Education June Seniors
should fill in grade request cards at
Room 4, U. Hall BEFORE SPRING
VACATION. Those failing to file
these cards will assume all responsi-
bility for late grades which may pro-
hibit graduation.
School of Forestry June Seniors
should fill in grade request cards at
Room 4, U. Hall BEFORE SPRING
VACATION. Those failing to file
these cards will assume all responsi-
bility for late grades which may pro-
hibit graduation.
School of Music June Seniors
(Continued on Page 4)

v

4

Coast Guard boats are shown (arrows) as they carric d flood victims of South Plymouth, Pa., to higher
ground. The Susquehanna River rose toward the disastrous 33.3-foot crest reached in the 1936 flood. At least
seven persons perished in the Pennsylvania floods and approximately 5,000 were homeless at Wilkes-Barre.

Distracted St. Bernard
Evicts French Class
When dog annoys man it's not
news, but when man annoys dog!
Students in Prof. Antoine J. Jo-
bin's French 71 class at 8 a.m. yes-
terday became conscious the first
few minutes of the hour of a con-
tinuous thumping in the room. Their
droning voices translating Daudet's
"La Derniere Classe," however, were
twice as disturbing to the thumper,
a huge St. Bernard who finally wig-
gled out from under a seat and
shook himself in the aisle.
In their surprise the students
stopped reciting. The St. Bernard
dove back under the seats. The classj
continued. The dog reappeared,
waded into benches and student legs
vigorously. When shown the door
he turned his head. It was a dead-
lock,

Bureau Of Industrial Relations
HoldingSeries Of Roundtables

The current series of roundtable
conferences on "Employe Acceptance
of Methods Development and Pro-
duction Stanards" being held under
the sponsorship of the Bureau of In-
dustrial Relations is brining represen-
tatives of leading industrial com-
panies to the Campus, Director John
W. Riegel said yesterday.
This series deals specifically with
the problems of technological change
and 'the determination of what con-
stitutes a fair day's work, Professor
Riegel pointed out, subjects of intense
interest to all people engaged in in-
dustrial enterprise. Included in the
objects of the study are the cutting of
costs, fatigue and hazards, as well as
the improvement of the quality of
products, he added.
The basic work in preparation for

the roundtables consisted of one-
day visits to 20 selected companies
fo rthe purpose of identifying thei
methods of determining production
standardsand of bringing about tech-
nological changes with due regard to
employe attitudes and interests, Pro-
fessor Riegel explained. Questions
regarding these procedures were or-
ganized into an outline which is fol-
lowed by the executives who partici-
pate in the discussions.
The first roundtable of the current
series was attended by 17 representa-
tives of 10 invited firms, he continued
and occupied two full days, Feb. 29
and March 1. This roundtable, fol-
lowing the policy of past years, Pro-
fessor Riegel explained, was repre-
sentative of the chemical and allied
industries, the next being planned
for firms in the metal industry, April
25 and 26. In this way, he comment-
ed, a common viewpoint of the con-
ferees at each roundtable is assurec
through the similarity of their tech-
nical backgrounds.
Some indication of the immediate
value of the work done through the
roundtables, Professor Riegel said,
can be gained from the fact that sev-
eral of the companies represented at
the first conference have indicatec
their intention to hold similar round-
tables on the same subjects withir
their own organizations.

lIh- _

-:-_._3

Campus At Pittsburgh Managed
By Weak Student Government

.l
i
e
e
,
t
z

Slavic Students Choose
Officers, Plan Activities
Nikifor Yakovljevitch, Grad., was
elected president of the newly-formed
Slavic Club at a meeting held recent-
ly in the International Center. Other
officers are Anton Bogleff, Grad.,
vice-president, and Helen Lapitsky,
'41, secretary.
The activities of the club, which is
open to all students of Slavic ex-
traction, were distributed to four com-
mittees: social, folkdancing, music,
and cultural. The next meeting will
be held 8 p.m. today at the Interna-
tional Center.

Are You Going Home For
Spr ing Vation?
It will pay you to make the trip by BLUE GOOSE LINES.
Round trip fares are low and schedules are so frequent you can
leave and return to school at your convenience.
Get rates and information fron, agent.
Eastern Michigan Motorbuses
116 West Huron St. Phone 4209
Michigan Union Phone 2-4431

IIII

I

The University of Pittsburgh's
student government is a confused
hodge-podge of eleven separate or-
ganizations of students with little
real power, all closely limited and
supervised by the University's ad-
ministration, according to Robert C.
Adams, editor of The Pitt News, con-
tacted in the current nation-wide
survey on student government.
Even service groups such as the
Interfraternity Council, which exer-
cise real authority and make their
own rules and regulations here, are
there subservient almost entirely to
the administration, Adams pointed
out. "The Interfraternity Council
does little more than serve as a
clearing house for rushing regula-
tions. The actual governing of fra-

ternities is done through the Men's
Fraternity Committee, composed of
administration and faculty members,
and several fraternity men."
Student activities in the broad
sense are not openly managed by
the administration, Adams said, but
it does get all the supervision it
seems to want by placing faculty
members on all the committees of
the Student-Faculuty Association, an
all-campus group including almost
all of the important organizations
in the school.
In recent years, Adams explained,
the only noticeable actions of student
government groups which stimulated
administrative action were limited
to building and grounds improve-
ments. Regular reminders of the
SFA presidents and The Pitt News
about various needs have some ef-
fect on the future planning, he ad-
mitted, but as for immediate results
-the record is practically nil. Stu-
dent government groups just don't
concern themselves much with im-
portant University policies, Adams
said, they know that what they have
to say carries very little weight with
the administration.
Pointing out what he believed to
be the inherent weakness in the
studuent government system, Adams
said the administration of the acti-
vity budget was to blame, and warned
that administration controlled fi-
nances invariably undermine any at-
tempt at student democracy.

~~~~--

i

IIIL
RQ

-111

L

B
E
R

CHAMPAGNE
The BEER VAULT
303 North 5th Avenue
Dial 8200
For Delivery - 9 A.M. to Midnite

W
N

I

E

Moose Order
Striklen

Names
Lodge Head

r
..v , .

mmmm IN
Kik"

Owen E. Stricklen, operator of the
Cloverleaf Dairy aind former city
dairy inspector, was elected governor
of Ann Arbor Lodge, Loyal Order of
Moose, at their annual meeting Mon-
day.
Other officers chosen were: Junior
governor, Louis Staudenmaier; pre-
late, Leonard Young; trustee, Albert
Roggenmoser; treasurer, Matt Ehnis;
delegate, Frank Lange; and alternate
delegate, L. A. Koebnick. More than
15 University students are Moose
members.

4

r

QUESTION: When are long distance telephone
rates lowest?
ANSWER: Every night after 7 and all day every
Sunday. (Night and Sunday reductions
apply only on calls to points 43 or more
miles distant.)
RATES FOR THREE-MINUTE
NIGHT AND SUNDAY
STATION-TO-STATION CALLS
ANN ARBOR TO:

Alpena ........
Benton Harbor
Big Rapids ....
Cadillac ......
Flint .........
Grand Rapids
Indianapolis, Ind.
lonia ..

$ .60
.50-
. . .45
. . .55
. . .35
.40,
.55
.35

Louiseville, Ky.
Marquette
Menominee
Mt. Clemens
New York City.
Port Huron
Sault Ste. Marie
Traverse City

$ .70
.85
.75
.35
* . 1.00
.35
.80
. . .60

11

I,] with WAIL E fU3 lUllana (VA ,/1 /i /AAIT/_0

I Il II

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