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August 16, 1941 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-16

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IMAY, AUGUST 16, 1941

THE MICHLG.AN DAILY-_

, PAGE SEVEN

TH IHGA AL

PAGE SEVEN

Inefficiency
In Purchasing
Is Criicized
Auditor Vernon J. Brown
Cites Lack Of Method
In System Within State
LANSING, Aug. 15.-(U)-Auditor
General Vernon J. Brown declared
today there was much talk in state
governmernt of "scientific methods of
buying but we never done anything
about it."
Charging the much advertised new
state purchasing system had failed
to correct wasteful practices, Brown
asserted "we have a new purchasing
director chosen but he hasn't been
given a chance to do the job as it
should be done."
The director, Brown declared, has
jurisdiction only over purchases of
less than $1,000, while the big sales
remain under control of Wendell L.
Lund, secretary of the Administrative
Board.
Browp criticized the department
for not buying in large quantities,
depicting, as an example, al instance
in which between $15 and $20 was
spent on accounting, auditing and
other costs in connection with a pur-
chase of a $1.35 item.
"W, bought 273 tons of coffee for
our institutions last year but instead
of making a two or three lot purchase
to take advantage of the low price
obtainable in quantity buying, we
bought that, coffee in thousands of
lots," Brown said.
The purchasing committee of the
admipstrative board progressed to-
ward a completed buying system by
hiring three of six persons who passed
civil service tests for buyers.
Bargains InB alges
Urged For Defense
BOSTON, Aug. 15.-(P)-Bargains
in babies were suggested today by a
Boston doctor as a means of in-
creasing the national birth4rate and
aiding national defense.
Declaring that "America .' . needs
more babies" as well as ships and
tanks and airplanes, Dr. Francis H.
Higgins, in a communication tp the
New England Journal of Medicine,
urged doctors to lower their rates
progressively after the birth of a
third baby "to encourage new citi-

U.S. 'And British Leaders Meet 'Somewhere In The Atlantic'

Many Scholarships Available
For U. Of IV. Women Students
Many scholarships for women have.Allen fund; the Alpha Epsilon Phi

been made available through gifts
and University funds. Anyone is
eligible to apply for these scholar-
ships.
Among these are the Chicago As-
scciation of the University of Michi-
gan Alumnae Scholarships, one of
which, of a value of $150, is awarded
each year to a woman student con-
sidered deserving by the Associa-
tion. Application for this award must
be made to the Office of the Dean
of Women.
The Emma M. and Florence L. Ab-
bott scholarships are available only
to Caucasian, Protestant" women st -
dents of American parentage. -Fouir
of these are given to students who
have been in residence at least one
semester, with a moral obligation
stipulated to repay completely or in
part as ability necessitates. Value of
these gifts is $500.
Young women of and from Ori-
ental -countries may apply for the
Levi L. Barbour Scholarships admin-
istered by the Barbour Scholarship
Committee, of which Prof. W. Carl
Rufus is secretary. The amount of
each of these awards is $650 annu-
ally plus a cash scholarship allow-
ance equivalent to the student's se-
mester fees.
Dormitory Scholarships
Martha Cook offers three board
and room scholarships-; Helen New-
berry and Betsy Barbour, two room
scholarships and one board scholar-
ship each and Adelia Cheever, a
number of awards made to residents
from a $10,000 fund.
The Ethel A. McCormick Scholar-
ships, three of which are awarded
each year, give to students distin-
guished by qualities of leadership ex-
emplified by participation in wom-
en's activities, scholarship and char-
acter $100 apiece. Although only
junior and senior women are eligi-
ble, establishment of eligibility com-
mences with entrance into the Uni-
versity.
For Michigan Residents
Promising, needy students in the
Department of Library Science may
receive the Margaret Mann Scholar-
ship in Library Science. Application
for these is to the chairman of the
Department.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts proficient
in classicallanguages are eligible for
the Phillips Scholarships of $50, three
of which are awarded annually.
A number of loan funds have been
set aside for the use of women stu--
dents. Among these are the Coralynn

Sorority fund: the Alumnae House
fund; the Sarah Caswell Angell Loan
fund of S. C. A. Chapter, D. A. R.;
the Ruth, Gentry fund and many
others. Women students may discuss
the possibility of securing a loan
with Miss Jeannette Perry, assistant
dean of women, Barbour Gymna-
sium.
Besides scholarships there are
available to women several prizes for
work in various fields of study.
.Each year the Mary A. Cabot
Award of $40 is given to a young
woman majoring in music, who has
shown outstanding abilities and is
in need o? financial assistance.
To encourage public speaking and
debating among the women of the
University', $50 each and gold medals
are annually awarded to the six
women who represent the University
in the women's conference debates.
Strange Stroller Strolls
On New York Sidewalks
NEW YORK, Aug. 15.-(AP)-Fifth
Avenue, famous promenade, probably
never had such a stroller on its side-
walks as it had today.
Against almost overwhelming odds,
tPeter, a 450-pound, seven-foot sea
lion, escaped from a crate in which
he was being removed from the Pro-
metheus fountain in the sunken olaza
of Rockefeller Center, and went for a
twenty-minute stroll down the street.
Peter tried to enter a cosmetics
shop, but the door was slammed in
his face. Then he reluctantly entered
the crate.

President Roosevelt and Prime Minister Churchill (seated right) were surrounded by their army and navy chieftains when tkiey held their
dramatic meeting at sea. This pipture, made aboard the British battleshi p H. M. S. Prince of Wales, was released by the White House in Washington
with the following identification: Standing (left to right)--Harry Hopkins, lease-lend administrator; W. Averill Harriman, lease-lend coordinator
in London; Admiral E. J. King, commander of the Atlantic Fleet; General George Marshall, chief of staff; General Sir John G. Dill, chief of the
Imperial British staff; Admiral Harold R. Stark, chief of naval operations, and Admiral Sir Dudley Pound, first sea lord of Britain.

U

White House Releases Pictures Of Historic Diplomatic

Sea Meeting

WASHINGTON, Aug. 15.-(P)-The
White House released a ,new batch1
of pictures taken at the historic sea
meeting of President Roosevelt and
Prime Minister Churchill and-just
like those of a Sunday picnic-the
unposed ones were the best.
There was one of Mr. Roosevelt
laughingly listening to Mr. Church-
ill tell a story, Churchill's face puck-
ered, one hand holding' a pair of
gloves and the other gesturing in
mid-air. Incidentally it disclosed the
Prime Minister wears slide fasteners
on his shoes. Capt. Elliott Roosevelt,

aide on his army uniform, stands
nearby holding his father's hat.
Then, on the other hand, there was
a formal picture of the two princi-
pals and their highly-ranked associ-
ates. Dinner dress was worn, Chur-
chill with a row of medals on the
jacket which covers his stiff shirt.
The President wears a soft white
shirt and so does Harry Hopkins,
the lease-lend supervisor. Hopkins'
shirt is too big for him; either he
had to borrow from a larger friend or
the shirt dates back past his long,

and it i, a tossul who is the graver----
Mr. Roosevelt or his undersecretary
of state, the high-domed Sumnerj
Welles.
There is-one peculiarly dramatic
picture. It was taken at the moment
Prime Minister Churchill started
down the gangplank of the U.S.
Cruiser Augusta. His back is to the
camera and President Roosevelt is
standing at attention, his eyes on the
departing visitor and his felt hat held
over his chest.
A panoramic shot showed Sunday
services on the Battleship H.M.S.

Prince of Wales under four of its big
guns. The ship's crew is massed in
attendance, a small band stands in
formation in front of robed clergy-
men.
Machines Stolen
NEW YORK, Aug. 15.-()P)-Police
and Federal operatives pressed a
search today for a gang suspected of
having taken hundreds of sewing
machines from shops in four states
where the machines were being used
on national-defense orders for mili-
tary, naval and marine uniforms.

ATTENTION!
Free! Class of '45
An Identification =Case that
will hold your student cards!
Just the right size for the cards
issued to identify yourself for
fall student activities, etc.
Just drop us a line and let
us reserve one for you. Write
to-
Mrshal's
235 So. State St. Ann Arbor

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