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March 12, 1941 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-12

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ _

Talks Feature4
Spring Meeting
Of Soeiologists
Dr. Landecker To Appear
On Morning Program
Of Conference Friday
A panel of seven speakers will
comprise the program of the spring
meeting of the Michigan Sociologyl
Society Friday, March 14, in conjunc-
tion with the Mic igan Academy of
Science, Arts and ;Letters, which will
convene here.
Dr. Werner S. Landecker of the so-
ciology department, the first speaker,
will address the group on "The War
and Some of its Implications for So-
ciological Research" at 9:30 a.m. Fri-
day in the East Lecture Hall of the
Rackham Building.
The remainder of the morning ses-
sion will hear C. 1. Hoffer and D. L.
Gibson of the faculty of Michigan
State College discuss "The Commun-
ity Situation as it Affects Adult Ed-
acation." Nat T. Frame, of the U.S.
Department of Agriculture, will speak
on "Rural Sociological Research and
Land Use Planning." The morning
session will end with an address by
Norman Humphrey of Wayne Uni-
versity on "Acculturation of Mexican
Peons in Detroit."
The group will hear an address' by
Luther Lee Bernard of the University
of Washington on "Some Latin-
American Sociologists" at a luncheon
in the Union at 12:15 p.m.
H. Warren Dunham of Wayne Uni-
versity will speak on "War and Men-
tal Disorder: Some Sociological-Con-
Oiderations" at 2:15 p.m. Friday in
the East Lecture Hall of the Rtack-
ham Buildling. The final speech byE
Edward A. Jandy of Wayne Univer-
sity will follow. He will discuss "Cool-
ey and American Democracy."
Hillel To Sponsor
Oratorical Contest
Oratorical skill is in demand at
the Hillel Foundation where a con-
test will be held 8 p.m. Sunday to se-
lect a representative to the National
Hillel Oratorical Contest.
The winner will receive a en dol]-
lar prize and go on to comfete with
the winners from other foundations
in the locality for the chance to ap-
pear in the district finals in Chi-
cago.
Those planning to enter the con-
test should get in touch with Martin
Dworkis, Grad., chairman of the for-
ensics committee, or call the Foun-
dation. The only limitations are
that the speaker talk for eight min-
utes on a topic of Jewish interest
using original material.

Leads In Annual Spanish Play

Claude Ilulet, '42, Norma Bennett, '41, and June Larson, '41, talk
over a few last problems in the prodhetion of 'Puebla de las Mumeres,'
annual Spanish play to be presented at 8:30 p.m. today in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Fisheries Experiment Station
Aids In Stream Improvement

Simpson Sees
MAcin Germian
Attack Loosed
By KIRKE L. SIMPSON
Associated Press Staff Writer)
Whatever the real design of Ger-
man strategy in the Balkans, or the
actual meaning of forthcoming Ger-
man-Italian-Japanese .conversations,
Herr Hitler has definitely loosed his
promised main attack on Britain in
the Atlantic. His other moves on
any front, diplomatic or military,
must necessarily conform to that
fact.
A grim admission in London of
tripled tonnage losses at sea in the
week ending March 2 headlines the
war news. Developments elsewhere
still are of secondary consequence.
It is in the Atlantic that Germany
must make good her boast of stalling
the American Aid-For-Britain pro-
gram.
An admitted British loss of more
than 140,000 tons of cargo shipping
in seven days is serious but not criti-
cal. What does matter is Nazi ability
to maintain any such rate "of sea
destruction over a period of weeks
or months. That would gravely
jeopardize the flow of American aid
aqross the Atlantic.
Unquestionably the stepped-up
Nazi sea and air attack on England
is due for intensification as weather
conditions in the Atlantic improve.
By the same token, the opportunity
for mass ferrying of American-made
and Canadian-made long range
planes to England for participation
in the Atlantic battle also will im-
prove with the weather.
It can be reasoned, however, that
the heavy ship loss rate reflected in
the London statement is a prime
factor for Washington in shaping
final details of the Aid-For-Britain
program. It illustrates graphically
why administration leaders, dur-
ing Congressional debate on the
Lend-Lease Bill, opposed hard-and-
fast restrictions on presidential au-
thority to readjust execution of the
program in the light of day-to-day
war developments.
The Admiralty statement again
reflects the British charge that Ber-
lin has exaggerated the sea victories
she has scored.

11

4
4 4
f
f

news of the dorms,

1.

9'

. _ ___

N!

By GLORIA NISIION
There's anoiner round of dorm
dinners in the offing this week . .
. The East Quad will have as its
guest today Dean Harris of the
Business Adminstration School of
Ha!rvard University . . . Wenley
house and Allen-Rumsey of the
West Quad is going to vary the
procedure a little by holding a
Stag faculty dinner today .. . well,
that's one way of doing it ...
Stockwell Hall will carry on the
tradition of the usual faculty dinner
with another one tomorrow at six
p.m. The informal supper will be
attended by the following guests:
Prof. and Mrs. Mischa Titiev, Prof.
and Mrs. Daniel L. Rich, Prof. and
Mrs. Clarence D. Thorpe, Prof. and
Mrs. Donal H. Haines and Prof.
Margaret Mann.
The list runs on with Dr. O. L. I.
Brown, Mr. Peter Ostaf in,Prof. and
Mrs. Frank 0. Copley, Prof. Ernest
H. Barnes, Prof. and Mrs. DeWitt
H. Parker, Mr. Edward P. Calver,
Prof. and Mrs. Roy W. Cowden, Prof.
and Mrs. Wilbur Humphries and Dr.
and Mrs. Robert Hall.
Toooooo continue-Dr Margaret
Bell, Dr. and Mrs. Andrew Green,
Prof. and Mrs.. Richard D. Hollis-
ter, Mrs. Woolsey Hunt and Mrs.
Laura Niles will also make their
appearances at Stockwell's dinner.
By the way, Allen-Rumsey House
in the W. Quad is fighting hard in
defense of that beautiful gold cup,
they won last year in the intramural
debates sponsored by the Union . .
Only time will tell whether the Rum-
sey boys can still talk their weight
in gold . . .
Ah, the nurses come to the fore
again! Yesterday they played
hostesses to all girls on campus
interested in nursing. The guests
met Miss Rhoda Reddig, director
of the School of Nursing, and were
conducted on a guided tour through
Ann arbor

the University Hospital.
freshmen in the house are
a sports dance at the WAR
day from 9-12.

The
giving
Satur-

'Montmorency County has the
honor of having one of the first
trout fisheries research stations in
the country," Dr. Albert S. Mazzard,
Director of the Institute For Fish-
eries Research, said in a recent in-
terview.
This station was established by the
State Conservation Department, to
improve existing stream conditions
and better trout fishing in Michigan.
Now under the care of Dr. J. "W.
Leonard, biologist, the station is sit-
uated on the headwaters of Hunt
Creek, about ten miles south of At-
lanta.
Fishing Conditions
Prior to 1937, Dr. Hazzard wrote
in a pamphlet describing the work of
the Hunt Creek-Station, fishing cone-
ditions in Michigan showed a defin-
ite room for improvement; the catch
was relatively small despite heavy
stocking, many of the trout seemed
to have died during. the winter, or
fallen victims to predators, in gen-
eral, "fisherman's luck" was poor. Re-
Concert Band To Appear
At Grosse Pointe Today
The University Concert Band will
appear at eight o'clock this evening
at the Pierce Junior High School in'
Grosse Pointe under the auspices of
the local Michigan Alumni Club.
Soloists for the evening will be
Betty Correll, '44SM, trombonist, and
Raymond Crisara, '42SM, cornetist.,

ll

search by the Fish Division of the
Department of Conservation gave the
answers to some of these confronting
problems, but not enough to be sure
of the right answer even for one
stream. At its July meeting in 1937,1
the Division was instructed by the
Conservation Commission to examine
all the trout waters then under state
ownership to see if a suitable location
for an experiment station was avail-
able. After considerable search for
land with the best trout stream
frontage, the present location wast
i chosen in 1938. The purchase includ-
dd about two miles of Hunt Creek'
proper, seven tributary-streams and
four lakes, all within a radius of one
mile from the building site.
No work was carried on that fall,
as it was necessary to study the
stream under winter conditions. The
following January, a crew of fisheries
biologists tramped the entire head-
waters of Hunt Creek on snowshoes
and found most of the streams free.
of ice. This meant that screens and
fish traps could be operated without
clogging and that trout could be ob-
served even in mid-winter. "After
the spot for work was selected," ex-
plained Dr. Hazzard, "the main
stream was examined carefully and
was divided into four sections by
types of water: a lowet, sand-bot-'
tomed, open meadow, sluggish. por-
tion; next upstream a more rapid,
gravelly part running through tama-
rack and cedar swamp; then a nar-
row, swift stretch with gravel and
rock bottom partly shaded by aspen
and other upland second growth; fin-
ally the source which flows through
old beaver ponds and dense cedar
swamp. At least one tributary enters
each section and the whole system
seems typical of a Michigan brook
trout stream."
Major Project
"A major project at the Hunt
Creek station this season will be the
development of a satisfactory meth-
od of determining the fish popula-
tion in any type of stream," said
Dr. Hazzard. Stream census by block-
ing and seining has been carried on
in Michigan since 1930 and has gen-
erally shown more trout to be present
than was thought possible, but the
method is slow and difficult in most
streams.
Hillel Will Hold Annual

There have been some changes in
the officers in the East Quad. Greene
House has elected a new judiciary
chairman in the person of Robert
Cahow, '44 . . . Prescott has a new
president, vice-president and secre-
tary-treasurer-Nat Fowler, '44, Rob-
ert Russell, '43, and Charles Gilbert,
'44E, respectively . . . Tyler's athletic
committee is now headed by John
Lacey, '41E.
To come back to Mosher and
Jordan, Mosher will play hostess
to Jordan gals at a tea dance from
3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. today. They,
in turn, will welcome the leading
half of the dance twosome (clever
way of saying "the boys'"-you get
kinda sick of repeating the same
words over and over again), says
Chairman Jean Mieras, '43.
Finals To Start
In Case Club
Trial. Contest,
Final trials in the 1941 Freshmen'
Case Club competition will begin at
4 p.m. tomorrow and continue
through next Wednesday, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Philip Buchen,
'41L, a member of the board of Case
Club advisers.
All trials will be held in the Prac-
tice Court Room located on the sec-
ond floor of Hutchins Hall. The trials
are open to the public, and all stu-
dents who intend to enter the Law.
School have been extended a special
invitation to view the proceedings.
The bench for each trial will be
comprised of the four senior Case
Club Advisors, Robert Kneeland,
Charles Johnson, Kenneth Lau, and
Philip Buchen, together with a fifth
judge chosen from the Board of Edi-
tors of the Michigan Law Review.
Law School freshmen, R. Arnold
Kramer, Emerson W. Smith, John T.
Ryan and James M. Sullivan will
contest in the Kent Club competition
at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
Two trials are scheduled to be held
Saturday: in the Story Club competi-
tion Samuel R. Searing and Joseph
R. Brookshire will contest against
Leslie W. Lum and Samuel D. Estep,
at 1:30 p.m.; Marshall Club con-
testants, Forrest A. Hainline, Jr.,
Joseph Hession, Roland F. Rhead and
Neil McKay will compete at 4 p.m.
Next Monday at 4 p.m. Charles A.
Dean, George T. Schilling, Owen P.
Lillie and William R. Newcomb will
contest in the Cooley Club finals.
Wednesday, the final day of the
trials, Hamilton T. Hoyt, Rodman N.
I Myers, Jack Conn and Jack Red-
wine will compete in the Holmes
Club finals at 4 p.m.
Faculty Military Service
Of the 1,644 members of the North-
western University faculty, almost
200 had military experience in the
World War.

Music Faculty
Plans Concert
Tomorrow
Professors And Symphony
Players Will Present
Mozart Compositions
Compositions by Mozart, Brahms
and Vaughn Williams will be played
and sung by four members of the
School of Music faculty and five
members of the Little Symphony
Orchestra in a concert at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre,
The program will open with Mo-
zart's "Quintet in A major for Clar-
inet and Strings" which' will be per-
formed by William Stubbins of the
School of Music, clarinetist; Italo
Frajola, Spec.Grad., first violin;
Valdimer Lukashuk, '42SM, second
violin; Edward Ormond, '42SM, vio-
la, and William Golz, '41E, violon-
cello.
Brahms' "Trio for Piano and
French Horn" will be offered by Prof.
Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist; Prof.
Wassily Besekirsky, violinist, and
Joseph White, GradSM, French horn.
-Taking part in "On Wenlock Edge"
by Williams will be Prof. Arthur
Hackett, tenor; Professor Rhead;
Frajola, Lukashuk, Ormond and
Golz. "On Wenlock Edge" is a song-
cycle for tenor, piano and string
quartet whose texts are taken from
some of A. E. Housman's poems in
"A Shropshire Lad."
Prof. Christian
To Give Reital
Organist To Play Program
Of Religious Music
Prof. Palmer Christian of the
School of Music, will offer the fourth
in a series of organ recitals at 4:15
p.m. today in Hill Auditorium play-
ing a collection of six Gregorian
compositions.
The six selections, comprising a
type of ritual music associated with
the litturgy of the Roman Catholic
Church. are all well-known of me-
dieval music.
Scheduled to be heard on the pro-
gram are Grabner's "Fantasie on the
Pater Noster," Adagio and Choral
varie on "Veni Creator" by Durufle
and "Prelude on Iam sol recedit ig-
neus" by Simond.
Professor Christian will also play
Widor's *"Finale (Symphony Goth-
ique)," Weitz's "Symphony for Or-
gan" and three hymns by Danied-
Lesur, "Ad regias agui dapes," "Adoro
te devoto" and "Audi benigne."
Former municipal organist of Den-
ver, Professor Christian has served
as organist of the Fourth Presbyter-
ian Church in Chicago and as soloist
with such orchestras as the New York
Philharmonic, Philadelphia and Ro-
chester Symphonies.
Students Earn Way
Sixty per cent of the 11,000 Uni-
versity of Texas students earn all
or part of their way through school.

Here Is
In

Today's
Summary

News

i

Harvard Dean
To Talk Here

Dr.

Birkhoff Will Speak
Bef ore Academy

Four candidates running for State
offices in the coming April election
on the Democratic ticket will be in
Ann Arbor tomorrow for a few hours.
The candidates are G. Donald
Kennedy for state highway comis-
sioner; Edward ° W. McFarland for
superintendent of public instruction;
Charles F. Hemans, for regent of the
University and Dr. Charles F. Klump
for State Board of Agriculture.
A reception will be held for the'
candidates at the Allenel hotel from
9 to 11 a.m. by the county and city
committees. William L. Walz, Demo-
cratic chairman, announced.

Dr. George D. Birkhoff, Perkinsj
Professor of Mathematics of Har-
vard, will discuss "Aesthetic Mea-
sure" in a University lecture at 4:15
p.m. Friday, in the Natural ScienceI
Auditorium, under the auspices of
the Michigan Academy of Science,
Arts and Letters.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

REAL. ESTATE
BEAUTIFUL, 20-acre building site,
4 miles out, $2000. Call evenings,
6196. 3051
TYPING-18
TYPING-Experienced. .Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave, Phone 2-2935 or
2,141 14c
TYPIST. Experienced. L. M. Hey-
wood, 414 Maynard St. Pahone 5689.
27c
JIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
TYPING hnd duplicating service.
Dorothy Testa, M.A., 625 East Lib-
erty (at State), Rm. 1. 2-1835. Re-
ports, theses, dissertations, briefs.
22c
TAILORING & PRESSING-12l
PRESSMAKING and alterations.
Coats relined. Also sewing of all
kinds. Call Mrs. Ream, 8653. 23c
TAILORED suits 4nd coats, custori
made. Day time, evening gowns
made and remodeled. Phone 3468.
24c

FOR RENT'
SHARE front suite with graduate
man. 1010 Monroe St., Phone 5033.
303
FOR SALE
1939 PLYMOUTH DELUXE, 2-door,
radio, heater, air horns, excellent
care. Very reasonable. Call 6252,
days; evenings 3175. 302
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY-2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low, price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c
LOST and FOUND

Less property was r ,rted stolen
Receiving his PhD at Chicago, Dr. in Ann Arbor during the last month
Birkhoff was given honorary do c- ndpolice recovered 88 per cent of
torates by the University of Poitiersha ountp t
in 1933, the University of Paris in amun.
1936, and the Unversity of Athens Thefts for February amounted
1 1937 to $6,640.41, as compared to $8,015.73.
in .1937.
Now Perkins Professor and dean t
of the faculty ofearts and sciences The Swing Tavern Barn, a. soft-
at Harvard, he was awarded the drink and dance hall, the Swing
Querin-Stampalai prize in 1919, the Barn east of Jackson Road on Stad-
Bocher prize in 1923 and the A.A.A.S. ium Blvd., was destroyed early yes-
pr n29 ize6il.b"st,Nfetaoinshrdlumb terday by an explosion of an oil
prize in 1926. He was, an officer of heater. The loss was estimated at
the Legion d'Honor in 1936. $7,000.

1i111C.1 fV A IA. 1..l Vil1 .43L1i11

1 %A Kl

i

LOST-Set of Keuffel & Esser "Key"I
drawing instruments, on Friday,
February 28. $10 reward. Call,
2-2366. 3041
MISCELLANEOUS-20
FHESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield & Brumfield, 308 S.
State. 19c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL--
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 5C

Purim Party Saturday
Hillel's annual Purim Party will
be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
Saturday at Lane Hall.
In commemoration of the Biblical
story of Esther and Hamen, the holi-
day of Purim is celebrated every year.
This year the Purim Party will be an
occasion for novel entertainment,
dancing and refreshments which in-
clude the traditional Hamentaschen.
All members of the Foundation
presenting affiliate cards will be ad-
mitted free. The admission price to
non-members is $.25.

EIBLE S
$ There are FAI
as well
qLADIES'
Bracelets - Lockets
SBrooches\ Necklaces
May m

K K" '>'. NN ~N' ,'7'K'\K >.. \N

'K'

:or better JEWELRY

SHIONS in JEWELRY
I as "in clothing!

7/,
'
,./%%

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