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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.

November 01, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-01

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

THP MTi HIf_ A-v 1"1 A 7T

C4 ": Y'6 1 tf .'f'"

Revelli Named
NationalHead
Of Band Group
New Countrywide System
Of Cooperation Planned
For College Directors
Inaugurating a system of coopera-
tion between university and college
band directors all over the country,
something never done before, Prof.
William D. Revelli, conductor of the
University Bands, is now serving as
chairman of the national committee
for a meeting to be held Dec. 22 and
23 in Chicago.
Emphasizing the importance of
the convention, which will be held in
conjunction with a Music Educators'
National Conference, Professor Re-
velli predicted that the results would
be of great value to college musical
organizations.
"Among other things," he stated,
"it will probably mean a greater de-
gree of cooperation between bands
meeting at football games, making a
much easier job for both the home
and visiting band."
Already cards have been received
from conductors all over the coun-
try, indicating their intense interest
in the project and their intentions
of attending the meeting.
High school music organizations
have long profited by meeting to dis-
cuss mutual problems, Professor Rev-
elli pointed out, and there is no rea-
son Why universitymmusic groups
should not do the same.

,A T 'j 1 T 1IcA%7 .4 1% X 1I AURANOEBR ,14

Evening Finds
'Daily' Slaves
In Quiz Game
Michigan Daily reporters are about
ready to claim fame and fortune as
the quiz kids of the campus. In a
typical evening the Daily brainsters
answered six out of seven questions
phoned in by curious students be-
tween 6 and 8 p.m.
Only question that the night desk
staff struck out on was a request for
a description of Prof. James Pollock's
voice. Other questions:
Q. Can you tell me Professor
Smithies' first name?
A. Arthur (see faculty directory).
Q. What is the wavelength of sta-
tion WBBM, Chicago?
A. 770 kilocycles before F. M. (fre-
quency modulation to you).
Q. What are Michigan State's col-
ors?
A. Green and white.
Q. Dark green?
A. Aw nuts!
Q. How large a head should be on
a good beer?
A. Depends on whether you're
Scotch.
Q. Should I wear a corsage to the
Union Formal?
A. Staff voted 12 to three against.
Q. What was the score of the
Michigan-Chicago football game in
1938?
A. 45-7 (Courtesy of ol' Art Hill).
Every night The Daily gets numer-
ous calls of all varieties to keep the
embryonic journalists on their in-
formation-please toes.

J
1
3
4
I

Army Officials, CIO

Organizer Iisciss

I.,

Strike

Ann Arbor

Here Is Today's

Ne ws

-

In Summary
Charles S. Abbott, '97, the man who
is suing the State of Michigan for
$13,000,000 because he claims to be
the inventor of a progressive metal
stamping proces for license plates.
is going to have a very tough time
collecting his money, state officialsl
pointed out.
Among several rcasuns that will
probably hinder Abbott's collection
of the amount allegedly due, is
first the problem of getting the
state legislature to earmark the
$13,000,000 should the circuit court
find for Abbott in the suit.
There is also the pro(em of whet-l
er anyone ever had tle rYht to bind
the state in such a deal as Abbott
claims was made. No one in Lans-Ing
could be found who was willing to,
bet that inventor Abbott would be
the possessor of $13,000,000 in the
near future.

Mrs. Stevens
GivesLibrary
Mlonteith Books Acquired
1ev HistoricalSociety
Added to the collections of the
Michigan Historical Society today
was the 500-book personal library of
the Rev,. John Montieth, who was
one of the co-founders of the Cath-
olepistemiad, forerunner of the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
Deposited for an indefinite period
by Mrs. George Stevens, owner of the
library, the books are valuable rec-
ords of the history of the founders
of Michigan's first university, for
Montieth no only served as presi-
cnt but taught seven classes as well,
Among the books in the collection
are such varied items as a 17th cen-
tury Latin Bible and an immigrant's
guide to Upper Ontario.
Tle Historical Society, located on
the ground floor of the Rackham
Building, contains original records
and documents of the early years of
the state's existence and details of
the founding and growth of the Uni-
versity.
Dr. Harkuess To Speak
For Methodist's Meeting
Dr. Georgia Harkness, of the Gar-
rc rt Biblical Institute. will speak on
"the Church and the World Com-
munity" at 10:40 a.m. tomorrow in
the Methodist Church.
An author of several books, she has
also been a delegate to the Oxford .
Conference in 1937, and the Madras
Conference in 1938.

Col. Roy M. Jones (left), eastern district supervisor for the Army Air Corps procurement divi-
sion, and Major +Peter Beasley (center), his assistant, chat with Anthony Grinaldi, CIO organizer, at
Bendix, N. J., during discussions on the reinstatement of CIO strikers to their former positions at
the Air Associates, Inc. plant in Bendix. Later in the day CIO union workers withdrew from the
strike-troubled plant after their return to work benches prompted a brief flurry of violence and a 30-
minute work stoppage by 300 non-strikers.

Mcnd
hear th
Federat
nicipal
for an
justmen
Incl
be pr
Jackso
federa
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classif,
"nrt~

Bomber Plant's Effect On Ypsi
Will Be Discussed By Seminar

Van Wagoner
Plans To Meet

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 5c
TAILORING & SEWING
STOCKWELL and Mosher-Jordan
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. 3c
TRANSPORTATION
COLUMBIA GAME. Leaving De-
troit Thursday p.m. Nov. 13. Re-
turning, Sunday. 1941 Mercury.,
$12.50 er passenge'r. Phone Rum-
ney, 1bo Adams House.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308]
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7cf
FOR RENTI
INSTRUCTOR will share furnished
4-room apartment with man-
reasonable-call after 7, Apt. 1,
611 Packard. 91c
LOVELY STUDIO ROOM for gradu-
ate women. Cooking and laundry
privileges if desired. Also young
woman wishes roommate. Inquire
422 E. Washington. 102c
FOR SALE
GENERAL PRACTICE EQUIPMENT
of deceased physician. No other
Dr.'in town. Mrs. C. A. Wilkinson,
Kendall, Mich. 101c
13 SETS of double-decked beds-
Good condition. Call Gunnard An-
tell after 5. Phone 2-3169. 94c
TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
90c
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.

LOST and FOUND

1940 CLASS RING, initialed R. K.
Phone Robert Kerr, 3682. Reward.
100c
GOLD BRACELET with four tennis
charms at game Saturday. Phone
2-2591. Peggy Polumbaum. 95c
LADY'S Banner wrist watch, on Fri-
day, October tenth, in vicinity of
Mosher. Call Jean King, 2-4561.
96c
WRIST WATCH-white gold with
black band. Please return to Doro-
thy Schulhof, 2-4143. Reward of-
fered. 99c
WOMAN'S light yellow suede gloves
in or near League last Wednesday.
Reward. Phone 2-2706. E. H.
Gault. 1Q3c
WILL THE low living farmer who
put the sleeve on my cordoroy
convertible coat during rushing
please return it to Buck Dawson,
Phi Gamma Delta. 104c
LADY'S yellow-gold, rectangular
Bulova wristwatch on Tuesday eve-
ning, October the twenty-eighth, in
vicinity of the Michigan League
and Hill Auditorium. Finder please
call Alumnae Council Office,
2-3251. 93c
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
INDIVIDUALIZED LAUNDRY
SERVICE
Each bundle done separately,
by hand
No Markings
Silks, Wools, and Coeds' Laundry
Our Specialty
All our work is guaranteed
Free pick-ups and deliveries
SILVER LAUNDRY

When millions of dollars worth o:
bomber plant come to stay in a smal
community the size of Ypsilanti
things happen. The local government
takes turns being happy and sad.
And on the Michigan campus, when
students and faculty get together
more things happen. Bring the two to-
gether-Ypsi's worries and Ann Ar-
bor's scholars-and you will find the
Metropolitan Community Seminar
busily at work, having made their
topic for this year, "The Effect of the
Willow Run Bomber Plant on the
City of Ypsilanti."
Composed of faculty members rep-
resenting the social science studies
on the campus and student members
all of them graduates, the seminar
encourages the study of a specific
social problem with all sides repre-
sented and considered.
The rapid growth of a small city
into an urban community, the pain-
ful change that that Ypsilanti is nowc
experiencing, presents a perfect
source for laboratory study in all the
social sciences.
Problems Arise
There are problems of housing,
sanitation, police control and city
planning-enough tough problems for
an Ec. final-and the University's
seminar attacks them all. Special
emphasis is put on the fact that all
of the respective fields are related,
and that by cooperation among them,
they can more nearly approach a per-
fect solution to such complex com-
munity problems.
Each field of Ypsilanti's difficul-
ties is studied by a seminar repre-
sentative, who then presents his par-
ticular problem to the group. Solu-
tions are recommended which should
best fit into the solutions of the other
particular problems, an attempt be-
ing made to work out a cooperative
plan of action.
Besides the chance presented for
combined action on the part of the
graduates, the faculty feels that this
seminar allows them to work together
on a mutual project and tear down
some of the walls that have been

_ ~accordj
f gradually built up between the de- Industrialists ane
partments in the field of the social adequa
, sciences. tive el
t Of course, that they may be of l Conference IS Scheduled tion an
some help to Ypsilanti is an impor- To Anticipate Disruption Presi
tant consideration and something to Cagoe M. Mal
be hoped for. In Defense C angov sewage
Hawley Is Chairman the fac
Prof. Amos H. Hawley of the soci- LANSING, Oct. 31.-(A'P)-Governor a radic
clogy department is the chairman of Van Wagoner said today he would a strike
this year's seminar, other members confer in Detroit Wednesday with a the uni
being Dean Wells I. Bennett, School picked group of representatives of fare o
r of Architecture; and Professors industry, to seek cooperative effort mindso
George G. Ross, School of Architec- to soften the unemployment blow in once in
ture; Edgar M. Hoover, Department the national defense changeover. to slide
Sof Economics; Richard U. Ratcliff, The Governor said it would be a
School of Business Administration; closed meeting, and not until its ad-
Henry M. Kendall, Department of journment would he discuss publicly JVO
Geography; Marvin L. Niehuss, of the the six-point program he says he is
Law School; and John A. Perkins, of evolving to minimize economic dis- To
the Department of Political Science. location from defense.
Student members are Allyn C. Fer- "It may be a 10-point program by Ufn(
guson, Nancy Emerson, Jean C. Max- the time we're through," the Gover-
ted, and Don Bogue. nor said. "What we want is all the The w
The seminar is reported to be the ideas we can get. We have some con- coached
only active inter-departmental group structive ideas of our own, but we departm
on the campus at present. Their dis- don't think we know it all. This sessions
cussions are held at bi-weekly meet- conference should help us materi- The 1
ings from 4 to 6 p.m. Wednesdays. alThe Governor returned today from team a
a four-day trip to Washington, Bernfel
Charles Long Named where he conferred with Federal au- nes Gil
thorities concerning his plans. One Janet G
' Adams, House Leader of the problems tackled there, Wash- Mary P
ington sources said, was an effort to '44; Ros
Adams House residents have elec- work out means to keep assembly Winelar
ted as their representatives for the lines going in automobile factories This
1941-42 school year the following: in the winter and spring months. It semeste
Charles Long, '44, president; Connie is then, the Governor said, the first Bruno,:
Greenwald, '42, vice-president; War- real blow of unemployment will fall all fresh
ren Claussen, '44, secretary; Al Hyde, with the closing of factories engaged The t
'42Ed, treasurer; Bernard Sullivan, in production for non-defense pur- batinga
'42E, judiciary chairman; Don Mela, poses while they re-tool for defense tion, Re
'44, scholastic chairman; Howard production. ernment
Cox, '45E, athletic chairman, and Thereafter, he declared, defense labor un
Milton Kettler, '45, social chairman. industry will pick up the employment The f
The Adams men will give a stag slack to a much greater extent than bate sq
dinner Wednesday for faculty mem- has been believed popularly. group to
bers. The Governor declined to identify Purdue.
_ the industrialists with whom he will sored b;
"meet. League.
Pletz Wins Fellowship --
Francis G. Pletz, '42BAD, was
named recipient of the Arthur An-
dersen & Co. Research and Educa-
tion Fellowship for 1941-42, a $500
fellowship annually awarded to a

lay's City Council meeting will
he request of the American
ion of State, County and Mu-
Enployes, an AFL affiliate,
eight point program of ad-
nt.
uded in the oral requests, to
esented by Frank Hawks,
on business agent for the state
tMon, will be department se-
y; nonpolitical civil service,
Fcatien and wage adjustments
lingly, monthly salaries, vaca-
nd sick leaves, proper griev-
procedure, a cooperative and
ate pension plan, and posi-
limination of all discrimina-
'd patronage.
dent of the union is Howard
lloy, a chemist at the city
disposal plant. He stressed
t that the union is in no way
al group, or even considering
e, but, he said, it is the hope of
on to be able to keep the wel-
f city employes before the
of officials, so that programs,
vestigated, will not be allowed

t _______________________________________________________________ ________________________________

"BUT

men Debaters
Begin Practice
der Coach Mills
women's varsity debate squad,
[by Glen E. Mills of the speech
nent, Will begin its practice
next week.
1 women now comprising the
re Dorothy Blicke, '44; Pearl
d, '43; Shirley Field, '44; Ag-
bert, '43; Ruth Glaser, '43;
race, '42; Monna Heath, '44;
lumer, '43; Jane Rembowski,
sebud Scott, '42, and Dorothy
nd, '43.
squad will be enlarged next
r by Nora Altman, Rosalie
Helen Curdes and Ann Fagan,
hmen.
team will do its practice de-
on the National College ques-
solved: That the Federal Gov
t should regulate by laws all
nion in the United States.
irst major activity of the de-
uad will be the discussion
o be held Nov. 28 and 29 at
This conference is spon-
by the Western Conference

Food and drink to please
the epicure! That's the
rule in our kitchens.
Everything we have is fla-
vory' and wholesome and
we use the finest food-
stuffs.
We don't cook
our Food.
We PREPARE it.
The Flutz Cafe
122 W. Wash. Ph. 7070
- on the corner -

IL

1-

r

i

business administraton student.

' A

I

WE EK DAYS at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

NEWD
and DIFFERENT!

I

L

607 E. HOOVER

5594

I~rLAST 70NO.
DAY! E~~
~o3j1UT
sip ,~sIR

Ir

Ma~ICH X~A

NOW, BANKING BY MAIL.

-

I

I

Vold

4
\\

"There seems to be a popular de-
mand for perfect babies and perfect
motion pictures. Thefirst is an impos-
sibility...I have supplied the second."
RAe-:

i
,
.,

that anyone with an account at the Ann
Arbor Savings & Commercial Bank can de-
posit their money by mailing it. It is very
simple. Just obtain a special envelope from

This means

the bank (no extra charge), seal your money in the envelope
together with the deposit slip, and mail it to the Ann Arbor
Savings & Commercial Bank. A receipt is mailed back to you
and the operation is finished.
Member Federal Reserve System and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.

ANN ARBOR

S

AVINGS

I

I

I r'AD-MnKI KIMA/C I

I I I r f "ot _ _ Vr'XAIC U-I°i_ - -.. ....-- -I l

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