TIVE MICHIGAN DAILY
To Be Attended
yFa culty Men
Windt To Present Report
On Library Conditions
To Theatre Convention
Prof. Valentine B. Windt of the
speech department will attend thej
National Theatre Conference in New1
York City November 21-22.
As chairman of the National Re-
search Project Committee, Windt isj
scheduled to report to the convention
on the condition of lending libraries
in the United States.
The annual American Association'
of Political Science meeting will call
Dr. William Cargo, instructor in pol-
itical science, to New York December
29-31. He is secretary of the section
on international law.
Two other faculty members will'
also attend conferences in the near
future. Dean E. H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the.
Arts is scheduled to go to East Lan-
sing November 12 for the Michigan
College Association meeting and Dr.
John Kemper of the School of Den-
tistry pill be present at the conven-
tion of the American College of Sur-
geons which started yesterday and
Will continue through November 8.
Degeneration Of Human Race
- Is Claim Of Professor Hooton
Speeds To Washington
news of the dorms
B OT.RIA SH I a n R. A
ASME To Tour Plant
A Jackson plant engaged in the
mianufactur-e of grinding wheels and
abrasives will be visited today by the
student section of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers. The
group will assemble at the Engineer-
ing Arch at 7 p.m.
~ -- ~ ------ ~ ~- I - ~..~
Doctors For Interfering
With Law Of Evolution
(Continued from Page 1)
MES S-1A H
Auspices of the
Universitj Musical Society
SUNDAY, DEC. 14, 4:15
MARIE WILKINS, Soprano
EDWINA EUSTIS, Contralto
ERNEST MCCHESNEY, Tenpr
DOUGLAS BEATTIE, Bass
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
TI-OR JOHNSON, Conductor
Tickets on sale at Burton Memorial
Tower beginning, Monday morning,
November 10. Main floor, 55 cents;
balconies 28 cents (tax included).
nation the mentally incompetent
were through the unwitting! coopera-
tion of muddle-headed sentimental-
ists permitted to flood the population
with an inundating tide of insanity,
imbecility, and immorality. It is the
medical profession whose short-sight-
ed practices are largely responsible
for our plight, said the pessimistic Dr.
The Germap state, he unequivocal-
ly set forth, has so thoroughly cor-
rupted the German people that noth-
ing short of complete obliteration of
that state can eradicate this plague
spot of the modern world.
Russia he characterized as a prim-
itive, uncouth, and backward nation.
EIooton added that its complete
acceptance of a despotic government
under the guise of Communism shows
a state of stupidity that does not
augur well for the future of the
Biological deterioration, in his
opinion, is responsible for the pres-
ent plight of France. Hooton's in-
sight detects in the /French leader-
ship the faults of the national char-
Of Progress Here
One hundred years of educational
progress in Michigan is the theme of
the recently released October issue
of the Bulletin of the School of Edu-
'Introductory material on the Cen-
tennial Celebration of the li erary
college by Prof. Wesley H. Maurer
of the journalism department briefly
reviews the activities of the anniver-
Prof. Clarence D. Thorpe 'of the
English department follows with an
article containing excerpts from the
speeches of the centennial program
stressing problems and progress of
"Who Are The Gifted," by Prof.
William Clark Trow of the education
school explains the educational psy-
chology of training intellectually
Warren R. Good, secretary of the
editorial board, edits the bulletin
every month to which various mem-
bers of the faculty contribute articles.
The bulletin also describes the ac-
tivities of various meribers of the
education school faculty and reviews
new books from the educational field.
acter which led France arrogantly
and stupidly into a war which ended
in its complete subjection.
Summing up his tirade against na-
tional and individual lives as they
are lived today, the Harvard profes-
sor outlined very sketchily what must
be done if man is to save himself
from the fate of the dinosaur whose
immense bulk with its small brain
and poor coordination led to self-!
He asked that we forget our fool-
ish emotionalism and consiier ob-
jectively the problems of breeding.
Death, he claimed, is the means of
natural selection and to ignore that
fact is to ignore the principles by
which man may be kept healthy in
both body and mind.
To listen to Hooton is to become in-
terested in not only a subject, butin
a personality, for Hooton is his own
best refutation concerning the men-
tal abilities of modern man.
The City Beat:
News Of A Ann Arbor
Two persons died Wednesday as the
result of injuries suffered in colli-
sions on US-12 and US-23. A Whit-
more Lake woman succumbed after
several days in a local hospital and
the other death was that of a Cold-
water attorney who was in an acci-
dent earlier" Wednesday evening.
Other injuries due to automobile
accidents , were reported Wednesday
in and around the city because of
A local cleaning firm has taken
out air raid" protection insurance
against the day when enemy bomb-
ers will fly over the city and drop
A $7,000 policy was issued, al-
though the owner admitted that he
is not expecting ,to collect on it
within the near future.
S * *
"Fritz" Crisler presided at the first
court of honor of the 1941-42 scout
season and more than 150 awards
Local chapter of the American Red
Cross will open its annual member-
ship campaign Tuesday, with a goal
of 12,375, twice last year's quota.
Half of the dollar membership
fee goes to the support of national
Red Cross uses. Outstanding serv-
ice of the organization during the
present time is its action asa medi-
um of communication between men
in the armed forces and their fami-
The Japanese government an-
nounced it is sending Saburo Ka-
rusu (above), former ambassador
to Germany, to Washington, D. C.,
by trans-Pacific clipper in an ef-
fort to reach an accord with the
(Continued :fromnPage :l)
problems of maintaining the demo-
cratic attitude under present condi-
Studying the general problem of
"Man Remakes His Environment,' the
conference sessions of the day placed
special emphasis on "The State."
In one of the most important con-
ferences of the day, The Rev. Mar-
shall R. Reed, Detroit pastor, and Dr.
Ernest J. Chave, of the University
of Chicago, led in the discussion of
"Week Day Religious Projects."
"Community Education" and "Sur-
veys, Speeches, or Doing the Job"
were discussed in other conferences
held in the Rackham Building dur-
ing the morning.
Prof. William Haber, of the eco-
-nomics department, will lead in the
discussion of "Imminent Social
Changes" tomorrow in the featured
conference of the final session of the
Adelia Cheever held a faculty din-
ner, last night honoring Dorothy
Beise of the pasical education de-,
partment and Guy Filkins of the
School of Music,
Stockwell hail held a tea Wednes-
day afternoon in the drawing room.,
Residents and guests enjoyed the
baking of Sophie, the pastry cook.
Jordan feted November-birthday
girls at a party last night . . . guess
this is the only bright spot in a
month that can have days such as
Dinner guests at the East Quad this
week incnde Prof. John V. Brier-
Hinsdale House (guest of the men
in his classes); Prof. and Mrs. Hirsch
loo';kins-Greene Mouse (guests of
Ted Saxe); prof. and Mrs. William
A. McLaiighlin-Hinsdale; and Prof.
Dean E. Ilobart-Prescott House.
Election results at the East Quad:
Cary Landis, '42, of Tyler, is presi-
dent of the Quad Council. Nat Fow-
ler, '44, of Prescott, is the new vice-
president. James Conant, '44, of
Greene House, was chosen secretary.
and Clint Heimbach, '43E, of Pres-
cott, is the treasurer.
Other members of the Quad Coun-
cil are Robert Overcasher (Tyler),
Keith Smith, '43E (Hinsdale), Char-
les Goodman, Grad. (Hinsdale), and
Robert Lowrie, Grad. (Greene).
'Prescott House officers include:
Nat Fowler. '44, president; J. o. Rob-
ertson, '43SM, vice-president; Clint
IHeimbach, '43E, judiciary chairman:
larry, Oihuore, '44, scholarship chair-
ma1.n, and1c Tracy Freeman, '44, social
Greene House rulers are: James
Conant, '44, president; Arthur Du-
bin, '45A, vice-president; William
Siegel, '43, secretary-treasurer: Rob-
ert Lowrie, Grad, judiciary chairman;
K Kvin Jones, '44E, athletic chair-
man; Kimon Vasiliou, '43E, social
Dr. Potihoff Will DIsCiHss
Aviation Gasoline Today
Aviation gasoline and National De-
fense will be discussed at 7:30 p.m.
today by 9r. E. H. Pothoff, technical
adviser for a large oil company, at a
meeting of the student section of the
American Institute of Chemical En-
l Mechanical and Aeronautical en-
gineers are invited to attend, for the
subject will be treated broadly. The
meeting will be held in room 1042
East Engineering Building, and re-
freshments will be served.
chairman: Richard Frankel, '44.1
scholarship chairman: Louis Telbiz-
off, '44E, athletic chairman. and
John Gallatly. secretary-treasurer,
Tylerites have these new officers:
Cary Landis. '42. president: Rob-
ert Overcasher, judiciary chairman;
Charles VanPelt, '45E, secretary-
treasurer: John Robbins, '44, social
chairman, and Don Oetjen, '45E, ath-
Tyler House councilmen are John-
ny Wickes, '45E, Sherwood Jackman,
'44, Vern Kniskern, '43, John Bickel,
'44A, Don Sanborn, '45, Ed Nether-
cut and Aaron Friedman, '43E.
The list of Hinsdale House offi-
^ers is as follows: Keith Smith, '43E:
Charles Goodman, Grad. judiciary
chairman; Roger MacNaughton, '45,
athletic chairman; Russel Fisher,
'45E, scholarship chairman: Herbert
Beyer, '45E, social chairman; George
Phelps, '45, treasurer, and John Cun-
ningham, '45E, secretary.
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^ :: H