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May 22, 1935 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1935-05-22

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WEDNESDAY, MAY 22,1935

PAGE SEX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Students Will
Study Actions
Of Government
Interneships Sponsored By
National Institute o f
Public Affairs
Hold Weekly Forums
All Students With Strong
Scholarship Records Are
Eligible For Positions
An opportunity for students to
study the operation of the Federal
government at first hand during the
summer is being offered throughout
the country.
Sponsored by the National Insti-
tution of Public Affairs, 80 Federal
government summer interneships and
educational conferences in public af-
fairs at Washington, D. C., will be
offered to graduate and undergrad-
uate students interested in govern-
ment and politics.
The program is similar to one of-
fered last year for interneships begin-
ning this past February, through
which 31 young men and 11 young
women are now studying in Washing-
ton. In order to offer similar ad-
vantages to those unable to obtain
leave of absences from their regular
school work, the summer program is
being presented.
The core of the Institution's pro-
gram is an interneship with a par-
ticular government agency or a study
project which may cover several gov-
ernment or extra-government agen-
cies. The interneship or project is de-
cided upon by the student with the,
advice of the Institution's staff and,
subject, in the case of an interneship
to final approval by the government,
officials who are to supervise it. Proj-
ects now being undertaken by stu-
dents in Washington are:' assistant-
ship to an administrative official;
studying of the functions of a bureau
or department from the inside; cross
section ,study of several government
agencies; study of some aspect of
Congress or congressional action; or,
in some cases, Independent research
projects.
In addition to these individual proj-
ects, the Institution holds a series of
three or four weekly forum discus-
sions led by authorities in the fields
considered. Written reports of prog-
ress ax'd a final report are required.
All college undergraduates, grad-
uates and graduate students are
eligible for the interneships who ful-
fill the following qualifications: the
applicant must present a strong scho-
lastic reord, a demonstrated interest
in government and politics, and qual-
ities of character and ability, espe-
cially those having to do with leader-
ship.
Michigan students interested in ap-
plying for an interneship may obtain
information and an application blank
from Prof. Everett S. Brown of theI
political science department, who is
chairman of the local committee in,
charge of selecting applicants. Ap-
plication forms are to be sent direct
to the Admissions Committee, Na-
tional Institution of Public Affairs,
1001 Fifteenth Street, Washington,
D. C.
Registration of internes and the
inauguration of interneship projects;
will take place from June 10 to July
3. The individual summer interne-I
ships will last a minimum of two
months, within the period of June 10
to September 10.

Tornado Spreads Damage Over Wide Area In Texas

-Associated Press Photo.
One man was killed and 15 persons were injured by a tornado which swept through Weches, Texas, one
of the many communities hit by heavy storms whi Th caused widespread damage over a large area. This
pile of debris was a house in Weches before the storm sruck.

Johnson Seeks
Supporters For
NRA Extension,
Appeals To Housewives
And Wage Earners Made
By Ex-Administrator
WASHINGTON, May 21.-(VP) -
Plunging into the bitter congression-
al fight over continuing NRA, Hugh
S. Johnson is seeking to muster sup-
port for President Roosevelt's two-
year extension plan among little busi-
nessmen, wage earners and house-
wives.
The former recovery administrator
,appealed to them last night to tell
their senators the Blue Eagle is not
"a poltical hot poker." He suggested
+ hat they send petitions "giving
facts."
Laying aside for the moment his
differences with Donald R. Richberg,
NRA's present chief, Johnson turned
his vocabulary on the organizations'
Critics in a radio address last night.
"The charge of monopoly comes,
from monopolists, that of oppression
from oppressors, that of regimenta-
tion from industrial martinets," he
said.
Siding with House Democrats,
Richberg and the President against
the Senate-approved plan to extend
the agency only nine and one-half
months, the man who helped create
NRA declared:
"The effect of the Senate bill would
plunge all business into blank uncer-
tainty. It would be far better to kill
NRA now. Yet to kill it outright
might produce the worst business at-
back since 1932."
Johnson spoke as preparations
were made for a rally of NRA sup-
porters in the capital tomorrow. The
meeting already was under fire in
the Senate, where Senator Nye (R.-
N.D.), contended it was a "well-fi-
nanced drive upon the part of NRA
officeholders, code authority officials
and code enforcement employes to
impose their will upon the Congress
in the matter of the extension of
NRA."
TWINS 31 HOURS APART
RED BANK, N. J., May 21.--(A) -:-
Mrs. Frank Lawler is the mother of
twins born 31 hours and 12 minutes
apart. The first, a boy, was born at
home, Sunday. The second, a girl,
was born in Riverview Hospital Mon-
day. Lawler is a bus driver.

University Loses Best Whistler
As 'Bob' Dies Of Heart Attack

Returns To Russia

By WARREN GLADDERS
"Johnny so long at the fair
Oh, oh, what can the matter be?"
The University flag flew at half-
staff yesterday to mourn the passing
of one of the most colorful figures
of the campus.
"Bob," custodian of the Health
Service, who'd "rather die than have
to stop whistling," succumbed to a
heart attack Monday night at his
home. He had been ill since May 1.
Familiar to anyone ever confined
to the infirmary, "Bob's" songs and
whistled tunes were an inseparable
part of his life. Nothing tickled him
so much as to have a student who
had heardhim whistling the tune
that goes to the words:
"Every time' I come to town,
They keep kicking my dog around."
greet him on the street with the
song.
"Pretty soft life," he used to say
to students confined to bed, "nothing
Alumni Week To Be
FeaturedBy Clinic
A feature of the Alumni Reunion
week will be a morning clinic session
for graduate physicians, it was an-
nounced yesterday from the offices of
Dr. A. C. Furstenberg, dean of the
medical school. The Alumni week
is a division of the University com-
mencement period, which will begin
with the last day of examinations in
June.
It is planned to hold the clinics in
a one-morning session. Demonstra-
tions of operative procedure will be
prepared for the visiting physicians
and case history discussions will also
be held.
The medical school is also making
preparations for the special service
at which a large bronze plaque will
be dedicated in honor of the late Dr.
A. S. Warthin, head of the depart-
ment of the pathology laboratories
of the medical school.

to do but lie in bed and be waited on."
And when nurses from the Health
Service visited him at the home of
his sister in Dexter, his only living
relative, he murmured to them, "Pret-
ty soft life."
Suspenders were always a big is-
sue whenever Bob met Dr. Theophile
Raphael, psychiatrist to the Health,
Service, in a heated argument on
their legitimacy. It always ended in a
draw.
Old Bob came to the Health Serv-
ice as Mr. Robert Barley eight years
ago and since then has been trusty
orderly, and faithful custodian of
valuables. His spare time has been
spent in making life a little more
pleasant for all of his associates.
All Bob knew of the "Johnny at the
Fair" song was the first two lines.
When the nurses would ask him why
he never sang the rest, he would only
laugh and begin again those words
which had become such a familiar
sound about the infirmary.

Cummings Plans
Institute Fo r
JusticeAgents
WASHINGTON, May 21.,)-At-
torney-General Cummings is said to
be preparing to announce shortly the
first definite plans for setting up
the national crime institute, termed
a "West Point for law officers."
- Informed sources said recommen-
dations for this now are on his desk
from the advisory committee of the
national conference on crime.
Miller declined to talk but it is
known that the general plan involves
training of selected representatives
from metropolitan and state police
units.
Use of the scientific laboratories
dealing with fingerprints, guns, pois-
ons, handwriting, and other evidence,
and the class room facilities in the
Justice building here has been ad-
vpcated by experts because of the
justice agents' record in their drive
against kidnapers and gangsters.

-Associated Press Photo.
A. N. Toupoloff (above), creator of
the ill-fated Soviet superplane "Max-
im Gorky," plans to cut short his visi~t
in America and rush home to partici-
-pate in the planning of new Russian
air giants.
Roosevelt Clears
Way For Projects
WASHINGTON, May 21.-(P) -
Approval by President Roosevelt of
the wage rates to be paid under work-
relief projects cleared the way today
for issuance of contracts on the $1,-
091,000,000 in projects recommended
to the President last week by the
Works Allotment Board.
In general, the plan calls for a
40-hour, five-day week. The wages
will range from $19 to $94 a month,
depending on the type of labor and
the locality.
The President said the monthly
earnings would be "in the nature of a
salary," with pay continuing when
work is halted by inclement weather.
Workers, however, will be docked for
absences, either voluntary or caused
by illness.
The setup provides Detroit wages
ranging from $56 to $94 a month, and
elsewhere in Michigan from $40 to
$94.

Medical Group
To Meet Today
At Hospital
20 Prominent Members
Of Toledo Academy Of
Medicine To Attend
The Toledo Academy of Medicine
will hold an all-day meeting at the
University Hospital today, which will
attract more than 20 prominent phys-
icians and surgeons from the Middle
West, it was announced last night
by officials at the hospital.
The results of therapeutic fever will
be given at 10 a.m. in a paper pre-
pared by Dr. Willis S. Peck, Dr. C. W.
Strickler, and Dr. Carl P. Huber.
Dr. Henry Field, Jr., will lecture on
"Fuso-Spirochetal Pneumonia," this
talk being followed by Dr. Paul S.
Barker's paper on "Pituitary Baso-
philism," concluding the morning ses-
sion.
A paper on the "Value of the Phase
Angle in Diagnosing Hyperthyroid-
ism" will be presented by Dr. Frank-
lin D. Johnston. Dr. Reedi Nesbit
will discuss the artificial acidosis
by diet and drugs in treating certain
infections.
Following Dr. Nesbit, papers will be
given by Dr. Milton S. Goldhammer
on "The Presence of the Blood Stim-
ulating Factor in Gastric Secretion of
Patients with Pernicious Anemia,"
Dr. Richard Freyberg on "Subcatane-
ous Insulin Injections and Their Re-
lation to the Stimulation of Appe-
tite," Dr. J. W. Conn on the dia-
betic coma, and Dr. F. A. Coller, head
of the surgery department, on "Water
Balance in Pre- and Post-Operative
Cases.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LAW
NEW YORK
Case System
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
Co-educational
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnished
Morning, Early Afternoon and
Evening Classes
For further information address
CHARLES P. DAVIS, Registrar
233 Broadway, New York

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