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March 12, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-03-12

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T HE MICHIlGAN DXIH

WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1947

PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION:
IPA Enrollment Includes
Graduates in All Fields
-- - -

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Students interested in such
widely divergent fields as forestry,
civil engineering, architecture and
public health are taking graduate
work in the Institute of Public
Administration, a survey of the
Inxtitute's enrollment reveals.
Elizabeth Myerson, one of the
four women in the Institute, who
has an AB degree from Vassar, is
taking courses in city planning in
tlte architectural school while she
is working on her MPA (Master
of Public Administration) degree.
Another woman. Helena Newman,
is taking courses in city planning
and housing, and is in the Met-
O'NeiPs Play
Reopens After
Censor Clash
DETROIT, March 11--(/P)-The
curtain was to go up tonight on
a. toned down version of Eugene
'Neils' new play, "A Moon for
the Misbegotten."
The play drew police criticism
at its Monday night opening be-
cause of alleged "dirty and risque"
dialogue.
Inspector Charles Snyder or-
dered it closed but rescinded his
directive after a conference with
sponsors of the drama.
He said they have agreed to edit
somne of the more objectionable
lines and that he is "entirely sat-
isfied" with the resultant tone of
tree play.
Starring James Dunn, the Thea-
ter Guild production came to De-
tloft after runs in Columbus, o.,
Cleveland and Pittsburgh.
Theater Guild spokesmen said
they encountered no censor trou-
bles in any of these cities, al-
though recalling some unofficial
criticism in Pittsburgh on the
same score.
The O'Neill drama has a Con-
iecticut farm setting and deals
with a father, his amazon daugh-
ter and a drunken landlord.
DeFraneis Will
[iscuss China
The relation between language
reform and the nationalist move-
ment in China will be discussed
by John De Francis, former chief
of the China Political Section in
the Office of Strategic Services,
in a lecture at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday
in Rackham Amphitheatre.
The talk, entitled "The Politi-
cal Controversy Over Language
Reforin in China", is being spon-
sgred by the Department of Orien-
tal Languages and Literature.
Francis lived and traveled in
China, Korea and Japan from
1933 to 1936. At the beginning of
the war he taught classes in Chi-
'ese and Japanese at Columbia
and Yale, and then held various
poitions with the China Political
Section of OSS. Now engaged in
graduate work at Columbia Uni-
versity. Francis formerly taught
summer school classes at the Uni-
versity.
TEYs
North Main Opposite Court House
Starts Today ---
Robert Lowery in
QUEEN OF THE AMAZONS
plus --
Charles Butterworth in
It Happened in New Orleans
(formerly titled "New Wine")
added - "Hare Conditioned"
BBCugs Bunny Cartoon

ropolitan Community Seminar, a
group which studies the economic,
social and political problems in
the Flint area.
Tax Problem Study
William Dexter. a student in
the law school, is working for both
his LLB and MPA degrees simul-
taneously, and holds one of the
two State Department of Revenue
fellowships for the study of tax
problems. The other fellowship is
held by Miss Donna Werback, a
former WAC major who is working
for lher MPA degree.
David Laidlaw, an Institute stu-
dent who received a BS in Forestry
degree from Michigan State Col-
lege, is interested in recreational
areas, and is making a study of
the Huron-Clinton Metropolitan
Parkway Authority. A geography
major, John McCurry, is primarily
interested in problems of conser-
vation.
Public Health Students
Among the students taking the
Institute's seminar in administra-
tive management are three MD's
who are working for an MPH de-
gree in' the School of Public
Health. They are Dr. Edward T.
Blomquist, Dr. Ruth Dunham and
Dr. Arnold B. Kurlander. Another
MD, Dr. Louis Andrews, is taking
the seminar in personnel admin-
istration.
Another Institute student, Ben-
jamin Baskin, is carrying on a
special program in municipal en-
gineering leading to a combined
masters degree In engineering and
public administration.
Needs of Government
The official announcement of
the Institute states that its train-
ing program attempts to meet
the needs of government by equip-
ping men and women with know-
ledge in the field of administra-
tive organization and procedure
"to accompany their training in
other social sciences or in profes-
sional fields."
Explaining the reasons for this
broad program, Prof. Robert Ford,
acting secretary of the Institute
and director of the Bureau of Gov-
ernment, said, "The ramifications
of public service are so broad that
when a man gets his training in
one highly specialized field, there
is little direction to many of the
problems of management, such a
administrative organization and
procedures, budgeting and person-
nel work."
Music Lecture
Will Bie Given
Merle Montgomery, a specialist
in music theory, will lecture on
the "Schillinger System of Musi-
cal Composition" at 4:15 p.m., to-
day in Rackham Assembly Hall.
The Schillinger System, devel-
oped by the Russian-born con-
poser and theorist Joseph Schil-
linger, is a scientific concert of
music which has been used by
George Gershwin and other noted
composers.
As a teacher of music theory
Mrs. Montgomery hasibeen af-
filiated with the University of
Oklahoma, Southwestern College
in Oklahoma and the Eastman
School of Music. She is the au-
thor of a "Musical Notebook," an
introduction to music theory and
a correspondence course in music
appreciation and theory written
in collaboration with Marguerite
Meeks.

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CAPITOL HILL DELEGATION LEAVES TRUMAN CONFERENCE - This delegation from Capitol
Hill poses (March 10) at the White House door a fter a. conference with President Truman on the
critical Greek situation. From left are: Sen. Ton Connally, (Dem., Tex.), Rep. Sam Rayburn
(Dem., Tex.), Rep. Charles Eaton (Rep., N.J.), Rep. Sol Bloom (Dem., N.Y.), Speaker Joseph Mar-
tin (Rep., Mass.), Rep. John McCormack (Dem., Mass.), Rep. Charles Halleck (Rep., Ind.), Sen. Ar-
thur Vandenberg, (Rep., Mich.), Rep. John Taber (Rep., N.Y.), Sen. Robert Taft (Rep., Ohio), Sen.
Scott Lucas (Dem., Ill.), Rep. Clarence Cannon (Dem., Mo.).

HIGHLIGHTS ON THE CAMPUS
Al I interested students should 'Sources of Theological Know]-
$a oiOmy r . k bring their own boards and edge."
Prof. Orren C. Mohler of the chessmen.
astronomy department, will deliv- *e To
er a lecture on 'The Atmosphere *peak.
of the Sun" at the Sigma Xi meet- man Club . . . Paul Iollas, Director of the
ingat p~. tdayinRackham1 The Deutscher Verein meeting Hungarian Commercial Bauk, wviii
8 Arita8ptre. at 8:30 p.m. today in Rm. 319 of discuss "Banking in Hungary Un-
A ierthe Union will include a panel dis- der Hitler" at 4:'30 p.m., Monday,
Motion pictures of sun studies cussion of "The Problems of Ger- in the East Lecture Room of the
will accompany the talk, and a man Occupation" conducted Iy Rackham Building.
scial hour with light refresh- Prof. A. W. Bromage of the po- - -
ments wi fow te plitical science department and Barristers Hold
The lecture is open to the public. Prof. B. W. Wheeler of the his-
tory department. Officer Electionis
An evening of bridge for far- Alpha Kappa Psi . . . Barristers. senior honorary so-
eign students and friends will b Alpha Kappa Psi, professional ciety of the Law School, initiated
held at 7 .30 p.m. today in the business fraternity, will hole] a 15 members and held election of
International Center, smoker at 7:30 p.m. today at officers for the fall and spring
the chapter house, 1325 Washte- term yesterday.
naw. Those initiated were Robert Ac-
.* ton, George Brand, Monroe Fink,
The first in a series of lectures 1FC eeting. Edward N. Glad, Edward M. Hin-
on Latin America will be held at A meeting of all fraternity house dert, Stanley Kaplan, Charles
8phitheatresunder the auspicesof presidents will be held at 7:30 Other initiates were Kenneth
Phi Iota Alpha, Latin American p.m. today in the IFC office, Rn. Millard, C. H. Mullen, Jr., Roy F.
fraternity, nd the international 306 of the Union. Proffitt, Hubert L. Rowlands, Paul
Center , Plans for the forthcoming In- Sislin, Charles J. Sullivan, James
- ter-fraternity ball and rushing Tobin and Jesse E. Willmott.
The subject of the first lecture rules for the comi,.'g ear will be
will be "Ui iguay." '.he lectures discussed.
will be opwn to the public. * * 4A*VC Meetint'
MCF Bible Study . .. The campus chapter of the AVC
'hes Tour ment*..The Michigan Christian Fel- will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in
The Student Chess Club will lowship will hold a Bible study the Union to elect officers and
hold a tournament at 7:30 p.m. at 8 p.m. today at Lane Hall. discuss administrative reorganiza-
today in Rm. 302 of the Union. The topic to be considered is tion.
FCLASSIFIEDADV--TISI-N-G_

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the offfice of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Augel Hall, by 3:00 pan. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1947
VOL. LVI, No. 1I1l
Notices
Student Tea: President and
Mrs. Ruthven will be at home to
students on Wednesday afternoon,
March 12, from 4 to 6 p.m.
Meeting of the University Sen-
ate, Rackham Amphitheatre, Mon.,
4:15 p.m., Mar. 17. Agenda:
1. Progress report on the Calen-
dar by Dr. F. E. Robbins.
2. The Provost will speak on the
subject, "The Educational Role of
the University Today and To-
morrow."
3. Report of the Special Com-
mittee on Housing by Prof. C. D.
Thorpe, Chairman. Members of
the Senate are requested to read
this report in advance.
Faculty, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: The fresh-
men five-week progress reports will
be due Saturday, March 15, in the
office of the Academic Counselors.
108 Mason Hall,
All student who were not en-
rolled during the Fall Semester
and who did not have a picture
taken at Spring Registration, Feb-
ruary 5-8, should come to Rm. 2,
University Hall on Thursday, Fri-
day, or Saturday, March 13, 14, or
15 if they desire an identification
card this semester. No pictures
will be taken after March 15.
Student identification cards will
be distributed today, March 12,
Rm. 2, University Hall, from 9 a.m.
to 12 noon and from 1:30 to 4:30
p.m. Those students who were
not enrolled during the Fall Se-
mester and had pictures taken at
registration should call for their
cards. After receiving identifica-
tion cards, students must sign
them promptly in order to make
them official.
Students who have lost their
Fall Semester cards and have ord-
ered duplicate identification cards,
may call for them today.
Schools in the Canal Zone are
interested in receiving applications
from teachers in the fields of jun-
ior high school mathematics, gen-
eral sciences, and social studies;
senior high school English, social
studies, mathematics, biological
science, physical science, commer-
cial work, household arts, and
metal shop; also a supervisory
teacher of metal shop. Call the
Bureau of Appointments, 4121, ext.
489, for further information.
International Business Machine
will be at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments on Wednesday, March 12,
to interview electrical and me-
chanical engineers. For' appoint-
ments call Bureau of Appoint-
; <|:":::|>.< :"o< o2:o<aEo<-
Diamonds
and
Wedding
Rings
717 North University Ave.
i~ac. ;;;;;;;;oo:

ments, extension 371. 201 Mason!-
Hall. Assembly Ball Pictures: Pictures
-- taken at Assembly Ball will be dis-
Bureau of Appointments. Mr. played at the Undergraduate of-
Dwight Rich, Superintendent of fice in the League beginning Wed-
Schools in Lansing, Michigan and nesday, Mar. 12, and continuln
Mr. Edmund Thorne, Assistant for approximately one week.
Superintendent, will be in the Bu-
reau of Appointments Thursday University Community Center,
morning, Mar. 13, to interview ele- 1045 Midway, Willow Run Village,
mentary teachers who would like Wednesday. March 12: 8 p.m.,
to teach in Lansing. Call 4121, University of Michigan Glee Club
Ext. 489 for appointments. Concert at West Lodge on Peabody
Road.
A Representative the YWC'A Thursday, March 13: 8 p.m.,
will be a, the Buneau of Appoint- t Ar t-Craft Workshop - Textile
ments T BhuBsdayurnoon.f Aith painting: 8 p.m., University Ex-
13 and FIday aernch14,1oinrrl' en1sion Class in Psychology; 8
13 nd riay.M'ach14,i ntI -p~rm., Ch1oir P>raitice.
view women interested in profes-
sional work in the YWCA. For fur- Friday, March 14: 1-5 p.m., and
ther information and appoint- 6-8 p.m., Registration for voting;
menrts, call the Bureau of Appoint- 8 p.n., Duplicate Bridge, Party
ments, extension 371, 201 Mason Bridge, Dancing:.
TTK~.1* 4 *

.4.

Hall. ,
Studebaker Corporation repre-
sentative will be here Thursday
afternoon, March 13, and Friday,
March 4, to interview mechanical,
electrical, and industrial enginecrs.
and businese; administration and
Liberal ' arts graduates. For ap-
pointmenrts, call Bureau of Ap-
pointments, extension 371, 201 Ma-
son Hall.
A Representative of Filene's De-
partment Store, Boston, Mass., will
be at the Bureau of Appointments,
Friday morning, March 14, to in-
terview m'en and women interested
in department store work. For ap-
pointments, call the Bureau of
Appointments, extension 371, 201
Mason Hall.

W~est Lodge:
Wednesday,March 12: 7 p.m.,
Duplicate Bridge tournament; 8
p.m., University of Michigan Glee
Club Concert.
Thursday, March 13: 7 p.m.,
Volleyball; 8:30 p~m., Badminton.
Friday, March 14: 8::30 p.m.
Record dance.
Lectures
University Lecture: D. Nichol
Smith, Merton Professor of En-
lish Literature, University of Ox-
ford, will lecture on the subject,
"Shakespeare Criticism, Old and
New." at 4:15 p.m., Thurs., March
13, Kellogg Auditorium, Dental
Building; auspices of the Depart-
ment of English.
(Continued on Page 4)

4

L.I
EA L BE T HEEAL BIRD!!ol
DON'T MISS THAT PLANE!!
MAKE YOUR RESERVATION NOW
FOR SPRING VACATION.
Sign up here for limousine service to the airport.
Boersmo Travel Service, 1nc.
Mezzanine. Slater's Book Store
336 SOUTH STATE

I

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LOST AND FOUND

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I

TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

QUICK DELIVERY
on
Hamburgers ... Milk ... Soft Drinks
Phone 2-6606 ... 9 P.M. to i A.M. Except Sat.

FOUND -A cigarette lighter. Call
2-2230. )-- -
LOST - Blue Zircon Ring with gold
band; sometime Saturday. Reward for
return. Phone 6943. )6
LOST-Wallet lost Friday afternoon.
Reward. Lyle Stewart. Dorm 5, Rm.
17, Willow Village. )51
LOST: Wallet containing checks, cash,
and papers. $10.00 Reward. Call]
Peter Storer 2-4401.
LOST-Red wallet, all identification,
important. Call C. Dewey, 5011 Stock-
well. Reward.
LOST-Near. W. Quad -- Silver ID
barcelet with name Johnny Smith.
If found please call 204 Mich. House,
2-4401. Reward.
SMALL black purse containing valuable
keys and compact. Lost at Union Sat-
urday night. Please call Rhoda Hor-
witz, 3056 Stockwell, 2-4471.
REWARD-Black Shaeffer Pen-initials
A.W.S. Lost near Romance Language
Bldg. Please call A. W. Storey, 422
Williams House. Phone 2-4401. )61
LOST-10" K&E Slide Rule. D. N.
Buell printed on brown leather case.
Reward for returning to 1367 Enfield
Ct. Willow Run or Rm. 235 W. En-
gineering.
LOST: Brown Sheaffer Lifetime Pen
engraved "E. I14. Cross" on 9:00 A.M.
Willow Run Bus, 4 March. If found,
please notify E. F. Cross, 1348 Oak-
ham Ct., Willow Run. Reward! )54
LOST-Lady's Acme wrist watch, black
face, gold case, between Willow Run
bus stop and Metzgers Saturday
night. Notify Mrs. F. R. Bussey, 1701
Darby Court, Willow Run village.
Reward. )12
BUSINESS SERVICES
ELECTROLUX VACUUM CLEANERS
Sales - JOHN JADWIN - Service.
855 Tappan Ave., Phone 2-7412. )10
CARPETING and Rugs cleaned in your
home. Place orders early. Free esti-
mates. Phor n Chelsea 6691. )4
TYPING: Theses. term papers, address-
es, etc. Duplicating: notice;, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Service,
232 Nickels Arcade, phone 9811. )55

FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Room for one man stu-
dent. Inquire 802 Monroe. )3
VACANCY for one male student in
two-room suite. Call at 510 Benjamin
after 6 p.m. )50
TYPEWRITERS now available for rent,
standards or portables. Office Equip-
ment Service.Co., 1I1 S. Fourth Ave.
)36
I HAVE an apartment, but three rooms
of furniture must be sold first. Pur-
chaser of furniture will have priority
on keeping the apartment. Reply to
Box 11 ,Michigan Daily.)64
FOR SALE
MODERN All.-Metal Ice Box, 25 pounds,
$40. W. Mann, 608 Monroe, rear
apartment. )20
TYPEWRITER - Corona silent deluxe
model portable. Excellent condition.
Phone 6883. )3
ARMY-NAVY Surplus Goods, many
items. Come in and look around.
Sam's Store, 122 E. Washington. )14
BABY SITTER 1c per hour. Day or
night. "Electronic Baby Sitter" will
reliably watch your baby. Priced
reasonably. 2-1371. )13
GOLF-The greatest names in Golf
Clubs. Hagen, Spalding and Wilson.
Have a good assortment of these.
Municipal Golf Course. Call 9230.
Phone number 2-0175. )17
PONTIAC ROAD DISTRICT within city
close to new school. Attractive home
with income located on plot of ex-
cellent soil 90x295 feet. Shade and
fruit. Part of house is one of the
early brick colonial homes with walls
as straight as when built. Balance.
nearly new. As now used, owner has
4 nice rooms and $70 per month in-
come. 3 car garage. Big value for
$14,000. Call 2-2839 for appointment.
Oril Ferguson, Realtor, 928 Forest. )56
TAILORING and SEWING
DRESSMAKING. Dresses, Suits, For-
mals, and Bridal Gowns. Alterations.
For appointments, call Mrs. Ringinen,
2-2604. )52

MISCELLANEOUS
MALE STUDENT, child counseling ex-
perience, excellent references, former-
ly diplomatic service, desires position
caring for children afternoons, eve-
nings. Exchange private room, break-
fast. Box 23. Michigan Daily. )2
'AND THE NIGHT shall be filled with
Music." That is, if your radio works
O.K. If not, call 9241 or leave it at
The Tavern Cafeteria for quick re-
pair service. I am Fred, Ze Great
Radio Man. )62
PHOTOSTATIC Copying, Enlargements
or Reductions. Leave your work at
Wikel Drug, Calkins-Fletcher, Pur-
chase Camera, Card and Camera,
marriage and birth certificates, dis-
charges, records.. 24-hour pick-up
service. Technical Photo Service. 917
Sunnyside, Phone 4559, 2-6958. )53
WANTED
I CAN TOP $30 for a lead to a suitable
apartment vacancy this spring for
wife, son, and self. Phone 6636. )5
DANCE BAND-Experienced bass man
needed. Also alto sax man. Call Lee
Stewart, 4843 (4:30-5:30 p.m.). )15
WANTED - Secretary who can take
shorthand and type. Must be very
capable. Good salary. Telephone M.
B. Rogers, Superintendent, Willow
Run Public Schools, Ypsilanti 423. )63

PERSONAL
OVERWHELMING demand for Muckets
forces limitation of sales to those in
urgent need. Please be patient. The
Amalgamated Mucket Co. C. Hooker,
Rm. 6, Winchell. 2-4401. )21
TO PUT an end to 'the local monopoly,
I find myself forced to come out of
retirement. Mucket users, don't be
victimized! In the past, my muckets
were the rage, and the new "atomic"
model is a must. The "atomic" models
are priced for immediate sale. For
more discriminating users, I have
created the dream mucket, ''modele
atomique," which is done in 24 carat
gold. Look no further-Call "Muck-
ets" Crumbknuckle, 2-4401, 311 Lloyd
House. )33

Says Mohandas K. Gandhi,
foreign student, about the new
sensational new March Gargoyle:
"I take off my hat ... but nothing else .. .
to Garg's take-off on American education.
It is the closest thing to Nirvana I have ever
seen,"

MICHIGAN
Running Continuously
Thru Supper Hour
All Week
35c until 5 P.M.
ONE OF THE
a GREAT MUSICAL
EVENTS IN
MOTION PICTURES!
! 1eg
N E LL! D
1. ! LEBR A
1 R!. LA
KAY RY

Mohandas K. Gandhi
... at work and at play

r

F^_ " "

ANN OUNCING
the NEW YORK
1947 SUMMER SEASON
OPENINGS FOR APPRENTICES

Save the price of a college education
Get
McGARGLE'S FIRST READER
an exclusive feature
with the March Gargoyle
J. J. McGARGLE
... .local linen distributor

II

The Resident Company cf THE NEW YORK SUMMER PLAYHOUSE
takes pleasure in extending a limited number of Tuition-Free
Scholarships to young men and women who wish to increase their
experience and knowledge of the theatre by appearing and working
with a professional group. THE NEW YORK SUMMER PLAY-
HOUSE is currently preparing a summer stock season of TEN pro-
ductions to be presented in one of Michigan's finest summer resorts
from June 30th through August 9th.
THE NEW YORK SUMMER PLAYHOUSE IS PRIMARILY A

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Continuous from 1 P.M.
NOW PLAYING!

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OUR PRICE:

JIMMY STEWART'S HERE IN HIS NEW PICTUREI
C~RYFLM o
F wrAT FLmslNThDA"YC CAPRA'

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