100%

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

Share

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.

May 14, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Senior Night'
Tickets To Go
On Sale Today
Sawyer's Band Will Play
For Traditional Event
To Be Held May 29
Tickets for Senior Class Night, an-
nual traditional event to be held
Thursday, May 29, will go on sale to-
day at the Union desk or from mem-
bers of the various senior honor so-
cieties, Harry Drickamer, 41, presi-
dent of the senior class of the College
of Engineering,'has announced.
With Bill Sawyer and his orchestra
furnishing the music this year, the
program will feature the hit tunes
of the past five years, it was an-
nounced, while during the intermis-
sion the University Men's Glee Club
will present a program entitled "Cav-
alcade of Michigan." -
Co-starred on the program for the
evening will be continuous movies
of the major athletc events of the
past four years, to be isplayed on the
Union Terrace.
Proceeds from the event this year
will be turned into a special award
fund created to aid needy students
Who have done outstanding work in
extra-curricular activities, Drickamer
said.
Scheduled for the day before Me-
morial Day so as to obtain 1:30 per-
mission for the women, the program
will not be followed with 'a dance
on Friday night, Drickamer pointed
out.
Members of the committee working
on the project are James Tobin, '41,
Robert Morrison, '41E, Drickamer,
Douglas Gould, '41, Paul Johnson,
41E, and Annabel Van Winkle, '41.
Fire Courses
Will Be Given
For-Foresters
Announcement has been made in
the College of Forestry and Conserva-
tion that the United States Forest
Service will sponsor a Fire School
from June 16 to September 30 near
Missoula, Mont.
The school, established primarily to
acquaint forestry students with their
work, is also open to any other stu-
dents who are interested. Applicants
must have a "C" average and must be
in good physical condition.
Students who are accepted into the
Fire School will get free room and
board and will be payed fifty cents
an hour when they are called for ac-
tual fire fighting service.
Courses at the school will not be re-
stricted to fire fighting and preven-
tion. There will be a series of lectures
and demonstrations on other phases
of forestry and actual experience in
forestration will be afforded the stu-
dents.
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the fores-
try department will interview all ap-
plicants in his office, Room 305
Natural Science Building.
German Club Holds
Election of Officers
Liese Price, '43, was elected presi-
dent for the coming year at a meet-
ing of Deutscher Verein, the German
club, last night."
The other officers elected were:
vice-president; Rosalie Pielmeier, '42;
secretary Reinhard Wittke, '43;
and treasurer, Jane Thoms, '43. The
retiring officers are: president, Ger-

trude Frey, '41, secretary, Miss Piel-
emeier and treasurer, Miss Price.
MUYSKENS GIVES ADDRESS
Prof. John H. Muyskens of the
speech department addressed mem-
bers of the . College of Pharmacy at
their annual banquet yesterday.
NOTICE
Campus organizations that have
been contacted in regard to Tag
Day Friday are asked to communi-
cate as soon as nossible with Ro-
bert Shedd, '42, member of the Tag
Day Committee, in regard to the
posts that they are to handle dur-
ing the drive.

Tag Day FundsMake This Possible

Many and varied are the opportunities offered the boys sent each
year to the University Fresh Air Camp at Patterson Lake. Again this
year-for the twenty-first time-students and townspeople will be
asked to contribute in order that these scenes may be reenacted by
other underprivileged children. Tag Day will be Friday, on which day
student volunteers will canvass campus and downtown districts for
donations.
Army Installs First Collegiate
Ordnance Laboratories Here

-~~----~---

By WILLIAM A. MacLEOD,
With equipment furnished by the
Army Ordnance Department, the first
ordnance gauging and precision meas-
urement laboratory to be established
at any college in the country has
been installed in the East Engineer-
ing Building.
The measuring equipment of the
Department of Metal Processing is
combined with that supplied by the
War Department to make this one
of the most completely equipped lab-
oratories in this section of the coun-
try. A similarhlaboratory is located
at each of the six Army Arsenals,
and others are being established at
strategic points throughout the na-
tion.
Basis Of Instruction
The laboratory is used as a basis
of instruction for the Ordnance ca-
dets in the University ROTC, for
Ordnance Reserve Officers during
their summer training, and for in-
struction to University students. It is
also frequently used to render service
to industry in calibrating and check-
Fine To Speak
For Marxism
Laborite Will Converse On
Communistic Beliefs
Fred Fine, secretary of the Michi-
gan Young Communist League, will
speak on the subject, "Trade Unions
and Communism - A Communist
Speaks for Himself" in a lecture spon-
sored by the Karl Marx Society at
8:00 p.m. today in room 302 of the
Union.
Fine, 27 years old, has been active
in the labor movement since the age
of 14 and has been a member of both
the AFL and the steel-workers or-
ganizing committee of the CIO.
According to Robert Chapman, '4 ,
president of the Karl Marx Society,
the second half of the title of the
address has been appended because
others are always interpreting what
Communists do and believe.
Banquet Held TomorrowI
By IFC Staff Members
Members of the junior staff of the
Interfraternity Council during the
past year, executive and incoming
senior officers of the Council will be
feted at a banquet to be held at 6:15
p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
The room number will be posted
on the bulletin board.

ing gauges, instruments, and fixtures.
In peace time the activities of the
laboratory are under the administra-
tion of the custodian. Prof. O. W.
Boston, Director of the Department
of Metal Processing. In case of na-
tional emergency it would be under
the direct control of the Detroit
Ordnance District.
Many types of measuring devices
are provided, incuding an eight-inch
capacity, one ten thousandth inch
supermicrometer and various sizes of
inside and outside micrometers, ver-
nier calipers, depth gauges, indica-
tion gauges, dial gauges, a master
cylinder for checking squares, and a
wide assortment of precision plates
and angle irons.
Several standard sets of master
gauge blocks provide accurate basic
sizes for reference. With one of these
sets, 125,000 measurements from
0.1001 to 12 inches can be made, each
with a guaranteed accuracy of two
millionths of an inch per inch.
Devices Available
Standard reference disks, thread
measuring wires, precision balls, and
similar devices are available, all of
which have been calibrated and cer-
tified by the Bureau of Standards.
The latest type of universal meas-
uring machine, provided with meas-
uring pressure control, is available
with which direct of comparative
measurements up to forty-eight in-
ches in length and with an accuracy
within ten millionths of an inch can
be made.
Measuring devices are provided em-
ploying the principle of light-wave in-
terference, whereby measurements
can be made in terms of light waves
to an accuracy of a millionth of an
inch.
Projection Machine
A projection machine for measuring
profiles of parts casts a profile of a
gear tooth or screw thread on a
screen at a high magnification. The
shadow, standing out clearly, may
be measured directly or compared
with given standards.
A visitor can see a steel bar five
inches in diameter being bent or
shortened by the slight pressure of
his finger; or he may see a bar,
being measured, start almost immed-
iately to increase in length because
of the heat radiated from his body
as he stands close by. This shows
the necessity for maintaining stan-
dard temperatures in fine measure-
ment work.
MICHIGAN
: nme~nler the tune
l were sinqiq ."-
the night we fell inllove P4

Women Protest
War, Convoys
WitF Petitions
Seven 'Mothers' Circulate
Resolutions Addressed
To Congress Of U.S.
Ann Arbor had a suggestion of the
mothers' "peace picketing" conducted
in Washington recently against pass-
age of the lease-lend bill when seven
women, representing "The Mothers'
National Executive Committee," cir-
culated anti-convoy resolutions yes-
terday. The Committee has its na-
tional headquarters in Detroit.
Though it is reported that many
people were "skeptical" about signing
the petitions, the response is said to
have been "good."
The petition, addressed "To the
Congress of the United States," is as
follows:
"Gentlemen. We, the undersigned
citizens of the United States, opposed
to our country becoming involved in
foreign wars, agree with the Presi-
dent's statement that: 'Convoying
means shooting, and shooting means
war.'
"We realize that war brings grief,
heartacle and suffering, particularly
to mothers.
"Therefore, we urge that you, our
duly elected Representatives in The
Congress, as a Mother's Day gift
from the Congress to the Mothers of
this country, immediately adopt Joint
Resolution 62, introduced by Senator
Charles W. Tobey, placing the Con-
gress on record as opposed to the use
of any part of our armed forces for
convoying war or other materials to
nations now at war, as originally pro-
vided under Section 3 of the so-
called 'Lend-Lease' Law."
Michigan Technic
Will Feature Three
Different A rticles
Not just one, but three different
articles will be feature~d in the last
issue of The Michigan Technic, which
will appear on sale next week, the
editors have announced.
Heading the list will be an article
entitled "Motion Study and its Rela-
tion to Machine Design," Britten, by
Guy J. Bates, master mechanic. An
animated poster above the Arch in
the West Engineering Building adver-
tises this article.
Co-starred with Bates's article is
one by Prof. Walter E. Lay, of the
mechanical engineering department,
on "Riding Comfort," while Blaine
B. Kuist, '41E, has submitted the
third headliner, "Cellulose Acetate."
Other articles in this issue will be
"Glass Plant Inspection Trip," by
Arthur W. C. Dobson, '42E, and
Gordon C. Osterstrom, '43E; "Open
House Highlights"; an article on the
engineering professional and honor
societies, and an editorial, "Award
for Service."
Engineering Group
Will HoldMeeting
Sound movies on "The Manufacture
of Paper" will be featured at the first
post-election meeting of the Univer-
sity student section of the American
Society of Mechanical Engineers
which will be held at 7:30 p.m. today
in the Union.
New officers who will conduct the
meeting tonight are John Templer,
'42E, president; William Koffell, '42E,

vice-president; George Cameron, '42E,
secretary; Leonard Shelley, '42E,
treasurer, and Joseph Hallissy, '42E,
engineering council.
SHOWS at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
- Last Times Today -

WEDNESDAY, MAY 14, 1941
VOL. LL No. 159
Publication in the Daily official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
this afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Seniors: The firm which furnishes
diplomas for the University has sent
the following caution: Please warn
graduates not to store diplomas in
cedar chests. There is enough of the
moth-killing aromatic oil in the aver-
age cedar chest to soften inks of any
kind that might be stored inside
them, resulting in seriously damag-
ing the diplomas.
Shirley W. Smith
To the Members of the University
Senate: The second regular meeting
of the University Senate will be held
on Monday, May 19, at 4:15 p.m. in
the Rackham Lecture Hall.
AGENDA:
1. Questions concerning the codifi-
cation of the By-Laws of the Board
of Regents raised in a request from
several members for a special meet-
ing.
2. Hgspitalization Plan, Vice-Presi-
dent S. W. Smith.
3. New Education Fellowship, Vice-
President C. S. Yoakum.
4. Statistics on Enrollment, Regis-
trar I. M. Smith.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Commencement Tickets: Tickets
for Commencement may be obtained
on request after June 1 at the Busi-
ness office, Room 1, University Hall.
Inasmuch as only two Yost Field
House tickets are available for each
senior, please present identification
card when applying for tickets.
Herbert G. Watkins
Scott, Grace Debate
Freedom Of Press
Rosebud Scott, '42, and Janet Grace,
will discuss freedom of the press in
a debate before the Densmore Speak-
ers' Club today in Detroit.
They will take the affirmative side
of the question: "Resolved: That the
daily press in the United States
should be regulated by a Federal
Commission, constitutionally waived."
This debate marks the end of the
women's intercollegiate forensic sea-
son.

To All Members of the Faculty and
Administrative Staff: If it seems cer-
tain that any telephones will not be
used during the summer months,
please notify the Business Office,
Mr. Peterson. A saving can be effect-
ed if instruments are disconnected;
for a period of a minimum of three
months.
Herbert G. Watkins
Engineering Seniors: If you are ex-
pecting to graduate in June, 1941, you
should fill out the Diploma Applica-
tion in the Secretary's office, Room
263 West Engineering Building, not
later than May 21. No fee is required.
Graduation may be delayed if the ap-
plication is late.
C. B. Green,
Assistant Secretary
Choral Union Members: Members
of the University Choral Union are
reminded that the book deposit of
$2.50 will be refunded provided that j
all music books used during the year
are returned in good condition, not
later than Friday noon, May 16, to
the offices of the University Musical
Society, Burton Memorial Tower. Af-
ter that date refunds will not be
made.
Charles A. Sink, President
The University Bureau of Appoint-;
mens and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. Last
date for filing application is noted
in each case:
i MICHIGAN CIVIL SERVICE
Fingerprint Expert A, salary $130,
May 28, 1941.
Fingerprint Clerk C1, salary $95,
May 28, 1941.
Fingerprint Clerk B, salary $105,
May 28, 1941.
Housemaid D, salary $75, May 28,1
1941.
Watchman C, salary $80, May 28,
1941.
Telephone Operator C, salary $80,
May 28, 1941.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

at the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall.
Office hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Academic Notices
Botanical Seminar will meet today
at 4:30 p.m. in Room 1139 N.S. Bldg.
Paper by Edwin B. Mains: "History
of the Department of Botany."
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet today in room 410 Chemistry
Building at 4:15 p.m. Mr. William
Spurgeon will speak on "Heats of
hydration of gaseous ions."
Education B121, Problems of the
Junior High School, will not meet
today.
Anthropology 32 and Anthropology
152 will not meet today.
Juniors concentrating in English
who wish to apply for admissionl to
English 197-198, English Honors,
should leave thetr names before noon'
on Saturday, May 17, with Miss Ward
in the English Office, 3221 A.H. A
brief description of the Honors course
will be found on page 109 of the
Literary College Announcement.
Psychology Master's Comprehen-
sive Examination will be given today,
7:00-10:00 p.rm., in Room 1121 Natur-
al Science Buildings
Doctoral Examination for Mr
James H. Voorhees, Education; The-
sis: "The Origin and Development of
the Elementary School Principalship
in Detroit," today at 3:15 p.m., in the
East Council Room, Rackham Build-
ing. Chairman, Dean J. B. Edmon-
son.
By action of the Executiye Board
the chairman may invite members of;
the faculties and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and he may grant permission to
those who for sufficient reason might
wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
(Continued on Page 4)
Antique Exhibit & Sale
sponsored by
ANN ARBOR ANTIQUE
DEALERS ASSOC.
Masonic Temple
327 S. Fourth Ave.
May 14-15-16 10 a.m.-10 p.m.
Admission 25c

Laundry
28, 1941.
Laundry
1 A I

Worker D, salary $75, May
Worker Cl, $95, May 28,

1U41.
Laundry Worker B, $105, May 28,
1941.
Laundry Worker A2, $115, May 28,
1941.
NEW YORK CIVIL SERVICE
Hospital Attendants, salary $54 to
$66 plus maintenance June 3, 1941.
FLINT CIVIL SERVICE !
(no residence requirement)
Materials Chemist, salary $175,,
May 25, 1941.
Complete announcements on file

I

This
RADIO-mPHO'NOG'RAPH-
has an
AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGER
1. Very latest superheterodyne Radio
2. Built-in aerial.

REAL INDIAN JEWELUY
Made
flavajo cnan &iiverJmitJ
This class of jewelry is very popular and we
have just received a nice selection consisting
of bracelets, brooches and rings.
Prices $1 up to $10.

--
n

I

/

3. Simple, quiet, dependable record changer.
4. Unexcelled tone.

I

5. Handsome, sturdily-built cabinet.
This is the new EMERSON you've
heard so much about!
It's all true-the finest value ina table
model automatic radio-phonograph.

I

J

SD CTT CPD

1

ReAIO L RECORD SHOP

- II ELU ~i ri lU lIE - I I El

.I

II

i

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan