THE MI~CI1GAN DAILY
VER 7 Li :9 T
By GLORIA NISHON
and DAVID LACHENBRUCH
Before the rains came Adelia
Cheever was attracting a lot of at-
tention with its snow squirrel-the
size of a regular snowman-construc-
ted by Cheever girls under the direc-
tion of Ellen Was, '42.
We hear that Jordan Hall's Mu-
sic Club is sponsoring the organi-
zation of a Recordings Club next
semester which will satisfy the de-
mands of classical music fans. Also
ini the music line, for the next few
weeks Jordan's Sunday musicales
wil take place before dinner in-
staed of after it.
Stockwell Hall gave a tea yester-
day from 4 pjm. to 5:30 . . Dean
Lloyd was guest at dinner there yes-
terday also . . : She led a panel dis-
cussion in the Madelon Library after
dinner for the benefit of the Inter-
guild and residents of the dorm.
The West ,Quad has announced
that there will be a special J-Hop
booth for West Quadrangle resi-
Industrial Relations Course Aids I
VA" a -ADA1LY FFIC"II I I NP1K1
FlightScholarships Attract Two Here
I il. I j3(iiI. 1 1.V)Ji1 .ij u J.ILLI .g~un3 j
BFau of the erpansion of de-
fense indus ries in the Detroit area
the Bureau of Industrial Relations,
under the direction of John W. Riegel,
is offering a conference course in
Industrial Relations to production
executives in the Detroit area.
There are ten problems scheduled
for consideration in the course which
are of particular importance to ex-
panding business organizations which
includee: Selection and training of
group leaders, Employment proced-
ures, Aids to the selection of em-
ployees, Development of skills in em-
ployees, Use of production standards,
Technological change and labor re-
lations, Basic wage and salary ad-
justments, Merit rating of employees,
Improvement of foremanship, and
At each meeting the discussion. is
initiated by a production manager or
industrial relations executive who has
given special attention to the prob-
lem scheduled for consideration. He
outlines the policies and procedures
which he has found to be appropriate
in dealing with the problem and then
participates in the ensuing discus-
Membership in the course is limit-
ed to superintendents, assistant sup-
erintendents and personnel officers
who are i pSiU n- TO iaapt an d
apply witllnl l iiT* Ownl orgatlozation s
any of the ideas as presented in an
outlines submitted to each member in
advance. Proceedings of each meeting
are summarized and made available
to officers of other organizations.
Many of the leading automobile
manufacturers have representatives
participating in the conference
course, as well as other leading corp-
orations in the metal trades, the
Chemical and Pharmaceutical trades
and the Public Service divisions from
the Detroit sector.
Center To Hear
Pick, Brinkman Will Play
In Faculty Concert
A concert for members of the Inter-
national Center will be offered by tie
University's Little Symphony Orches-
tra at 7 p.m. Sunday in the Union
Ballroom with Prof. Thor Johnson
of the School of Music as conductor.I
Monday, Prof. Hans Pick, cellist,
and Prof. Joseph Brinkman, pianist,
of the School of Music, will unite
musically to present a Faculty Con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. in the Lydia Men-
Featured selection of the Faculty
Concert will be the first performance
of "Sonata-Fantasy" which was writ-
ten for and dedicated to ProfessorI
Pick by Professor Brinkman.
The Little Symphony Orchestra
performance will include three or-
chestral transcriptions by Debussy,
Tansman's "For the Children," Mo-
zart's "Symphony in A major," Mc-
Artor's "Winter's Tale Suite" and
"Les Fleurs pales du souvenir" by
Lekeu. "For the Children" consists
of four songs entitled "Mechanical
Horse," "Waltz," "Blues" and "Mili-
(Continued from Page D r. Roberl .J. Parsons: 'Virus pro-
duced oral papillomatosis of rabbits."
on sale for an hour preceding each Dr. Wilfrid T. Dempster: "The me-
concert in the main lobby (left) of chanics of microtome sectioning."
the Rackham Building. Tea at 4:00 p.m. in Room 3502.
Everyone is invited.j
Little Symphony Concert: The Uni-
versity of Michigan Little Symphony. Glider Club will meet tonight at
Thor Johnson, Conductor, will pre- 8 :00 in 348 West Engineering Bldg.
sent its annual concert complimentary 1 All members should attend.
to the International Center at 7:001
p.m. Sunday, January 26, in the Ball- Varsity Glee Club: Rehearsal to-
room of the Michigan Union. night at 7:30 sharp. Attendance will
be taken at the beginning ofirehears-
. al. Freshman Glee Club members
Exhibitions are cordially invited.
Exhibition, Rackham Building:
Photographs of Outstanding Ex- The Interior Decorating Group of
amples of Iranian (Persian) Archi- the Faculty Women's Club will meet
tecture, made by Myron Bement today at 3 p.m. at the League. Mr.
Smith and loaned by the Library of Arvid Andresen, landscape architect,
Congress will be on Exhibit in the will give an illustrated talk on "Ex-
West Gallery until Saturday, Janu- terior Decoration."
ary 25, from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m.
tLearrn-- to fl; a;pparentiy,- apjNcais
to oniiy t'vo Latin-Amrican studcts
lot Training Servie's "Pan America
College Phase" scholarships when the
deadline was reached yesterday.
Michigan applicants are Ruth M.
Laub-Wendt, '43, of Buenos Aires,
Argentina, and Alfonso M. Chegwin.
'41E, of Barranguilla, Columbia,
whose names will be considered with
those of other applicants from all
over the country, by the Washington
offic f th C-Arziuic-
A '! to ta l o " E . _ 1 7 ~ 1 c -"~-i i i f a t I e ra2 ;.- C i d iri i ,ae ic
sentin ' that many differe11 t Lan
Amnenean nations, will bL' aaIJd
the scholarships, which are good Ior
one semester's work.
Countries whose students are eli-
gible for the scholarships are Argen-
tina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Columbia,
Costa Rica, Dominican Republic,
Ecuador, Guatemala, Haiti. Hondur-
as, Mexico, Nicaraugua. Panama.
Peru, Salvador. Uruguay and Vene-
Exhibition: Thirty etchings of de--
tails of landscapes by Frank A.
Waugh, formerly head of the De-
partment of Landscape Architecture
at Massachusetts State College, are
on exhibit in the wall cases in the
first floor corridor of the Architec-
ture Building until Feb. 1.
Professor Waugh is noted for his
life-long efforts in the conservation
of the native rural, American land-
Exhibition by artists of Ann Arbor
and vicinity, in several mediums,
Alumni Memorial Hall, afternoons
2:0-5:00 through Jan. 31.
Anatomy Research Club will meet
today at 4:30 p.m. in Room 2501 East
Speakers and Titles:
Wage Agreement Made
In Aircraft Plant Strike
The annual initiation banquet of
Beta Chapter, Iota Alpha, will be
held tonight at 6:30 at the Michigan
Union. The welcome to initiates will
be given by Mr. Kenneth G. Emery,
Chairman of the Membership Com-
mittee. Professor Sherzer will speak
on the "Eastern Arctic" and illustrate
with pictures. Every member is
urged to attend.
A.I.E.E.: There will be no meeting
of the Student Branch tonight. Elec-
tion of officers will be held early
Pi Lambda Theta will meet today
at 5:15 p.m. for supper in the Russian
Tea Room of the Michigan League,
following the Slosson Lecture to be
Given at Rackham Building at 4:15.
All members are urged to attend.
Classical Students: Phi Tau Alpha
will meet in the Rackham Building
tonight at 7:30.
J.G.P. Central Committee will meet
tonight at 7:00 in the Council Room
of the League.
J.G.P. Dance Rehearsal today at
1:00 p.m. in the Women's League.
t J j ,c 6
womb'-'(tI a4/le id ..
u're a college girl, career girl,
usy mother of four, you'll re-
in the classic sturdiness of
12c per reading line for one or
10c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
$1.50 for six insertions
of three lines.
Five average words to a reading
line.. Minimum of three lines
Contract Rates On Request
Our Want-Advisor will be
delighted to assist you in com-
posing your ad. Dial 23-24-1
or stop at the Michigan Daily
Business Office, 420 Maynard
HAVE GAS STATION near campus
can be operated by two students
on a profitable basis-inventory
financing can be arranged. Call
A. W. Gallup, Phone 3500. 230
TAILORING & PRESSING-12
SEWING-Alterations on coats and
dresses.. Relining. Phone 2-2678.
Opposite Stockwell Hall. 206
DRESSMAKING and alterations.
Coats relined. Also sewing of all
kinds. Call Mrs. Ream, 8653. 208
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 So.
BEN THE TAILOR-More money for
your clothes-good clothes for sale.
122 E. Washington. Ic
EXPERT HOSIERY and garment re-
pair. Reasonable rates. Weave-Bac
Shop-Upstairs in Nickels Arcade.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, Phone
DOUBLE or SINGLE ROOM. Across
from Law School. 718 Monroe.
Call 9850. 223
FOR RENT-Double and single
rooms. Very warm and very rea-
sonable. 608 Monroe. 226
DOUBLE-Spring Term. $3 per
man. Only 3 students in house.
1209 Cambridge Ct. 2-1359. 224
NICE ROOMS for students or young
business people. Quiet home. Close
to campus. 428 Cross St., 2-4888.
CLEAN, well furnished single room.
Warm, quiet, shower bath, good
home. Meals, variety or fresh
vegetables., Ph. 7796. 221
FOR RENT-Engineering student
wants room-mate; also single room
across from Art School. 912 Mon-
roe St., Phone 8741. 225
LARGE airy rooms looking out on
spacious grounds are available in
Ives Woods residence near bus
line. Private entrance and bath
for roomers. Phone 9710. 218
FOR RENT-Rooms for, teachers,
graduate or business women; cook-
WAITER WANTED. Apply between
11:00 and 2:00. The Parrot. 229
WANTED TO BUY-4
WANTED-Lecture imotes on English
History from 1660. Must be well
done-Graduate notes preferred.
Will pay liberally-Reply Box 11.
Give full details. 220
WANTED-Lecture notes on Modern
European Government. Must be
well done. Will pay 'liberally.
Graduate notes preferred. Reply
Box 12. Give full details. 219
Walk-Over Suit Shoes. They're as famous for their
WALKABILITY as the American woman for her casual
little suits! As advertised in MADEMOISELLE.
WALK-OVER ALLIGATOR CALF
)/HiNa tOver Shop
115 SOUTH MAIN STREET
A t~S4 ~,L.11 /AoVSAmd .CJiAl. U I E