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May 16, 1940 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-16

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T H E MIChIGAN DA ILt Y THURSDY MAY 14

i, 1940

University Day
To Bring 150
Here Saturday

Program For Prospective
Students Will Include'
Campus Tour, Dance
,Union Is Sponsor'
The campus population will be
considerably swelled on University
Day, Saturday, when approximately
150 high school students from areas
surrounding Ann Arbor will be the
guests of the Union, Carl Rohrbach,
'42, co-chairman of the Union orien-
tation committee announced yester-
day. .
University Day is the now tradi-
tional get-acquainted opportunity
for many prospective University stu-
dents who reside in the state. Sat-
urday's meet will be the second such
event held this semester, the first
having been held March 30 attended
by 150 high school seniors.
The morning activities will con-
sist of campus tours conducted by
imembers of the Union staff and
consultations with the heads of dif-
ferent departments of the University.
A luncheon at the Union will con-
clude the morning events and pre-
pare the visitors for a tour of the
Intramural Building in the after-
noon.
Whether the high school visitors
prefer track or baseball, the Athletic
Association has arranged to accom-
modate them by offering compli-
Imentary attendance to either the
track meet with Pittsburgh or the
baseball game against Purdue.
The afternoon activities will be
concluded with a dance at the Union
from 4 till 5 p.m.
University Day is becoming an in-
stitution, Rohrbach said, - having
been established by the Union about
three years ago.
Fisher To Present
Recital For Degree
Frank Fisher, '40SM, of Canton,
Ohio, will present a violin recital at
8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the School of
Music Auditorium in partial fulfill-
ment of the degree Bachelor of
Music.
Fisher, who has been a pupil of.
Prof. Wassily Besekirsky for several
years, will be accompanied by Burton
Page, pianist of Denver, Colo
Scheduled to be heard on the pro-
gram are Bach's "Concerto No. 2",
Zsolt's "Dragon Flies", Cui's "Cava-
tina", "Introduction and Rondo Ca-
flliosioso" by Saint-Saens and "Son-
ata No. 3" by Brahms.

Law Quad
All eyes of the law profession are
focused on Washington, D.C. this
week as the American Law Institute,
American Judicature Society, and the
National Conference of Judicial Coun-
cils open their annual conclaves.
Mr. Herbert Harley of the Michi-
za n Judicature Society is attending
the national convention of that body,
and Dean E. Blythe Stason and Prof.
Lewis M. Simes of the Law School
are attending the national conven-
tion of the Law Institute.
The Law Institute is a body com-
prising approximately 450 of the out-
standing lawyers and legal scholars
in the country. Its chief function
has been the restatement of existing
law and the drafting of model statutes
to be sent to state legislatures with
the recommendation for adoption.
Professor Simes has been working for
a number of years, in cooperation
with the institute, on a restatement
of property law. Prof. John B. Waite
of the Law School is presenting a
model statute on juvenile delinquency
at this session for its consideration.
The American Judicature exists
for the purpose of legal reform and
the improvement of the administra-
tion of jusice.
Althouigh he is not attending the
convention of the Conference of Judi-
cial Councils, Prof. Edson R. Sunder-
land of the Law School and secretary;
of the Michigan Judicial Council, is
at present directing an investigationc
of inferior courts with the view ofF
recommending improvements in thet
familiar office of the justice of the
peace.
Daniels Wins
SpeechContest
Analyzes Negro Problemsl
In Professional Field
James Daniels, '42, was chosen,
winner of the second Speech 31 con-,
test for his analysis of "The Prob-
lems of the Negro in the Professions"t
and Russell La France, '42, placed
second with his speech, "Poll Tax
and Democracy."
Citing existing racial prejudices
and economic standards, Mr. Dan-
iels pointed out the difficulties of
a professional student who seeks to
establish himself in a community.
Mr. La France criticized ihe lack of
representation and suffrage in sev-
eral Southern states.
Other participants selected from
the elimination contests were Jeanne1
Abraham, '42, speaking on "Educa-
tional Cures," Jack Cohen, '42, on1
"Racketeers in Labor," and Nelson
J. Davis, '41, on "Neutrality." t
"Life on Mars" was discussed by
David Rich, '42, and "Tolerance for
Germany" by William Todd, '42.
Judges for the contest were Pro-c
fessor Louis Eich, Mrs. Frederic
Crandall and Mr. Paul Cairns, alli
of the speech department. Chair-1
man of the contest was Prof. HenryI
M. Moser.t

Aviatrix Ruth Chatterton 'Flies' The Link

-Courtesy Ann Arbor News
Women Fliers May Be Called
In Next War, Actress Declares

The blue-eyed, notedly feminine'
Ruth Chatterton, striding back in
slacks from her visit to the aeronau-
tical engineering department Tues-
day, declared that if the United States
enters the war women flyers will be
expected to offer their services-and
that she will be among the first to
go.
Star of both stage and screen, Miss
Chatterton, who is appearing here
this week in the Dramatic Season's
"Pygmalion", spoke as a well-knownI
pilot of six years standing, accredited
with 1,000 flying hours.
Not Aerial Combat
"You can't expect women to take
part in aerial combat, of course,"
Miss Chatterton explained, "but forI
women with nerve there is important
work to be done. Like taxiing .
and delivering planes . . . and ground
work. In this way an enormous in-
crease in manpower could be counted
upon for the actual fighting."
Vitally interested in aviation, Miss
Chatterton, accompanied by her lead-
ing man, Barry Thomson, and Alan
Bott, '42E, president of the University
Flying Club, was conducted on a tour
Winston Will Talk
On Current War,
"Is this a War for Freedom?" will
be the topic of a lecture to be de-
livered by Henry Winston, national
secretary of the Young Communist
League, under the sponsorship of
the Karl Marx Society, at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the Union.
Winston is one of America's lead-
ing Communists, according to Anna-
bel Hill, '41SM, president of the So-
ciety. During the past year he has
addressed Communist rallies, speak-
ing on the same programs as Earlj
Browder. This will be the second'
lecture held under the sponsorship
of the Society.

Long and i Lithe

asa

STEM

*5

of the pilot training apparatus at
the East Engineering Building by
Prof. Edward Stalker.
The trip was highlighted by her
inspection of the Link, an airplane-
like contrivance for training that
never leaves the ground. Both Miss
Chatterton and Thomson, members of
the Aircraft Owners and Pilots Asso-
ciation, took their turn in 'flying'
the Link by instruments. Although
she has not taken up a plane for
three years, Miss Chatterton acquit-
ted herself with credit, according to
Professor Stalker, expressing amaze-
ment at the sensitivity of the Link.
She promised to return for a month
of instruction this summer "if hum-
anly possible."
Aviation Bill
In an interview preceding the tour,
the surprisingly politically minded
actress revealed that she had hoped,
along with the late Amelia Earhart,
famous aviatrix, to see through Con-
gress a bill that would aid airminded
youth in America to keep flying.
The measure, in brief, would pro-
vide to young flyers passing a rigid
test a government subsidy, to pay
half the price of a plane, which would
have to be repaid in five years. This
extension of flying privileges to civil-
ians would make available more flyers
for defense and better pilots.
efil
ICong ress Requests
Old Eixaminations
For Library Files
Cogress, Independent Men's As-
sociation. is attempting to establish
a comprehensive file of past final
examinationsiin the main and en-
gineering libraries, Dick Shuey, '42E,
announced yesterday. Students and
instructors are urged to cooperate by
donating copies of old examination
papers
The present examination files
in Congress were found by Congress
to be strikingly deficient in copies
dated later than 1935. Congress has
obtained permission to use the Uni-
versity mails, and requests that all
students and instructors who have
old examination papers and wish to
contribute them to the files should
hand them in at the desk of any
University library. They will be
i ra nr;ferred I Cong ress, where they
will bo duplicated, and donated to
the tiain and engineering libraries.
Barnes To Speak
O1 lluope's Crisis
Speaking on "The Present World
Crisis," Prof. H-Tarry E. Barnes,
noted teacher and writer on sociol-
ogy, penology and history, will ap-
pear at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rack
ham Amphitheatre.
Professor Barnes, sponsored by the
Division of the Social Sciences, will
supplement the lecture at 6:30 p.m. at
a department dinner.
BRIGHTEN
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HOME WITH
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PAINT JOB
You will fied it csy to give your
house n, lasting bright cleanliness
if you use Boydel onded House
aint. The formula on the can as-
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price $2.75 per gallon by fives-

By JUNE McKEE -
A radio round table will highlight
the twenty-fifth annual conference
of the National University Extension
Association in the Rackham Auditor-
ium at 2 p.m. today.
While delegates from Pennsylvania
State College and the Universities of
Wisconsin, Colorado, Arizona, and
Tennessee discuss radio committee
reports, radio councils, programs,
writing, producing, and teaching,
Prof. Waldo Abbot will represent
fMichigan in "Informing the Citizen-
ry by Radio."
When the Institute of Radio En-
gineersnholds its annual Ann Arbor
meeting in the Engineering Building
tomorrow, a special demonstration
of frequency modulation will be of-
fered by broadcasting students. In
skit form for entertainment, the
presentation involves "The Great
Santa Claus Murder Mystery", di-
rected by Margery Soenksen Grad.
Frances Mendelson, '41, Duane Nel-
son, Grad, Peter Antonelli, '41 and
Norman Oxhandler, '41, are included
in the cast, while Charlie Zwick, '40,
will supply background music. Donn
Chown, Grad, will announce.
Destined to revolutionize the radio
broadcasting art, frequency modula-
tion, better known as FM, is being
tried out by numerous stations. wIt
is being handled here by Jerome Wies-
ner, Grad, chief radio engineer.
Prof. H. B. Hass
Will Talk Here
Nitroparafin Preparation
To Be Discussed
Prof. H. B. Hass of the chemistry
department at Purdue University will
present an American Chemical So-
riety lecture on "The Nitration of
aseous Saturated Hydrocarbons"
at 4:15 p.m. today in Room 303 of
the Chemistry Building.
His talk, which, will deal with the
preparation of nitro-parafins by the
nitration of various petroleum gases,
is of particular interest because all
conventional text-books have claim-
ed that this nitration method is not
workable, Prof. Lawrence O. Brock-
way of the chemistry department
commented yesterday.
At present Professor Hass is di-
rector of the research department
of ihemistry at Purdue. He has also
been appointed fellow of the Inter-
national Congress of Anaesthetists
for his work in cyclopropane.
Stockwell To Hold
Faculty Reception
Stockwell Hall will hold its initial
faculty reception from 8 p.m. to 11
p.m. today. The receiving line will
include Dean Alice Lloyd, Mrs. Fred-
erick G. Ray and Judith Mertz, '41,
president of Stockwell.
All of the dormitory residents will
be present to play hostesses to the
700 faculty guests expected, Second
and third floor corridors will be open
for inspection by the guests.

Michigan

I. I

(Continued from Pane 4)
Barnes, Ph.D., Lecturer, New School
in Social Research, will lecture on
"The Present World Crisis" under the
auspices of the Division of the Social
Sciences at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. The public
is cordially invited.
American Chemical Society Lec-
ture: Professor H. B. Hass of Purdue
University will speak on "The Nitra-
tion of Gaseous Saturated Hydrocar-
bons" at 4:15 p.m. today in Room
303, Chemistry Building. The meet-
ing is open to the public.
The Karl Marx Society is sponsor-
ing its second lecture on Friday, May
17, at 4 o'clock at the Michigan
Union. Henry Winston, National
Secretary of the Young Communist
League, will speak on "Is This a War
for Freedom?" No admission charge
--all welcome.
Today's Events
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. today in the Ob-
servatory lecture room. Mr. Albert
Hiltner will speak on "The Self-Re-
cording Direct-Intensity Micropho-
tometer." Tea at 4:00 p.m.
The Division of the Social Sciences
will hold its annual dinner meeting
at the Michigan Union tonight.
at 6:30. After the dinner, a
brief talk by Dr. Harry Elmer
Barnes will introduce a general dis-
cussion of the present war. Members
who plan to attend are requested to
notify the secretary of the Division,
Prof. Dudley M. Phelps. .
Varsity Glee Club: Election tonight
in the Glee Club room at 9:15 p.m.
Serenade after the election. Please
be prompt.
Sigma Eta Chi Picnic: Meet at 5:30
p.m. today at Pilgrim Hall, prepared
for the outdoors. '
Pi Lambda Theta: Initiation and
Dinner at 5:30 tonight in the Michi-
gan League. At 7:30 in the Hender-
son Room of the League, Carleton W.
Angell will talk on "Sculpturing." The
public is cordially invited.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Group will meet tonlght with Mrs.
Samuel T. Dana, 2031 Hill Street, at
7:30 p.m. Last meeting of the year.
Those wishing rides, meet, at the
League at 7:15.
Comng Events
A Sunday Saunter, sponsored by
the Women's Athletic Association and
the Michigan Union, will leave from
the side entrance of the Union Sun-
day at 10:00 a.m. The group will go
to the Island and will be conducted
by Leo Jachowski and a member of
the faculty.
Eta Kappa Nu will meet in the
Union on Sunday, May 19, at 7:00
p.m. Those members wishing to eat
in a group will meet in the Tap
Room at 6:30.
Phi Tau Alpha: Plaulus' "Menae-
chmi" will be presented for members
and others interested in the Univer-
sity High School Auditorium Friday,
May 17, at 8:00 p.m.
Outdoor Sports Club, W.A.A.: Over-
night bicycle trip to the Saline Valley
Youth Hostel on Saturday, May 18,
returning Sunday, May 19. Bicycles
may be rented at a special rate of
$1.50 for the weekend. Any woman
on campus is invited. Sign up on
or before Thursday, May 16, at the
desk of the Women's Athletic Build-
ing, or call Gertrude Imwood, 2-4471,
Room 4515.
Senior Engineering Class pienio will
be held Saturday, May 18, at 2:00
p.m. on he Island. All members who
have paid their dues are invited. Fach
one should bring a glass.
Hillel Installation Banquet: Reser-
vations for annual Banquet Sunday,
May 19, at 8:30 p.m. may be made
this week by calling the Hillel Foun-
datiqn.
Suomi Club: Wiener roast Friday
evening at the Three Islands. Meet
at Lane Hall at 7:30 p.m.
Congregational Student Fellowship
Picnic Sunday, May 19, at Steiner's
farm. Meet at Pilgrim Hall at 4:30
Sunday afternoon. Make reservations
at Pilgrim Hall, phone 2-1679,-before
Saturday noon.

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