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June 03, 1945 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-03

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SU A 1!'. JU-N : 1, 1945

PAGE TWO SUNDAY, JUNI~ ~, 194~

Sigma Rho Tau To Give Award at Banquet;
Patent Attorney WillSpeak at Tuesday Event

I

One War Front Affects
Unemployment Slightl
By The Associated Press want jobs but do not have them has
WASHING'ION, June 2.__ The
shift toward a one-front war e - increased around 150,000. This makes
omy has added only lightly to the the total of unemployed about 050,-
nation's unemployment rolls so far, 000, not many more than at the
manpower officials said today. peak of war production.
T1 ~r ni-m~fc i1 n c~ nn iA-Two Millitin I UlE.ne loved

AROUND THE CIACK WITH WPAG

A

Daniel Wilkerson.
To Address Society
Daniel C. Wilkerson, General Mo-
tprs Corp. patent attorney and in-
ventor will speak. on "Invention in
the Post-War Era" at the Sigma Rho
Tau 16th Annual Tung Oil Banquet
at 6:15 p.m. EWT (5:15 p.m. CWT)
Tuesday in the Union.
Faculty To Compete
Faculty members at the affair will
compete for the Tung Oil Crown, a
humorous award for the "oiliest and
best lubricated exposition of an engi-
neering subject given extemporan-
eously and with no previous know-
INVEST IN VICTORY

ledge of the proposition." The con-
test will be judged by Prof. R. S.
Hawley, chairman of the mechanical
engineering department. The winner
will be presented with a Stump Spea-
kers Society stump by V. J. Gauthier,
winner last year.
Designed Ly AngellI
The special stump, designed by
Carleton W. Angell, University sculp-
tor and executed in the engineering
foundry, will be presented along withI
gavels as awards to the winners of
places in the various inter-collegiate
speaking contests, held last week.
Toastmaster at the banquet will be
prof. F. N. Menefee, Welcomer will
be Prof. Melville B. Stout, and there
will be a response to the welcome
given by George Spaulding, Sigma
Rho Tau "Ambassador" and Secre-
tary of the Engineering Council.

IIIIr

For the GRADU TE-
Gifts Gt* G is
Find your remembrance for the June graduate in the gift shop
at the University Drug Company. Cosmetic and cologne
sets, men's toiletries, stationery, and a wide variety of novelties.

1225 SouTHmi UNIVERsY

C3
PHONE: 3743

Ci

Senior To Receive
Cooley ane Prize
An outstanding feature of theI
Sigma Rho Tau Stump Speakers
Society 16th Annual Tung Oil Ban-
quet, to be held at 6:15 p.m. EWT
(5:15 p.m. CWT) Tuesday in the
Union, will be the presentation of the
Cooley Cane Award to the senior
member of the society who has done
the best work in Sigma Rho Tau.
Originated in 1930
The award, made in the form of
inscribing the winner's name on a
silver hand on the handle of a fan-
ois cane carried by the late Thomas
M. Cooley, former Dean of the Col-
lege of Engineering, has been given
for 14 consecutive years since it was
first set up by Dean Cooley at the
seend banquet in 1930.
According to Sigma Rho Tau tra-
dition, the cane carries a history of
long-standing. In early days on the
campus, there was a picket fence
ccmpletely surrounding the Univer-
sity grounds apparently intended to
exclude the bovines of Ann Arbor
farms. At each end of the diagonal
there was a set of staggered posts,
just far enough apart to allow stu-
dents to pass while keeping out the
cows. As the town grew up, it no
longer became necessary to have the
fence as a protection, and it was
taken down. The posts were bought
and carted away by a fainmer ot-
side of town.
Reic of CamusR attes
Wishing to preserve the relics of
such traditional campus scenes as
inter-class battles on the diagonal,
and the "rushes" when' the freshmen
ranged on one side of the fence with
the sophomores on the other, stu-
dents raided the farmer who had
bought the posts and made off with
them.
The posts were made into canes
surreptitiously in the mechanical en-
gineering shop. Students protected
themselves by presenting one to Dean
Cocley. Cooley carried the cane for
many years, and presented it to
Sigma Rho Tau in 1930.
(;eorgeHlil 7"o Be
Honored at Dance
George Hall, resigning as assistant
director of the International Center,
will be the guest of honor at a semi-
formal dance to be given by the All
Nations Club, newly organized cam-
pus group, from 0:30 to 12 p. in.
EWT (7:30 to 11 p. m. CWT) Satur-
day in the Assembly Hall of Rackham
Building.
Mr. Hall, who came to the Univer-
sity from Panama in 1944, will as-
sume his new duties in August with
the Institute for International Edu-
cation in New York City.
lDr. Elit I( Speak
Dr. Edward May Eliot, president of
the national Unitarian organization,
will deliver the sermon at 11 a. m.
EWT (10 a. m. CWT) today at the
local Unitarian church.
"One of the fine religious scholars
of the nation," according to Dr.
Blakeman, Counselor in Religious
Education, Dr. Eliot will speak on
"The Faith and the Fire Within
Us."

,
i
i

iney esimated Lt in e id I w- ' "1' ** 1'- y
April, when cutbacks began to herald But these War Manpower Com-r
V-E Day, the number of persons who mission officials, anonymous at theiri
request, emphasized that nothing has
occurred to disturb their previous
Trum an Nam es predictions that by early August
unemployment will have climbed to
o Ldapproximately 2,000,000.
U niverslty WThe War Production Board already
knocked a host of wartime shac-
lFes fromt consumer oods manufac-
oute, but the real go-ahead will not
come until July 1, when supplies of
Koseinsk i' #Sieceed :teel, copp r and aluminurn are re-
leased. Any earlier green light, says
The Late J il(gcTbi te WP, would interfere with wa, pro-
By The Associated PressdUti}Y.
WASHINGTON, June 2--Arthur A. lifty Per Cent Rs-Ernrloycd
Koscinski, University graduate of While about 150,000 have become
1910, has been named by President actually unemployed since April,
Truman to succeed the late Arthur twice that number have left muni-
J. Tuttle on the Federal Bench in tions jobs or related projects since
the Eastern Michigan District. that time, W MC officials said. Of
Rep. Sadowski (D.-Mich.) said to- these 300,000, fifty per cent either
day he was informed by the White. have found non-war jobs or, as in
House that the nomination of Koscin- the case of many women, have re-
ski would be sent to the senate on tired from the labor market, they
Monday. added.
Koscinski, 58 years old, is a for- ------
mer member of the Michigan Pub- Foveion Stidenis
lie Tust Commission and the Mich-
igan Constitutional Revision Study T0 )HIdr S nor IFeSt
Commission. Last year he was the
Democratic candidate for Secre- Iternational Song Night, featur-
tary of State ii the Michigan lec. dig music by foreign student groups
tion, being defeated by ifermnai H. on campus, will be presented at 7:30
Dignan of Owosso. p. m. EW'T (6:30 p. in. CWT) today
His nonination ends speculation in R. 316, the Union.
over the appointment which has Organizations taking part will be
continued since Judge Tuttle dlied the Turkish Society, the Latin Amer-
Dec 2 1944aid Koscinski had the ian Society, the Hindustan Associa-
enSdowsisen fid sciga Demra tion, the Chinese Club and the Rus-
endorsement of Michigan Democrats sian'Circle. "The Military Academy
in congress as well as the state and March" and two tangoes, "I Loved a
national party organizations. Cyril Young Woman" and "I Wish You
Bevan, Michigan Democratic national Were Mine" will be presented by the
committeeman, recommended the ap- I Turkish Society. The Russian Circle,
pointment of Koscinski to the late tider the direction of Bill Layton,
President Roosevelt. Subsequentlyt d will sing "Song of the Volga Boat-
Mrs. Clara Van Auken, Democratic i man" "The Snowstorm,", "Song of
national committeewoman, disclosed the United Nations" and "Meadow-
that she was not supporting Koscin- land." Selections for the other clubs
ski. have not yet been announced.
Koscinski has practiced law in hy nn
Detroit for 35 years. His firm was .r-
known as Koscinski and Wojcin- ar. Yuan To Visit 11P
ski.;

Buy War Bonds & Stamps - Invest in Victory
- -- - ---- - --

SUN., JUNE 3
Eastern Wiar 'ime
8:00-News.
8:05-Organ Music.
8:15-Salvation Army,
8 :30-Frankie Masters.
9 :00-News.
9:05-Ralph Ginsburg.
9:30-Ava Maria Tiour.
10:00--News.
10:15-Music & Verge.
10:30-Charlie Barnett.
10:45--Jesse Crawford.

I 1 :00-News.
11:05-Church Service.
12:00--News.
12:05-Mario Morelli.
12:30-Stories for Chldren.
12:45 -Paul Baron.
1 :00--News.
1:15-Basebalt l3rev.
1:25--BasebaI (Det. at
13as. )
5:30-Imperial Male Chor-
us.
5:45-Dance Music.

6:00-News.
6:05-Fred Feibel.
6:15-The Bible Hour.
6:30-Concert Hall.
7:00 - News.
7 :05--Let's Dance.
7 :15-An drews Sisters.
':25 Band of the Week.
7:30-Music for Sunday.
8:00- -News.
8:05-Dance Time.
8:15--Concert in Miniature.
8:30-Daniel Lelberfeld.

I

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE DAY OR NIGHT

COr'nti (IUOLIS
Dily
fron'i 1 OJr.

AAMT
-STARTING TODAY--

Weekdays
30c to 5 pifm..

WINNER OF
5 AAEYAWARDS
Including "Best Actress" for
JENNIFER JONES

He was appointed to the Public
Trust Commission by former Gov.
Frank Murphy, now a Supreme
Court Justice. Former Gov. Mur-
ray D. Van Wagoner named him to
the Constitutional Revision Study
Commission.
Three times Koscinski was a can-I
didate for Circuit Judge of Wayne
County and twice won a nomination.
He has served on the Detroit Pen-
sion Commission, as Public Admini-
strator of Wayne County, on the
Board of Wayne County Institutions
and as a director of the Metropoli-
tan War Chest.
He has been a member of the board
of trustees of St. Mary's College and
Seminary at Orchard Lake, Mich.,
and has been president of its Alumni
Association for 15 years.
CLASSIFIE
DIRIECTO IY

Dr. T. L. Yuan, director of the
National Library, Peiping, China, will
confer with Librarian Emeritus Wil-
liam W. Bishop at the University
Monday and Tuesday as a part of a
nation-wide tour of university and 1
library centers.
Dr. Yuan, who has been assisting
the Chinese delegation at the United
Nations Conference in San Francisco,
will also visit the University, Cle-
ments and Law Libraries.

U

t :s /Jt'l .G

G L'

iJENNIFER .ONES
ected by HENRY KING PrOdUCed by WILAM PEFLB[RG
ALSO --
TARGET TOKYO - LATEST WORLD NEWS

_

.. . . .
........

I

THE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH PRESENTS PLAY PRODUCTION
IN THREE SHORT COMEDIES FROM NOEL COWARD'S POPULAR

8 30"

WANTED
WANTED: Cook and second, for sum-
mer camp, 50 to 175 people, June
14 thru Labor Day. Michigan, 100
miles from Chicago. Indicate ex-
perience and salary expected. Re-
ply Box 5, Michigan Daily.
WANTED-To rent furnished house
with 2 or 3 bedrooms for the sum-
mer. Lt. Eugene Auerbach, 3rd
Ferrying Gp. F. Romulus, AAF,
Mich.
WANTED: Lady's English bicycle.
Prefer 3-speed rea r hub. Box 3
Michigan Daily.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tan leather wallet Vicinity of
Arboretum. Contains, all identifica-
tion. Call Charlotte MacMullan,
3833, at noon or after 7 p. m.
LOST: Brown leather wallet on DI
agonal Tuesday noon. Rewaid. Call
Mary Lea Bird. 2-1241.1
LOST: Shaeffer pen, brown stripped3
woman's, April 28, between S. Uni-
versity and Packard at noon. Name
in gold imprinted, Robert E. And-
rews. Please return by calling Uni-
versity Ext. 351 or the Daily.
LOST: Gold locket with initials S. F.
Heirloom, sentimental value. Re-'
ward. Call 3001 Stockwell.

Liste e-,,befo0

F RoM the cea the beach looked easy, at Iwo.
But it was tough, plenty tough. More tian
four thousand of us died.
Just past the wet sand they got mne. I lay there
helpless as the others pushed on.
But before I go...listen to me ... please. Listen
to a guy who's going to die for you in a couple
of minutes.
Listen...we need the bonds you sometimes
forget to buy...the bonds you think you can't
afford. We're meeting our quota in death out here.
Are you meetiuig yours back home? The War
Bonds you fail to buy might be the difference be-
tween life and death for a lot of guys like me.
For my sake ... for the sake of your loved ones
who are still fighting ... don't fail us now.

J06

THE
x
a"
H.
tq l

G
1

- el - .7. - . -

EVERYBODY-Buy Bigger bonds

- uu~~ - -

1111

I_

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