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January 30, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-30

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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4 L~ L ~ ~e .Mi,

V .

Ii. F,

Wallace

Backers

Eagerly

Await

Roosevelt's

Aid

,{ "

President's Help Needed To
Secure Senatorial Approval

Scroll ToJunor
Coed Graduates
At Senior Night

Petitions Due for Central
Posts of Sophomore Cabaret
'T~nifi nitfar nr I-N nn tr l m

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29-Support-
ers of Henry Wallace waited eager-,
ly - and confidently - tonight for
President Roosevelt to throw him a
political lifeline.
With action on the former Vice
President's cabinet nomination tem-
porarily delayed in the Senate, his:
backers got a breathing spell during
which theyhoped Mr. Roosevelt eith-
er would transfer the ThFC and as-
sociated lending agencies away from
Marital Clinic
IllBe Held
Author To Speak at
Detroit 'U' Extension

Margaret Mead, noted anthropolo-
gist, and author, will head the list of
speakers to appear before the Insti-
tute on Marriage and Family Life to
be held March 6-10 at the Rackham
Educational Memorial in Detroit.
The Institute, sponsored by the
Unliversity Extension Service and the
Detroit Council of Social Agencies,
will center its attention on problems
arising out of the serviceman's return
to the American home.
Institute general sessions and con-
ference groups will discuss topics
ranging from, ''How Family Atti-
tudes Breed World Attitudes" to
"Post-War Economics as It Affects
the Family."
Included among the Institute's
speakers are: L. Foster Wood of the
Federal Council of Churches; Capt.
Dorothy C. Stratton, director of the
Spars; and Lawrence K. Frank, Aca-
demy of Medicine, New York City.
Wolman-Wil l
Talk on Labor
Columbia University's Prof. Leo
Wolman, speaking on "The Meaning
of Our Labor Policy," will keynote the
seventh annual Foremen's Confer-
ence, Feb. 16, to be held at the Rack-
ham Educational Memorial in De-
troit, it was announced yesterday.
Prof. Wolman, formerly of the Uni-
versity economics Department, has
taught at Harvard University, and is
director at large of the National Bu-
reau of Economic Research.
Co-sponsored by the University
Extension Service and the National
Association of Foremen, the confer-
ence will open with registration at 1
p. m. in the lobby of the Rackham
Memorial.
Conference topics to be discussed
by foremen and prominent indu-
strial managers include: "How to Dis-
cover and Adjust Grievances," "The
Induction of New Workers," "The
Foreman and Discipline," and "Un-
derstanding the Individual' Em-
ployee."

i C7}
the Commerce Department or an-;
nounce that he would approve legis- Women Will Ob. sere
lation to do it. Traditional Ceremony
Advise the President
V Senator Pepper (D.-Fla.), Chief Honoring all senior women who
Wallaceite, told reporters that "an graduate in February, Scroll, senior
effort has been made to advise the women's honorary society for af-
President" of the situation in the filiated women will hold Senior
Senate. Night at 8 p.m. today at the Mich-
Even as Pepper viewed it, the igan League.
chances for confirmation of Wallace In observing Senior Night trad-,
as Secretary of Commerce looked itions, married coeds will blow out
worthless unless opponents could be candles, those who are engaged will
satisfied that Mr. Roosevelt's ex- suck lemons, women who are pinned
No. 2 man is not going to be the dis- will wear daisies, and "unattached"
penser of the RFC's billions. women will put a penny in the
In case the two jobs are separated, "wishing well" for each year they1
Fred'Vinson. Economic Stabilization have been "unattached."
Director, is regarded as a likely choice Highlighting the evening's enter-
to head the lending agencies. tainment will be the presentation of
Ought to Vote the movie. "Michigan at War." Hav-
Senator Byrd (D.-Va.), no Wallace ing been shown several times before
friend, declared that the Senate at campus functions, the film has-
ought to vote on the Wallace nomi-' been met with a great deal of ap
nation the way it stands-with the praisaldE
lending powers attached.= Filmed within the past year,
iByrd said he feared that if the "Michigan at War" is a chronicle of
Bthe campus activities as related toI
RFC and nine of its kindred agencies !the war effort. Many Michigan co-
are tucked away in the hands of eds will be able to see themselves on
somebody else, the President might the screen during this movie as all
transfer other bureaus to Wallace's the scenes were taken on campus of
control once he becomes a cabinet University students.
member. Mrs. S. B. Conger will be guest
The Virginian counted 34 other speaker of the evening. M r s.
agencies, which he said had aggre- Conger will speak on the Alumnae
gate lending authority equal to that Council and explain exactly how it
of the RFC, which could be reshuf- functions and continues contact with
fled into the Commerce Department. University women long after their
. He mentioned the Commodity graduation.
Credit Corporation, which pays sub- Over one hundred and twenty five
sidies, and UNRRA as among these. women have received invitations to
Put Off Nomination attend Senior Night, which is ex-
The Senate, meanwhile, put off un- clusive for women graduating in
til at least Thursday action on the February. It is hoped that all women
Wallace nomination and a bill by invited will make a special effort to
k Senator George (D.-Ga.) to divorce attend.
RFC and Commerce. Chairman Bai-
ley (D.-N.C. of the Commorce Com-
mittee said official reports on the Q wD r g 1 a
committee's action last week in re- Ng
jecting the nomination, 14 to 5, and.
approving the bill, 15 to 4, weren't
ready.
But Senator Hill of Alabama, the Mus cle as
Acting Majority Leader, got permis-
sion for Bailey to report them while
the senate isn't meeting, so that they SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 28-UP)-A
could be taken up Thursday. new drug which relieves the pain of
Senator Vandenberg (R.-Mich.) intestinal muscle spasm in labor-
' asked if this meant that both ques- atory animals and which may be-'
tions'were to be considered then. Hill#
replied that as far as he was con- come useful in the treatment of!
cerned, that was the intention. humans for that ailment is reported1
-- by Dr. B. E. Abreu and Dr. Elizabeth
1o E. Elam, pharmacologists at the
rLegislature To University of California Medical'
1 1I)School. .
Dalance ell S This drug is derived from a com-
t nnund eontaining thioplhene_ Thio- i

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Petitioning for tihe cen ral com
mittee of Soph Cabaret to be given clude those of Chairman, Assistant
toward the beginning of next seme- Chairman, Tickets, Patrons, Finance,
ster will take place from 3-5 p. m. Decorations. Recorder of Eligibility,
tomorrow, Thursday and Friday in Refreshments, Floor Show and Cos-
the Undergraduate Office of the tomes, Publicity and Talent. Lists
League. have been posted in the Undergradu-
Positions open to sophomore and ate office for all coeds wishing to
second-semester freshmen women in- petition to sign for an interview.
_-- - - Petitions must be filled out and
lplaced in Virginia Counsell's box be-
for, the time of the interview. Blanks
M nsic Notes for petitioning may also be obtained
in the Undergraduate Office.
Elisabeth Lewis, violinist, will pres- Coeds who have not already siged
ent the first School of Music student to volunteer their services to any of
recital of the new year, featuring sel- the nine committees which will need
ections by Bach and Mozart at 8:30 numerous workers may still register
p. m. today in the Lydia Mendelssohn on sheets placed for that purpose in
Theatre. the Undergraduate Office.

Accompanied by Ruby Kuhlman,
Miss Lewis will open her program
with Pugnani's "Largo Espressivo".
She will then perform Bach's "Son-
ata in G minor" (for violin alone)
to be followed by Mozart's "Concer-
to in A major, K. 219." Miss Lewis
will conclude the recital with the
colorful "Suite Populaire Espag-
nole" by De Falla.
This recital is presented in partial
fulfillment of the requirements for
the B. M. degree and is open to the
general public.

SHIPYARD GIANTS-Mammoth cranes, working as a team, lift into
place a huge section of a ship at U. S. Steel's Federal Shipyards at
Kearny, N. J.
MUSIC CONVENTION:
Goldman, Gould, Schuman To
Conduct at Annual Band Clinic

f
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More than 250 high school direct-
ors from Michigan, Illinois, Indiana
and Ohio will attend the Seventh
Annual Band and Orchestra Clinic,
featuring Dr. Edwin F. Goldman,
Morton Gould and William Schuman
as guest conductors, to be held here
Saturday and Sunday.
The purpose of the Clinic, spon-
sored by the Michigan School Band
and Orchestra Association in coop-I
eration with the School of Music, ac-
d rin tTh Prnf Willinm T-D Rh Tnlli

cur nllg or u. W11U1 1. 'evel
SRA Will Give
Record Concert
The Student Religious Associati
Music Seminar, directed by RobE
Taylor, '45E, will present a reco
concert o fthe second section
Bach's B Minor Mass at 7:30 p.
tomorrow at Lane Hall.

'.1 ,

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:

Budget Plans
LANSING, Jan. 29-An unpopular
task of cutting $30,000,000 or more
from the Administration's fiscal pro-
gram faced the Legislature as it re-
turned to work tonight after a week-
end recess.
A survey by fiscal officers showed
specific proposals by Governor Kelly

in his message to the Legislature and
Three.fiay Tria certain departmental programs which
he endorsed would add about $35,-
Eri *000,000 to costs of State government.
Minimum Budget
The Budget Office earlier had rec-
DE'TROIT, Jan. 29 - U) - The ommended a minimum budget of:
three-day freight embargo on all $143,500,000 for the next fiscal year.
commodities except war goods "Has- It estimates. State revenues in that
n't helped much," a railroad spokes- period at $158,000,000. The Admini-'
man said today, in the congestion of stration and other budget requests!
freight in Detroit railroad yards. I would swell the appropriation totals
He said "Only one-fourth of the to $188,000,000, and finance chiefs
normal load of cars has moved out of said adjustments would have to be
our yards since Sunday midnight.". made somewhere to keep the budget
The embargo ends at midnight Mon- in balance with income.
day. The Administration is expected to
Meanwhile at Washington, the Of approve a $55,000,000 total State aid
fiee of Defense Transportation said appropriation to the public school
"It was still too early" to determine system, including the primary school
whether the embargo, which began interest fund, compared with $60,-
at midnight Friday, brought the de- 000,000 or more which a strong school
sired results." lobby demands.

p jJUI .UIU 11g 1jJ1G1. 1
phene is one of the newly developed Bach's B Minor Mass, the great
plastics, but is only distantly related of his works in this form, was cor
to the preparation used in the ex- posed for use in the Protestant chur
periments. services of his time.
- Chief object of the research is to Refreshments will be served a
find a more acceptable method of scores will be provided.
relieving the severe pain resulting Beethoven's Ninth Symphor
from this form of spasm. The pain which is also scheduled to be p
is due to the contraction of the formed at this year's May Festiv
smooth muscles of the intestines or will be performed on Wednesdf
other internal organs, and it develops February 7.
from irritation, drugs or obstruc-
tions.
Several drugs now are in general
use against muscle spasm, but most
of them cause undesirable reactions
after relieving the pain, Dr. Abreu
reported. For instance, atropine, a
common drug long in use, relaxes
the muscles but it also speeds up the
heart; dilates the pupils of the eyes
and causes dryness of the mouth.
The thiophene compound deriv-
ative has worked successfully on
four different kinds of animals but
has not yet been tried on humans.

on
wrt
ord
of
m.
est
Im~
rch
nd
any,
er-
'al,
ay,

director of the University bands, is to
challenge American composers to
write music for our growing num-
ber of American bands. The Clinic
selects band ard orchestra spring
festival literature for school music
groups.
Prof. Revelli will lead a panel dis-
cussion on "The Challenge of the
High School and College Band to the
American Composer" in which the
guest conductors will participate at
8:15 p. m. Saturday in the Rackham
building. Clinics on problems in
teaching oboe, trombone, string and
percussion sections will be held dur-
ing the two day session.
The annual mid-winter perform-
ance of the Concert Band under the
direction of Prof. Revelli at 4:15 p.m.
Sunday in Hill Auditorium will cli-
max the clinic.
Veterans Requested
To Come to Bureau
All veterans here under the provi-
sions of Public Act 16 have been re-
quested by Clark Tibbitts, Ass't.-Di-
rector of the Division for Emer-
gency Training, to make an appoint-
ment with Bruce Raymond, Veter-
ans Administrator of Dearborn, who
will be at the Veterans Service Bu-
reau, 1508 Rackham, from 10 a. m.
to noon and from 1 to 4 p. m. today.

Jerry Pickrel, pianist, will present
a recital in partial fulfillment of the
B. B. degree at 8:30 p. m. Thursday
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
A student of Prof. Joseph Brink-
man, Pickrel previously studied un-
der LeRoy Carlson at Louisiana
State University. His program will
include sonatos by Mozart and
Chopin and selections by Brahms
and Somerby.
Presenting the second in a series of
programs by the School of Music
in cooperation with the University
Extension Service, Prof. Benjamin
Owen and Miss Kathleen Rinck, pia-
nists, and Mrs. Dorothy Feldman,
soprano, will be heard in a recital at
8 p. m. today in Grand Rapids.
The faculty concert series under
the auspices of the Extension Ser-
vice assisted by the St. Cecilia
Society of Grand Rapids was ini-
tiated a week ago.
Prof. Owen will play compositions
by Mozart, Beethoven and Ravel,
while Mrs. Feldman and Miss Rinck
will be heard in selections by Hugo
Wolf and Schubert.
The third program in this series
will be presented on Tuesday, Feb. 6.
Elizabeth Moore To
Sing at French Club
Elizabeth Moore will sing French
songs at the meeting of Le Cercle
Francais to be held at 8 p. m. today'
in the Union.
A social program has been planned,
including games and group singing.
The 'Ensian photograph of all club
members will be taken.

All women who have already sign-
ed to work on a committee will be
contacted as soon as Soph Cabaret's
central committee has been chosen.
Since the advent of war, the soph-
omore class discontinued its presen-
tation of Soph Cabaret which was a
traditional campus event. Instead,
it established a hospital volunteer
service which has been functioning
so well that the present Soph Project
central committee feels the sopho-
more class is capable of shouldering
both activities.
Complete plans for 1945's Soph
Cabaret will be formulated by the
new committee of Soph Cabaret. The
present central committee will con-
tinue to supervise its hospital volun-
teer service for both University and
St. Joseph's Hospitals.
Prof. Alton To
Lecture Before
Ta Sociedad'
Prof. Arthur Aiton, of the history
department, will lecture before La
Sociedad Hispanica on "Relaciones
entre Latino-America y los Estados
Unidos" at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Rm.
316, the Union.
Prof. Aiton will speak in place of
Lt.-Col. Miguel Burset, "originally
scheduled to deliver tomorrow's. ad-
dress, who has been called to Wash-
ington on government business. Prof.
Aiton's lecture previously slated for
Feb. 7, will deal with economic re-
lations between the Americas.
Appointed by the State Depart-
ment to teach at the University of
Costa Rica, Prof. Aiton gave a three-
months course on American history
in Spanish, as a guest of the Costa
Rican Government. His first trip
to Latin America was made in 1916,
when he visited Mexico during a revo-
lution there. Passengers in his train
were ordered under the seats to s-
cape the bullets of attaching bandits.
'Prof. Aiton has traveled extensively
in South America, visiting Brazil,
Argentina, and Guatemala.
-- ----R B-D
BU A OD

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''

k SUPER-DELUXE VnLENTINE

) I

Hoger'& Gallet Concocted It

Especially For Her!

Education Club To
Hold Meeting Today
The newly formed Undergraduate
Education Club will hold a business
meeting from 4:30 p. m .to 5:30 p. m.
today at the University Elementary
School Library.
The discussion will include the con-
sideration of the cpnstitution and the
election of officers. Refreshments
will be served.
Any undergraduate in the School
of Education or anyone taking Edu-
cation courses and interested in the
club is welcome to attend.

Proposed Appropriations
Proposed special program approp-
riations which would swell the bud-
get out of balance if approved in full
without compensating adjustments
elsewhere include $3,000,000 for a
new Mental Hospital near Detroit, a
$2,000,000 State Park Development
Program, a $300,000 State Mapping
Program, a $40,000 Land-type Sur-
vey, $2,500,000 for delayed mainten-
ance at State Institutions, $2,500,000
to finance Veterans education at,
Michigan State College and the Uni-
versity of Michigan.

St. Valentine himself would approve of Roger & Gallet's gift

for your special girl.

Fleur D'Amour perfume, soap, bath

powder, and dry perfume - all come in a huge box of assim-

ilated white kid, trimmed with gold,

j.
I /
(r -'g -a

l

I

i

A BETTER VISION

Of if she's partial to the sweet-smelling Roger & Gallet
soap, she'll appreciate a whole box of it in any of their six
wonderful scents - Night of Delight, Le Jade, Blue Carna-

with

CONTACT LENSES I

I

t" A -r A1r- r 'm ON I

I I WJMP "0*' 1 ]

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