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November 03, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

TH E MCHI GAN DAILY

Ann al Parley
Of Accountants
To Be Nov. -1
Round Table Discussions
And Lectures Highlight
Conference Program
The 15th annual Michigan Ac-
counting Conference, sponsored by
the Michigan Association of Certi-
fled Public Accountants, will be held
here Friday, Nov. 10, Prof. R. P.
Syiggs, of the economics department
and the School of Business Adminis-
tration, announced yesterday.
president Ruthven will deliver an
address of welcome to the delegates
at a luncheon which will be held at
12:3.0 p.m. in the League. Charles
H. Lang, advertising manager of the
General Electric Co., Schenectady,
N.Y., will address the informal ban-*
quet for the delegates which will be
held at 6:15 p.m. in the Union.
A special ladies' program has been
arranged, permitting the ladies ac-
companying delegates to attend all
entertainment features of the con-
ferenee as well as a luncheon at Bar-
ton Hills Country Club and a social
period at 2:30 p.m. in the ladies'
lounge of the Rackham Building.
The conference is to include round
table discussions of topics of inter-
est to all persons engaged in account-
ing. Vernon J. Brown, Auditor-Gen-
eral of Michigan, will give a talk on
the "Effects of Changing State Re-
lationships" and George o. May of
Price, Waterhouse and Co., New York,
will address the conference at 11 a.m.
in the amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building on "Valuation or Historical
Cost; Some Rcent Developments."
Corman G. Blough of Arthur An-
derson and Co. of Chicao, and
Harry M. Trevo of White Bower,
and Trevo of fetroit, will address
the delegates at 2:30 p.m. in the
Rackham auditorium.
Capt. Will Judy
To Speak Here
Famous Dog Authority
Will Discuss Rabies
Capt. Will Judy of Chicago, noted
editor of "Dog World" magazine, and
Dr. Herbert W. Emerson, director of
the University's Pasteur Institute,
will highlight the program of the
annual meeting of the Michigan Fed-
eration of Humane Societies, to be
held onorrow in the League.
Captain Judy, who will speal at
3 p.m., is famous throughout the
country for his lecture, "Calling a
Man a Dog" and has been general
cairman of National Dog Week for
se'erar years. He has written sev-
eral books, among them the popular
Dog Encyclopedia and "Training the
Dog."
Dr. Emerson will speak on "Rabies
-Its Extent in the United States,"
stressing the Michigan problem. Dr.
R. Craven of the American' Iumane
Association will speak at 2 p.m.
At 4 p.m. there will be 'a' general
discussion and, at 5, those interested
will visit the local society's shelter.
The morning willbe taken up with a
business meeting, and at 12:30 the
members will be welcomed at lunch
by Mrs. Guy Mullison, President of
the Ann Arbor Humane Association.
Angell Will Speak
At NIiLeFoundaion

Prof. Robert C. Angell, acting chair-
man of the sociology department will
give a talk on "Men and Books Which
Have Infinenced My Mind" at 8 p.m.
today at the Hillel Foundation, fol-
lowing the regular Friday night Con-
servative Services.
The main part of Professor An-
gell's speech will be devoted to a dis-
cussion of Prof. Charles H. Cooley
who tauglit sociology when Profes-
sor Angell was a student here.
This is the third in a series of talks
which are given at the same time and
on the same topic every Friday night
by various members of the faculty.
Prof. Stocking Co-Author
Of Pharmacy Text Book
A new pharmacy . text book, "Fun-
damentals of Pharmacy, has just
been published by Prof. Charles H.
Stocking of the College of Pharmacy
in conjunction with Walter H. Blome
of Wayne University.
The book also has a dhapter on
hospital pharmacy written by Ed-
ward C. Watts, Assistant Chief Phar-
macist of the University Hospital.

Here Is
In

Today's News
Summary

The men who keep accounts of pu-
pils' records in school systems will
hold their annual convention Dec. 8,
in Lansing, it was decided in a meet-
ing in Ann Arbor Wednesday. A
special committee made the plans for
the state meeting . . . county school
commissioner Julius W. Haab was
host to the visitors.
Ann Arbor will offer a musical
prayer for peace on Nov. 11, Ar-
mistice Day . .'. with a special
program to be played on the
bells of the Charles Baird caril-
lon. Percival Price, University
carillorneur, will present the
concert .. which will include
tunes from the various nations
involved in the World W.
Prof. James B. Edmondson, of the
School of Education, has accepted an
invitation to serve on the advisory
board of the American Camping As-
sociation. The Association has its.
national headquarters in Ann Arbor.
The Community Fund drive
has now reached $6,370 . . .
and the drive doesn't end until
Monday. The goal is $55,000 ...
the workers have been soliciting
pledges for two days now. Stan-
ley G. Waltz is general chairman.
* * * * -
The new Kadette Radio Corp. has
started manufacturing operations in
Ann Arbor . . . a portable radio-
phonograph and a automatic clock
radio are the first products. The
location of the firm is 200 Hill St.

Search For RAar
Dead FishfKe
By HOWARD A. GOLDMAN
Dead fish, live chickens, rare win
jugs, barrel hoops, a full breakfast,
small child-yes, these and man
other oddities must be "begged, bo
rowed or stolen" by Play Production
properties man for the organization
forthcoming play, "Family Portrait
to be given Wednesday through Fr
day, Nov. 8-11, in the Lydia Mende
ssohn Theatre.
The man in question, James Mo
has had long experience in collectin
"props," and he knows exactly whe
to go and what to do in all eventual
ties. His most valuable sources ib
clude the city dump, house attic
farms and local stores.
Chief difficulty in constructing an
obtaining the various properti
needed for "Family Portrait," Mo
explained, is the fact that no artic
should be indicative of time or loc
tion. The play, which portrays Jest
family shorn of all legend and my
tery, has been designed to fit an
time or place, he added, so the "prop
must carry out that idea.
Patterns, therefore, must be simp
in the extreme, he said, and fril
reminiscent of any period will be elim
inated. Colors will be plain, wit
blue and white predominating, '
added.
The problem of securing a you
child actor proved to be an annoy
ing one. The boy finally selected ac
ed with the Summer Reperto
Players last season. However, t
same care taken with a Hollywo
child star must be exercised with th
boy. His rehearsals must be prope
ly spaced and must not last for to
long a time. He must get his prop

Aichigan-Life Meeting Features
Discussion On Transport atior

(Continued from Page 1) 7
president of the Chrysler sales divi-
sion of Chrysler Motors.
Two principle causes of wear in
bearing parts, he indicated, are in the
abrasion which takes place in the case
of actual metal toametal contact,
and in the corrosive action of oxidized
lubricants.nBlasting theacommonly
held misconception that slightly.
rough bearing surface serve as oil
reservoirs, Mr. Wallace pointed out
that a smooth surface is ideal since'
there are no asperities to break the.
oil film.
Fluid Control Discussed
k In a paper presensted yesterday
morning, Prof. Edward A. Stalker of
the aeronautical engineering depart-
ment showed that by controlling the
thin layer of fluid adjacent to the
surface of an airplane wing, marked
changes can be made in the perfor-
mance of the airplane. The lifting
capacity can be multiplied as much
as six times. Accompanying this gain
will be the provision of adequate lat-
eral c'ontrol and the disappearances of
the deadly spin which now accounts
for the largest proportion fatal acci-
dents. The reddetion of landing
speeds and increase in payload are
similarly accdmplished.
Gasoline of present airplane qual-
ity, Dr. Gustav Egloff, director of re-
search for the Universal Oil Pro-
ducts Co., revealed yesterday, will
soon be available to the general pub-
lic at a price that will permit its gen-
eral use in mdtor cars.
The proper place of the engineer
in the 'world today was discussed by.
Fred M. Zeder, vice-chairman of the
board of the Chrysler Corporation.
The engineer, he indicated, should
take more active a part in the control
of the products which he designs and
creates.
Symposium Ends Session
Round table discussions and a sym-
posium will feature the activities of
the last day of the session today.
Alloys and structural design will be
the subject of the first discussion lead
by Prof. A. E. White at 9:30 a.m. in
the Union.
Others participating as discussion
chairmen are Prof. Walter E. Lay, of-
the automotive engineering depart

ment, "Automobiles"; Prof. Geor
G. Brown of the chemical engineerir
department, "Light"; Prof. E. I
Bragg of the naval architecture d
partment, "Marine"; Prof. A.7
White of the chemical engineerir
department, "Plastics and Other M
terials" and Prof. Walter C. Sadler
the civil engineering departmer
"Railways."
Performance limits of transport
tion; range, speed and capacity w
be discussed at the concluding syn
posium at 2 p.m. in the Union. Vie'
points to be presented are: C.
Smith, president of American Ai
lines, "Aviation"; A. J. Schamerhor
director of the General Motors pro
ing ground, "Automobiles," and F.+
Gurley, vice-president of the Atch
son, Topeka and Santa Fe Railroa
"Railways."

Wine Jugs, rDAIL ICollege Group
ep Prop Man Busy BULLrI Meets At Union
amount of sleep. He. must be called FRIDAY, NOV. 3, 1939 To Discuss Administration
ne for and returned. VOL. L. No. 35
a The animal problem is also acute. Nsicss
yIf a dead animal is called for, odor Notices
ar- nd signs of blood must be eliminated. (Continued from Page 1)
'f a live animal is needed obvious dif- 'Peside t and Mr.:]1a>hen ,will be
'sm isndhe stage, at home to members of the faculty section, meeting at 1:45 p.m. in Room
' ficulties areencountered nand other townspeople on Sunday, 302, Prof. Arno L. Bader of the Eng-
," The many scene changes must be Nov. 5, from 4 to 6 o'clock. lish department will talk on "Sopho-
'i- made cilckly and completely, Moll more Literary Courses at the Uni-
j- commented, so the probem boils down Senate Reception: Since no mndi- versity of Michigan" and Prof. Men-
to reducing the number of "props" to vidual invitations are being sent, this tor L.-Williams will lead a discussion
11, a mmnnmm, yet not to so few as to is a cordial invitation to all members on the problems of Freshman Eng-
ig givethe audience the impression of of the teaching staff and their wives fish.
re "sameness." to be present at the Senate Reception Prof. Carl D. LaRue of the botany
to new membels of the faculties on
n- Tuesday evening, Nov. 7, in the ball- department will lecture an "Studies
s U room of the Michigan Union a 30 on Plant Hormones" at 1:45 p.m. ing
SUnion - p.m. The reception will take place Room 4014 Natural Science buildig
f from 8:30 to 1a o'clock, after which before the section on biology. Follow-
,d its House there will be dancing rom 10 to 12. ing the lecture, this section will visit
es It is especially hoped that new teach the "Growth Hormone Testing Lab-
)ll ing fellows and instructors may be oratory" in the basement of the
e Free Dancing Exhibitions 'Continued on Page 4) Natural Science building.
a- FThe annual meeting of the Michi-
et ForWed_ esdaygan Junior College Athletic Confer-
w- once will be held at 3:15 P.M. in Room
ny Union Open House will be held 316, simultaneous with the annual
enc willbeihld t hp .annRoom
from 7:30 to 10:30 p.m. Wednesday A D I meeting of the. Michigan Junior Col-
evening, according to Harold Singer, By June McKee leges Debating League in Room 318.
'41, of the Union executive staff in
Ls charge of the project. The program Demonstration of television tonight
- will feature representative displays of will be one of the outstanding occa- Sf-Goverflment
th most of the departments and many sions in Ann Arbor radio history and
ie of the activities of the University. Duane Nelson, 'Grad., in charge of H sR Been Problem
Free dancing to Bill Sawer's or- participants is nervously counting the
ig chestra th large ba w minutes and his cast'before the mem- (continued from Page 1)
y- held between 8 and 10 p m An open orable event that will take place at
t-house will be conducted the same 8:15 p.m. today in Hill Auditorium. The National Student League held a
ry evening by the International Center Before this television broadcast, series of meetings in an attempt to
hin conjuntion with the Union event. however, two conventional broadcasts find some solution of the problem.
d Amongother attractions, will be will go over the airways. There is A faculty member attacked the new
is Amon ngfe irst, the Michigan Fan Fare pro- Council as "super-honorary group
r- Exhibits will include displaysg gram at 2:45 p.m. over WMBC with which should adopt three Greek let-
erbo h aiu dprmnso h Stan Swinton, '40 conducting a r-ound- ters for its name instead of deluding
enygineering school, fiearts and bo- table discussion on Michigan foot- citizens of the state with the delusion
tanical departments. All the facili- ball in which George Stauter of The that it really is a representative
tieas of thre Union will be open, ac- Associated Press and Morton Linder body."
cording to inger. Wom en are cor- of the Chicago Daily News will-par- In 1935 three survey pollswere tak-
dially invited. ticipate. en and all revealed a total lack of
Then the Radio Guild broadcast student interest in the new Under-
n~ .will featuye specialized speech over graduate Council. Again a conmittee
ASU Ca1s Off WJR at 3:30 p.m. Prof. Waldo Abbot was appointed to work out some solu-
ge will analyzethe before-mike delivery ion to the problem.
ng Armistice Meeting of John Gelder, '0, Dane Nelson The committee's findings, prepared
- and Swinton. Gelder will condense after lengthy discussion and argu-
M. and present current campus news mentation, provided for a change, but
e- The American Student Union items as AP reports, while Nelson a slight one, in the form of student
H. Armistice Day "meeting which was interpiets news copy in commentator government. Though the name of
ng scheduled for next Thursday has style, and Swinton gives a sport fore- the student governing body was
a- been cancelled, Hugo Reichard, Grad., cast. Gordon Laing, '4, does the changed from Undergraduate Council
of chairman of the Peace Commission announcing. In connection with this to Men's Council, the new constitu-
nt, announced yesterday. Guild Series, the University Exten- tion effected few radical changes. It
Plans are being made for the ASU sion Service distributes to school provided for both ex-officio and ele-
a- to participate in an all-campus Armis- radio clubs instructive bulletins, bib- tive members, the latter being chosen
ill tice Day, Friday, Nov. 10', Reichard liographies, scripts,. continuity, and by campus vote by schools and col-
n- said. A membership meeting in the listings of worthwhile programf erdleges. It was this Men's Council that
W- form of a Parley on Peace will be Incidentally, of the talks delivered abolished itself last May.
R. held Friday, Nov. 15, for the purpose by the faculty members, fifty thous-
r- of discussing the question of peace and mimeographed copies have been
n, and to adopt resolutions on peace requested and distributed each year
iv- policy which will represent the official And while there is no way of telling
G. position of the chapter membership just how many of WJR's radio audi- D SQAPSHLI TC
ii- and determine the direction of A.SU ence tune in to campus programs, the SI 4i~ji J .
id, peace activities this semester, Reich- listeners-in to this station alone total
ard added. almost 15,500,000.
T.
YOUR CAMERA will ge
with Kodak Super-XX Fi
* allows it to get snapshots a
ease, regardless of lens poM

lamps in inexpensive reilec
Stop here for a FREE Lf
and for the film and lamp
Hand us your exposed fit
No violinist of our time has equalled his DEVELOPING
hold upon the public. The magic of his PRINTING
name and his playing stirs musicians and ENLARGIN
laymen alike. To both, Fritz Kreisler stands
supreme, the acknowledged master of vio- WE FINISH YOUR FILMS th
linistic interpretation. To quote what has carefully and conscientiou
~ ~in picture-frami ng sizes, in
become a musical adage, There are many
u negative with us and we'll
violinists ; , . There is only one Kreisler.'
'4

FR]

{ L
' .k...

Monda
Hill Av

I

Hey Jitterbugs!
Have you heard
Herb "Red" Ritz
and His Band

WE ARE WAITING
TO SERVE YOU .. .
If you have a yen for the
good things in life, you'll
enjoy the food here-.
and the courteous service.
Every dish has that
home-cooked quality ob-
tained only with careful
attention to every detail

SCHOOL OF MUSIC
325 MAYNARD STREET

A limited number of season tickets and tickets
for individual concerts are on sale "over, the
counter" at the office of the

111

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