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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TITUI 9D&T, NW)VFMIRFI3. 14, I.W.
PAG1~ FOIJTI THTTR5J AV, NOVEMB~U 14, 1Mt~
Goal Will Be
The goal of 1,000 signatures on pe-
titions being circulated at Willow
Village for a state Fair Employment
Practices Commission will be
he reached if the present trend con-
tinues, Ollie Lyon, chairman of the
Village FEPC campaign, predicted
Lyon said that one solicitor had ob-
tained 40 signatures out of 51 regis-
tered voters he contacted. If all so-
licitors do as well, Lyon said that the
goal of 1,000 would be reached, as
every one of the Village's 1,700 regis-
tered voters will be asked to sign.
The house-to-house canvas at the
Village is being undertaken jointly
by the Willow Village AVC chapter
and the Willow Run Citizens Com-
mittee. The chief problem that so-
licitors are up against is that many
people do not realize what the Fair
Employment Practices Commission is
or how it would operate, Lyon said.
Edmonson To Talk
Dean James B. Edmonson, of the
education school, will speak today at
a dinner given by the Board of Edu-
cation of Sturgis, Mich.
HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS
Phi Kappa Tau ...
Phi Kappa Tau fraternity is re-
organizing after an inactive period
during the war.
Former members and others inter-
ested may contact Frank Kelly at
7918 or Matt Mann, faculty advisor,
at the I-M Building.
French Lecture .. .
"Topaze and Other Plays by Mar-
cel Pagnol" is the subject of a
French lecture to be given by Prof.
Ch 4rles Koella of the romance
languages department at 4:10 p.m.
today, in Room D, Alumni Memo-
Zeta Phi Eta .,.
Zeta Phi Eta will sponsor a speech
tea from 3 to 4 p.m. today at the
* * *
Spanish Club . . .
"La Sociedad Hispanica" will
meet at 8 p.m. today in the Inter-
S* * *
Graduate Mixer .. .
A Graduate Mixer will be held by
the Graduate Student Council from
8:30 p.m. to midnight tomorrow in
the Rackham Building..
Bridge, dancing to records and re-
freshments will be featured. The
council invites faculty members and
all graduate students to attend.
302 South State Street
MYDA Meeting ...
MYDA will meet at 7:30 p.m. to-
day in the Union to discuss thel
picketing of the Barlum Hotel i
Detroit and the work on the FEPC
ROTC Lecture.. .
Presenting the first in a series of
lectures sponsored by advanced course
ROTC ordnance students, Col. Steven
L. O'Connor, chief of production at
the Detroit tank arsenal, will speak
on "Engineering Problems in the
Modern Manufacture of Gun Tubes"
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 303 West
The faculty and students of the
engineering college and related sci-
ences have been invited to attend.
Chess Club ...
The Student Chess Club will
meet at 7:30 p.m. today in Rm. 302
of the Union. Members are re-
quested to bring boards and chess-
r ILLEL NOTES
Activities of the B'nai B'rith Hil-
lel Foundation will include a tea
dance today, services tomorrow and
a suppernar discussion Sunday.
The West Quad and 820 Hill St.
league house will be guest hosts and
hostesses at the tea dance to be given
from 3 to 5:30 p.m. today.
Rabbi Herschel Lymon will deliver
a sermon, "Guide to the Perplexed,"
at 7:45 p.m. tomorrow. The Hillel
Student Choir will sing during the
services, which- will be attended by
members of the Faith Workshop,
sponsored by the Student Religious
The suppernar, to be held at 5:30
p.m., Sunday, will be followed by a
discussion on "Why 1 Am a Christian-
Gertrude Haan will speak as a
Chrsitian, Jay Singer, as a Jew and
Bob Carneiro, as an agnostic. Frances
Goodfellow will be moderator of the
discussion which will follow the
Members of the Methodist, Luther-
an, Episcopal and Reformed student
guilds will attend the meeting. Res-
ervations may be had by calling the
Albania Hits U.S.
LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Nov. 13
-(AP)-Albania registered a "strong
protest" with the United Nations to-
night against an alleged American
demand that U. S. warships be per-
mitted to enter Albanian waters to
remove its diplomatic mission from
I DAILY OFFICIAL
John B. S. Coats of London, Eng land
Under the Auspices of The Theosophical Society in Ann Arbor.
"Reincarnation: One Life or Many?" Friday, Nov. 15
"The New Age and Ancient Truths" Monday, Nov. 18
Michigan League ... 8:00 P.M.
Charge: 50 Cents
Guild Chair . .
The choir of the Congregational-
Disciples Guild will meet at 5 p.m.
today at the Congregational Church
Bridge Party .
A contract bridge party will be
held today at 7:30 p.m. in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League.
Everyone interested has been in-
vited to attend in couples. Infor-
mation may be obtained by call-
ing Mrs. Frances Shank at 2-0266.
RenCI~uWt , Wife
To Vsit Here
Educator To Be Guest
At iternational Center
Dr. Abgar Renault, Brazilian edu-
cator, and Mrs. Renault will be guests
at a tea at 4 p.m. today in the Inter-
Dr. Renault was the official Brazil-
ian delegate to the United Nations
Educational, Scientific, and Cultural
Organization Conference in London
He is in Ann Arbor under the aus-
pices of the Inter-American Educa-
tional Foundation to observe the
teaching of foreign languages, liter-
ature and general science, and teach-
er-training for secondary schools.
Dr. Renault will discuss "New Out-
looks in Brazilian Education" at 4:15
p.m. Tuesday in Rackham Amphi-
theatre, under the auspices of the
education school and the Romance
Dole Will Give
ships will bediscussed by Wilfred F.
Doyle, past holder of both types of
office, before a seminar of the In-
stitute of Public Administration at
8 p.m. today in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.
Doyle is manager of the Michigan
Chain Stores Bureau. He was a state
senator in 1933-34 and has held of-
fice as secretary of the State De-
partment of Labor and Industry.
Students not enrolled in the Insti-
tute but interested in the lecture may
obtain permission to attend the semi-
nar by contacting the office of the
Institute in Haven Hall during the
AA UP To Hear
The Michigan Chapter of the
American Association of University
Professors will hear Vice-President
Marvin L. Niehuss speak on legisla-
tive issues concerning the University
at 6:15 p.m. today in the Union.
All members of the faculty are in-
vited to join the Union Cafeteria line
and take their trays to the Faculty
Club lunchroom where an open meet-
ing will be held, Prof. Dwight C. Long,
secretary-treasurer of the AAUP,
Dr. Coller Will Be,
Dr. Frederick A. Coller, chairman
of the department of surgery in the
Medical School, will be honored to-
morrow at the November meeting of
the Detroit Academy of Surgery.
University surgical staff members,
Dr. Kenneth M. Campbell, Dr. Jack
Lapides and Dr. Robert E. L. Berry
will present the scientific program
for the evening.
The meeting will be called, by cus-
tom, the "Frederick A. Coller" meet-
ing and will be held at the Detroit
Take Death Toll
The death toll in pre-winter storms
that have lashed western sections of
the country for more than a week
rose to at least 16 Wednesday as rain-
laden winds continued pounding
southern California, and planes, Army
weasels, trucks and bulldozers were
sent on mercy missions in snow-
Cites Need for
State Reform .
A state must first improve its own
legislative and administrative proc-
esses if it wishes to 'arrest the march
to federal centralization," accord-
ing to Prof. Arthur W. Bromage, of
the political science department.
Prof. Bromage spoke in Philadel-
phia at a meeting of the State Gov-
ernment Clinic of the National Mu-
He listed as the basic problems of
state reorganization those of ad-
ministrative reform. In Michigan he
believes this should be achieved
through constitutional amendment.
Measures which must be included
in such an amendment are: (1) the
short ballot; (2) four-year term for
governor; (3) consolidation of state
agencies into approximately 20 de-
partments responsible to the gov-
ernor, and (4) authorization to the
governor to accomplish further re-
organization by executive orders,
subject to review by the legislature,
Prof. Bromage said.
For Chld Ireni
Any child, with or without talent,
can learn to like and appreciate
good music, Marjorie Truelove Mac-
kown, of the Eastman School of Mu-
sic faculty, said yesterday in an ad-
dress before the last session of the
Michigan Music Teachers Associa-
tion's annual convention.
Speaking on "Creative Theory for
Children," Miss Mackown said that
the talented child needs to be trained
in writing down his compositions,
whereas untalented children may be
taught; to hear pitch relatively well,
thereby gaining appreciation of mu-
By experimentation, Miss Mackown
has found that feeling for rhythm and
intellect can be combined to teach
"unmusical" children to understand
and like music.
At a business meeting before the
lecture, Prof. John Lowell of the
music school was elected correspond-
ing secretary for the Association.
By JOHN CAMPBELL
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of
series of three articles on the metal
processing department laboratories.
The metal processing department
of the engineering college received a
definite boost recently with the addi-
tion of a great quantity of valuable
equipment, including machine tools,
cutters and inspection equipment.
The value of the instructional
equipment, received during the
past summer and fall from the
U. S. Army Ordnance Department
without cost, has been placed at
several hundred thousand dollars.
The donations were authorized un-
der a law permitting the Ordnance
Department, upon termination of
war contracts, to present equipment
to educational institutions tohbe used
for pre-induction training. The do-
nations were made with the approval
of the state superintendent of public
instruction and the training officer
of the Army Service Command Dis-
Much of the new equipment has
now been installed in the metal
processing laboratories in the south
wing of the East Engineering build-
Some fifty machine tools of mod-
ern design, having a total value of
about a quarter of a million dol-
lars were received by the depart-
ment, according to Prof. Orlan W.
Boston, head of the department,
who spent two months negotiating
in Detroit for the equipment. Most
of them, he emphasized, had been
used less than two years and are
in excellent condition. Some were
practically new with little use in
industry and few show the hard
physical wear and tear of mass
The department also received a
great number and variety of cutting
tools worth much more than the de-
partment's previous total inventory.
These cutting tools will be used to
set up the new machine tools for
routine' instruction and in demon-
strating manufacturing methods.
Although the new equipment was
obtained without cost from the Ord-
nance Department, the metal process-
ing department has encountered
numerous headaches as a result of
It was necessary to clean all pieces
of equipment thoroughly as they had
been coated with a thick grease for
protection during shipping and
Mines Found off Albania
LONDON, Nov. 13-(JP)-The ad-
miralty reported tonight that the
Royal Navy swept up 22 moored mines
today in the Corfu Channel off the
Albanian Coast, where two British de-
stroyers recently struck mines with a
loss of more than 40 lives.
Engineering College Receives
Valuable Machine Equipment
Several of the machines weigh
more than 17,000 pounds. In some
cases workers were forced to dear
down part of the laboratory walls
in order to get the new machines
Shipping costs of all the equip-
ment were paid by the department.
The greatest expense involved in the
installation of the new equipment
involved' the electric power supply.
~ for true
OUT DOO RSMEN
In Virgin Wool Plaids. Tuck
in trousers.- . .it's a shirt.
Wear it out ... it's a jacket.
Two roomy pockets. Rayon
lined yoke and cuffs.
Dr. Christopher G. Parnall,
versity graduate and director of
versity Hospital from 1918 to
has returned to Ann Arbor after 21
During his absence he served as
Medical Director of the Rochester
General Hospital, Rochester, N. Y.
He has opened offices for hospital
Read and Use
The Daily Classifieds
(Continued from Page 2)
sponsoring an Inter-Faith Suppernar
Sun., Nov. 17, at 5:30 at the Founda-
tion. The topic for discussion will
be "Why I am a Christian, Jew, and
Atheist." For reservations call 2-6585.
Willow Run Dances: Women stu-
dents living in private homes may
sign up to go to Willow Run on Fri-
day evenings by leaving a note in
the Undergraduate Office or calling
Allene Golinkin, 2-4471.
The Personality Hair Style
is blended and shaped
to your facial features.
Your choice of eight good Barbers.
THE DASCOLA BARBERS
Between State and Michigan Theatres
717 North University Ave.
613 EAST LIBERTY STREET
Finest American Foods
Tasty Genuine Chinese Dishes
and QUICK SERVICE
CHOW MEIN AT OUR POPULAR PRICE
To Take Out Noon-Hour Plate Luncheons
6380 CLOSED EVERY MONDAY
Open from 11 A.M. to 9 P.M.
MEN DO MAKE PASSES
WHO WEAR GLASSES
. and particularly if they
are wearing Contact Lenses
Let us fit a pair for you.
Nothing will please the youngsters more than
hearing their favorite story book characters come to
life on records . .. give them the pleasure of "Robin
Hood" (with Basil Rathbone), "Alice in Wonder-
land" (Ginger Rogers), "Moby Dick (Charles
Laughton) or any of a vast number of other folk
who people the world of storyland for all ages.
We have, also, special children's phonographs ...
attractivelydecorated, suitable for nursery or play-
room, either electric or mechanical . . . the saving in
wear and tear on your good family machine will be
worth the investment!
Incidently, have you heard Tex Beneke's "A Gal
S, - , ." ..- _ )r._. . _ ,.,_ LI.
To start the business .day right,
make a good impression in at
Rock-Knit topcoat, or overcoat.
Smart styling and fine tailoring
of the best fabrics makes your
Rock Knit last longer, and look
better. And when you "step-out"
in your Rock Knit, you'll get a
"social lift" that comes from be.
ing well dressed - in a perfect fit.
Sensibly priced at