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May 05, 1946 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-05

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PAGE TWO

TINE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, MAY 5, 1946

PAGE TWO SUNDAY, MAY 5, 194G

State Cities Await
Brownout Orders.
Ordinances To Be Effective Only If
Coal Strike Persists, Officials Say

(oggeshall To Return
ToPublic Health School

By The Associated Press
DETROIT, May 4-Detroit and 45
other Michigan communities served
by the Detroit Edison Co. today
awaited emergency "brownout" ord-
inances propsed by the company to
conserve the state's dwindling coal
supplies.
Edison officials said the ordinances
would be completed early next week,
but emphasized that they were de-
signed to become effective only if the
national soft coal strike continues.
The Detroit City Council will con-
Business School
To Hold Annual
Meeting Here
The Sixteenth Annual Alumni Con-
ference of the School of Business
Administration will be held Saturday
in Ann Arbor, with an expected
attendance of 400.
Speakers for the general session to
be held from 2:30 to 4:30 p.m. in the
Rackhan Amphitheatre, are Frank
W. Fetter, Chief of the Division of
Investment and Economic Develop-
ment of the Department of State, and
Sumner H. Schlicter, Lamont Univer-
sity Professor of the Graduate School
of Business Administration, Harvard
University, who will speak on "In-
ternational Economic Relations," and
"Industrial Relations," repsectively.

sider an ordinance at its regular
Tuesday meeting and other commun-
ities are expected to consider similar
ordinances later in the week.
The Detroit ordinance would re-
establish the lighting "brownouit,
in effect during the war. It would
darken all theater marquees, show
windows of stores and all other dec-
orative and non-productive lighting.
Industrial and business executives
here inclined to take a concerned
yet optimistic autlook toward the
coal emergency. Some felt that federal
action to ease the situation might be
near.
The Solid Fuels Administration has
under consideration coal consump-
tion curtailing directives similar to
those now operating in Chicago and
adjacent counties in Indiana, re-
stricting industrial operations to 24
hours a week.
Dr. Kaplan Will
,Ar
Speak.Tesa
'Courage To Live as
Jews' Will Be Topic
Dr. Mordecai M. Kaplan will lec-
ture on "The Courage To Live As
Jews" at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Kaplan, who will speak under
the joint auspices of the Student Re-
ligious Association and Hillel Foun-
dation, is the founder and leader of
the Society for the Advancement of
Judaism and the originator of the
idea of Jewish Centers.
He served as professor of education
at Hebrew University, Palestine, from
1937-39.

After three years service as a Cap-
tain in the Navy, wnhere he served as
medical director of a Marine hospi-
tal in Klammath Falls, Oregon, Dr.
Lowell Coggeshall is returning to
the University to resume his position
as chairman of the Department of
Tropical Diseases of the School of
Public Health.
Dr. Coggeshall, who came here in
1941 from the Rockefeller Founda-
tion in New York, was instrumental
in initiating a program of drug test-
ing and malaria research in the
School of Public Health laboratories.
During the war, over 3,000 drugs
were tested for their effectiveness in
combating and relieving malaria.
At the Marine Hospital, Dr. Cogge-
shall was in charge of the study of
tropical diseases among returning
veterans. His principal task was to
try to find a substitute for quinine
as a drug for the relief of malaria. In-
cluded in his clinical testing vas a
study of SN 13276, newly reported
drug which reduces the number of
relapses of malaria.
His investigations of the possibility
of complete cure for malaria closely
paralled those conducted at the
School of Public Health, Dr. Richard
Porter, who has been working on the
research project here, reported. It

Full Impact
Of Coal Strike
Barely Felt Yet
Truman Calls Lavo
A 'National Disaster '
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 4-President
Truman issued a report today call-
ing the effects of the coal strike a
"national disaster" and warning that
its full impact has only "barely be-
gun" to be felt.
The report came as the Senate rang
with demands for government action
and denunciation of John L. Lewis.
Whether it was designed to lay a
basis for government seizure of the
mines became immediately a matter
for conjecture.
"Manufacturing plants are closing
down all over the country as result
of the month-old soft coal strike,"
the report said. "And yet the Ameri-
can people have barely begun to feel l
the full impact of this national dis-
aster."
The report was prepared for the
chief executive by the Office of War
Mobilization and Reconversion from
facts gathered by the Civilian Produc-
tion Administration. Presidential
Secretary Charles G. Ross said Mr.
Truman released it because he desires
that "the public should have full
information as to the seriousness of
the situation."

Campus I
Forestry Jobs -
Forms for Ihysica1 examinations
an applications for moke-juinper
of the northwest have been received
by Dean Samuel T. Dana of the
School of Forestry and Conservation.
Men wil be trained to parachute in-
to the mcuntains to fight isolated
fires.
Religions Meetng ...
Ur. Edward W. B akeman, coun-
selor in religicus education, Mrs.
Blakenan, Prof. Harold Guetzkow
of the psychology department and
five students will attend the bi-
ennial meeting of the Religious
Education AssociAtion of the United
States and Canada tomorrow and
Tucsday in Oberln. Ohio.
T7e 1udents, who are attending
the meeting because of their inter-
est in graduate work in reigion,
are Frances G IodIiow, Barbara
Yale, Betty Zwewer, F. Dudley
Klopfer and Walter Knyawski.
Aerouics Dinner
A joint dinner for student branches
of the Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
ences from Wayne, University of De-
troit and the University will be held
at 6 p.m. Tuesday in the Wardell-
Sheraton Hotel, Detroit.
Peter Altman, aeronautical engi-
neer and designer of small aircraft,
will discuss "Design Trends in Per-
PR INTING
PROGRAMS . CARDS . STATIONERY
HANDBILLS, ETC.
Downtown: 308 NORTH MAIN
ATHENS PRESS

[ighlights
sonal Aircraft." Twenty-five aero-
nautical engineers from the Uni-
versity will attend the meeting,
aiccording to David Brennan, chlair-
mali of the Institute here.
Spaniish. ranislation
"Thermodynamics," a book writ-
ten ;y the late Prof. J. E. Emswiler
and revised by Prof. F. L. Schwartz
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, is now being translated
into Spanish.
The university, in cooperation with
Michigan State Normal College and
the American Foundation for the
Blind, will sponsor the annual sum-
mer session for workers with the ad-
ult blind in Ypsilanti from June 18
to July 26.
Courses will be offered in Braille,
vrts and crafts, social work, educa-
tional psychology, social implications
of blindness and ristory and philoso-
phy of education of the blind.
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Rented
Repaired
STUDENT and
OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. . M RRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177
CHAS.
HOGAN'S BAGGAGE
Phone 2-1721
TRUNKS, PARCELS
Small Move Jobs
INSURED

DR. LOWELL COGGESHALL
. ..returns to faculty
was found that none of the standard
drugs were sufficiently effective.
Dr. Coggeshall twice served during
the war with Pan American Airways
of Africa, Ltd., and was in charge
of setting up medical service for the
route across Africa.

WEEKLY COLLEGE ROUNDUP:
Wisconsin Plars BuildingExpansion

Read and Use The
Daily Classified Ads

it

4... .

V

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

P.,

!

FOR SALE

LOST AND FOUND

The University of Wisconsin, faced
with an anticipated record enroll-
ment of 15,000 next fall, is planning
its first major construction program
in a quarter century, with Regents
approving a $9,122,250 plan for ex-
pansion, according to the Wisconsin
Daily Cardinal.
The Campus Planning Commission
has approved plans for 18 buildings,
including 14 classrooms, laboratory,
library and hospital buildings and
four dormitories, two for men, one
for women, and one for married stu-
dents. Three emergency projects -
a trailer camp, a powder factory and
an army air force training field - are
now providing living space for 3,926
veterans and their families.
Enterprising businessmen of In-
diana's Hoosier Hall, men's dormi-
tory, having done everything from
washing dishes to selling vacuum
cleaners to earn a little money,
now have tried a new slant. Choos-
ing the opening night of the Met-
ropolitan Opera's performances in
Bloomington, they busily directed
cars into their side yard and charg-
ed a 50c parking fee. There was
one catch, however; they had for-
gotten to get a concession from the
University, and the campus police
soon put a stop to the enterprise.
Ohio State's fraternities have for
the first time initiated new members
without the usual procedure of "Hell
l'

Week", with its paddling, hazing and
other forms of physical and mental'
torture, according to the Ohio State
Lantern. Replacing "Hell Week" was
"Greek Week" when the pledges did
constructive work such as scrubbing
porches and painting ceilings, listen-
ed to lectures on fraternity history,
and took stiff exams.
Members of Skull and Crescent,
Indiana University sophomore
men's honorary society, attempting
to revive the tradition of no fresh-
men on Freshman Walk, attacked
the one lone freshman man who ap-
proached at the zero-hour when
their campaign began.
Results - two lost watches and
one lost pair of pants (the fresh-
man's). According to the Indiana
Daily Student, that section of cam-
pus was filled with spectators who
either laughed or turned red when
a pair of sky-blue shorts was re-
vealed.
Following the example set by
Northwestern University, the Uni-
versity of Minnesota speech depart-
ment sponsored a state-wide inter-
collegiate mock United Nations Con-
ference Friday and Saturday in the
representatives' chamber of the Min-
nesota state capitol.
It provided, according to the Min-
nesota Daily, realistic speech experi-
ence in discussion of the problems of
international relations in a parlia-

STARTS
TODAY!'

mentary setting closely approximat-
ing that of the UN. The general topic
was "World Peace through World
Order". Sub-topics discussed were
"International Trade", "The Trustee-
ship Question" "The Control of
Atomic Energy" and "Specific Mea-
sures for World Security".

6

FOR SALE: Set of Bobby Jones reg-
istered tournament irons, latest
model. Excellent condition. Phone
6620. 6 to 8 p.m.
HELP WANTED
EfELP WANTED: Fountain help, top
pay, hours to your convenience,
Apply in person to Mr. Lombard or
Mr. Benden. Witham's Drug Store,
corner of S. University and Forest.

CUNNINGHAM'S

LOST: Silver identification bracelet;
"Emily" on front, "Marge" on back.
Call Emily Karch, 2-6989.
LOST-Wednesday, Tau Sigma Delta
key. Engraved "Marvin Geasler" on
back. Call 2-4621'between 5 and 7.
BY MISTAKE: Black Chesterfield
coat taken from Alpha Phi, Sun-
day, April 28. Call 4089.
LOST: Barrel of maroon Eversharp
fountain pen, between Student
Publications Building and Stock-
well. Call 2-4471, Rm. 2022.
LOST: Brown Ronson cigarette
lighter Tuesday afternoon-prob-
ably in League. Call 4121, Ext. 358
on weekday afternoons. REWARD.
LOST: History 174 notebook Tues-
day a.m. just prior to 10:00 class
from front table in Parrot. Con-
tainsrnotes for whole4year. Very
important. Finder call 4595.
LOST: Navy blue coat, 4th floor
Chemistry Building. April 26.
Name tag. June Rose Schouer. Call
4121-Ext. 111.
LOST: Softball glove. SouthUniver-
sity, State St. area Wednesday
night. "U.S.N.-15" printed on
back. Reward, phone 27263.

LEO "'Me rCA RYS
R~
'hH E NRY TRAVERS WILLIAM GARGAN 4
Produced and Directed by Leo McCarey
ra'Screen Play by Dudley Nichol Story by Leo McCarey

Need waitresses for soda fountain
wofk. Have full time jobs open or
part-time week-ends. Meals and
uniforms furnished. Good salary.
Liberal discounts on purchases.
Work in an air-conditioned store
this summer. Apply in person at
226 S. Main.

f

ATTENTION MEMBERS

r'

PlU KAPPA SIGMA
Interested in Local Chapter, please get in touch with
JOHN H. BENJAMIN
Phone 5887, 1314 Sheehan, Ann Arbor, Michigan
If Mr. Benjamin is not in when you call, please leave your
name and telephone number.

SEVERAL CLERICAL OPENINGS
for women. Typing required. Ar-
gus Incorporated. Williams and
4th Streets.
WANTED: General cook and pastry
cook for summer hotel. Good
wages. Address D. C. Maltby, Char-
levoix, Michigan.
WANTED
WANTED: Geologist requires a used
car to finish Ph.D. field work. Will
pay cash. Call 2-1773. Ask for Mr.
Freedman.
WANTED - Apartment or house. 2-
bedroom, furnished or unfurnished.
Veteran. Graduate student making
Ann Arbor permanent home. Wife,
daughter, no pets, smoking, or
drinking. Best references. Call 9641,
Captain Otto.
WANTED: Veteran's widow, student,
with school-age child, wants
apartmnent within three months.
Phone Ypsilanti 3597J4, reverse
charges.
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Lib-
erty. We have rebuilt used bikes
for sale. Your bike can be expertly
repaired also.
Treati iW JrIlla

I

I I ,, 1 11 1 , I --- - I

I

Now KICHIGAN

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