THE MICHIGAN IDLY WEDNESDAY, NOV
The Detroit Controllers' Group
composed of head accountants of re-
tail stores throughout southern Mich-
igan and part of Ohio, will meet at a1
Retail Forum to be held at 2:30 p.m.
today in the Horace H. Rackham1
E. H. Gault, professor of marketing
and Director of the Bureau of Busi-
ness Research, will extend a welcome
to those attending the function at
3 p.m. in the East Lecture Hall of
Rackham. W. B. Manchester will
preside at the meeting.
Vance L. Desmond of Detroit will
discuss "Profit Sharing Trusts."
Moderator of the panel, composed of
C. A. Kramer, William Mohrhoff,
Fred Logan, Detroit, and T. C. Sherry,
Toledo, will be Alfred Wray, Detroit.
Curt H. Will, Controller, of Ann Ar-
bor will discuss ,"Visual Representa-
tion of Statistics."
Toastmaster of the dinner to be
held at 6:30 at the Michigan League
will be William A. Paton, professor
of accounting at the University. He
will also make comments on current
At the end of the session T. Haw-
ley Tapping, secretary of the Alumni
Association, will show motion pictures
of the Michigan-Purdue football
Forestry Students Will
A seminar on employment for stu-
dents trained in forestry, wildlife
management and allied conservation
fields will meet at 4:30 p.m. tomorrow
in Rm. 2054 Natural Science Build-
Dean S. T. Dana and Prof. S. W.
Allen will open the seminar, with a
general survey of the field and a dis-
cussion of methods and techniques of
The seminar committee, composed
of Prof. Warren Chase, Prof. L. S.
Ramsdell, Fred Walker and Fred
Hopkins, has drawn up a number of
tentative topics, to be presented by
the faculty member best acquainted
with the subject and to be followed
by open discussion.
All forestry or pre-forestry students
are urged to attend the meeting, first
of a series of Thursday seminars.
Hutchins' Son Works
aOn Bir raphiy Here
Harry Crocker Hutchins, son of
University President-Emeritus Harry
Burns Hutchins, has returned to his
home in Scarsdale, N. Y. after spend-
ing a week in Ann Arbor to gather
material for a biography of his
President Hutchins died here in
1930 after many years association
with the University. He held the posi-
tion of Dean of the Law School before
becoming president, retiring from the
1 latter position in 1920.
The younger Hutchins will return
to Ann Arbor during the first part of
January to finish the biography.
WITH EIGHTH ARMY:
Sullivan Describes Health
Problems of GIs in Pacific
SJG Play Tryoiuts
Junior women may sign up im-
mediately in the Undergraduate Of-f
fice of the League for tryouts today,
tomorrow and Friday for singing andI
dancing parts in the 1946 JuniorI
Girls' Play. Eligibility cards and re-;
ceipts for junior class dues should be
presented at the time of the tryout.
* * *
,JGP Classes Postponed
JGP dancing classes have been
postponed from today and tomor-
row to Wednesday and Thursday,
Dec. 5 and 6. Students enrolled in
classes should report to the League+
on those days.
Faculty Wives' Tea
The Faculty Women's Club will give
the opening tea of the school year in
honor of the wives of new faculty
members from 3 to 5:30 p. m. today
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
A mass meeting of the League
Social Committee will be held at
5 p. m. today in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League. Coeds, with
the exception of first semester
freshmen, interested in Ruthven
teas, International Center activities
and the Guide Service are asked to
* * *
Vincent To Speak
Prof. E. T. Vincent of the Depart-
ment of Mechanical Engineering will
speak on "Problems of High Altitude
Flight" at a meeting of the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences to be held at
7:30 p.m. today in the Union. A
business meeting will follow the
La Sociedafd 1is panica
Songs of Colombia and Chile will
be sung by natives of those coun-
tries at a meeting of La Sociedad
Hispanica at 8 p. m. today in the
Michigan Union. Jeanne Parsons
and Helen Morley will present a
group of Mexican folk dances.
* * *.
Child Study Group
The Child Study Group of the
Michigan Dames will meet at 8:15
p.m. today at the home of Mrs.
Aloys Metty, 617 Forest Avenue.
The Student Religious Associa-
tion will hold the first in a series
of bi-monthly Bible Seminars at
7:30 p.m. Thursday in Lane Hall.
Mr. F. H. Littell will lead the dis-
cussion in studying, the writings
of the prophet Amos.
- - -
The biggest difficulty in eep1ig
American troops in the Pacific free
from disease was to prevent tem
from eating native food and drink-
ing impure water, according to
Dr. Ralph Sullivan of the School of
Public Health, former chief of pre-
ventative medicine with the Eighth
This presented a serious problem -
in the Philippines, Dr. Sullivan said.,
because it is hard to refuse the gen-
erous hospitality of the Filipinos
without offending them.
"Often it was necessary to provide
sanitation facilities for an entire vil-
lage in order to secure the health of
our soldiers," Dr. Sullivan said. "San-
itary conditions on the Pacific Is-
lands are very primitive and some-
times the habits of centuries had to
be overcome before the area was con-
sidered safe for American occupa-
The usual procedure in the Philip-
SOIC To Hold.
The procedure to be followed in the
election of a foreign university and
the course to be taken after one has
been chosen will be first on the
agenda of the SOIC Executive Couri-
cil meeting at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Union, Jack Gore, chairman, an-
Other topics to be considered in-
clude the petition of the Student
Book Exchange for membership on
the Council, a financial report, and
a summary of plans for the joint
SOIC-WSSF fund raising project.
All interested persons are invited
to attend, and it is urged that Coun-
cil members be present.
ART CINEMA LEAGUE ' resents
"The most outsctanding contribution by the independent
producer to the American Screen of '44."
THURSDAY, FRIDAY, SATURDAY - 8:30 P.M.
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 6615
Take advantage of these Excellent Values for Xmas buying!
.uauui aiut y vi IV1. 1 L.
Suppose PP4' hadn't beon home
At 25.00, all Ken Whitmore Coats, Boy Coats and Balmacaan
styles in all wool tweeds - tops for a utility coat. Sizes 9-17-
black, brown and colors.
Also a few Chesterfields originally priced to $35-- Sizes to 20.
At $35.00, finer coats in Tweeds and Fleeces originally priced
Smart little Dressmakers and Tailleurs in Tweeds, Shetlands and
Flannels. Plain color, combinations, and checks. Sizes 9-20.
Originally priced from 29.95-49.95.
Includes dresses for partying, for business or school-in rayon
crepes and gabs and some wools- Sizes to 20- Priced originally
Skirts - pleated and plain in plaids and solids-
Sweaters - Boxie Pullovers and Cardigans, Suit Sweaters
with fitted waist-bands . . . wonderful colors.
$1.98 - $14.95
Cotton Twills, Tweeds,
Flannels and all wool Gabs
-Sizes to 20.
C HANCES ARE, the first thing you'd
do when you got near a telephone would
be to call the folks back home.
That's happening thousands of times
the existing lines are crowded. The Bell
System is building two million miles of
new circuits, but this is a tremendous job
that will take time./
Includes Pins, Necklaces, Earrings, and
splendid for gifts.