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November 29, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-29

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PACE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

re
__ _ ___. _

U.S. Business
Expert Speaks
on Commerce
Struggle For Dominance
Is Named As-Fact o r
ResponsibleFor Change
The seemingly endless struggle for
dominance among manufacturers,
wholesalers and retailers has caused
several recent changes inthe work-
,ings, of the economy of this nation,
Dr. Nathaniel H. .iEngle, assistant di-
rector of the Bureau of Foreign and
Domestic Commerce, said in an ad-.
dress on "Changing Channels of
Distribution" yesterday in the Rack-
1 ham Amphitheatre.
..Manufacturers have experienced
an increase in the size and strength
of their concerns, Doctor Engle ex-
plained, tending toward direct dis-
tribution of their products to retail-
iAag agencies,. This direct distribu-
tion policy, he said, has caused the
wholesalers, alone of the three
groups, to lose ground. They still
have enough :business to continue,
though, he pointed out, and it ap-
pears that their place will be main-
tained for some time.
J. Knox Is Chosen
Forestry President
Final outcome of the long contest-
ed senior forestry election was an-
nounced last night by Carl Wheeler,
'40E, with James Knox of Green
Bay, Wis., being selected president
of the class, The tie between Knox
and Oscar Traczewitz, for the presi-
dential position existed as a result of
their mutual;non consent to a chance
selection after they had been tied
.up in the first election.
. Knox polled 22 votes in yester-
day's election held in the Natural
Science Building, while Traczewitz
received 15. The election was under
the charge of Peter Brown ,'41E, of
the Union executive staff. Elec-
tions were under the supervision of
the Men's,. Committee, of which
,Wheeler is the head.
Trotskyite Will Speak '
At Socialist Party Today.
Jules Geller of the Socialist Work-
er's Party, will speak at 8 p.m. today
at Unity Hall under the auspices of
the Young Socialist League, Larry
Tenenberg, '42, secretary, announced
,yesterday. . His topic will be "What
is Trotskyism?" Mr. Geller has long
been prominent in trade union circles
in Minnesota and Michigan, Tenen-
berg said. Everyone interested is
cordially invited.t

Modern Typesetter
AddedTo oDaily Shop
Gone from The Daily's composing
room is the glamour of the old-style
hand-set headline-in its place a
sleek, efficient Ludlow type casting
machine, the latest addition to The
Daily's expanding print shop, is per-,
forming the tedious task of setting
the larger news headlines and ad-
vertising display lines.
An engineer's dream and a de-
signer's nightmare, the new contrap-
tion is being used for the first time
in this issue.of The Daily.
Chief application of the machine
will be in casting the larger head-
lines which are. not available on
the linotype machines. Advantages
gained are the unlimited type sup-
ply made available, the greater ease
of handling and composition and the
added feature .that each issue will
contain new type faces.
Cadets Sought
By Air Corps
Flying Board To Convene
Here For Five Days.
As part of an extensive program
to strengthen the national peace-
time defense mechanism of the
United States, a Flying Cadet Board
will convene at the.University to-
morrow through Dec. 5 to accept
applications from and examine for
fitness eligible students who wish
to enter the Army Air Corps.
Although no definite announce-
ment has as yet been made as to the
time and place of the Board's meet-
ings according to the ROTC offices
it is probable that the Board will'
meet at the ROTC Building from 9
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. each day.
Applicants must be unmarried
male citizens of the United States
and in good physical condition.
While minimum educational re-
quirements for selection as a flying
cadet call for only two years of col-
lege, the Board recommends that
only senior students apply for exam-
ination. Capt. A. R. Springer of
Selfridge Field who released the an-
nouncement of the Board's visit some
time ago indicated that this recom-
mendation is intended to discourage
those students who might leave
school for the sole purpose of join-
ing the air force.
Hillel Will Discuss Plans
The Hillel Players will hold a
meeting at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
Foundation to discuss plans for the
rest of the year. A one-act play, the
title of' which has not yet been an-
,nounced, will be given.

Finn Commander

One Third0f A Nation' Costumes
Plague Play Production Designer,

Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News,
In Summary
An argument with her husband

Gen. Hugo Osterman, chief of
Finland's forces, is shown study-
ing a map as Russian maneuvers
continue to harass this debt-pay-
ing nation..
Kircher To Speak
On Cooperatives
Leonard C, Kircher, of Western
State Teachers College, Kalamazoo,
will give an illustrated lecture on,
"Finnish Dominated Cooperatives in
the North Central States," at 8 p.m.
today in Lane Hall, Mrs. Carl E.
Burklund, chairman of the education
committee of the Ann Arbor Coopera-
tive Society, announced yesterday
Any persons who are interested in
the cooperative movements are in-
vited to attend the meeting. Members
of the Board of Directors will be
present to answer questions about the
Ann Arbor Cooperative Society, Mrs.
Burklund stated. Prof. Norman Nel-
son of the English department will
'reside.

Costumes for Play Production's
next play given Dec. 6 through 9,.
Arthur Arent's " . . . one-third of a
nation . . . ," present numerous diffi-
culties, according to Emma Hirsh, the
organization's designer.
First of all, she explained, action
in the play takes place at times rang-
ing from 1750 to the present. That
fact creates the problem of costum-
ing by period, she said.
Secondly, 83 actors will actually
play 186 roles, she observed. Each
actor takes at least two parts, and
some even seven or eight, she ex-
plained. (For example, the man who
_ l ub'Entoertains
H,.igh School, Teamsl
High school squads of Washtenaw
County were guests of the University
of Michigan Club of Ann Arbor at a
dinner yesterday in the ballroom of
the Union.
Motion pictures of the Michigan-,
Ohio State football game were shown.
Coach Herbert O. "Fritz" Crisler .and
Charles Bachman, Michigan State
football mentor,, spoke briefly, Mich-
igan's varsity squad attended.
President Ruthven Returns
From Alumni District Tour
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
return tomorrow from their. thpee-
week tour of alumni groups in the
eighth alumni district. *During the
tour they were guests of honor at
alumni dinners given by University
of Michigan Clubs in Tulsa, Okla-
homa City, Fort Worth, Dallas, San.
Antonio and Houston.-

plays "Aaron Burr" in the 18th
tury returns as a renting agent
later scene in 1853).

However, Miss Hirsh lamented, caused Mrs. Ira Mason possible seri-
such disguise will be impossible in at ous injuries when -she jumped from
least one case. One man in the play, her moving automobile on Ford Rd.
she explained, is 6 feet, 5 inches tall, Monday. Examination at St. Joseph's
and has red hair, and that's abso- Mercy Hospital disclosed that Mrs.
lutely impossible to disguise! We Mason suffered possible fractures of
have gto rent costumes for him too, the back and pelvis * . . as well as
she added, as Play Production ha-, severe cuts and bruises.
nothing near his size. (Two firemenĀ§'
costumes and a "plutocrat's outfit A typewriter', some purse money,
must be obtained for him. In the cash from milk bottles, a spare tire,
last scene, in modern times, he can and a silo belt and wheel were re-
wear his own clothes). ported to the -police as stolen in sev-
In a fire scene, will appear people eral petty thefts Monday
who might, by any stretch of imag-
ination, be watching a tenement fire, Prof. Charles Remer, of the
Miss Hirsh said. A slumming party, political science department, will
complete to top hat and tails, may address a forum at Ann Arbor
be included in this group, she added . high school at 7:30 p.m. Thurs-

cen-
in a

i

Classified Dfurectory
LOT.lckadwie cafe

to Percy W. Whitlock, a member of
the Ann Arbor. fire -department.
Thirty-three men have regis-
tered'fo1 snow removal work, rec-
ords in the office of the city en-
gineer showed yesterday. Men
citizens interested in such work
are urged to contact the en-
gineer's office as qurickly as pos-
sible.
Avukal Head To Speak
Alfred J. Kaha, national secretary
of Avukah, student Zionist orgapiza-
tion, Will speak on "A Student Thinks
of the Jewish Problem" gat' 7:31 p.m.
today In the Hillel Foundationv.

n gle Sees research Bureau
An Aid To Small Business Man

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (on basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
more insertions.
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
tion.
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
Street.
ARTICLES FOR SALE -- 3
WILL SACRFICE my small Grand
or Console. Used nine months,
perfect condition. Will accept
terms from responsible party. Will
consider renting. Phone 2-2913.
102
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
LOST-Round ladies' watch. Ini-
tialed MSC; between Green Lan-
tern and 1004 Forest early Satur-
day night. Reward, Box 1, Michi-
gan Daily. 103
LOST-White gold Elgin wrist
watch, black cord band. Reward.
Barbara Fairbairn, 2-4547. 100

LOST: Black and white Schaeffer
fountain pen. Bob Wagner, 2-2565.
FOR RENT --5
FOR RENT--Campus, near Lawyers'
Club, 3-room furnished front
apartment, private bath, shower.
Adults. 602 Monroe. 99
1135 LINCOLN AVE. near Tappan
school, furnished lower apartment,
4 rooms, bath, heat, laundry, gar-
age. 98
TYPING-18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
TYPING--Mist L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 43
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
and notary public, excellent work.
706 Oakland, phone 6327. 20
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL --
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
LAUNDERING-9
LAUNDRY -- 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
ACE HAND LAUNDRY-Wants only,
one trial to prove we laundery our
shirts best. Let our work help you;
look neat today. 1114 S. Univer-
sity. 19
MISCELLANEOUS--20
SEWING-Alterations. Also new
black taffeta evening dress for sale,
reasonable. Inquire 2-2688. Alta
Graves. 104

News reporters, bowery bums and
little children, among many others,
must be costumed, she explained.
When we consult style books of any
period, she commented, we see
fashion plates, the latest style. The
chief costuming problem, therefore,
lies in translating these "up-to-the-
minute" fashions into clothes which
would naturally be worn by those liv-
ing in tenements, she concluded.
L RADI
PBy June McKee
As "Your Best Behavior" is aired
at 2:45 p.m. today, its writer-produc-
er Margery Soenksen, Grad., leads
Mary Lou McKisson, '41, and Henry
Homes, '40, through etiquette ins and,
outs. George Shepard, '41, an-
nounces.
In today's "Student Forum," then,,
Prof. Lawrence Preuss, of the politi-
cal science department, brings stu-
dents to meet "Mike" at 3:30 p.m.,
for informal discussion over WJR.
The announcer is Ted Balgooyen, '40.
Catalogued and filed in fireproof
cabinets is the Library of Broadcast-
ing at Morris Hall. Here is harbored,
material of value for future mike-
men, advertising specialists, students
of broadcasting, and scholars . of
Americana, education, and politics,
too. Prof. Waldo Abbot has collected
the pamphlets and reports that net-
works, stations, agencies, and adver-
tisers issue, as well as surveys, pub-
licity of all types, scripts, of sustain-
ing programs, radio addresses, educa-
tional broadcasts, commercial an-
nouncements, magazines and books.
The Library well saves for future
research workers the broadcast ma-
terial influencing national thought
and speech-heretofore thrown away
after airing. At the nonce, its spe-
cial interest centers round represen-
tative scripts of plays, outlines of
programs, tie-in campaign material,
annual reports, anniversary program
scripts, and news releases,
Incidentally, Professor Abbot's col-
lection surpasses all the libraries in
Detroit and on campus for having
books like Ted Husing's "Ten Years
Before the Mike"-unavailable else-
where .
Seen 'round Morris Hall of late
slaving on more scripts . . . Leonard
Schleider, '41, Norman Schorr, '41,
Robert Parker, '40, and Michael
Kinsella, Grad .
Daily at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
STARTING TODAY -

day. His topic will be, "Living in
Switzerland and Germany on
the Eve of the Present European
War."
William Rosentrator, of Dexter,
was fined $20 in justice court Tues-
day when he pleaded guilty to a
charge of stealing a dog belonging
Prof. Dow
Relates'Job
Experiences
Prof. William G. Dow of the elec-q
trical engineering department took a
bus driver's holiday this summer
when he accepted a position with the
Bell Telephone Laboratories, Incor-
porated, of New York City, to work
with dial switching -apparatus.
In the employment of the Labora-
tories the professor reported 50
Michigan men, including a number
in responsible executive positions. A.
B. Clark, '11, is director of transmis-
sion development, which is one of the
four major divisions of the Labora-.
tories. H. S. Sheppard, formerly of'
the electrical factory here, has charge
of public relations work, which in-
volves cooperation with the Federal,.
Communications Commission on rates,
and contracts. R. D. Parker, also at
former electrical faculty member, is.
in charge of development of tele-
graph facilities. Lyman Morehouse,
BSEE, in 1897, AM in 1904, and,
awarded an honorary degree-in 1934,,
has for the past several years been,
representing interests of the Bell
Company in London.
Professor Dow feels that associa-
tions :such as the one he had with
the Laboratories aid materially in
the maintenance of proper coopera-
tion between industry and engineer-
ing education.

R

RS
4 DAYS LEFT
to buy your
SEN IOR PICT URE
COUPON

S,
Na
''I,

-

4

By WILLIAM NEWTON
As'an aid primarily to the small
business man, the Department of
Commerce is canvassing the com-
merce and business administration
schools of the nation on the subject
of a national business research serv-
ice, Dr. Nathaniel H. Engle, assistant
director Of the' Bureau of Foreign
and Domestic Commerce, said yes-
terday.
The service, as now planned, he
continued, will serve as a clearing
ho.use for information and .projects
having to do with business re-
search. Such a bureau, Doctor
angle explained, would work in close
cooperation with university business
research, departments, schools of
business ad'ministration and econom-
*e s departments.
Elimination of duplication and
waste effort, resulting in more effi-
cient research and handling of its
results, will be encouraged by the
work of a national bureau, Doctor
Engle pointed out. The bureau will
probably issue a regular publication,
summarizing the results of research
projects and telling where copies of
these results may be obtained, he
.ontinued. Such publications, he
UNIVE

THANKSGIVING
PAY I S
14OVEM SCR 30
I26 slATES

said, will be of great service to busi-
ness men, research workers and stu-
dents of business administration.
Another reason for the establish-
ment of a national clearing house for
information dealing with business
problems, Doctor Engle emphasized,,
is the dose relationship it will fos-'
ter between the Department of Com-"
merce and state agencies for re-
.search. It is assumed, he continued,
that university and college research
workers will be able to get the most
complete and accurate information
possible about local conditions be-
cause of their close relationship with
local business men.
Some kind of stimulus to business
and business methods is vitally nec-
essary in America today, he pointed
out, as the annual per capita income
of the country is declining. The
bureau planned by the Department
of Commerce should be such a stim-
ulus, tAking advantage of our per-
fected methods of business research
and presenting information in a way
likely to benefit small business, a
field which is now losing the best
men to big business which can afford
to pay greater wages, Doctor Engle
concluded.

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MGH HERBERT
111111E RICE-' RICHARD CARISON
JOY RODGESEDCAR KENNEDY
ETIENNE CIRARDOT
ERNEST TRUEX FRITI FELD
BABY SANDY

THE SAME LOW RATES that apply every night after 7
o'clock and all day Sunday will be in effect all day Thurs-
day, November 30, on calls to points in states celebrat-
ing Thanksgiving on that date.
You can take advantage of these reduced rates any time
after 7 p.m. on Wednesday up to 4:30 am.Friday.
They will not apply on calls between points within Mich-
igan.
States that will observe Thanksgiving November 30, and
to which reduced rates on long distance calls will be
effective on that date, are listed below:

Alabama
Arizona
Arkansas
Colorado
Connecticut

Kentucky
Maine
Massachusetts
Minnesota
Mississippi
Nebraska

New Mexico
North Carolina
Oklahoma
Rhode Island
South Dakota
Tennessee
'1'o..l F

Florida

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