T IE MICHliGAN DAILY T-U'ST
Bonine Seeks Easier
By The Associated Press
LANSING, Jan. 8.-A proposed
constitutional amendment to limit
Civil Se-ice to state employes
drawing $3,000 or less a year in
salary was advanced today by
Senator 4. Elwood Bonine, Van-
dalia Republic an.
Bonine s proposal would be sub-
emitted to the voters at the spring
election, if approved by the law-
The V.ndalia senator asserted
the measure was intended to per-
mit easier removal of. upper level
administr ators and sub -depart -
mnt heads who are "inefficient."
"The people voted Civil Service
into the constitution in the belief
it would produce more efficiency
and decrease state employment,"
Bonine said. "Experience has
shown it has not done that. The
rank and file employes need Civil
Service protection, but the higher-
-paid people don't."
Thomas J. Wilson, State Civil
Service director, estimated pas-
sage of the proposal would leave
about 15,000 of the state's 21,000
S employes under Civil Service.
"We would have the same situ-
ation as under the Ripper Act,"
Wilson said, referring to a statu-
tory civil service law in effect in
1989 and 1940, which was over-
turned by the voters' approval of
orstitttional civil service. The
"Ripper Bill," sponsored by Senxa-
tor Elmer fl. Porter, Blissfield Re-
publican, toned dowA a previous
stronger civil service system.
Bonine said Porter and Senator
Harold D. Tripp, of Allegan, would
be co-sponsors of the measure.
A bill for creation of a fair em-
ployment practices commission,
possibly the first bill in state his-
tory to be initiated by petition,
was submitted to both the House
and Senate and sent to their re-
spective labor committees. If not
approved by the Legislature in 40
days, it automatically goes on the
spring election ballot.
To Lecture on
Prof. Harold E. Wethey, of the
fine arts department, will lecture
on Peruvian Colonial Art at 8
p.m. today in Room D. Alumni
The lecture will be accompanied
by slides showing ecclesiastical
and domestic architecture and
sculpture on the altars in the
churches. The pictures were tak-
en by Prof. Wethey in Cuzco,
Lima, and the region of Lake Titi-
Prof. Wethey was in Peru ini
1944-45, on a grant from the
Rockefeller Foundation. Most of
the material he will use for his
lecture is unpublished.
Tickets for the lecture, being
given under the auspices of "La
Sociedad Hispanica," may be pur-
chased in Rn. 112, Romance Lan-
Wil lMeet Today
Theluis f tetraethyl amman-
iurn bromide in the treatment of
peripheral vascular diseases will
be dscussed at a meeting of the
Washtenaw County Medical So-
ciety at 5:45 p.m. today at the
University Hospital staff mem-
bers will discuss the pharmacology
of ti drug and its physiological
and clinical applications.
HIGHLIGHTS ON CAMPUS
(Continued from Page 1)
is wrong to conclude that because
profits have risen a great deal in
percentage terms that they are
necessarily excessive," Prof. Palm-
Damage can be done through
conceiving of profits as an ag-
gregate or 'an average sum, Prof.
Palmer declared. This is likely to
lead to interpreting the average
as a typical situation. The Nathan
report can lead to demands for a
21. per cent increase in all fiields
even though some, such as the
automobile industry, are not show-
ing profits, he asserted.
Even granting the legitimacy of
the Nathan estimates, the question
arises as to whether profits, if
excessive, should be absorbed
through a rise in the level of
wages or a decline in the level of
prices, Prof. Palmer said. "Na-
than dismisses this latter possi-
bility by asserting that manufac-
turers will not cut prices and that
if they did a serious depression
would ensue." Price declines in
many fields are possible without
any serious affects on the level of
employment, he pointed out. Such
price declines have already occur-
red in the cases of raw cotton, furs,
and mail order house items and
they are in prospect for many
canned foods and cotton textiles,
which suggests that the general
level of prices will be lowered, he
Officers To Meet . ..
The monthly meeting of the
Ann Arbor chapter of the Reserve
Officers Association will be held at
7:30 p.m. today at the American
Lester Coykendall of the state
police will give an illustrated talk
on "The Proper Care and Use of
Plans for organizing a com-
posite battalion to train reserve
personnel in this area will be dis-
in a lot
111h ! B.
Movie . . . tant business meeting at 7:30 p.m.
today in Rm. 308 in the Union
ench film, "They Were The checking concession for the
ll be presented by the J-Hop and a proposed orienta-ion
ma League at 8:30 p.m. booth will be discussed and f.nal
riday, and Saturday at plans laid.
a Mendelssohn Theatre. * * *
Were Five" stars Jean Hillel TeaIDance . .
the leader of five Pa-
'ho win 100,000 francs An afternoon tea dance will
tery. The film has a be held from 3:30 to 5:30 l) m.
dialogue with English today at the B'nai Brith Hillel
for "They Were Admission to the dance will
ay be obtained at the be som type of school supplies
.ndelssohn box office. which will be used in the drive
to aid Jewish Hungarian stiu-
Sr * dents.
ter -Racial Association Long Fight Expected
a party for members
m. to midnight tomorrow PARIS, Jan. 8 -- (/P) - France
ime of Patricia Fisk, 928 lowered the enlistment age for
volunteers to 18 years today in a
s of the Association will move to raise military forces for a
recorded music and re- long-drawn military struggle with
ts will be served. th Viet-N in I d hi
HAIRCUT, SHAVE, SHAMPOO AND MASSAGE-When Albert
Patricca, 57, found himself and his family evicted from his barber
shop and apartment in Pittsburgh, Pa., so he set up business on
GOLDMAN TO CONDUCT:-
Band and Choir To Give
Joint Midwinter Concert
The University Concert Band
and the University Choir will pre-
sent a midwinter concert at 8:30
p.m. Saturday, Jan. 18, with Rich-
ard Franko Goldman as guest
The entire program of the band
will consist of works and tran-
scriptions for bands which have
not been heard before in Ann Ar-
bor. Four of the original com-
positions were written expressly
Goldman is assistant conductor
of the well-known Goldman Band
in New York and is a recognized
authority on early wind instru-
ment music and early American-
composed music. He will conduct
the "Czech Rhapsody" by Wein-
berger, "Shoonthree" by Cowell,
and "Joyous Interlude" by Dai-
Keong-Lee, a young Hawaiian
Hardin Van Duersen, conductor
of the University choir, will direct
the singing group in "Peaceable
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
TAILORING and SEWING
CUSTOM :MADE CLOTHES-Formals--
Remodeling-Alterations. "Bring your
sewing problems to us." Hildegarde
Shop, 116 E. Huron, 2-4669. )45
STUDENT VETERAN and wife, both
or apartment in Ann Arbor. Willing
graduates( would like furnished room
to pay high price if place is nice.
No children. Reply, Box 47, Mich.
$50.00 REWARD for information which
leads to my renting an apartment,
furnished or unfurnished, in vicinity
of U.M. campus. Graduate student
and wife, no childrenrveteran, finan-
cial and character references avail-
able. You may arrange interview
with me by writing or calling at 1298
Danvers Court, Willow Run. )4
FEB. GRAD STUDENTS-Give you $20
for your Ann Arbor apt. if satisfac-
tory. Ph. 5333 between 7-9 P.M. Ask
for "Fred." )7
STUDENT VETERAN and employed
wife, college graduate, desire furn-
ished apartment in Ann Arbor; will-
ing to sign 3-year lease. No child-
ren. References. Reply Box 19, Mich.
LOST AND FOUND
UNWANTED HAIR: Permanently re-
moved Short Wave Method-Faster.
Painless. Phone 6373. 'First National
MIDWAY Bicycle Shop, 322 E. Liberty.
We haverebuilt used bikes Yr sale
'Your bik~e can be expertly repaired
PROFESSORS--Charts, graphs, techni-
C l illu trations for reproduction in
any, ma aner. 25-9113, C. L. Walker
BSE Arch. Student. )30
STUDENT slowly going broke. Needs
job in fraternity or sorority house
immediately or for next semester. I
am dependable, conscientious and
desparat:.!!! Call Mich. Union after
7. Ask for Francis Johnson. )12
MEN'S USED CLOTHES wanted. A bet-
ter price paid. Sam's Store, 122 E.
Washington St. )14
$10.00 REWARDrfor information lead-
ing to ing;le room near campus be-
ginning spring term. Call Ypsi, 9224,
Room 74. Ask for Orv. )40
-ATTENTION MARRIED STUDENTS: If
you are leaving Ann Arbor and would
like to exchange an apartment for a
1946 automobile (at a reasonable
price), lend postcard to J. C. Mc-
Kenzie, 927 Heath, Willow Run, Mich:
WANTED TO RENT
LOST: Light blue wallet, December 19,
in Campus Town. Contents valuable
to owner. Reward. Call MarilynI
Jones, Helen Newberry, 2-2591. )221
IOST: at 7:30, January 7 in hall of
League outside of cafeteria, a black,
zippered wallet. Will finder please,
please turn it into League Desk or
call Margaret at 6922. No questions
asked. l'eeb money if you like, but
identificationi, etc., is vital to me!
LOST: Old style, gold Elgin Lady's
Wrist Watch in vicinity of Lawyers'
Club. Reward. Finder please call
4145. ) 29
LOST: Jeweled ATO Pin with pearls
and rubies Lcst at Chi Phi, 3 Jan.
1947. Liberal reward for return. Call
Bill Maybury, 2-5571. )13
FOUND: Blue automatic pencil behind
Automotive Lab. Pick up at Daily.)26
FOUND: Purse containing money. Vi-
cinity of State and Packard. Call
4031, ask for Charles Bagans. )17
FOUND: Vi.nity Red Coach Inn, Tie
Clasp with Chi Omega crest. Owner
can have some by identifying and
paying this ad. F. L. Eaton, 307 E.
LOST: Glasses in tan leather case.
Please return to Box 3033, Stockwell.
LOST: Brown leather zipper notebook
containing essential notes. Finder
please contact J. M. Culbertson, 845
Brookwood, phone 7813. )26
LOST: % kt diamond ring, with three
small diamonds on each side, set in
platinum. Lost in Room 115 Hill Au-
ditorium on December 20. Please re-
turn to Daily cffice. Reward. )11
O FINAL DESIGN 0
AVAILABLE: Double, heated Room,
beautiful location. Only in exchange
for single heated room. Contact Mrs.
Forshee, 1137 Forest. Phone 8436. ) 9
WANTED: Man Student to share
doubleDroomnearcampus. Call 4156
between 4:00-6:00, ask for Van. )10
STUDENTS for part-time work at soda,
fountain. Swift's Drug Store, 340
South State, Phone 20534. )23
FOR SALE: Tuxedo, size 36, good qual-
ity.1 pr. patent leather shoes, size 8,
Price $25 00. Call 2-0466. )28
FOR SALE: DeJur Exposure Meter.
Carries one-year factory guarantee.
Bargain. Call 9179 after 5 and ask
for Davis. )20
NEED A TUX? See this nifty double-
breasted outfit. Size 37-38. Call 7084.
FOR SALE: Set cf Tails, size 36, in good
condition. Phone 2-1802 after 6:30
CAR FOR SALE: 1939 Ford Super De-
luxe Tudor. All new tires; like new
inside and out. See Warren Wille at
928 Forest Avenue any evening after
5:30 P.M. )42
35 PLYMOUTH 2-Door. Excellent mech-
anical condition, good tires and bat-
tery. Heater. What offers9 Call
5215. 938 Dewey. )25
FOR SALE: 1946 Oldsmobile 4-door.
Perfect condition. . Reply Box 51,
Mich. Daily or write or call at 1434
Hanover Court, Willow Run. )16
FOR SALE: Possession Feb 1st. Modern
5-room house, full basement, double
lot. 1960 Harding, Ypsilanti or Eh-
man and Greenstreet, Ypsilanti. )5
ICEBOX, Hotplace, Vacuum Cleaner,
Iron,kElectric Heater, Electric Train,
Track. L. S. Wirt, 3304 Platt Rd. )2
FOR SALE: Miniature Speed Graphic,
complete with six holders, pack adap-
tor, flash equipment, and carrying
case. Call Mort Cohn, 4187. )6
TWO PAIRS ICE SKATES, hockey style.
Woman's Phnert size 7, Man's Al-
freds size 8. LIke new. 2-7441 even-
MOVIE CAMERA and Light Meter, Box-
ing Gloves, Skis with harness, Oars.
L. S. Wirt, 3304 Platt Rd. )3
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in The Daily Offlcial iiathematics, 10:30-11:30; All
Bulletin is constructive notice to all foreign languages, 11:30-12:00.
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in All others, and any having con-
typewritten form to the office of the flicts at scheduled hours, 2:00-
Assistant to the President, Room 1021 3:00 or by appointment.
Angell Hal, by 3:00 p.m. on the day Note that this represents a
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urda y.) change in date due to the tact
that schedules are not out. Any
THURSDAY, JANUARY 9, 1947 students responding to the earlier
VOL. LVII, No. 78 notice suggesting January 9 and
10, can only be given a tentative
Users of the Daily Official Bul- Directed Teaching, Qualifying
letin. Need of conserving space Examination: All students expect-
rmakes necessary the following an- ing to do directed teaching next
nouncements. (1) Notices of meet- term are required to pass a quali-
ings of organizations will be re- fying examination in the subject
tricted to the name of the organ- in which they expect to teach,
ization concerned, day, time, and This examination will be held on
place of meeting, and name of Saturday, Jan. 11, at 8:30 ca.m.
speaker and subject. (2) Notices Students meet in the auditorium
for the D.O.B. must be typewritten of the University High School. The
and should be triple-spaced for examination will consume about
editorial convenience. four hours' time; promptness is
F. E. Robbins therefore essential.
Campus mail: Mail going by Aeronautical and Mechanical
campus messenger service should Engineering Students:. Mr. Stef-
carry the name of department in ano of Kellett Aircraft Corpora-
which the person addressed is em- tion, North Wales, Pennsylvania,
ployed. Room number may be in- will interview students graduating
eluded but the name of the de- in February on Jan. 15 and 16.
partment is the identifying fea- Please sign schedule on Aeronau-
Lure. tical Engineering Bulletin Board.
All students residing in Uni- Lectures
versity residence halls who have University Lectures. Dr. T. C.
paid board and room in full for Lin (Lin Tung-chi), A.B. '28, Vis-
the first semester, are asked to iting Chinese Professor of thel
call immediately at the Cashier's United States Department of
Office, 104 South Wing, to receiveS.
a reun.State, willl deliver a series of four
a refund. lectures on "The Quest of the
Chinese Mind" in the Rackham
Seniors who have not received Amphitheatre, Friday, Jan. 10 at
proofs of Senior pictures from 4:15 p.m., Monday, Jan. 13 at 8:10
Chidnoff Studios must call Mary p.m., Wednesday, Jan. 15 at 4:15
Lou Rookus at the Michiganen- p.m., and Friday, Jan. 17 at 4:15
sian or 2-5618 today. p.m., under the auspices of the
Department of History and the
German Departmental Library Degree Program in Oriental Civil-
books are due in the departmental izations. The titles of the lectures
office by Monday, Jan. 13, regard- are as follows: (1) "The Aristo-
cratic Antecedent." A restatement
less of date issued of the aristocratic lore of the pre-
Confucian feudalism and its last-
p.Ie o tickets wil be sold to pe-igiprt (2 "dThe. Enihen-
ple who received application stubs gmert :mot(2 ThEngte Prize and Price." Wherein
this week in University Hall, the philosophers of the pre-Ch'in
Thursday and Friday, 9 a.m.-5 times achieved and wherein they
p.m., and Saturday, 9-12 noon, failed. (3) "Humanism or Beyond
only. You must bring your appli- Humanism?" Why and wherefor
cation stub and the exact change the millennial "bella metaphisica"
(a $5 bill and a $1 bill). between the Taoists, Buddhists
and Confucianists; and who really
School of Business Administra- won out? (4) 'The Emerging
tion: Students expecting to regis- (Continued on Page 3)
ter in the school for the spring se- -
11 -- IRA P
Called Uneven Thei
Crov.Sigler fiom 9 p.r
at the o
(Continued from Page 1) 1embC''
getting around the requirement freshment
that all funds made available to Asma
school districts through the adop-cafsmt
tion of the sales tax amendment
be returned to the public schools."
Asks Labor Legislation Sl )son
Gov. Sigler in his message also Prof. n
requested action on the question cuss the
of labor-management strife. He year in a
called for "establishment of ef- History
fective governmental programs at the
designed to provide practical as- Church.
sistance in the cause of industrial
strife," He said that two princi- A a
ples must be followed: labor and I1 I~
management must solve the prob- Alpha P
lems of relations between them- ice frateri
selves, and the level of govern-
ment closest to a social problem
must have the most direct re-
sponsibility for facilitating its so-
The abolition of the present ---
State Planning Commission and "
the formation of a new agency wit
to carry on the functions of the "A G
Commission and in addition make
economic surveys and "push an Allan
economic program for immediate F
gains" was another of the new IT'S
governor's request to the legisla-
Stands 'Good Chance'
Such an agency stands a "good'-
chance" of passage by the legis-
lature, Prof. Ford commented.
Other problems which Gov. Sig-
1er laid before the new legislature
in his inaugural address included w
the regulation of lobbyists, the
outlawing of the sale of political -
influence, the practice of legisla-
tors appearing as counsel for pri-
vate clients before certain boards
and commissions, an agricultural
program for better marketing and
distribution of farm products and THU
more extensive research, and the
"ham-stringing" of the governor
by boards and commissions over
which he has no effective control L
Cities Now Plan Admis
Few New Schools
(Continued from Page 1)
box in the office of the newly-ap-
pointed budget director, Dr. John
A. Perkins, who recently resigned
his post at the University. One
proposal suggests that the state
division of school districts be
changed to declare the entire state
just one school district. State At-
torney General Eugene F. Black
is now considering this suggestion
and his opinion as to its legality
is expected in a few days.
It has also been suggested that
the amendment be re-submitted
to the voters in the April elections,
but the proposal has not yet been
formally introduced in the state
Either move would undoubtedly
ease the financial condition which
the state legislature now faces, ac-
cording to Prof. Robert Ford, dir-
ector of the Bureau of Govern-
ment, but it would also probably P(
mean that much less money would g
go to the cities and schools.
"Come ip and see my GAR- Coming
GOYLE sometime." -Mrs. J. Q. Sund
9, 10, and I1oft
only so h
* SPORT SHIRTS
o cover expense
L Talk . .
trends of the
of 1947," at 7 p.
* * *
hi Omega, nati
pity, will holdo
Last Day Toda
D EACH HIS d
h Olivia deHavi
UY COULD CH
day and Satun
TO A DOG'
AS BILLY THE
URS., FRI., SA
sion 42c (tax
."L1 VCLL amese n n, 1I- 11Ct~i na.
Will be ~ - - -
Swill dis- DELIVERY SERVICE
"A Short Hamburgs - Hot Dogs
.m. today French Fies
yterIan Cold Sandwiches - Coffee
* .. on $2.00 Food Order
anal serv- PHONE 5736 or 2-0008
North Main Opposite Court house
3WN" ---Today and Friday -
illand Monte Hale in
MANGE" "OUT CALIFORNIA WAY"
Frazee Beverly Simmons in
i Eday "LITTLE MISS BIG"
E KID" "CATNIPPED"
ema League presents
ng JEAN GABIN, Foremost Continenal Star
allery of superb portrayals"
7owrd Barneo. Her. Trib.
AT., January 9, 10, 11 - 8:30 P.M.
Titles - French Dialogue
Wice opens 2 P.M. daily
K incl.) Reservations, phone 6300
ontinuous from 1 P.M.
COLUMBIA PICTURES presents
LOUIS FHAYiAR BARBARA BRITON
wih GEORGE MACREABY
liUM o'ONNR - HENRY SIITRENSGN -STEVEN ERAY' RAY CWI N
AN EDWARD SMALL PROUC1IOI
Also -_ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
NEWS I MINERAL
1THREE WISE FOOLS"
.AN Last Times Today
s Continnogs Through Supper Your
T: ! - : .;
Q Y t '
4 ? ¢1
' f >
, " 3 , ,
'SO .! ! L i
TWO DESPERATE male inmates
Willow Village seeking hideout
AnnArbor for spring semester.
reward for information leading
occupancy of double room. Call
9224, call 18.
WILL BE OUT OF TOWN. Have threej
patron's ti-ckets for Horowitz, Lotte
Lehman, and Detroit Symphony con-
certs. Box 7, Michigan Daily. )41
mester should make classification
appointments in Rm. 108, Tappan
Hall, during week of January 13.
Students Planning to do Di-
rected Teaching for the secon-
dary-school certificate in the
spring term, are requested to se-
cure assignments in Rm. 2442,
University Elementary School on
Wed., Jan. 15, according to the
English, 8:30-9:30; Social Stud-
ies, 9:30-10:30; Science and
. SPORT COATS
'is Show Run
115 W. LIBERTY
D A t Mt"'tATC