THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1941
PAGE TWO WEflNESDAY, JANUARY 29, 1941
U I I
Discussion of Latin American re-
lations, defense finance and the Far
East by experts in the field will be
the highlights at the state meeting
of the foreign policy section of the
Michigan League of Women Voters
which will be held today and tomor-
row,. at the League.
The first open meeting will be held
immediately following the dinner
which will be served at 6 15 p.m.
Faculty members who will speak on
the general subject of Latin-Ameri-
can relations at this time will be
Prof. Joseph Hayden of the politi-
cal science department, Prof. Preston
James of the geography department,
and Prof. Dudley M. Phelps of the,
school of business administration.
The Latin American countries will
be represented by Luiz Antonio Ce-
vero da Costa of Brazil, J. Walter Dit-
tel of Costa Rica and Lieut. Eliseo
Vila of the Argentine Navy.
Another open meeting will be held
at 11 a.m. tomorrow when Prof. Ro-
bert Ford, head of the Bureau of
Government, will address the dele-
gates on defense finance.
The Far East will be taken at the
third open meeting which will be held
at the luncheon immediately follow-
ing. This discussion will be led by
Prof. Robert Hall of the geography
department and other faculty mem-
bers will participate.
The Ann Arbor league, of which
Mrs. F. E. Ross is president, will be
the hostess organization. Mrs. Charles
F. Remer, who is the chairman of the
foreign policy section of the Ann Ar-
bor group, will preside at the lun-
cheon meeting tomorrow.
Here Is Today's
New developments in the investiga-
tion of the fatal stabbing of Price
Osborne, 24-year-old Chelsea farm-
hand, have raised a doubt in Prose-
hutorGeorge Meader's mind whether
to hold Beecher Price, the brother,
for second or first degree murder.
Two discrepancies have appeared
in the testimony of Beecher who
said he killed Beecher in self de-
Ann Arbor's 13th annual police
and fireman's benefit ball will be
held next Tuesday night in the Ma-
sonic Temple it was announced yes-
terday. Tickets for the dance will
go on sale tomorrow.
Proceeds of the dance will go into
the department's joint fund for the
payment of benefits to members'
families in case of death.
Capt. Ward Estes, army recruiting
officer for flying cadets, was in Ann
Arbor yesterday to interview young
men interested in flight training
with the army corps. He will remain
in Ann Arbor today and will be
available at the post office.
Applicants must be between 20
and 27 years of age and must have
had two years of college education.
They must also be in good health.
Training as non-flying cadets
with the air corps also is available.
Applicants for this program must
be graduate engineers or have a sen-
ior standing in an engineering col-
The pay for both programs is $75
monthly, plus expenses, during the
nine months of training. When an
aviator receives a commission and
goes on active duty with the . air
corps they receive $205.50 to $245.50
as second lieutenants.
I4 Subject Of Talk
To Be Given Friday
"Oriental Weaving" will be the sub-
ject of a talk by Mrs. Percy B. Wil-
liams, national authority and teacher
on the subject, to be given at 2 p.m.
Friday in the League.
Mrs. Williams will show Persian
rugs of yaried types, textiles, and
brocades to illustrate her lecture. She-
has conducted classes on the subject
for 15 years in Toledo and other cities.
She has also interpreted collections
for Detroit, Toledo and Oberlin mu-
Mrs. B. A. deVere Bailey, chairman
of the-Arts and Crafts division of the
Woman's Club of Ann Arbor, is spon-
soring the talk.
Every year many fatalities are re-
corded due to infantile paralysis, and
many more cases are treated in which
the victim, though recovering, suf-
fers permanent afflictions.
With this in mind thousands of doc-
tors and research experts are search-
ing for the cause and cure of the di-
sease. Hospitals everywhere are being
supplied with iron lungs and splints
which can bring some hope to the
sufferers of the dread disease.
Only if the American public con-
tributes generously to the funds of
the National Foundation for Infan-
tile Paralysis, which is now conduct-
ing its yearly drive, can these ac-
tivities be carried on, leaders of the
As a part of the national campaign
a drive is being conducted on the
campus by a student group headed
by Hervie Haufler, '41, and Bill
Combs, '41. The campus group is co-
operating with the Ann Arbor com-
mittee, which has a $2,000 goal. Mrs.
A., M. Waldron and Mrs. Fielding
Yost are co-chairmen of the Ann Ar-
Contributions to the campus fund
may be sent to Hervie Haufler, Stu-
dent Publications Building.
Of the funds collected. one-half
will remain in the community, and
the remainder will go to the National
The National Foundation uses the
funds not only to combat the disease
through the purchase of such equip-
ment as iron lungs, but also to spon-
sor laboratory work aimed at determ-
ining the cause and the cure of in-
Experts declare that it is virtually
impossible to make any discoveries
regarding the disease unless the pub-
lic provides the necessary funds.
To Speak Here
Professor Will Address
Describing , photomicro technique
as an aid to biological research, Dr.
Edwin D. Mains, professor of botany,
and director of the University Her-
barium, will address the initiation
meeting of Phi Sigma, national bio-
logical research society, at 8 p.m. to-
day in the Rackham Building
Entitled "Photography in Biology,"
his talk will be presented to the pres-
ent organization and its 30 initiates.
Mr. Robert W. Kleemeier, of the psy-
chology department, president of Phi
Sigma, will preside over the meeting
and the induction services to follow.
The observance of the society's
25th anniversary will be a feature of
the meeting. Pres. Alexander G. Ruth-
ven is a past national honorary pres-
ident of the group.
Prof. Rhead Will Present
Faculty Concert Sunday
Prof. Mabel Ross Rhead of the
School of Music piano department
will offer a Faculty Concert at 4:15
p.m. Sunday in the Lydia Mendels-
Scheduled to be heard on the pro-
gram are "Prelude and Fugue, Op.
35" by Mendelssohn, "Chaconne in
G major" by Handel, "Sonata, Op.
2. No. 3" by Beethoven and Chopin's
"Nocturne, Op. 27, No. 2", "Etude,
Op. 25, No. 11", Mazurka, Op. 50,
No. 3" and "Fantasie, F minor, Op.
Etchings On Exhibition
In Architecture School
Thirty etchings of landscape de-
tails by Prof.-Emeritus Frank A.
Waugh of the Massachusetts Insti-
tute of Technology are on display in
the first floor exhibition cases in the
College of Architecture and Design.
The display, which will continue
until Feb. 1, consists mainly of trees,
and demonstrates the ability of this
medium to depict trunks and branches
and the difficulty of representing fol-
Prof. Diamond's Book
Enters Eighth Printing
Prof. Thomas Diamond's book, "A
Primer of Blue Print Reading," this
week went into its eighth printing
since publication, it has been re-
vealed by the Bruce Publishing Com-
pany of Milwaukee.
The book provides drill in readingI
blue prints and aims to develop skill
in the use of mechanical-drawing
tools. Professor Diamond, whose field
is vocational education, also included
Little Symphony Begins Southern Tour Today
Pictured above is the University Little Symphony Orchestra which will begin its two-week tour of the
Midwest and South today. In the center is Prof. Thor Johnson of the School of Music, conductor.
Michigan's famed Little Symphony
Orchestra, under the direction of
Prof. Thor Johnson of the School
of Music, will leave Ann Arbor today
for a two-week concert tour in which
it will offer a total of 17 recitals in
14 different mid-western and south-
Organized in 1934, the Little Sym-
phony has nrade several similar tours
of this type and has to its credit
approximately 350 concert appear-
ances in 25 states. The concerts have
been presented primarily in the lead-
ing institutions of higher education
and prominent musical centers.
The group, composed of 16 assis-
tants in instrumental instruction at
the University, was formed for the
double purpose of gaining experience
in professional concertizing and ac-
quaint the musical public in various
sections of the country with the cali-
bre of youthful American artists.
The director and organizer, Pro-
fessor Johnson, is also conductor of
the 90-piece University Symphony
Orchestra and the University Choral
To Speed Up)
By DAN BEHRMAN
Speeding up analysis of metallic
alloys to a new high, the spectroscope
is gaining wider use in foundries
and steel mills throughout the na-
tion. In the past, spectroscopic anal-
ysis of alloy steel has not been ac-
curate enough for industrial work, but
the apparatus developed by Dr. Har-
vard B. Vincent and Dr. Ralph A.
Sawyer of the University physics de-
partment has yielded exceptionally
high reproducibility of results.
Spectroscopic analysis depends on
the fact that heated metal radiates
light. The apparatus splits the light
into various wave lengths, and no
Congress J-Hop Booth
Reservations are still available for
places in the Independent Booth at
the J-Hop, William H. Rockwell, '41,
president of Congress, Independent
Men's Association, announced yes-
The Independent Booth will be the
Union. During the annual May Fes-
tival he conducts the Philadelphia
Symphony Orchestra in two concerts.
In 1916-37, he studied in Europe
as a recipient of the Frank Hunting-'
ton Beebe Fellowship and last sum-
mer he was a scholarship student un-
der Serge Koussevitsky in' the Berk-
shires. Aside from his work here, Pro-
lessor Johnson has achieved national
recognition as conductor of the
Grand Rapids Symphony and as mus-
ical director of the annual Mozart
Festival in Ashville, N. C., which he
founded in 1937.
During its tour the Little Sym-
phony will play at Bowling Green
High School in Bowling Green, Ohio;
the Cincinnati Conservatory of Music
in Cincinnati; Berea College in Berea,
Ky.; Ashville School lfor Boys, Ash-
ville, N.C.; Shorter College, Rome,
Ga.; Americus, Ga.; Georgia State
College for Women, Milledgeville, Ga.;
and the University of Georgia, Ath-
in the University of North Carolina,
Chapel Hill, N.C.; Salem High School
and Salem College in Winston-Salem,
N.C.; Davidson College, Davidson,
N.C.; Queens College, Charlotte, N.C.;
Bluefield, W. Va.. and Charleston,
Students in the Orchestra who will
make the trip include: Edward Or-
mond, '42SM, Thomas Wheatley,
'42SM, Italo frajola, Grad., Sam
Kurlandsky, Grad., Frank Fischer,
Grad., Vladimir Lukashuk, '42SM,
Margery Mellott, '43SM, Clyde
Thompson, '42SM, William Golz, '41E,
Alfred Burt, '42SM, Gail Rector, Spec.,
Kenneth Van Der Heuvel, '42SM,
Joseph White, Grad., Dudley Howe,
'44SM, Jean Jeffrey, '43, and William
Stubbins comprise the group.
Fine Arts Men
Wolverine Target Squad
Drops Big Ten Match;
Score Is 1,892-1,847
The University Rifle Team fell in
step with the basketball team yester-
day when it was announced that the
marksmen had lost their second Big
Ten contest to the University of In-
diana, 182 to 147.
Helping no little bit in the Indiana
victory was an Indiana high score
of 383 out of a possible 400, which
is one of the best scores turned in
this year. Verne C. Kennedy, Jr.,
'42E, captain of the Michigan team,
Far from being a complete loss,
hcwever, last week's score was more
than sufficient to give the Michi-
gan squad wins over Coe College,
Gettysburg College and Texas Tech,
the last by default.
In their first Big Ten match shot
two weeks ago, the team lost to the
University of Illinois. Officially cor-
rected targets gave the Illini a mar-
gin of only three points, however.
Shooting high scores for the Michi-
gan squad were Richard O. Jones,
'43E, Harry E. Altman, '43E, Gordon
A. Stumpf, '41E, David H. Weisburg,
'44E, and Albert D. Engstrom, '44.
Alunnus Writes Treatise
On Nature Of Thought
Brand Blanshard, a member of the
Class of '14 and an assistant profes-
sor in philosophy here from 121-5.
has recentlyly published a philoso-
phical treatise on idealism, entitled
"Nature of Thought."
In 1913 Blanshard won an Oxford
scholarship, where he earned a de-
gree in Bachelor of Science. After he
had received a master's degree from
Columbia and his doctoral degree
from Harvard, he was awarded a
Guggenheim Fellowship in 1929 to
study and write a book in England
and Germany. Since that time, Blan-
shard has taught philosophy at
Swarthmore College, outside Phila-
Blanshard's new book is being ac-
claimed by literary critics as one of
the most outstandirng books of philos-
ophy in a decade. Blanshard has been
particularly interested in exploring
the processes of thought in perception
and in determining the goals of
Other concerts have been scheduled Three members of the fine arts de-
partment will participate in the na-
/i'N-'3-LI U4tional convention of the College Art
o Apparatu Association to be held today through
eASaturday in Chicago.
M eta lic.Anal sis!Prof. Harold E. Wethey, chairman
of the fine arts department, will act
two elements produce the same set as chairman of the special session
of spectrum lines. Quantitative an- on "Methods of Research in Artistry,"
alysis of metal is possible, because the and Richard Ettinghausen, associate
strength of the spectrum is one ele-
ment of an alloy varies with its con- professor in the history of Islamic
centration in the mixture. Quanti- art, will precent the opening ad-
tative analysis requires, unvarying dress on the subject of "Painting in
vaporization and excitation of the Fatimid Egypt."
alloy, and complete calibration of all , Mr. James Plumer, lecturer in Far
processes entering into the analysis Eastern Art, will also take part in
of the light emitted by the excited the convention sessions, speaking on
vapors. "Design and Technique in Early Chi-
The apparatus, developed through nese Bronze Mirrors."
the Dept. of Engineering Research,
resembles a short wave transmitter
without an antennae. It has been in- Arch Students Wi Award
stalled in a number of plants, includ- The report of the Jury at the Uni-
ing the Ford Motor Company's foun- versity of California announced the
daries at River Rouge. The River winners of the Landscape Exchange
Rouge installation handles eight Competition yesterday to be Fran
hundred samples per day, and analy- Willsey and Robert Lillibridge, both
sis results can be posted in a third of the University department of
of the time needed by chemical wet landscape and architecture. The prob-
Imethods. lem called for a design for a western
Besides high speed, the spectro- state park with construction detail
scope offers low operating costs, per- figures. Other places of merit were
mitting a plant to increase the num- given to students of Cincinnati and
ber of tests it can take. Dr. Vincent Pennsylvania State College.
largest at the J-Hop and will cover and Dr. Sawyer nave also speeded
an entire end of the Intramural up the processing of the photographic
Building. Reservations may be made plates used in this work.
any afternoon between the hours of The improved spectroscope tech-
3 and 5 p.m. at Congress office, nique, first used by foundries, has
Room 306 in the Union. Reserva- been introduced into large steel mills
tions cost 75 cents per couple. to aid the industry in its defense
Those wishing reservations are speedup. Source equipment and in-
urged to apply as soon as possible, struments for further installations
as the booth reservations are filling are now being constructed in the Uni-
up fast, Rockwell explained. versity.
Loving, fighting dare-devils
of the air ...zooming to the
mightiest thrills ...the most
stirring romance ... since
All Sizes and Rulings
buy Them Now!
Wahr's i Bookstore
316 South State Street
OPENING FRIDAY, JANUARY 31st - EXACTLY AS ORIGINALLY PRESENTED
ADULTS 40c to 3:30 - Then 55c incl. tax -3 SHOWS DAILY -
U4E*N z Mon
Aprl- 110, 1...&- J 14L P.M. L - - K-A - I