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May 28, 1946 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-28

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'States Rights'
Stressed by
Gov. Martin
Independence Urged
In Financial Affairs
By The Associated Press
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 27-The
chief executives of the nation's states
were urged today by Gov. Edward
Martin of Pennsylvania to aid in
decentralization of government byl
"taking care of their own financial
burdens."
Martin, chairman of the Governors"
Conference which opened here this
morning with a message from Presi-
dent Truman, declared:
"The states can go a long way in
bettering the financial condition of
the federal government if they will
assert their leadership by taking care
of their own financial burdens. At
the same time they can aid in the
decentralization of the government."
President Truman, who was un-1
able to address the conference be-
cause the rail and coal situation kept
him in Washington, telegraphed Gov.
Robert S. Kerr of Oklahoma:
"My message to you is an appeal to
all to work together to maintain the
authority of government, national,
state and local."
In his speech Gov. Martin outlined
a 4-point program to be considered
by the conference.
"1) Balanced budgets and less ex-
penditures for each level of govern-
ment.
"2) A tax plan where each level of
government may have certain taxes
earmarked for its use and have cer-
tain functions to perform.
"3) Elimination of duplication and
over-lapping in government.
"4) Every level of government, our
school system, our labor, agricultural
and business organizations, and our
churches should assume certain re-
sponsibilities. They should all teach
willing obedience of laws and the de-
crees of our courts, urge all to take a
greater interest in government, up-
hold the greatness and glory of
America and insist that respect for
the rights of others is a duty imposed
upon us as good citizens."
Engineering
School Offers
New Courses
(Continued from Page 1)
other topics discussed are fire retard-
ant paint for ferrous surfaces, meth-
ods of testing paints, thixatropy and
cost of production.
The laboratory course is designed
to acquaint students with techniques
used by manufacturers of organic
or semi-organic coatings. This in-
cludes the physical testing, manu-
facture and analysis of paints, varn-
ishes and lacquers. It is also concern-
ed with color matching, pigments,
and oils and synthetic resins. Field
trips are included to give practical
experience to the students.
"We study finishes for houses,
structural steel, automobiles and all
kinds of structural finishing in these
courses," Prof. Carrick said. "We are
finding that a combination of red
lead, zinc chromide and inerts makes
a fine pigmentation for anti-corrosive
paint to be used on steel. By varying
the vehicle it may be used for total
submersion exposure on steel ships
or as paint on such steel structures as
railroad bridges."
If only one-fourth of the persons
who have written to inquire about
these new courses take them next fall

we will have classes of 30, Prof. Car-
rick predicted. Only those applying#
early will get in, he added. Six stu-
dents are now taking the course.
Three are Chinese students who plan
to enter the paint industry in China.
Groefsema To
Discuss Trials'
Elmer Groefsema of Detroit, trial
negligence lawyer, will discuss "Trials
of the Trial Lawyer" in an address at
8 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 116, Hutch-
ins Hall.
Mr. Groefsema will include discus-
sion of problems of the lawyer in
jury work, proper demeanor in the
court room and creation of the prop-
er courtroom atmosphere. A ques-
tion and answer period will follow
the lecture, which is to be presented
under the auspices of the recently:
organized student chapter of the Na-
tional Lawyers Guild.
A 1915 graduate of the School of
Literature, Science and Arts, and a
graduate of the School of Law in 1917,
Mr. Groefsema has practiced law in
Detroit since that time.
Lecture Will Highlight
Alpha Kappa Psi Banquet
Judson S. Sayre, president of an
Indiana home - appliance company,

OILIEST TONGUE:

PROF. KURT LEWIN,.
Prof. K. Lewin
Will Lecture
At Hillel Friday
Prof. Kurt Lewin, director of the
Research Center for Group Dynamics
at the Massachusetts Institute of
Technology, will speak on "Action
Research on Minority Problems" at
a Fireside Discussion following sab-
bath eve services at 7:45 p.m. Friday
at the B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation.
Before he came to this country in
1932 as a visiting professor at Stan-
ford University, Prof. Lewin taught
philosophy and psychology at the
University of Berlin. He is recognized
as one of the country's leading social
psychologists.
Under his guidance, the M.I.T. re-
search center has recently been es-
tablished on a graduate level for
experimental study of the different
aspects of group action, group inter-
relations, and leadership.
Prof. Lewin is a consultant to the
Department of Agi'iculture's Program
Survey Division and worked during
the war as consultant -to the Office
of Strategic Services irr Washington.
Tops Dantce
Will BeGiven
A novelty band, the Merry Music
Makers, and refreshments prepared
by a dozen skilled German Haus-
frauen will be the essentials of a
"Pops" and dance to be presented
by the Deutscher Verein at 8:30 p.m.
Friday at the Schwabenhalle.
Folk dances, a faculty quartet,
songs by Mary Pinney, and an origi-
nal poem, "A Ride in der Nacht", by
Prof. J. F. L. Raschen of the Ger-
man department, will highlight the
formal program. Group singing of
the traditional German "Schnitzel-
bank" will follow the floor show.
In answer to questions concerning
the nature of a 'Pops", James A.
Trautwein, president of the Verein,
said, "A 'Pop' concert, according to
tradition, is a musicale at which
you may enjoy an earful and a
mouthful at the same time."
Remaining Olympic Sall
Tickets Now Available
Remaining tickets for Olympic Ball
which will be held from 8 p.m. to
midnight tomorrow will be sold from
8:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. today and tomor-
row at Waterman and Barbour Gyms,
League, Union, and the diagonal.

Engineering Speakers' Society
Will Hold 'Tung Oil' Banquet
Loquacious engineers will be hon- which was part of the fence designed
ored at the annual Tung Oil Banquet to keep cows from straying on cam-
of Sigma Rho Tau, engineering pus in the 1880's. When the fence
speakers' society, which will be held was torn down in 1887. several en-
at 6:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Union. terprising engineering students had
The committee is frantically try- canes made from the posts. The
ing to recover the Tung Oil Jug, Cooley Cane, which was presented
which they reluctantly admit was to Mortimer E. Cooley. then dean of
taken before last year's banquet. The the engineering college, is the only
jug is a particularly necessary part one in existence today.
of the proceedings as it is used to "Engineers' Industrial Relations"
serve part of the refreshments. It Prof. George Granger Brown,
reputedly contains tung oil, the pro- chairman of the department of chem-
duct of a rare plant grown in China. ical engineering, will be the principal
Tung Oil Crown speaker at the banquet. Discussing
Among the numerous awards to "Engineers' Industrial Relations,"
be made at the banquet is the Tung Prof. Brown will have to adhere to
Oil crown (of tung oil blossoms) the strict time limitations imposed
which is presented to the "gentleman on all the speakers. The society first
with the oiliest tongue" on the engi- attempts to stop speakers by a huge
neering faculty. Prof. F. X. Lake, stop and go sign. If this is not suffi-
winner of the crown last year, will cient, the speaker will find himself
make the presentation. talking in competition with ringing
Cooley Cane bells and changing lights.
Another feature of the occasion is
the presentation of the Cooley Cane Tickets Now Available
to the senior who has contributed
the most to the organization. The For All-Cam pus Dance
cane was made from a fence post
i iciS.,+n s av re nw n ~aie au une

Opprtunities li
Library Science
Have Increased
Prof. Gjelnuss States
Need For Librarians
Job opportunities and salaries have
increased greatly in the field of li-
brary science, Prof. Rudolph Gjel-
nuss, chairman of the Department
of Library Science, said in a lecture
on "The Librarian" yesterday.
"It has been estimated that 18,000
professional librarians will be needed
within the next few years. We have
received job notices that amount to
three jobs per graduate. Thus we may
provide variety in types of work and
frequently are able to place graduates
in positions all over the world," he
explained.
The best preparation for a pros-
pective librarian to have. he em-
phasized, is a college education. Most
large libraries require their employees
to have a bachelor's degree and pre-
ferably a specialty in the humanities,
history, technology or a science, he
explained.
Dr. Frank Fletcher and Dr. Freder-
ick Harris of the Bureau of Psycholo-
gical Service will discuss "Little
Known Professional Opportunities,"
the sixth of the literary college lec-
ture series, at 4:30 p.m. today in Rm.
1025, Angell Hall.

Mrs. W. Haber'
Gets New Post
Elected Vice-President
In Women Voters Club
Mrs. William Haber, wife of Prof.
Haber of the economics department,
was elected second vice-president in
charge of legislation of the Michigan
League of Women Voters at the state
convention held Friday and Satur-
day at Saginaw.
On the agenda for the coming ses-
sion are projects for a revision of the
child labor code for Michigan, and
support for a minimum wage law for
women, which 26 states have already
incorporated into their statutes. Both
of these projects will be headed by
Mrs. Haber. The improvement of fi-
nances for the schools of the state
is another project which will re-
ceive attention.
Mrs. Haber, who has been'active in
league affairs since 1932, has served
on the state executive board as legis-
lative chairian. At present, she is
connected with the Michigan Legis-
lative Council and is a member of the
working committee on national af-
fairs of the Ann Arbor Citizens
Council.
,'Safetv Serie"s'
To End June 4
The last program in the Willow
Run "Safety Series", sponsored by
the Federal Public Housing Authori-
ties and the American Red Cross Ac-
cident Prevention, will take place at
8 p.m. June 4 in the Willow Village
Community Building.
Miss Frances E. Wilson, home de-
monstration agent of Washtenaw
County, will give information on the
operation of coal stoves. Two movies,
one on canning and one on home
safety, will be shown and Miss Wilson
will distribute bulletins on canning.

ITickets are now on sale at tre
Union, League and on the diagonal
for the informal all-campus dance
to be given by Alpha Phi Omega,
national service fraternity, from 9
p.m. to midnight tomorrow in the
Union Ballroom.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
"Public Schools in Michigan." Hours:
8:00 to 12:00, 1:30 to 4:30 Monday
through Friday, 8:00 to 12:00 Satur-
day.
Events Today
Annual Pharmaceutical Conference
sponsored by the College of Phar-
macy will be held at 2:15 p.m. to-
day in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
The principle speakers and their
subjects are:
Mr. G. F. Emch, pharmacist of To-
ledo, O., "The Physician-Pharmacist
Relationship"; Mr. C. F. Buck, Eli
Lilly and Company, "How to Plan
for Profit"; and Dr. Maurice H. See-
vers, Chairman of the Department of
Pharmacology, Medical School, "Some
Drugs Which Influence the Auto-
nomic Nervous System". At the eve-
ning program, beginning at 7:45, Dr.
John M. Sheldon, Associate Profes-
sor of Internal Medicine, Medical
School, will speak on "Our Present
Concept of Allergic Disease". The
public is cordially invited.
House Presidents: There will be a
House Presidents meeting of League
House and Dormitories today at 5
p.m. at the League. All Presidents are
urged to attend because some very
important announcements will be
made.
Flying Club: There will be a spec-
ial business meeting tonight in room
1042 E. Engineering Building at 7:30.
All students and members of the fac-
ulty are invited to attend.
Econcentrics, Students' Economics
Club, will present a Labor Forum at
7:30 tonight at the Union. Prof. John
W. Riegel of the School of Business
Administration, Prof. William B. Ha-
ber of the economics department, and
Prof. Joseph E. Kallenbach of the
political science department will par-
ticipate in a panel discussion of pre-
sent and future labor problems. A
general discussion period will follow.
The public is cordially invited.
The Christian Science Organiza-
tion will hold its regular Tuesday
evening meeting tonight at 8:15 in
the Chapel of the Michigan League.
The Polonia Club will meet tonight

at 7:30 in the International Center.
Prof. Wlosczewski, sociologist, will
lecture to the group. Members are
requested to be at the meeting
promptly at 7:30. Refreshments will
be served.
Coming Events
Elmer Groefsema, of Detroit, one
of the nation's foremost trial negli-
gence lawyers and vice-president of
the Detroit chapter of the National
Lawyers Guild, will speak on "Trials
of the Trial Lawyer" at 8 p.m. Wed-
nesday in Room 116, Hutchins Hall.
The lecture is sponsored by the re-
cently organized student chapter of
the Guild. All university students
interested are invited to attend.
Botanical Journal Club will meet
Wednesday, May 29, in Rm. 1139, N.
S. Bldg.
Reports by: Margery Anthony, the
Mammillaria Handbook (a review);
Alton M. Harvill, History of Artic
and Boreal Biota; Jeannette M. Kryn,
Notes on starch grains in septate
fiber-tracheids. Keys to american
woods. Chairman: E. U. Clover. Any-
one interested is cordially invited
to attend.
Members AIEE: The AIEE will
hold a picnic on Saturday, June 1, at
Portage Lake. There will be enter-
tainment for everyone. Refreshments
will be served. Transportation will
be furnished by the EE faculty and
those attending the picnic should
plan to leave from the parking lot
behind the power lab at 12:45 p.m.
Le Cercle Francais. On Wednesday,
May 29, at 4 p.m., in the Assembly
Room of the Rackham Building, Le
Cercle Francais will hold a reception
in honor of the actors and actresses
of "Les Femmes Savantes" and of
all those who helped in its produc-
tion.
Diamonds
O and
Wedding
U . 858s KINGS v
717 North University Ave.
_-o--o -<-o<--o <- _

*
FOR THE
NEWLYWEDS
If you're having trouble finding
the right gift for those "just-
marrieds" you know, EIBLER'S
can show a large supply of gifts
from which to choose. Small
pieces in sterling silver or plate
made by nationally known con-
cerns are the perfect solution to
your worries.
<FREE AS A BIRD
In a peasant skirt and blouse from
DILLON'S. We're featuring a cot-
ton blouse for $2.50 to wear to
classes and all through the sum-
mer, And while you're in the store,
stop and look at our darling two-
piece play suits.
TIME IS PRECIOUS
Before the summer rush is in full
swing, have your old slip-over1 -
sweaters made into good-as-new
cardigans. The VAN AKKEREN
KNIT SHOP, 725 North Univer-
sity, will do the job for you.
MUSIC FOR
MILLIONS
Piano enthusiasts will thoroughly
enjoy the Alexander Brailowsky
"Chopin Waltzes," the "Piano
Music of Liszt" by Gyorgy Sandor
or the Gieseking Debussey "Prel-
ude," all available at the RADIO
AND RECORD SHOP, 715 North
University.
PUT A RING
ON HIS FINGER
This week JENKS is showing a
variety of men's rings. The selec-
tion includes hermatite-intaglio,
tiger-eye, and onyx, among other
styles.

IN THE SWIM
With a bathing suit from the
MADEMOISELLE SHOP. A new
selection of one- and two-piece
suits has just come in. Made by
Gantner, Sea Molds, and Soap 'n'
Water, they will surely bring you
admiring looks.
THERE'S A GREAT
DAY COMiN'
When our graduates-to-be will be
saying good-bye to all their pro-
fessors. You can make their day
an even happier one with a lovely

CLASSIFIED ADVE ITISING

LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Brown Parker Vacuumatic
fountain pen. Initials R.B.C. on
band. Reward. Please phone 2-
4401, 213 Wenley.
WHOEVER TOOK by mistake from
the Ladies Lounge at the League
on May 19, a black coat with satin
binding please exchange it for her
own at the League desk.
LOST: Jacket, brown suede leather,
left on South Ferry Field next to
railroad tracks last Tuesday eve-
ning. Call Alsab 6764.
WILL THE PERSON who picked up
my camera at Hillel Sunday please
call Betty Leemon? 2-4471.
LOST: On Thursday, May 23, about
10 A.M. in Ann Arbor Bank, Uni-
versity branch, Black Parker Vac-
uumatic pen. Lost while transact-
ing Famine Committee business.
Pen has great sentimental value.
Finder please call R. L. Westervelt,
4121 Ext. 102. Reward.
LOST: Thursday, May 23, between
library, Rackham, and Jordan,
Gamma Phi Beta sorority pin. Call
Barbara Bingham, 2-2569. Reward.
LOST: Brown billfold containing
valuable papers; in Rackham or
League Wednesday night. Reward.
Ann V. Jimenez. Phone 2-2955.
WANTED
DRIVING to Yellowstone National
Park June 19. Desire passengers.
Phone '2-4764.

WE HAVE openings in an executive
training program for men leaving
school this spring. We prefer men
with military background who have
had personnel or supply responsi-
bility. Training leads to positions
in retail, mail order, or administra-
tion offices. We attempt to employ
you near your home town. For pre-
liminary interviews apply in per-
son at Sears Roebuck & Co., 3121
S. Main St., Ann Arbor.}
POSITIONS open for counselors fort
Y.M.C.A. camp, summer 1946. Ap-
ply Y.M.C.A., Ann Arbor.
HELP WANTED: Male drug clerk,
full or part time, experience pre-
ferred. Top pay. Apply Witham
Drug Company in person only.
MISCELLANEOUS
HILDEGARDE SEWING SHOP, 116
E. Huron. Let us make your drapes,
alterations, and custom made
clothes! Phone 2-4669.
MEN'S Used Clothing Wanted, Best
prices paid. Sam's Store, 122 East
Washington.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: German Reflecta cam-
era, Spaulding top-flight tennis
racket, squash racket. Call 2-4616
after 7 P.M.
FOR SALE: Two tickets to "Hamlet"
tonight. Call Joyce or Lynn 8098,
FOR SALE: Set of 5 matched irons
- 2 woods. J. H. Taylor model.
Call Des Howarth, 8417 or 2-3241.

ii

"GOOD FUR DESERVES GOOD CARE"

Complete Service
on your Fur Coat
Cold Storage
Insurance
Cleaning and Glazing
Restyling and Repairing
E, Estimates cheerfully given
without obligation.

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