University Purchasing Agent
is TowI's Bgefst; Sj)ender
By KE N I)WE
Wil ter L. lt I tbick probably
SPVndS oro l mOney th~a1i anyone
else in to,. a distinction which is
made more fascinating by the fact
that most of the money doesn't
belong to him at all.
Bulbick is Purchasing Agent of
In this capacity, he oversees
the expenditure of approximately
Will Be' De
A t Noon nTodlay
The final chance for coeds to
submit petitions for WAA Board
positions to the Undergraduate
Office of the League will end at
Special blanks to be used for
petitions are available in the Un-
dergraduate Office. Applicants are
requested to sign for interviews
when submitting the peition.
Interviewing will be held begin-
All petitions for Soph Cabaret,
League interviewing committee,
and judiciary petitions for
sophomore women are due at
noon today in the undergradu-
ate office of the League.
ning Monday, March 22, in the
WAA Offices at the Women's Ath-
Positions open include the 12
posts on the executive boardand
the 17 club managerships. Presi-
dential aspirants must be second
semester juniors with previous ex-
perience on the board. All other
positions are open to any eligi-
ble woman, and experience is not
Information concerning the du-
ties of the positions may be ob-,
tamed from the WAA Files in the
'WAB, from League PTresidentW'
Reports, and from the coeds now
holding the position.
Applicants are asked to list a
choice of positions and to explain
the program suggested for the
post. Suggestions and criticisms
of the board activities as a whole
are also welcome.
Dr. Rexford Guy Tugwell. pro-
fessor of political science at the
University of Chicago, will be the
principle lecturer at the annual
meeting of the Michigan Academy
of Science, Arts and Letters, to be
held here April 1 to 3.
Dr. Tugwcll, former governor of
Puerto Rico, will speak on "The
Place of Planning as a Social Sci-
ence." The lecture will be open to
Technical papers will be pre-
sented in sessions held by 17 sec-
tions of the Academy.
$800,000 every month in Uni-
Food Tops List
Of this amount, more is spent
on food than on any other general
item of purchase. Steam coal,
however, leads the list of expendi-
tures for any single item pur-
"It might be interesting to note
that in 1932-33 the University paid
40 cents per ton at the mines for
the same quality of steam coal
which it is now buying at $4.85 per
ton," Bulbick remarked. Roughly
50.000 tons of coal are consumed
annually at the power plant.
T h e purchasing department
handles orders for everything from
paper clips to such items as a new
Schmidt type telescope mount, the
optical system and dome of which
ran to about $165,000.
This year some 250 purchase or-
ders are being handled each day.
In order to handle this volume of
business most efficiently, the Uni-
versity uses a centralized purchas-
ing organization, which was estab-
lished in 1910.
The staff of this organization
includes buyers; purchase order
typists; a follow-up group; an in-
voice-voucher audit group and a
group which checks telephone, tel-
egraph and travel vouchers. The
total number of persons employed
on the staff is 38.
Bulbick jointed the staff as As-
sistant Purchasing Agent in 1921.
He has been Purchasing Agent
Opera-"Dido and Aeneas" and
"The Telephone"; 2:30 p.m. and 8
p.m. Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
All-Campus Dance - Assembly
Mixer, Tom McNall's Band. 2-5
ISA-Monte Carlo Party, 8-12
p.m., Rackham Assembly Hall.
Open House-Auspices of Inter-
Cooperative Council; 9 p.m., Os-
terweil House, 338 E. Jefferson.
Michifish--Regular meeting, 10
a.m., Union Pool.
Badminton-Final meeting of
semester; 1:30-3 p.m., Barbour
Michigan Theatre-'"The Lost
Moment": at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m.
State Theatre-"The Adventur-
ess": at 1, 3, 5, 7 and 9 p.m.
Features Roman Exhibit
The special exhibit at the Mu-
seum of Archaeology, "Life in a
Roman Town in Egypt," will con-
tinue for the next two weeks.
The Museum, at 434 South State
St., is open to the public from 9
a.m. to noon and from 2 to 5 p.m.
Tuesday through Friday, and 3 to
5 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday.
SAVED BY LAZY STREAK-Too tired, he said, to walk from one
air line's terminal to another, John F. Gromaldi failed to board
Delta Airline's plane that crashed at Chicago. He arrived in
Miami, Fla., on a competing airline which required less walking.
The Navy veteran, from Staten Island, N.Y. displays unused ticket.'
Lernn Cot* os t 01 fr
Wah iuigi on Spee
i i B
The urgent necessity for re-
organization of the federal gov-
ernment was emphasized by Prof.
James K. Pollock, of the political
science department, in an address
delivered in Washington yester-
Prof. Pollock, a member of the
Commission on the Organization
of the Executive Branch, outlined
the work of the Commission in his
speech before a luncheon meeting
of the American Society for Pub-
lic Administration. The Commis-
sion, which is headed by Herbert,
Hoover, has been authorized by
"If our democracy is to function
effectively both at home and
abroad, we must reorganize," Prof.
Pollock said. He declined to pre-
dict exactly what wouldhappen
if reorganization did not take
place, but he said that "the gov-
ernment . . . must reorganize or
Referring to the present govern-
ment as a "congressional-presi-
dential-bureaucracy," Prof. Pol-
lock said that bureaucracy pure
and simple is probably the worst
form of government possible.
'Can Easily Deteriorate
"On the other hand," he add-
ed "congressional - presidential- -
bureaucy can be a very good form
of government, but it can easily
deteriorate. I usethe word bu-
reaucy to remind us of the dan-
gers of decline and deterioration
that are always present.
"It is particularly importantl
now that we be aware of these
dangers because in the months
and years to come. more will de-
pend upon the efficiency of our
administrative services than on
almost anything else."
Profs. John W. Lederle and C.
Ferrel Heady, also of the political
science department, are also at-
tending the ASPA conference.
P'ofs. Pollock will return to Ann
Arbor today, while Profs. Heady
and Lederle will remain in Wash-
ington until next week.
A nn Arbor bo usewives
Alav Protest Oleo Tax
Congressmen in Washington
may receive a deluge of 1,300 let-
te's from Ann Arbor housewives
protesting the current oleo tax
situation if the plans of the
League of Women Voters and the
IT's OFF THE RECVOID PETRILLO:
Studeits Send Sentiments on Self-Made Discs
By PAT JAVJES ;1d
Gathered around the macine
just ouztsde the Union bazrbe rshop ,
a bevy of lubricated students i'en-
dered "Molly Malone" in a
The device, looking and lighting
up like a pin-ball machine, was
a self-operated recorder.
Curious Daily reporters
gated and found that for
ter. students could get
recording, and that the
had a similar device, both
machine would be fixed shortly.
Crosbys and Carusos
The Union recorder, however,
received several callers, among
them would-be Crosby's, Carusosi
and Jimmy Durantes anxious to
show what they had learned in
One group of five sang "Four
Leaf Clover" and accompanied
themselves on a harmonica. The
disc faithfully played back all the
off key notes.
One regular user praised the
recorders as "the greatest time-
saving device since Edison invent-
In two of your five minutes be-
tween classes, you can breeze off
a few lines of sentiment that have
all the warmth of personal con-
tact, the reporters were told.
To find out just who uses these
devices, the reporters stationed
themselves in strategic positions
After a fruitless half-hour wait
at the League, they discovered
that the machine had been broken
by an over-enthusiastic tonsorial
League officials stated that the
6:45 A.M. - 12 Midnight
ed the telephone." Lit school stu-
Fragments of intimate mono-
logue reached the reporters' ears.
The messages ranged from
"Cuddles, I like your socks,- to "I
haven't got time to write this
week," or "Dear pop. send ten."
The most important agricul-
tural industry in Czechoslovakia,
according to t he Encyclopedia
Britannica, is the old-established
industry which is carried on in
some 119 sugar factories. Also im-
portant is the beer-brewing indus-
Inspcct our ciCan, main
daylight plant, with all
Ability to learn is not lost in
the later decades of life, Dr. Wil-
ma T. Donahue, director of the
University Bureau of Psychologi-
cal Services, has pointed out.
Although the rate of learning
may be slower, she said, "no one
can 'retire his mind."
But there are few changes in
fundamental interests after the
age of 25, Dr. Donahue noted. "As
a person becomes older he prefers
passive activities and also activi-
ties which he can carry out alone
or with one or two people."
Increasing age does bring some
changes in personality, she added,
particularly an increase in con-
servation and resistance to chang-
ing beliefs. Age also heightens in-
Student veterans under Public
Law 16 anticipating medical or
dental treatment for which Veter-
ans Administration authorization
is to be requested, should see their
training officer before undertak-
Authorization by the VA must be
obtained prior to treatment in or-j
der to insure payment by the VA.
V s * *t
Veterans with more than one
terest in philosophy, religion and
Older persor are usually bet-
ter satisfied with their jobs than
younger people, Dr. Donahue ex-
plained: "There is less job turn-
over and lower absenteeism and,
also less desire for promotion."
Cultivation of outside interests
and hobbies which can be carried
on after retirement helps the older
person to "live in the present,,"
Studenmt To AirI
A Hungarian student's reaction
to the death of Jan Masaryk and
his views of conditions in Com-
munist Hungary will be told in an
interview on "Michigan Journal
of the Air" at 6:15 p.m. today
Jim Schiavone, one of the iadio
students who produce the w eekly
show, will interview Ernest Jonas,
or what have you
"Our Location Makes
the Trip Worthwhile"
Downtown, 308 N. Main
Just North of Main
Downtown Post Office
. _ ..
Interviews with Vic H1(e' hler YWCA succeed.
hockey coach, and John Rich,
WHRV student basketball an- Members ofk
nouncer who will broadcast iromU bor organizati
the NCAA tournament will be save the Amer
heard. A timely story on the in- least $6 million
come tax showing how the Ro- bills and an es
mans were affected and how "The woman-hours i
Ides of March" also hit modern cording to Mr
man will be featured. chairman of the
The show is directed by Tra- committee.
verse DuVall, and written by Lee They claim
Marlin, Norman Rappaport and price of marga
Bea Hartman. In the (ast are Don case "of a tho
Herman, Ray Kurtzman, Dawn modity being ta
Dumont, ,John Benjiamin, ,Jim Lee. ment just to k
Roger Allan. Gene Van Buren, Jim for the benefit
Schiavone and Jim Hodge. -butt i'.'
both the Ann Ar-
ons hope to help
rican housewife at
a year on grocery
timated 88 million
n the kitchen ac-
rs. James Foster,
ie Y public affairs
that the current
arine represents a
roughly good com-
xed by the govern-
eep down its sales
of a rival product
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL and
423 S. Fourth Ave.
T. R. Schmale, Pastor
C. R. Loew, Assistant Pastor
Kathryn Karch Loew, Organist
10:45 A.M.---Morning Worship. Sermon: "Je-
sus, the Eternal Son." Rev. Schmale will
7:15 P.M.--Student Guild. Rev. Loew will
lead a discussion on "Christian Faith vs.
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
University Community Center,
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
Mrs. James Larson, Director, Sacred Music
10:45 A.M. - Divine Worship. "It Matters
What We Believe About Good and Evil.",
Nursery and Primary Church School at
dependent are reminded by the
Veterans Administration to file
* r t*L' * the birth certificates of depend-
ent children before July 1, if they
wish to receive the additional al-
lowance under the liberalized G.I.
Bill retroactive to April 1.
Nm (lii('( ,est IVim,,,ers
Winners in the recent Case Club
freshman competitions were Gor-
don B. Boozer, Stephen C. DeVries
and Cherry Lauder. They will bej
awarded the Overbeck Bookstore!
book awards in May.
jDAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.-Discussion Group: "Psychology
11:00 A.M.-Masaryk Memorial Service led
ll by Rev. Edward H. Redman.
i- 12:15 P.M.-Unitailan Student Group Coffee
AliU TO ONS
ease, coriVC- i1iCIt
2% Current Rate
Savings insured to $5,000. Any
amount opens your account.
SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSN.
116 N. Fourth Avenue
Opposite the*asets Over
Court Mousse $11,000,000
mi na I )el ia C hi:I I M N 'ls M r('
15, 7:4! p.m., Radio Studio, I0om
4006. Angell Hall.
of the Anthropology Dept.
speak on "Ethnic Groups of
atic Soviet Russia." Students
101 Souuu MAIN
330 Sou'rjr STrAT~
ember Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
8:00 A.M.-Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M.-Holy Communion (followed by
breakfast at Canterbury House. Reserva-
9:30 A.M.-High School Class.
11:00 A.M.-Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.-Morning Prayer. Sermon by Mr.
5:30 P.M.-Canterbury Club Supper and
Discussion. Reservations, 2-4097. The Rev.
Walter Young, Chaplain of Cranbrook
School, will speak on "What a Chr-istian
Believes about the Church."
8:00 P.M.-PAGEANT---"The Story of the
True Cross." Music by the Schola Can-
9:00 P.M.-Coffee Hour, Canterbury House.
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.-Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Canterbury House.
Thursday, 12:10 P.M.-Intercessions in church
(followed by lunch at Canterbury Houise.
Thursday, 7:30 P.M.--Married Students Club
sponsoring "Newcomers Night." Program,
dessert and movies. Reservations 2-4097.
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P.M,-Open House, Cante r-
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
For National Lutheran Council Students
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, Pastor
9:00-10:00 A.M.-Bible Class at the Center.
10:30 A.M.--Worship Services in Zion find
5 :30 P.M.---L.S.A. Meeting at Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall-Miss Edith Eykamp. Mission-
ary on furlough from India, speaker.
Tuesday, 7:30-8:30 P.M.-Discussion Group at
Center-"We Act through the Christian
Wednesday, 4:00-5:30 P.M.-Tea and Coffee
Hour at the Center.
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.-Lenten Services in
Zion and Trinity Churches.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks. Minister
Roger Williams Guild llouse
502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.-Bible Study Class. "Ja1nes" will
11:00 A.M.-Church Service. Sermon, New
Life in Christ."
6:00-8:00 P.M.-Guild Program. Dr. Julius
Fischbach will speak on "Our Baptist
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
(The Lutheran Church-M.issouri Sy iuwl
9:45 and 11:00 A.M.-Identical services. with
Holy Communion, sermon by the pastor,
"The Cup of Blessing."
4:00 P.M.-Bible Discussion Hour.
5:30 P.M.-Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, supper meeting.
Wednesday, 7:30 P.M.-Lenten Vespers, w itli
sermon by the pastor, "There Laid They
Wednesday, 8:30 P.M.-Chapel Choir Practice.
rsmda.r 4nl 0P ..---Cffeenour.
Theta sigma Phi: Moll., March
15, 4 p.ml.. Ilaven Hall. All mem-
bers and plcdges should attend.
Art Cinenia Leagu'e and IZFA
will present Charlotte Bronte's
JANE EYRE, starring Joan Fon-
taine and Orson Welles; also Pare
Lorenz's "The City." Sunday, 3!
p.m. and 8:30 p.m., and Monday,
8:30 p.m., Kellogg Auditorium.
Tickets available at the door be -
fore each performance.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet for ice-skating at 2:30 p.m.,
Sun., March 14, northwest en-
trance, Rackham Bldg. Sign up at
Rackham check desk before noon
Saturday. All graduate students
La Sociedad l ispanica: Con -
versation group, Mon., March 15, 3
p,m., International Center,
Michigan Sailing (Tlub: Meet 9
a.m., Sunday, Union, for Whit-
Russian Circle: Mon ., 8 .m., lai-
ternational Cente'. Dr. Beardsley
U. of M. Hot Record Society:
Lecture: "The Kings of New Or-
leans Jazz," Sun., March 14, 8
p.m., Grand Rapids Room, Michi-
gan League. Everyone invited.
Gabriel Richard Club: Religious
Discussion, Sun., March 14, 7:30
p.m., Saint Mary's Student Chapel
Club Rooms. Refreshments. All
Catholic married couples invited.
I'-~~ ~ - ~~- ~-_ ------~__-- - -
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets
Mi nister heverend Leonard A. Parr, D. D.
Student Ministry Reverend H. L. Pick-
cetiI, As istu nt Miss Jean .Carce
Director of Musw Mr. Wayne Dunlap.
Organist, Mrs. Mary Gwin.
9:30-10:45 A.M.-Church School.
9:45 A.M.-Parent-Adult Discussion Group.
Prof. Martha G. Colby, speaker.
10:45 A.M.--Public Worship. Dr. Parr will
preach the fifth sermon in the Lenten
Series on "Good News! 'You Can Master
6:00 P.M.-Student Guild supper in Memo-
rial Christian Church. The Rev. Virgil A.
Sly speaks on "Africa's Place in World
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan. Director of Music
10:45 A.M.-Morning Worship. Lenten ser-
mon by Dr. Lemon, "At the Heart of the
5:00 P.M.-Westminster Guild. "The Moods
of Humans." Readings by Dr. Lemon with
musical accompaniment by Freida Op't
Holt Vogan. Supper follows.
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
(Disciples o' Christ)
Hill and Tappan
F. E, Zendt, Minster to Congregation
Mr. 1oward f1'arrar, Choir Director
am- s - - - l - s a A -mff- An r
FBOX JACKE for Spring
Wear them separately as Shortics, or as a smart
combiration with one of our new spring skirts.