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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 22, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-02-22

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

Kamrowski To Show
s in Rackham Gallery

lodern surrealist and detailed
dscape oil paintings will be
dbited by University faculty
ubers Charles Farr and Ger-
a Kamrowski beginning Mon-
and running through March
in the Rackham Building gal-
rof. Ramsdell
tteq4s Confab
rof. W. F. Ramsdell of the
stry school will participate in
anel on forestry management
ctices at the annual conven-
1 of the American Paper and
;' Association next week ,n
Y York.
s secretary for the Michi-
Forest Industries Information
nmittee, Prof. Ramsdell will
sent the Michigan program in
deliberations of the National
Unittee.
E. MCArdle, a graduate of
forestry schoQl, and the pres-
chief of State and Private
estry for the U.S. Forest Ser-
,will attend the convention.
NOTICE
MACHIGAN WOLVERINE
S-TUDENT COOPERATIVE,
INC.
important business of this
>rganization makes it advisable
o get in touch with all former
members who are now in Ann
ibor. If you were a member,
please sed your name,raddress,
nd telephone number on a
>ostcard to S. W. Allen, Secrt-
ary, Room 2048 Natural Science
Building, Ann Arbor, Michigan
efore March 1, 1947.

Farr will exhibit scenes of Flor-
ida landscapes and of Army life
during the war, while Kamrowski
will show paintings of abstract
realism
On Art School Faculty
Both joined the faculty of the
architecture and design college
last fall as instructors in drawing
and painting.
Farr has studied in France and
previous showings include those
at the Metropolitan Museum of
Art and the Carnegie Institute.
Examples of his work during the
war are the "G.I. Sketch Book"
and "Art in the Armed Forces."
Exhibit at World's Fair
Kamrowski studied under Hans
Hofmann at the Art Students'
League in New York and later
studied under a fellowship from
the Solomon - R. Guggenheim
Foundation in New York City.
Exhibitions of his work include
those at the San Francisco World's
Fair, the Chicago Ar Institute
Water Color Annual, and the
Whitney Museum Annual.
The exhibition is open to the
public. Hours are. from 2 to 5
p.m. and from 7 to 10 p.m.
Buy and Hold
U. S. Savings Bonds!
0 Diamonds,
and
Wedding
Rings
.E .
717 North University Ave.
.><==> <==> <==>c<==>"t==>'G

New Parking
Lots To Ease
Auto Problem
(Continued from Page 1)
Will 'Sacrifice Beauty'
Secretary Watkins, Chairman of
the University Committee on Park-
ing which includes Vice-President
Robert P. Briggs, Plant Superin-
teident Walter M. Roth and Prof.
Robert C. Angell of the sociology
department, says that it will be
necessary to "sacrifice the beauty
of the campus to relieve the park-
ing problem util more satisfac-
tory facilities can be devised."
Secretary Watkins believes that
the construction of an under-
ground parking lot, under consid-
eration by University officials, is
probably the only answer to the
problem since "there just isn't
any more space above ground."
The underground center will prob-
ably be located under one of the
proposed new University buildings
or under an addition to Angell
Hall, according to Secretary Wat-
kins.
Park Underground
Underground parking, although
expensive, he points out, has been
used successfully at the University
of Minnesota where the cost has
been at least partially offset by
collection of parking fees.
Both Secretary Watkins and
Vice-President Briggs concur that
faculty and student cooperation is
most important during the pres-
ent emergency.
The Committee on Parking has
requested that holders of permits
do not park carelessly, taking u
more roon than necessary for one
car, or preventing the possibility
of exit for other drivers. The Com-
mittee has also pointed out that
the whole system of control breaks
down when drivers having no
parking plates park in restricted
areas.
Right now the best advice Sec-
retary Watkins and Vice-President
Briggs can offer faculty and stu-
dent drivers is to walk, not ride, to
campus.
RIDERS
Now at 115 West Liberty
North Main Opposite Court House
Starts Today
k Gary Cooper and
Barbara Stanwyck in
"MEET JOHN DOE"
- plus--
Russell Hayden in
"NORTH OF THE BORDER"

Gilbert Will
Speak Here
Was Nuernburg
Trial. Psychologist
Dr. Gustave M. Gilbert will lec-
ture on his experiences as an
Army psychologist at the Nuern-
burg trials at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday,
March 4, in the Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Dr. Gilbert, who spent a year
at Nuernberg making daily exam-
inations of Goering, Hess, Rib-
bentrop and other top Nazi war
criminals, has titled his lecture,
"A Psychologist in the Nuernberg
Jail." .
Four years of psychological
work for the Army and previous
clinical and teaching experience
at Columbia University and Hunt-
er College, preceded his assign-
ment to the trial.
Author of the book, "Nuern-
berg Diary," which will appear
this month, Dr. Gilbert also co-
authored a book on Rudolph Hess
which was published in England.

Atomic Energy
Researchers
Being Sought
A representative of the Clinton
Laboratories, Knoxville, Tenn.,
will be in Ann Arbor Tuesday to
interview qualified men interested
in working in the atomic research
projects at Oak Ridge, Tenn.
The interviewers will be inter-
ested primarily in persons having
a masters degree in chemical en-
gineering and metallurgy. There
are also positions open for persons
having bachelors degree in these
fields, as well as men trained in
mechanical engineering, engineer-
ing mechanics, electrical engineer-
ing, applied physics and applied
mathematics.
Those desiring an appointment
with the representative should
contact the Bureau, 201 Mason
Hall or Extension 371.
Promising men will be furnished
application blanks,' and may be
invited for a second interview at
Oak Ridge.

By LIDA DAILES
The cooperation of campus
cooks, bakers, butchers, waitress-
es, servers, salad girls, pot and
pan cleaners and dieticians has
been enlisted to reduce to a min-
imum 18,000 potential class ab-
sences, resulting from stomach
troubles.
In a special between-semester
course, representatives of nine
dormitories, the Union, the Law
Quadrangle and the City Health
Department met for special class-
es in the process of food handling.
The course, sponsored by the san-
itation department of Health Serv-
ice, was designed to emphasize the
responsibility of the individual'
food handler toward the health of
the student body.
Emphasis on Cleanliness
The course included Depart-
ment of Public Health films on the
elementary bacteriology involv-
ed in the spread of germs from a
contaminated food handler to the

food consumer. A series of talks
by Lewis Dodson, Michigan alum-
nus and member of the National
Sanitation foundation, and How-
ard J. Stroud, Health Service San-
itarian, placed emphasis on the
necessity of cleanliness, as oppos-
ed to beauty and comfort, in the
preparation of food. Also includ-
ed on the program were slides,
taken at the University in 1939,
illustrating the principles set forth
in the films and lectures.

SAFEGUARD ST1
Food Hand-

The work with this gr
made easier than work wi
groups becausel of the E
food handling facilities
University, Stroud said.
Vital Responsibility
This is one in a series c
es given annually by the
Service to impress upon
worker that he is not jusi
washer or a pot and pan
but a person vitally ref
for students' health.

ers Watch Out f<

2 DAYS ONLY, MARCH 5 & 6
THE DRAMATIC GUILD OF DETROIT
PRESENTS
A. A. MILNE'S EXCITING MYSTERY
COMEDY
with RANDEE SANFORD and ROBERT HALL
MAIL ORDERS NOW-BOX OFFICE OPENS MARCH 1
Eves. 8:30 P.M. $1.80, $1.20 (tax inc.)
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE

I 1 1 \ 1

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

III

ART CINEMA LEAGUE Presents
KAREL CAPEK'S

i #

Publication in The Daily Officia)
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays.)
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 97

Notices
All NACP students: Meeting,
p.m., Mon., Feb. 24, Department
Naval Science in North Hall.

5
of

I.HIGAN

One Night Only
Thurs.. March 6th

Amnerka's Romantic Triumph!

.FRED
A~GRE, Jr.

JOHN
VAN DRUTEN'S
Comedy

presents

z;
:L.

RVEY LOUISA FRANCES
PHENS HORTON' TANNEHILL x

< Office Opens
Week Days
at 10 A.M.

111.1

Orch. $3.00 - $3.60
Rear Bacony $1.20
(ind. tax)

,

&aj ler iMear4 tIh 6 j tear
Marg uerite will be glad to create
a suit or dress of your own choosing
or to design one for you.
1352 WILMOT STREET c.l4 era (ions
Telephone 3906 . [S Hours: 9:00 to 5:00
-r-

Hopwood Contest for Freshmen:
All students who have won prids
have been so informed. Students
who competed should call for their
manuscripts any afternoon next
week, Monday through Friday.
Manuscripts not claimed by 5:30
Fri., Feb. 28, will be destroyed.
Any students who have copies
of Timoshenko and Young's "En-
gineering Mechanics" who are not
using them at present, are re-
quested to bring their copy to the
Engineering Mechanics office, Rm.
411-A, West Engineering Bldg.,
for temporary loan to students in
E.M. 1 and E.M. 3, who are un-
able to get a text.
Graduate Students: Courses
may not be elected for credit after
the end of the second full week of
the semester. Courses may be
dropped after this period only with
the approval of the student's ad-
viser and his instructor in the
course and will appear on the rec-
ord as dropped. Courses dropped
after the first eight weeks of the
semester will be recorded with a
grade of E.
Aeronautical, Mechnical, Elec-
trical and Engineering Mechanics:
A representative of Hamilton
Standard Propellers will interview
on March 7. Interested students
sign schedule in Room .1, Lobby
Office, E. Engineering.
College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts, Schools of Educa-
tion, Forestry, and Public Health:
Students who received marks I, X
or 'no report' at the. close of their
last semester or summer session
of attendance will receive a grade
of E in the course or courses un-
less this work is made up by March
10. Students wishing an extension
of time beyond this date in order
to make up this work should file a
petition addressed to the appro-
priate official in their school with
Rm. 4 U.H. where it will be trans-
mitted.
OUR PRICE:.
Weekdays until 5 P.M, 25c
Evenings and Sundays, 30c
Last Day Today
BOWERY BOMBSHELL
with The Bowery Boys
and
HOME ON THE RANGE
Sunday and Monday-
THE KILLERS
- -and - -
WILD BEAUTY
'Light Lunches
... SOUPS
.. SALADS
... SANDWICHES

Graduate Students expecting to
receive degrees at the June Com-
mencement must have their di-
ploma applications in the Grad-
uate School office on or before
March 1. Doctoral students ex-
pecting degrees this term are re-
quested to file the titles of their
dissertatioiis with the Recorder.
Petitions for admission to the
Combined Curriculum in Letters
and Law are again being accepted
from out-of-state students. Pro-
spective applicants who have be-
gun th efirst semester of their
junior year may apply for admis-
sion to the program provided pe-
titions are filed with the Chair-
man of the Committee, 1220 An-
gell Hall, not later than April 19,
1947. Prospective applicants are
referred to a description of the
curriculum on pages 38-39 of the
current Announcement of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and
the Arts.
Engineers, Chemists and Physi-
cists: The Shell Oil Company, Inc.
has Research positions available
at the Wood River Research Lab-
oratories, Wood River, Illinois,
and at the Houston Research Lab-
oratories, Houston, Texas. For
further information, call at the
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
son Hall.
Recreational Swimming-Wom-
en Students: Open hours for rec-
reational swimming for women
students at the Union Pool will
not be held today. These hours
will be resumed on Saturday,
March 1.

Laboratories, Knoxville, Tennes-
see. They are primarily interest-
ed in Doctors and Masters in
Chemical Engineering and Metal-
lurgy, but they also have openings
for a number of Bachelors in these
fields as well as men with train-
ing in Mechanical Engineering,
Engineering Mechanics, Electrical
Engineering, Applied Physics and
Applied Mathematics. Call The
Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
son Hall, 'extension 371, for an
appointment.
Out of State Superintendents at
the Bureau of Appointments:
John Branigan, Superintendent
of Schools in Redlands, California,
will meet with candidates inter-
ested in teaching in that city at
9 a.m., Mon., Feb. 24, Rm. 202
Mason Hall.
George Kibby, Superintendent
in Needles, California, will meet
those interested in teaching in
that city at 9:30 a.m., the same
morning in the same room. Mr.
Kibby has vacancies in elementary
grades at all levels, and in music,
art, and shop on the secondary
level.
The President and Dean of Lin-
coln College in Lincoln, Illinois,
wish to interview candidates for
the following positions on Monday,
February 24, in our office-Eng-
ish, Business Education, and a Li-
brarian for 1947-1948. Positions in
Summer School June 9 to August
30 are available in German and
French, Comparative Anatomy and
Physiology, and Physics.
For appointments with any of
the above call Miss Briggs, Exten-
sion 489.
Interesting opportunities for po-
sitions .are open in the public
schools of Pueblo and Denver, Col-
orado; in the United States In-
dian Service Schools in North Da-
kota, South Dakota, Nebraska,
Wyoming and Montana.
Toledo, Ohio, is now making up
its eligibility list for teachers in
(Continued on Page 3)

A film acclaimed by Thomas Mann
DUBBED-IN ENGLISH SPEAKING SOUND
Thurs., Fri., Sat.,-Feb. 20, 21, 22-8:30 P.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Box Office Opens 2 P.M. Daily
Admission: 42c (tax incl.) Reservations: Phone 63

MICHIGAN

"Skeleton on

Playing through
Saturday

U,

No

BAFFLING SUSPENSE .
IN THE HITCHCOCK MANNER!

with HUGO HAAS

Children's Dance and Play
Classes: These classes will not
meet today. The series will be
resumed on Sat., March 1.
Men Students: Mr. R. N. Lyon
of the Monsanto Chemical Com-
pany will be at our office on
Tuesday, Feb. 25, to interview
men interested in positions with
the Technical Division at Clinton

Matinees, 2 and 4
35c
Evenings, 7 and 9:10
50c

-AIso---
"GAY ANTICS" - Cartoc
NOVELTY NEWS

! p
" \ r .- ,

IT TOPS ALL OF
BEBTTY'S GREAT
PICTURES!
Joyous with Mirth...
Music and Romance!
UAYME
rI

4 ARO ND-
THE=CLOCK
i TOPPRm
This is just one of our ,
7. <2
several new styles in
\ spring tappers. This flat-
tring grey cost will go so
beautifully with your
wardrobe for dressy or cas-
ual occasions.
/ ',

Continuous from 1 P.M.
-- LAST TIMES TODAY
A MONOGkAW PICtU)RJ

pI

04

Starting Sunday

',

...and Cupid's
having a nervous
breakdownf

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from 29.95

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