THE MIH'IG~-A- - - -Y
SATUJRDAY, N7OVEMR ~10, 1945
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Provost Adams To Open.
Welcoming the assembled public
accountants of the state, Dr. James P.
Adams, Provost, will open the twen-
tieth annual Michigan Accounting
Conference at 10 a.m. today in Hor-
ace H. Rackham Building.
Sponsored jointly by the Michigan
Association of Certified Public Ac-
countants and the University School
of Business Administration, the con-
IFC Alumni Will
Subject of Conference
To Be Post War Plans
"Post War Plans For Fraternities"
will be the subject for discussion by
the University of Michigan Interfra-
ternity Alumni Conference at 2 p.m.
today in the Union.
Participating in the conference will
be alumni committees from campus
fraternities, fraternity presidents, In-
terfraternity Council officers and
"Post War Plans For Fraternities"
originated in the form of a set of rec-
ommendations by the conference.
The set of recommendations was
adopted by the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs at their May 28 meeting.
The Conference will now discuss the
status of these regulations and deter-
mine how they will be enforced.
The conference report as adopted
by the Committee included subcom-
mittee recommendations on alumni
relations, undergraduate leadership
and social affairs, rushing, pledging
and installation; scholarship and
chapter finance, house management
and property maintenance.
Delegates to the conference will
elect a permanent advisory commit-
tee to consult with the Dean of Stu-
dents on fraternity policy.
Officers of the Conference are Paul
R. Kempf, Phi Kappa Psi, chairman
and H. Seger Slifer, Chi Psi, secre-
Fynette Fiske Rowe waited ten
years for her Hopwood winning novel,
"The Chapin Sisters," to be pub-
lished, but some reward for her pa-
tience came in the November 1 issue
of the Saturday, Review of Literature
when her picture was used for the
cover when her novel was reviewed.
Mrs. Rowe won the only major
award for fiction in the Hopwood
contests of 1934 and not until this fall
was her book published.
Reviewing the book, Rosemary Carr
Benet said, "This has a quality of its
own and freshness and vigor. It is
like a novel of a vanished era, the
Mary Wilkins Freeman view of New
England, for instance, combined with
a modern psychological study of re-
Prof. Roy W. Cowden, director of
the Hopwood Room, said that this is
the first time that an award winner
has appeared on the cover of the
magazine for a first book although
later works of Hopwood winners have
been accorded similar recognition.
Seen by Boak
"If professors and classrooms con-
tinue to be so scarce and class enroll-
ments in this department continue
to increase as they have this semester,
it may be necessary to change all
courses, except those for freshmen,
to lecture courses and to have no
recitation sections," Prof. A. E. R.
Boak, chairman of the Department
of History stated yesterday.
Even though History 11 and 12
are exceedingly crowded now, the
department would not abandon the
present combined lecture and recita-
tion system, in the event of such a
change in the other courses, Prof.
"I want it understood," he contin-
ued, "that at present the department
has an adequate teaching staff. We
have been strengthened by the re-
turn of Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann
from naval service, by the appoint-
ments of Prof. Andrew A. Lobanov-
Rostovsky in the field of Russian
history and Dr. William R. Leslie as
an instructor in European history.
Therefore, if there is no change in
the situation, courses will remain as
ference will continue throughout the
William W. Werntz, chief accoun-
tant of the Securities and Exchange
Commission, will speak on the subject
"Trends in Accounting" at 2 p.m.
Maurice H. Stans and Cyril Talbot,
both members of the American Insti-
tute of Accountants Committee on
Accounting' Procedures, will discuss
current problems in their field.
At a luncheon meeting in the
Michigan League, John D. Morrison,
Auditor General of Michigan, will de-
scribe his duties.
The morning session will include
speeches by Ernest H. Fletcher, sec-
retary of the Michigan State Board
of Accountancy; Alexander S. Currie,
of Detroit; and John Airey, president
of King-Seeley Corp. and director of
the National Association of Manufac-
.9 Offers Ai
It: Post War
Those who are planning to build
their own home in the post-war pe-
riod are learning and discussing the
various aspects of such a project at
a Home Planning Institute which has
begun in Ann Arbor, and at similar
institutes in Grand Rapids and Port
The program, given by the Ann
Arbor Public Evening School, with
the cooperation of the University Ebc-
tension Service and the College of
Architecture and Design, is arranged
to follow the procedure a family
would follow in planning a new home.
At the first meeting in Ann Arbor,
attended by approximately 100 peo-
ple, Prof. H. O. Whittemore, head of
the Department of Landscape Archi-
-tecture, discussed the topic "Selecting
the House Site."
Designing the house, selecting the
material, the contractor and con-
struction, heating and air condi-
tioning, interior decorating and fi-
nancing the home are other topics
which will be considered. Other lec-
turers include Prof. F. C. O'Dell and
Prof. George Brigham of the College
of Architecture and Design; Prof.
Ralph W. Hammett; Prof. F. N. Cal-
hoon and Prof. Richard Schneide-
wind of the College of Engineering;
and Mr. William C. Walz, president
of the Ann Arbor Federal Savings
and Loan Association.
Electronic and radio wave propa-
gation research were the wartime du-
ties of Prof. William G. Dow and
Prof. Stephen S. Attwood, who re-
turned to the College of Engineering
Prof. Dow, of the Department of
Electrical Engineering, who left the
University in Feb. 1943, has been en-
gaged in directing a program of re-
search and development in the elec-
tronic field at Harvard University.
Harvard's radio research laboratory
is operated under the sponsorship of
the Office of Scientific Research and
Prof.-Dow spent from Nov., 1944, to
Jan., 1945, on a trip to England, where
he' was concerned with the use of
special electronic equipment. He
made a general survey of most of the
important industrial and governmen-
tal electronic research laboratories in
the United Kingdom.
At Columbia University Prof. Att-
wood, also of the electrical engineer-
ing department, was director of the
Wave Propagation Group. This group
made a study of radio wave propaga-
tion problems for the benefit of the
National Defense Research Commit-
tee, the Army and the Navy. The
goal of this group was to promote
more effective use of radar and com-
Four Korean Physicians
Will Study Health Here
Four Korean physicians are due in
Ann Arbor tomorrow to begin a year's
training at the School of Public
Health, under the sponsorship of the
International Health Institute of the
Flown to the United States to-
gether with five other Korean physi-
cians, the men were welcomed in
Washington by Maj. Gen. Norman T.
Kirk, surgeon general of the Army
and Brig. Gen. James S. Simmonson,
chief of preventive medicine service.
Seventy-four men have been en-
rolled in the University R.O.T.C. pro-
gram and seven of that number have
been admitted to the advanced class,
Lieut. Colonel J. B. Evans reported
Those who complete the advanced
course will be commissioned second
lieutenants in two years, Colonel
Evans said, and pay and allowances
will be made during that time.
Requirements for the course are
two years of basic R.O.T.C. or one
year of active service. All men from
19 to 26 are eligible.
Included in the advanced course
are military law, map and aerial
photo reading, unit administration,
supply and mess management, weap-
ons, principles of intelligence and
leadership, and basic infantry tactics.
Instruction in the advanced course.
Colonel Evans stated, is on officer
candidate level. Emphasis will be on
unit management tactics and devel-
opment of student ability to conduct
To Campits Sergeant
After serving 20 years with the
R.O.T.C. unit on campus, Master Ser-
geant D. G. Bonnewell, has been given
a 90-dayfurlough whichsbegan Nov.
1, it was announced yesterday by
Annual Laymens Sunday will be
held tomorrow at the Congregational
Church when services will be con-
ducted by a laymen of the Church.
Dr. James P. Adams, provost of the
University, will replace Dr. Leonard
A. Parr and preach a sermon entitled
"Moral Reconversion." Services will
begin at 10:45 a. m.
Loy Long, a student from India,
will be the speaker at the 4:30 p.m.
meeting of the Congregational Disci-
ples Guild in the Church. Long's
subject will be "Our World Ambassa,-
dors." Following the talk, a devo-
tional service led by Marjorie Het-
ler Will be given.
"Something To Live For" will be
the topic of Dr. James Brett Kenna's
sermon at 10:40 a. m. tomorrow at
the Methodist Church. The Wesley
Foundation of the Church will meet
at 5 p. m. in the Wesleyan Guild
Lounge for another in the series
called "What I Believe About Jesus."
Dr. W. P. Lemon will speak at tomor-
row's meeting. Following Dr. Lem-
on's address, the students will divide
themselves into discussion groups.
Supper will be served at the meeting.
Services at the Unitarian Church
will be held at 11 a. m. tomorrow when
Dr. Edward Redman will speak on
the topic "Freedom Implies." A tur-
key dinner for students will be given
after the services.
Mr. Clyde Showalter will replace
The Rev. Ernest Stellhorn at the
Zion Lutheran Church service at
Ri HY 1i
10:30 a, in. tomorrow. "Life Eternal,
Jesus' Gift" will be ShowaIlter' ser-
St. Andr-ews Episcopal Church will
have Holy Comunioin at 8 a. m.
tomorrow .and mc ning prayer and
sermon at 11 a. in, Dr. Henry Lewis
will officiate at the services.
The Canturbury Club of the EFpis-
copal Church will meet at 6 p. in. to-
morrow at the student center on Law-
rence St. for supper and a talk by
Dr. Lewis. Dr. Lewis will speak to
the group on "Marriage and the
"The Uncommon Man" is the topic
of the sermon to be preached by Dr.
W. P. Lemon at services to begin at
10:45 a. in. tomorrow in the Presby-
The Westminster Guild for students
of the Church will meet at 5 p. m. in
the Church for supper and a discus-
sion about Japan.
Mass will be held at 8 a in., 10
-a. mn., and 11 :30 a. mi. tornor row at St.
Marys Student Chapel. Fr. Frank
McPhillips and Fr. John Bradley will
A special Armistice Day service will
be held at 11 a. in. tomorrow at the
University Lutheran Chapel. In the
absence of the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
the Rev. Paul Czamanske will preach
Invest Today in America's
Great Victory Loan
BRITAIN SETS AIR SPEED RECORD-Captain H. J. Wilson (left)
climbs into tle British Globster Meteor Jet-propelled plane with which
he set new speed record of 606 miles per hour at Herne Bay, England.
Former air speed mark of 481.84 miles per hour was set by German
Air Force Captain Friz Wendel in 1939. This is a British official Photo.
(AP wirephoto via radio from London)
Beginning Russian . .
The University Extension Service
will offer a course in beginning Rus-
sian, to meet for the first time at
7:30 p. m. next Thursday, Nov. 15 in
Rm. 1020, Angell Hall.
The course will consist of one two-
hour period a week for 16 weeks. The
instructor will be Miss Wilma Miron,
and a fee of $14 will be charged.
Cabaret Tryouts .
Final tryouts for parts in the floor
show of Soph Cabaret will be held
from 10 a. m. to noon today in the
Special training or professional ex-
perience are not required for parts
in the floor show. "Dancers who wish
to be in the dancing chorus must be
able to learn quickly and must have
a good sense of rhythm," Barbara Lee
Smith, floor show chairman, said.
* * *
Russian Circle . . .
There will be a meeting of the
Russky Kruzhok, Russian Circle, at
8 p. m. Monday in the International
Navy Chorus . .
All of those Navy men interested
in trying out for the Navy Chorus are
asked to attend the last try-out meet-
ing of the group to be held at 7:15
p. m. Thursday in the lounge of the
Turkish Open House .
Turkish students will hold open
house all day today at the Interna-
tional Center in honor of the mem-
ory of Kemal Attaturk, founder of
the Turkish Republic.
A ceremony commemorating the
seventh anniversary of the death of
Horses for hire and boarded.
English or western saddles.
GROUP or PRIVATE
HAYRIDES, a courtesy car
Located at Fairgrounds,
Ann Arbor-- Phone 2-6040
Attaturk will be held at 9:05 a. i.,
and movies depicting his life will be
shown at 9:30 a. m., 2 p. m., and 4
Avukah Tea . .
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, will hold an afternoon tea at 2
p.m. tomorrow at Hillel Foundation.
Mrs. Ester Mossman, director of
the Detroit Zionist Youth Commit-
sion, will review tie book "Letters
from the Desert" by Moshe Mossman,
Beth Laikin, Avukah president at
Michigan, is in charge of the pro-
Hillel Mixer . .
"Dear Old Golden Rule Days" is
the theme for the first Hillel mixer
of the current school year to be held
at 9 p.m. tonight at Hillel Foundation.
Campus talent will highlight the
get-together, which will include
dancing , entertainment, and refresh-
Quiz Show . .
Final plans for the opening mass
meeting of Independent Fortnight,
which will be held at 8 p.m. Monday
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,
were completed today with the an-,
nouncement of the selection of Rosa-
lyn Long for leader of the Michigan
quiz show which is to be presented
during the evening.
.TH M ST 0O'ORE
THE WORLD'S MOST HONORED WATCH
WINNER OF 10
GR AND PRIZ ES, -
28 GOLD MEDALS
AND MORE HONORS
FOR ACCURACY THAN
ANY OTHER TIMEPIECE
1 I U
W *7 * V * ***
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