Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 24, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-24

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


PAG~E =~~



Detroit Branch
Sociology Cluib
Sets Objectives
University Social Workers
Outline Five Main Goals
Of NewOrganization ,
Meeting Is Planned
(Special To The Daly)
DETROIT, Jan. 23.-The organiza-;
tion committee of the proposed Uni-
versity of Michigan Student Social!
Worker's Club met yesterday at the3
Institute of 'Public and Social Ad-
ministration, the university graduatei
school of social work, to lay the foun-
dation and to outline the general ob-
jectives of the club.
In addition to selecting offices and
determining the rules of parliamen-
tary procedure to be followed by the
club, the organization committee also
drew up five main objectives toward
which the organization should strive.
Stessed was the importance of pro-
moting student-faculty relations in
the Institute, which is an extension
branch of the University graduate;
school. Other objectives listed in-;
clude the attainment of a fuller in-
terpretation of social work, the insti-
tution of job placement services for
students, the encouragment of social
functions in the institute and the
publication of a social work student's
A general meeting of the club will
be called during the third week of)
the second semester at which meet-
ing permanent officers, chosen from1
among the entire student body of the]
Institute, will be nominated for the
administrative and committee posi-]
tions of the club.
Alumnus Plays
Featured Rle
In 'Balalaka'
Dalies Frantz Given Part
Because Of Musical
And Acting Ability 1
One of the featured roles in Metro-1
Goldwyn-Mayer's new musical hit,1
"Balalaika," demanded a combination1
of qualities that were beyond the1
scope of most of Hollywood's stars.
The role called for a good actor and1
an expert pianist.
As a result of the casting office's
search, the role was given to Dalies
Frantz, who received his Bachelor]
of Music degree here in 1930.
For Frantz had demonstrated his]
ability in both fields. He went to
Hollywood with the reputation of be-1
ing one of America's most promising
young concert pianists, after a bril-
liant debut with Stokowski in 1934
and six coast-to-coast concert tours.
He got his acting start through1
Nelson Eddy, who has the male lead)
of "Balalaika." Eddy and JeannetteI
MacDonald were presenting a broad-
cast sequence of "Sweethearts" in
Radio City and Frantz was their ac-
companist. Frantz made such a fav-
orable impression that he was screen-
tested by MGM and awarded a con-)
Born in Lafayette, Colo., Frantz
began his study of the piano at an)
early age and continued his musical
preparation at Huntington Prep
School in Boston and at the Univer-
sity. He later studied in Europe.
Followinghis debut with Stokow-'
ski in New York, Frantz appeared
with all of the leading symphony or-
chestras, in Philadelphia, Chicago,
Detroit, Portland, Cleveland, Minne-

apolis, St. Louis, Toronto, Montreal
and Cincinnati. He was also a guest
artist on the Ford broadcasts and the
Kraft programs, and will appear at
the Hollywood Bowl concerts during
the summer season.
As in the case of Eddy, Frantz will
not desert concert work entirely for
the screen. His contract permits him
two months of each year for a con-
cert tour, and he devotes three hours
a day to practice.
Wright Discusses
U.S. Intervention
If America enters the present war,
it will not result in making possible
a better peace, but it will, as in the
last war, crush the forces of peace
that are already strengthening in the
belligerent countries, Mr. Thomas
Wright, national director of the New
America mpvement said yesterday'in
a talk to the Ann Arbor unit of the
The only solution that offers itself
to our opposing the relentless forces
drawing us into the war is to keep
our economy from adapting itself un-
naturally to war production, Mr.
Wright said. American industry must
be expanded, it is true, he said, but
it must be expanded in a democratic
manner and must produce for the
American consumer anld must not be
tirned into a vast producer of capital

Experiments In Fish Predation
Ciedd halwable Aid T0 Agler



(Continued from Page 2)
over the state is composed of water
plants and other vegetation. An-
other third is composed of insects,
crayfish, carrion, etc. Only about
one-third of the food of this turtle,"
continued Mr. Lagler, "is composed
of game fish. It would seem, then,
that money spent for controlling the
snapping turtle is wasted and might
better be spent increasing the carry-
ing capacity of angling waters for
game fish by environmental improve-
ments." These conclusions in gen-
eral, according to Mr. Lagler, apply

to most other forms studied to date.
One of Mr. Lagler's accomplish-
ments which effects the Michigan
angler, greatly deals with the Ameri-
can Merganser, commonly known as
"fish duck." These birds normally
occur in large quantitiesdduring the
late fall or early spring on the shal-
low waters of the great lakes around
Michigan. Occasionally the sudden
freezing of these waters forces large
numbers of these birds into the trout
waters of. tributary streams, where
the birds feed on game trout. Con-
centrations on such streams are
known to have been in excess of 100
birds to a mile.


(Continued from Page 4)

Scholarships in the Graduate School
of the University may be obtained
from the Office of the Graduate
School. All blanks must be returned
to that Office by February 15.
Mechanical Engineers: All students
using lockers in Rooms 325, 331 and
335 West Engineering Building, must
vacate them before January 31.
The Fifth Lecture of the Navy De-
partment Series, being given for the
senior students in Naval Architec-
ture and Marine Engineering, will be
held on Thursday afternoon, Jan.
25, in Room 336 West Engineering
Building at 4 o'clock. Lecturer: Lt.
Commander Leslie A. Kniskern. Sub-
ject: "Naval Architecture in the
Required Hygiene Lectures for Wo-
men-]1940: All first and second sem-
ester freshmen women are required
to take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass women who have not com-
pleted the hygiene lectures, or their
equivalent Hygiene 101, should also
enroll for these lectures, at the time
of regular classification at Water-
man Gymnasium. Any women who
did not complete the lecture series in
a previous year are urged to attend
the lecture sso that they may pass
the final examinaton, thereby com-
pleting the requirement.
Students should enroll for one of
the two following sections. Each
section will meet at the same hour
and day each week for seven weeks.
Section No. 1, Monday, 4:15-5:15,
February 19, Natural Science Aud.
Section No. 2, Tuesday, 4:15-5:15,
February 20, Natural Science Aud.
These lectures are a graduation re-
Margaret Bell, M.D.
Medical Adviser to Women
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
ha sreceived an announcement from
the California Institute of Technol-
ogy of a number of Teaching Fellow-
ships and Graduate Assistantships
in Civil, Electrical, and Mechanical
Engineering, and Aeronautics, for
the year 1940-41. Application should
be made before February 15.
Complete announcement on file at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall, Office
Hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Choral Union Members in good
standing will be issued pass tickets
for the Virovai concert, Thursday,
January 25, between the hours of 9
and 12 and 1 and 5. At the same
time, copies of Vardell's "Inimitable
Lovers" will be issued; and those who
have not already picked up their
"Samson and Delilah" copies, may d
Recreational Leadership. Women
students planning to take this course
in the Women's Physical Education
Department during the second sem-
ester should file an application with
the Department by February 7. Ap-
plication blanks may be obtained in
Office 15, Barbour Gymnasium.
A cademic Notices

Math. 3, Sec. 2, 305 South Wing,
Math. 3, Sec. 5, 403 South Wing,
Math. 3, Sec. 6, 203 Univ. Hall,
Math. 7, Sec. 4, 201 Univ. Hall,
Math. 51, Sec. 1, 3011 Angell Hall,
Math. 51, Sec. 2, 3011 Angell Hall,
Math. 111, 208 Univ. Hall, Nesbitt.
Math. 195, 405 South Wing, Wil-
Math. 213, 3201 Angell Hall, Rain-

HEADWORK AND HANDIWORK-Coming generations of prize fight r, may glimpce the carved marble Joe Lous head on which Mrs. Ruth
Yates is working in N.Y., with the champion himself as a model. She also is doing a head of Jack Dempsey.

History 11, Lecture Section II:
Final examination Wednesday, Jan.
31, 2-5. Mr. Spoelhof's and Mr.
Rupke's sections will meet in Alum-
ni Memorial Hall; all others in Na-
tural Science Auditorium.
Mathematics 58, Spherical Trigo-
nometry will be offered second sem-
ester, once a week, one hour credit.
T. N. E. Greville.
E.E. 7a, Building Illumination will
have its final examination on Mon-
day, Jan. 29, from 2:00 to 6:00 p.m.,
Room 246 West Engineering Building.
C.A.A. Ground School: Classes will
not meet until the week of Feb. 12.
Choral Union Concert: Robert Viro-
vai, violinist, will give the eighth con-
cert in the Choral Union Series
Thursday evening, Jan. 25, at 8:30
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: A series of 14 fine in-
teriors rendered in color represent-
ing work of the New York School of
Fine and Applied Art is being shown
in the first floor exhibition cases,
January 13 to January 27. Open
daily, except Sunday, 9 to 5. The
public is invited.
Today's Events
Chmical and Metallurgical Engi-
neering Seminar today at 4 o'clock in
Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg. will be ad-
dressed by Mr. Utah Tsao on the sub-
ject, "Chemical Engineering in the
Sugar Industry."
Seminar in Physical Chemistry
will meet in Room 122 Chemistry
Building at 4:15 p.m. today. Mr. F.
W. Albaugh will speak on "Studies of
Vapor Adsorption by Fluoride Sur-
Phi Sigma meeting tonight at 8:00
in the West Lecture Room, Rack-
ham Bldg. Prof. I. D. Scott will talk
on "Michigan's Inland Lakes."
Acolytes meeting tonight at 7:45
in the Rackham Building. Prof.
Norman Maier will talk on "Methods
in Psychology."
University Girls' Glee Club: Re-
hearsal tonight promptly at 7:00; at-
tendance is compulsory.
JGP Central,'Committee meeting
at the League at 4:30 p.m. today.
Any one who cannot attend, call
Jane Grove at 2-2547.
A.A.U.W.: Branch meeting, Michi-
gan League, 3:00 p.m. today. Panel
discussion led by members of Edu-
cation Division. Subject: "Perry
Center-Why, and What is it?"
The Bible Study Class of the Luth-
eran Student Association will meet
tonight at 7:00 in the League. Rev.
H. O. Yodr will be in charge. Room
number on the bulletin board.
Coming Events
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 Thursday afternoon,
Jan. 25, in the Observatory lecture
room. Dr. Robley C. Williams will
speak on "International Comparison
of Standard Lamps." Tea at 4:00

HANDS OFF, WARNS CAROIL-The greeting of o ie of his scldiers is accepted at Kishineff, Bessarabia,
by King Carol (left) on the Jan. 6 occasion of his militant speech warning Russia that Rumania "will
fight as one living wall" if Russian armies try to in ade Bessarabia, province that was Russian until
1918. Next to Rumanian king is Crown Prince M -chael.

TRADE TALK-Trade agreements
program has added millions to
farm income, Henry F. Grady
(above), assistant secretary of
state, told the House Ways and
Means Committee.

HIS TERMS: CASH-Unless he gets a boost in his reported 1939
salary, $15,000, "Red" Rolfe, Yankee third baseman, may ring up
"No Sale" at his Penacook, N.H. filling station where he awaits ar-
rival of his 1940 contract.

SETTLING UP-This kiss, and $1,000, helped persuade wife of
Gee Jordan, crippled Pittsburgh news dealer, to withdraw charges
of non-support for 17 years. They met in N.Y. after Gee learnMd
he's to share in $39,000 estate.


Room Assignment for Final Ex-
amination in German 1, 2, 31, and 32.
Saturday, February 3, 1940, 9-12 a.m.
German 1
1025 A.H., Philippson, Diamond,
Gaiss, Eaton, Graf.
25 A.H., Braun, Broadbent, Ed-
231 A.H., Striedieck, Norbury, Pott.
German 2
B H.H. All sections.
German 31
35 A.H., Reichart, Van Duren, Pott.
B H.H., Gaiss.
C H.H., Schachtsiek, Philippson,
1035 A.H., Graf, Ryder.
301 U.H., Wahr.
German 32
D H.H. All sections.
Room Assignments for Final Exam-
inations in Mathematics. (L.S. & A.)
The regular classrooms will be used
except for the following classes:

... .......


Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan