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April 23, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-23

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Federal Powers Are Discussed'
In New Michigan Law Review

Union Awards
Will Be Given

(Continued from Page 4)
Scout Camps. There are also several
openings for general counsellors, and
one camp would like to have a couple,
the man to take charge of the older
boys and the woman to care for small-
er children.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. . Last
date for filing application is noted in
each case:
Assistant Curator (Mammals), sal-
ary $3,200, May 14, 1941.
Inspector of Coal, salary $3,800,
December 31, 1941.
Social Worker, salary $2,000, May
m 14, 1941.
Regional Agent, Trade and Indus-
trial Education, Salary $4.600, until
further notice.
Special Agent, Trade and Indus-
trial Education, Salary $3,800, until
further notice.
Veterinary Inspector,;Salary $2,220,
April 28, 1941.
Gneral Staff Nurse (permanent)
$1680 without maintenance, May 2,
1941; $1,080 with maintenance, May
2, 1941.
Social Worker B, salary $105, April
28, 1941
This examination is open to this
year's seniors who are 21 years of
age. Applications may be obtained
at the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours: 9-12 and 2-4.
Academic Notices
Professor Carver will not meet his
classes this morning (Mathematics
48 and 128).
English 104, Beowulf, will meet in
1018 A.H. today and Wednesday,
April 30.
Aeronautical Engineering Senior
and Graduate Students: Your atten-
tion is called to the announcement
of the U.S. Civil Service Commission
regarding an examination for Junior
Engineers. Full details are posted on
the Aeronautical Engineering Bullet-
in Board, and a limited number of
application blanks are available in
Room B-47 East Engineering Build-
Pre-Medical Students: Special at-
tention is called to the Medical Apti-
tude of the Association of American
Medical Colleges which is to be given
here on Thursday, May 1. This ex-
amination will take the place of the
one heretofore given in the late fall,
and will be given only once a year but
in the spring from now on. Students
who are planning to enter a medical
school in the fall of 1942 should take
the examination. The Medical School
of the University of Michigan especi-
ally urges all students planning to
apply for admission in, 1942 to write
the examination.
Furtherinformation may be ob-
tained in Room 4 University Hall
and tickets should be purchased im-
mediately at the Cashier's Office,
Guest Organ Recital: Paul Calla-
way, Organist-Director of the Nation-
al Cathedral in Washington, D.C.,
will appear as a guest artist on the
Organ Recital Series at 4:15 p.m.
today in Hill Auditorium. Prior to
taking his present position in Wash-
ington, Mr. Callaway was the assistant
organist at St. Thomas Church in
New York for four years, and spent
three years at St. Marks Church in
Grand Rapids, Michigan. The recital
will be complimentary to the general

Exhibition: John James Clarkson-
Oils, Water Colors and Drawings. Ex-
hibition Galleries of the Rackham
School, March 28-April 26. Daily (ex-
cept Sundays) including evenings.
Auspices: Ann Arbor Art Association
and Institute of Fine Arts, University
of Michigan.
University Lecture: Professor Lang-
don Warner of Fogg Museum, Har-
vard University, will lecture on the
subject, "Masterpieces of Folk Art in
Japan," (illustrated) at 7:30 tonight
in Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
The public is cordially invited.
The Annual Dr. William J. Mayo
Lectureship in Surgery will be given
Friday, April 25, at 1:30 p.m., in the
second floor amphitheater of the
University Hospital. The speaker will
be Dr. James Taggert Priestley,
Assistant Professor of Surgery at
the Mayo Clinic.
Members of the Junior and Senior
classes will be excused in order to
attend this lecture.
Alexander Ziwet Lectures in Mathe-
matics: The second lecture of this

Beebe lecture' will admit. The box-
office will open at 6:00 p.m.
French Lecture: Professor M. S.
Pargment will give the last lecture
on the Cercle Francais program:
"L'oeuvre de Charlie Chaplin d'apres
la critique cinegraphique francaise,"
today at 4:15 p.m., room 103, Ro-
mance Language Building.
Events Today
Research Club: The Annual Me-
morial Meeting will be held in the
Rackham Amphitheatre this evening
at eight o'clock. The members of
the Women's Research Club and of
the Junior Research Club are cordial-
ly invited. Dean Henry M. Bates will
read a paper on the late Associate
Justice Oliver Wendell Holmes and
Prof. H. H. Willard a paper on the
noted chemist and physicist, Robert
The Pre-Medical Society will have
Dr. Robert Gesell, Professor of Physi-
ology, as guest speaker for the meet-
ing tonight at 8:00 at the Michigan
Union. Dr. Gesell's topic will be
"Variations in the Solution of the
Problem of Respiration," and will be
illustrated with lantern slides. All
persons interested are invited.
Speech Seniors and Graduate Stu-
dents: The Speech Graduate Study
club will meet today at 4:00
p.m. in the East Conference room
of the Rackham Building. The
members of the staff who attended
the annual convention of the Central
States Speech Association at Oklaho-
ma last week will present reviews
of the outstanding convention papers.
Graduating seniors who plan to teach
Speech are invited to attend this
Phi Sigma meeting in the West Lec-
ture Room of the Rackham Build-
ing tonight at 8:00. Dr. Frederic
Schreiber will speak on the use of
anaesthetics at birth and their ef-
fects on the mental development of
the offspring. Slides will illustrate
the talk. Refreshments.
Zeta Phi Eta will meet today at
4:00 p.m. in room 4208 Angell Hall.
Attendance is compulsory.
Alpha Phi Omega will hold an
open meeting tonight. Lieutenant

Charles J. Kneeland, of the R.O.T.C.
will speak on the subject "Modern
Military Munitions." The meeting
starts at 8:00 p.m. and is open to
everyone interested. Pledges will meet
at 7:30.
The University of Michigan Flying
Club will meet tonight at 8:00 at the
Michigan Union. Important meet-
ing. All members should attend.
The Slavic Club will meet tonight
at 8:00 at the International Center.
Folk dancing will be the feature of
the program. All members and their
friends invited.
International Center: Tonight, 7:30
to 9:00, the weekly program of re-
corded music will consist of: Albeniz:
Iberian Suite; Harris: Symphony No.
3; Prokofief: Concerto No. 3; Proko-
fief: Classical Symphony.
All interested are welcome.
Modern Dance Club: Open meeting
tonight at 7:30 in Barbour Gymnasi-
um. Guest instructor-Miss Anne
Weiner of the American School of
Ballet. All those interested are in-
vited to participate.
The Lacrosse Club announces that
there are daily practices at the field
south of the stadium. Everyone in-
terested please come out as there are
intramural games already scheduled.
See Mr. Van Houghton at the I.M.
Bldg. for details.
The Seminar in Theology will meet
at Lane Hall today at 4:00 p.m.
Crop and Saddle will meet at Bar-I
bour Gymnasium today at 5:00 p.m.
preliminary to drill practice and ride.
Everyone is expected to come.
Pitch and Putt Club meeting to-
day at 5:00 p.m. at the Women's Ath-
letic Building.
All those interested in rooming at
one of the men's cooperative houses
this coming fall semester can be in-
terviewed at 7:30 tonight in Room
306 of the Union.
Frosh Project Parade Committee
will hold dress rehearsal for sorority
and dormitory skits in League Ball-
room at 7:15 tonight. Everyone must
be in costume by 7:15.

Hobby Lobby meeting today at 3:00
p.m. at the W.A.B. All those inter-
ested in any type of handicraft are
invited, You may come until 5:00
Women's Glee Club rehearsal to-
night at 7:15 in the League.
Coming Events
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet Thursday, April 24, at 4:15 p.m.
in the Observatory lecture room. Dr.
W. Carl Rufus will speak on "Some
Unpublished Early History of the Ob-
servatory." Tea at 4:00 p.m.
The Society of Automotive Engin-
eers will visit the Ethyl Gasoline
Corporation in Detroit on Thursday,
April 24. The group will leave the
Engineering Arch at 12:30 p.m. All
engineers are invited. Those who.
intend to make the trip are asked to
sign up on the bulletin boards in
the West Engineering Building and
Engineering Annex.
The Student Branch of the Insti-
tute of the Aeronautical Sciences will
meet in Room 1042 East Engineering
Building on Thursday, April 24, at
8:00 p.m. Plans for a trip to the
Stout Engineering Laboratories, the
Stinson factory, and Wayne County
Airport will be discussed, as well as
the trip to Chanute Field. Five sub-
scriptions to The Institute Aeronau-
tical Review will be drawn for. The
coming banquet will be discussed. All
members should attend.
German Play: Two of Schnitzler's
:ne-act plays, "Literatur" and "Grdsse
Szene" will be presented Monday eve-
ning at 8:15 at the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater. Reservations may be
made at the German Office, 204 U.H.
Biological Station: There will be an
informal reception for all former
members of the Biological Station at
the Rackham Building on Friday,
April 25, from 8:30 to 10:30 p.m., fol-
lowing the banquet and address at the
annual meeting of the Schoolmasters'
Club. All former members and their
families are invited. Please pass the
invitation to others who may not see
this notice,
A. H. Stockard, Director
Graduate Student Council will meet
on Thursday, April 24, at 7:30 p.m. in

America as a democracy is in dan-
ger of losing ground if each increase
in federal power means the curtail-
ment of local governmental power,
according to Donald R. Richberg,
former executive director of the NRA,
writing in the April issue of the Mich-
igan Law Review, to be published to-
Inquiring whether we should en-
deavor to maintain the principle- of
local self-government or to regard
it asan outmoded political theory,
Richberg says, "The permanence of
our democratic instiutions is threat-
ened by pressure from abroad and
from within . . . we are being com-
pelled to develop a stronger govern-
"We do need," he continues, "in-
creased power in the federal govern-'
ment to develop and to preserve a
sound national economy. But at the
same time, we need to fight against
any increase of federal powers t~o
limit oureessential freedoms.Local
government is a mighty barrier to
the imbecile plans of remote tyrants
the Women's Lounge of the Rackham
Building. Discussion on continuation
of council activities. All council
members and others interested are
urged to attend.
Hostel Trip to Saline Valley Farms
for mixed group, biking, leaving W.A.
B. 1:30 p.m. on Saturday, returning
Sunday noon. Organization meet-
ing ,Thursday, 4:30 p.m., W.A.B. Cost
of trip (food and lodging) to be paid
at meeting Thursday. If unable to
attend latter, contact Dan Saulson,
2-4401, or Libby Mahlman, 2-4471.
Inter-Guild Party: Members of the
Church Student Guilds are invited to
a party at Lane Hall, Friday, April
25, at 9:00 p.m. Tickets may be ob-
tained at your Guild headquarters or
at Lane Hall.
Models for the, Daily Style Show,
"Summertime; A Fashion Fantasy,"
will meet Thursday, April 24, at 4:30
p.m. on the second floor of the Stu-
dent Publications Building. Please be

who have the conceit to believe that
any mortal ruler is equipped to play
In another article, Philip Marcus,
Federal Department of Justice at-
torney, discusses historical and fac-
tual aspects of the government's ef-
forts to create military forces by vol-
unteer and draft methods.
Other features of the issue are a
review of "Democracy and Finance,"
a recent book by Justice William 0.
Douglas and an article on taxation
of annuity contracts by Robert Meis-
enholder, '40L.
In the same issue, two law school
seniors, Stark Ritchie and Robert
P. Kneeland, have collaborated on an
analyzation of the Federal Power
Rally Plans To Be Made
All those interested in aiding the
peace rally at which Senator Wheel-
er will speak are invited to attend
a meeting at 8 p.m. today in Room
304 of the' Michigan Union.


Men To Receive

All men students who will have
completed four accredited years of
academic work this June are entitled
to Union gold pins, symbolic of Union
life membership.
The pins are available at the Union
business offices, basement floor,' be-
tween 9 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. each day.
Approximately 800 students are eligi-
ble for pins this year, according to
Charles Heinen, '41E, Union secretary.
Since the organization of life mem-
bership plans in 1926 over 13,000 pins
have. been given out. Prior to that
year life memberships were available
only for an extra charge, ranging as
high as $50 per student. Now the
price of membership is apportioned
from each year's tuition fee, Heinen

DI ffMfTTIf4'S
Formerly Raggedy Ann Shop
Permanents $3 to $7.50
Shampoo Wave Monday to Thursday 50c




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