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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.

April 22, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-22

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

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_____________________________________________ U I I

April Technic
Will Feature
Sales Article
Magazine For Engineers
To Come Out Today
In Seventh Appearance
Featuring an article on "Foreign
Marketeering" by E. C. Appold, man-
ager of the General Electric Xrayos
Company of Mexico, the Michigan
Technic, official Engineering College
publication, will make its seventh ap-
pearance of the year today.
The article deals with Mr. Appold's
ideas on the "inside dope on being an
international salesman," and de-
scribes the problems the sales-en-
gineer faces in foreign marketeering.
The author graduated from the Uni-
versity in 1927.
Other leading stories include "Elec-
tric Motor Control" by A. C. Protten-
geier, '30E; "Airplane EngineExhaust
Valves" byCharles W. Ranson, '42E,
and "Lignin Utilization" by Keith
Smith, '43E..
The April "Technic Presents" offers
short biographies of Prof. Edwin Bak-
er of the chemical engineering de-
partment; Seymour Furbush, '41E,
former managing editor of the Tech-
nic, and Bill Beebe, '41E, captain of
the swimming team.
In an editorial entitled " '42E: Feb-
ruary?", the staff discusses the pros
and cons of the proposed idea of
graduating the junior engineers next
February. According tothe Technic,
such a plan would not be advisable
under present conditions.
The inside dope on publicity for the
annual Slide Rule Ball is described
in "The Technic Reflects" while "The
Technic Explores" deals with various
phases of the latest in engineering.
Clubs To Hold.
JointMeeting
Bates, Willard To Address
Research Conference
Several hundred faculty men and
graduate students will assemble at
8 p.m., tomorrow in the Rackham
Amphitheatre for the annual memor-
ial meeteing of the Research Club
and to hear tributes paid to two
historical figures great in the field
of research.
Dean Emeritus Henry M. Bates
will speak on the late Justice Oliver
Wendell Holmes, who was born in
1841. Professor Hobart H. Willard,
of the chemistry department, will
similarly commemorate Robert Boyle,
British Natural philosopher and dis-
coverer of Boyle's Law, who died 250
years ago.
Research Club President Prof. A.
Franklin Schull of the zoology de-
partment has invited the attendance
of two other campus research groups
-the Women's Research Club and
the Junior Research Club, composed
of younger instructors and graduate
students.
Following the reading of the pa-
pers there will be an informal socia:
discussion at which refreshments
will be served
Students or townspeople interestec
I in attending the meeting may secur
a, special invitation from Prof. Schull
Composed of over 200 faculty men
the Research Club has held a me-
morial meeting every April for ove
40 years, Schull said.

Symphony To Play
In Adrian Todaj
Prof. Thor Johnson of the Schoc
of Music will conduct the Universit:
Symphony Orchestra in a concert a
8:15 p.m. today in the Armory Audi"
torium at Adrian.
Among the selections which will b'
presented are Moussorgsky's "Pic
tures at an Exhibition," two chor.
uses from the opera "Eugene Onegin'
by Twchaikowsky, "Peter and th
Wolf" by Prokieff, "Damon" b3
Stange, "How Lovely Is Thy Dwelling-
Place" by Brahms and the choral pre-
lude by Bach-Ormandy, "Awake
Awake! The Voice Cries Out."

Industrial Leaders Confer
On Labor Shortage Problem

Student Senate
Sets Deadline
For Petitions

Walks Are To Be Walked On-
Let The Little Blades Grow

It is virtually impossible to hire
skilled manual and technical workers
in the open market, R. Randall Irwin,
director of Industrial Relations at the
Lockheed Aircraft Corp., told mem-
bers of the Eleventh Annual Confer-
ence on Industrial Relations which
was held Thursday and Friday in the
Rackham Building.
Best solution for companies who
are faced with the shortage of skilled
help, Irwin pointed out, is to rely on
training the best men they have in
the organization at the present time.
Importance Of Work
In addition, Irwin emphasized the
importance of the work being done
by the United States Employment
Service. This Service, he stated, has
oeen helpful in locating employees in
various parts of the country for the
Lockheed Company or for any other
company which requests the service
of this department. It is a real aid in
centralizing the workers for the de-
fense industries.
CCC boys who have taken jobs in
defense industries have shown good
Price To Open
Annual Recital

Series

Today

Prof. Percival Price of the School
of Music will open his annual Spring
series of carrillon recitals with a con-
cert at 7:15 p.m. Thursday with com-
positions by Bach, Schumann and
Beethoven.
The recitals, which will be offered
every Sunday and Thursday evening
until June 19, will feature several
unique presentations such as a caril-
lon duet and the combination of the
carillon with brass instruments.
Three new compositions by Profes-
sor Price and several of his new ar-
rangements will be played during the
series as well as a composition by
Bill Sawyer, orchestra leader at the
Union and a graduate of the School
of Music.
During the series Professor Price
will be assisted by John Challis, Ypsi-
lanti harpsichord and clavichord
manufacturer; George Faxon, organ-
ist at the St. Andrews Episcopal
Church, and Tom Kinkhead, instruc-
tor in organ.
In his program Thursday, Profes-
sor Price will play Bach's "Prelude
and Fugue, No. 18," Schumann's
"Butterflies," "Nocturne 4" and
"Hunter's Song" and Beethoven's
"Moonlight Sonata, Op. 27, No. 2."
Also scheduled to be heard are three
Dutch folk songs, "Charming One,"
"My Little Angel" and "Galliard."
Electrical Engineers
Plan Spring Banquet

qualities in their work as a result of
their camp training, Ray S. Living-
stone, of Thompson Products Inc.,'
explained to the members of the Con-
ference in his address Thursday
morning. They never shirk their
duties and are always willing to do
their best.
Negro Labor Reserve
There is a real labor reserve among
the negroes, Livingstone pointed out,
but social prejudices among the em-'
ployees have prevented management
from hiring negroes. When these pre-1
judices are overcome, the negro will
play an important part in the nation-
al defense program. Management, he
said, is also abolishing the practice of
firing newly married women.
A campaign conducted by both
unions and management to eliminate
waste and defective products in the
Westinghouse plants, T. O. Arm-
strong. Supervisor of Industrial Re-
lations at Westinghouse explained,
has resulted in a decrease in both
waste and the number of defective
products. In order to carry out such a
program, Armstrong declared, it was
necessary to secure the cooperation of
both labor and management.
'Anti-oaching' Legislation
Arthur J. Hills, of the Canadian
National Labor Supply Council in
Ottawa, explained the "anti-poach-
ing" legislation which prevents Ca-
nadian manufacturers from hiring
men who are already working another
defense industryI This is not "forced
labor," he said, but an effort on the
part of the state to prevent this "la-
bor poaching."
Good, conscientious, concentrated
training can reduce training time of
supervisors and skilled workers by
about 50 per cent, Michael T. Kane, of
the Office of Production Manage-
ment, told members of the confer-
ence. The experienced man, he said,
will be training the inexperienced
man, while he himself will be trained
for a higher position.
Martha Cook
o Hold Tea
Heads Of Organizations
On Campus Are Invited
"Heads Together," Martha Cook
dormitory's get-together tea for stu-
dent heads of all undergraduate hon-
orary and campus organizations,
will be held from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Wednesday, April 30, it was an-
nounced yesterday by June deCor-
dova, '41.
The informal open house, which
will feature dancing to Earl Stevens
orchestra, will be one of the rare
occasions when all campus celebri-
ties can meet socially.
Student class presidents of the mu-
sic, literary, engineering and educa-
tion schools will mix with presidents
of all women's and men's dormi-
tories, fraternities and sororities and
with the editors of each of the stu-
dent publications. A few of the 225
invitations issued yesterday went to
faculty advisors, but the occasion is
primarily for the pleasure of the stu-
dents.
f The plan was conceived by Marga-
-ret Gose, '41, who has been working
with chairman Jean Elliott, '42, Mar-
f jorie Risk, '41, president, and Betty
Sikkenga, '41, vice-president and so-
t lial chairman. Committee heads have
t not yet been named, but all residents
of Martha Cook will act as hostesse
s at the function.

Hare System To
In Election Of
New Members

Be Used
Eighteen'
May 2

Scholastically eligible students for
the Student Senate must hand in a
petition signed by at least six -stu-
dents along with a $1.50 filing fee
to the Board of Eelections from 4:15
to 5:30 p.m. any day this week with
the deadline -on Friday, April 25, in
Room 302 of the Union, Ruth Ba-
sye, Director of Student Senate Elec-
tions, announced yesterday.
No student may sign more than
one petition, and candidates may
have a designation printed on the
ballot of no more than three words.
Voting in the election ,will be on the
basis of the Hare system of Choice
Voting. Each voter must mark his
choices in order of preference.
The election, in which 18 Student
Senators will be elected, will be held
on Friday, May 2. Polls will be open
from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. and will
be located in the Michigan League,
University Hall, West Engineering
Building, Main Library, Michigan
Union, and a special place for law
students in the Law Club from 12 to
2 p.m.
National Meet
At Ypsi Won
By Flying Club
While Michigan students were va-
cationing, the University Flying Club
was busily upholding its well-estab-
lished reputation by outflying all
competition to take first place in the
National Intercollegiate Flying Meet
held April 12 and 13 at Ypsilanti.
The Club also was awarded the
Loening Trophy at the National In-
tercollegiate Flying Conference April
15 in Detroit. The award was given in
recognition of the Club's competitive
program and safetly record.
Michigan, with a total of 64 points
at the Ypsilanti Meet, topped the
University of Detroit with 33 points,
and Kenyon College with 18 points.
Other entrants were the University
of Purdue and the Detroit Institute
of Technology.
In the individual events with tro-
phies as prizes, John Clifford, '41A,
took first place in the Spot Landing
contest, and Scott Osler, '41E, was
second; Osler was first and Hallock
Hoffman of Kenyon was second in
the Bomb Dropping competition, and
Edward Martin, '41E, and Hoffman
were first and second respectively in
the Bull's Eye landing event. Osler
and Hoffman tied for the High Scor-
ing honor.
Grover Loening, noted for aeronau-
tical design, presented the Loening
Trophy to the group at a banquet
closing the sessions.
Violence At Ford Plant
'Just Doesn't 'Come Of f'
DETROIT, April 21.-(AP)-All
was quiet as thousands of work-
eis returned to their jobs today
at the huge River Rouge plant of
the Ford Motor Company.
State and Dearborn police
s watched at the plant gates, but
s there was no disorder.

Such signs will begin to dot the
campus today in Alpha Phi Omega's
second annual Use-The-Walks cam-
paign.
The whole idea of the campaign is
to persuade the students to utilize the
sidewalks, which were constructed
primarily to be walked upon, and save
the grass, which was designed pri-
marily to be looked at, according to
Irving Koval, '42E, and William Agar,
'43, in charge of the campaign.
Lately - or before vacation - Ann
Arbor's once beautiful campus has
become criss-crossed by ugly by-
paths, the work of students who were
either too lazy to walk to the side-
walks, being so very anxious to make
their eight o'clock, or else couldn't

"Use The
Young Blades<
Cowpath!"

Walks!" "Give'
a Chance!" "This

The
Is a

I

MARS HA.LL

LEADS !

Cut Rate 365 Days a Year

i

Dental Needs
50c Dr. Lyons... 28c
Takamin Style
6 Tooth Brushes 54c
Prophylactic
40c Tooth Powder 19c
Buy While This Special Lasts
50c Dr. West's
Tooth Brushes
50c Vray Dental Liquid
All for 59c
Stationery Sell-Out
Values up to 75c -
Only 33c
50c Vitalis ... 39c
100 Asprins . . . 9c

Popular Brand
Cigarettes . . 1.19 cn.
50 Books
Matches ... 9c
Pint
R ubbing Alcohliol ... 9c
1c Lifebuoy. .. 6c
1.50
Penn
Tennis Balls 3 for 1.09
2.50
Electric
Hair Dryer ... .1.89
25 "Gillette Style" Double-Edge
Razor Blades ... 25c

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500 Cleansing Tissues
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1.00 Pacquins :. . 79c
New Revlon
Lip-Stick . .. 60c
Once a year this happens!
Reg. 1.00 HINDS
Honey and Almond
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1.00 size ... only 49c
Prophylactic
Nylon Hair Brushes
98c
50 Halibut-Oil
Capsules
39c

see the sidewalks due to the blankets
of snow, the directors of the campaign
explained.
During vacation the Building and
Grounds department did some excel-
lent work in manicuring the campus,
they stated, and it is up to the stu-
dents to see that freshly sown seed
is given a chance to germinate and
grow into grass like all seed should -
not into sidewalks as their predeces-
sors did this winter.
Last year's campaign, the first to
be staged, was a big success, they
maintain.
So when signs such as "If the Uni-
versity can raise the tuition, we can
raise the grass to fruition," appear in
your path, remember that they are
there for a purpose. Don't walk
a'round them - back up and travel
on the sidewalk.

( le tpie
Shavers.
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Shave Masters
Remington
Priced up to 17.50
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Next to State Theater Location
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We Deliver

Phone 5933
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Plans for their annual spring ban-
quet will be the chief topic of dis-
cussion at a meeting of the student
section of the American Institute of
Electrical Engineers to be held at
8 p.m. today in the Union, George
D. Gotschall, '42E, has announced.
Prof. 0. S. Duffendack of the phys-
ics department will be the speaker of
the eevning, talking on "The Electro-
microscope" and paying particular at-
tention to its use in the fields o1
engineering.
The spring banquet date has been
set for May 1, Gotschall said, but
further plans have not yet been made
A speaker is being contacted,and his
name will be announced within the
next few days.
The banquet program will follov
last year's to a great extent, and wil
consist of the speaker, some light en
tertainment and probably some hum-
orous student skits.
Clarkson Art fExhibition
Continues Till Thursday
Continuing through today, tomor
row and Thursday, an exhibition of
the works of John James Clarksor
will be presented in the Rackhar,
Building Galleries.
Mr. Clarkson, a native of Anrl Ar
bor, has contributed one hundre
fifty oils, water colors, and drawing:
to the showing, which is under th
auspices of the Ann Arbor Art Asso
ciation.

Join The
Crowds!

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{UI Y

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'H E..- 9. L K 5

And How.. I

Now!
- Shows Start at -
2:00 - 4:17 - 7:00
9:15 P.M.
Mats. 25c - Eves 50c
Incl. tax
Children under 12-10c

e
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Y
rri
le

_ I _

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nhew comedy
The Great DICTATOR
Produced, written and directed by CHARLES CHAPLIN.
with PAULETTE GODDARD
JACK OAKIE,. HENRY DANIELL- REGINALD GARDINERL
IILLY GILBERT MAURICE MOSCOVITCH
Released thru United Artists:

AFTER THE SHOW
Marshall's
Features!

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hea
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Rich
MALTED MILKS
15c

Tasty
SANDWICHES
10c
"Jumbo"
BANANA SPLITS
17c
"a real treat"

NEWS OF THE DAY
WITH BILL STERN'S SPORT PAGE
COMING SUNDAY! -
JACK LONDON'S
TSWo

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"just like Mother's"

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