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July 11, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-11

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Lys C

'misty Addition

istruction Progessing Well

Construction of the new million-
dollar chemistry building addition is
progressing rapidly with the under-
ground tunnels now being laid, ac-
cording to Prof. L. O. Case, of the
Department of Chemistry and chair-
man of the Chemistry Building Com-
He expects that more than a year
will be required for completion.
With the new building in opera-
tion, the University will have one
of the finest and best equipped
chemistry departments in the
Prof. Case said that the Commit-
tee was "well pleased with the pro-
gress so far."
More Window Area
The addition will differ in style
from the old chemistry building. In-
stead of four-foot thick walls, the
addition will have thinner walls,
more window area, and be complete-
ly modern in every respect. Two en-
trances will be located on the side
facing Waterman Gymnasium, and
shipping and receiving will be facili-
tated from N. University Avenue.
Floor levels will not coincide with
those of the old building, but long
Sanford Urges
Public School
Job Planning
Better personnel methods in the
public schools, including more ade-
quatedefinitions of jobs and respon-
sibilities and a good salary scale,
were recommended yesterday by Prof.
Charles W. Sanford during the
School of Education's lecture series
on trends in education.
Prof. Sanford,a visiting professor
at the University, is regularly on the
faculty of the University of Illinois.
"In selecting new personnel for
the school, the administrative head
of the school should define the posi-
tion to be filled, including both the
curricular and extra-curricular dut-
ies," Prof. Sanford declared. "More
attention," he continued, "should be
given to the academic qualifications
A salary schedule is "good" only
if it is acceptable to the people con-
cerned, Prof. Sanford explained. A
goodschedule, he said, will include
provisions for leaves of absence, sick
leave, and fluctuations in the cost of
Local Flier, PCA Pilot
Thomas B. Dyer, 3430 Oakwood,'
has been made first officer of the
commercial pilots flying for PCA
from Willow Run, it was learned
Dyer, a captain in the AAF, flew
army transports in India and China,
and dropped food to outposts in
Burma, as well as flying land fighters
from an aircraft carrier.
To Attend Alumni Meet
T. Hawley Tapping, general sec-
retary of the Alumni Association will
leave Tuesday for a meeting of the
American Alumni Council at Am-
herst, Mass.
Accompanying him will be Mrs.
Lucille B. Conger, executive secre-
tary, Alumnae Council of Alumni As-
sociation, and Mrs. Lunette Haley,
director, Alumni Catalogue Office.
(Continued from Page 2)
held in the West Conference Room
of the Rackham Building on Friday,
July 12, at 4:00 p.m.

Spanish Teas: Every Tuesday and
Friday, language tables will convene
in the League cafeteria at 4 p.m. for
informal conversation practice. On
Thursdays, the group will meet at the
International Center at 4 p.m. All
students interested in practicing
Spanish conversation are invited to
University of Michigan Sailing
Club: Officers, Members, and poten-
tial members: There will be a meet-
ing of the club at 1:00 pm.. on Sat.,
July 13 at the Michigan Union. Will
the secretary please bring the roll
of members. We will leave for Whit-
more Lake shortly after 1 p.m.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet Sunday, July 14, for an after-
noon of hiking and swimming. Inter-
ested graduate students should meet
in the club rooms in the Rackham
Building at 2:00 p.m., Sunday. Will
those who can bring cars please call
George Costello at. 5159 to discuss

ramps will connect the two adjoin-
ing buildings.
Every type of research facility
will be provided in the new structure.
Special research rooms will be pro-
Constant Temperature Room
There will be a constant-tempera-
ture rooms, two dust free rooms, an
electron defraction room, dark rooms,
a machine shop, a high-pressure or-
ganic reactions room, an optical ex-
perimental room and a vibrationless
room which will be constructed with
a large concrete slab separated from
the rest of the building. When need-
ed, other smaller rooms can be adapt-
ed to special research needs in a
major fields of chemistry.
The, Chemistry Store will occupy
the basement and basement mezza-
nine, which will be utilized for stor-
age. Each floor of the new addition
will have a dispensing room and staff.
The Chemistry Library will be ex-
tended over most of the south end of
the present structure, and steps are
being taken to render the books safe
from water, liquids, and fire.
Depressed Floors in Lecture Rooms
Two main lecture rooms will oc-
cupy the center of the first floor in
the new building. The rooms will
be lighted by the most modern means
and will have depressed floors to give
unobstructed vision. The basement
will receive light provided by means
of an areaway and depressed win-
dows. Tunnels, running below the
level of the basement will bring
water, steam,, heat, electricity, and
other resources to the building.
Each department of chemistry will
share in the annexation; two large,
completely equipped laboratories on
the fourth floor will be used by gen-
eral chemistry, while qualitative
analysis and organic chemistry each
will receive two laboratories. A phar-
macy food and drug laboratory will
be built in addition to new general
pharmacy laboratories. The first
floor will feature a large physical
chemistry laboratory. Above the phy-
sical chemistry laboratory on the
second floor, the chemistry stores will
be located; a Gas and Microanalysis
laboratory is planned for the third
floor, while advanced inorganic
chemistry will dominate this section
on the fourth floor.
The building is expected to greatly
alleviate present overcrowding of the
Chemistry Building.
Council Offers
Inforration Aid
The formation of a Community
Information Service designed to aid
the people of Ann Arbor and Wash-
tenaw County in finding the proper
social services to solve their per-
sonal, health, and recreational prob-
lems was announced yesterday by
Gladwin Lewis, executive secretary
for the Council of Social Agencies.
Ann Arbor, according to Lewis, has
more than the average number of
social agencies and services avail-
able, but many people are not taking
advantage of them for lack of know-
In addition to furnishing informa-
tion and making referrals of cases,
the service will investigate all com-
plaints against social agencies in the
community, Lewis said.
The service, which will render aid
free of charge, is located on the third
floor of the Municipal Court Build-
Speech Clinic
Begins Course
A six week course in Speech cor-
rection began at the speech clinic

this week, Harlan Bloomer, head
of the clinic announced yesterday.
Children between the ages of 8 and
10, adolescents, and young adults
will be examined and retrained at
the clinic.
Factors contributing to some of
the articulatory and stuttering de-
fects are hearing losses, neurological
damages, cleft palates, and mis-
use of speech organs, Bloomer said.
The speech correction classes were
full, Bloomer said, it was impossible
to accomodate all who applied.

Group To Visit
GE Television
Station WRGBI
Trip to Schenectady
Planned for July 25
Prof. David Owen, speech students,
electronics engineers and others in-
terested in television will leave by
train July 25 to visit television sta-
tion WRGB in Schenectady. New
York, Prof. Owen said yesterday. .
Students will leave Thursday and
will return Saturday morning, spend-
ing all day Friday at the television
station. Fifteen people have signed
up to go on the trip Owen said, adding
that he hoped that the number of
students making the trip will reach
25 so that University students can
charter a separate railroad coach.
Sleeping quarters will be provided for
on the train in that case, otherwise
the students will be accommodated
in large male and female shower and
dressing rooms at the Schenectady
station, Owen said.
WRGB is the pioneer television sta-
tion in the United States, Owen said,
and is owned and operated at Gen-
eral Electric. Most of the engineers
at the Televisionsstation are Michi-
gan graduates, Owen said, adding
that in fact the percentage of Michi-
gan engineers is so great, that others
apologize for not being Michigan
Students Arrive
From Sweden
A group of 35 Swedish civil engi-
neering students from the Royal In-
stitute of Technology in Stockholm
are due to arrive in Ann Arbor today
and stay through tomorrow.
They are making a study trip of
the United States which will last
approximately four weeks, during
which they will cover about 2,850
Dean Ivan C. Crawford, of the Col-
lege of Engineering, has been in-
formed of their arrival and will ar-
range a brief inspection trip of the
engineering college facilities.

Louis Predicts
Easy Victory
Over Mauriello
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK. July 10-The next
victim to be led into the pit against
Bomber Joe Louis will be Tami
Mauriello, a pudgy barkeep out of
the Bronx who is a perfectly rational
young man except that he wants to
get into a fight with the heavy-
weight champion.
Louis was a lot more interested
in the new car fChrysler Windsor) he
got here today than he was in dis-
cussing his September scrap with
In sports clothes and wearing a
baggy white peak cap, The Champ
took time off from his golfing to get
delivery on the new auto.
I-M Results
Residence Hall softball compe-
tition got underway yesterday af-
ternoon at Ferry Field as Vaughn,
Hinsdale, Rumsey and Prescott
Houses emerged victorious in the
initial games. Vaughn trampled
Tyler 21-8, Hinsdale nipped Flet-
cher in a close battle 7-5, Rumsey
beat Green by the same margin,
and Prescott defeated Wenley
The fraternity and independent
loops see action today. The sched-
ule: Sigma Chi vs. Zeta Beta Tau;
Theta Xi vs. Phi Sigma Delta;
Sigma Alpha Epsilon vs. Delta
Tan Delta; Vets Housing vs. Law-
yers' Club; Gamma Delta vs. Pick-

THE WINNING PITCHERS-The winning pitchers relax in their dressing room after hurling the American
League squad to a 12-0 victory over the Nationals in the 13th annual All-Star game in Boston. Left to right
they are John Kramer, St. Louis Browns; Hal Newhwiser, Detroit Tigers; and Bobby Feller of the Cleveland

Church Guilds
Plan Forums
Groups To Participate
In Discussion Meets
Seven University church guilds are
cooperating in forum discussions on
the meaning of Chritsianity.
Meetings are held at the First Con-
gregational Church from 7 to 8 p.m.
during the month of July.
Sermon topics and speakers listed
for the program; are: "How Shall We
Think of God" by the Rev. W. P.
Lemon; "How Does Jesus Save Us"
by the Rev. J. Brett Kenna; and "The
Life After Death" by the Rev. Leon-
ard A. Parr.
The ministers from the-cooperating
churches will deliver their addresses
from the pulpit and come down to a
table in the front of the church to
answer questions and to conduct the
forum. The Rev. Henry Lewis of St.
Andrews Episcopal Church will pre-

Record Field
Seen, for State
Golf Tourney
CHARLEVOIX, Mich., July 10-()
-A near-record field, with the even-
tual championship crown labelled a
wide open scramble, was in prospect
tonight for the 1946 amateur title
scrap of the Michigan State Golf
In mid-afternoon the entry list
had passed the 175 mark and tourna-
ment manager, James D. Standish,
Jr., of Detroit, said he expected the
field to number close to 200 by the
time the first contestants leave the
starting tee for the qualifying round
Thursday morning.
The League's 36th championship
affair will be decided over the scenic
Belvedere Course with the absentees
including Sam Kocsis, 27-year-old
Detroiter who won the crown when
the tournament was last played in
1941 over this same course. Just
out of the Army, Kocsis said his job
in Detroit would keep him from par-
The absence of Kocsis, as well as
that of his elder brother, Chuck
Kocsis, threw the event into the wide
open classification, but the large
field numbered an outstanding ar-
ray of competitors from all sections
of the state.
Last Day Today -
with Shirley Temple
Friday and Saturday

State Tennis Finals
Delayed Till Today
KALAMAZOO, Mich., July 10--(P)
-The heat was too much for even
an ardent tennis player today, so
finals of the State junior and boys
championships have been delayed un-
til Thursday and Friday.
Decision to postpone the champ-
ionship matches came after the semi-
finals had been completed.


LOST: 6-20 Kodak camera at Grad-
uation. Finder please call Vonal
La Rowe, Beal Residence. Phone
2-2521, ext. 132. (16
LOST: Eversharp pen. Name print-
ed "Leonard A. Parr." Reward.
Phone 2-1679. (11
LOST: Miniature gold football. Vic-
inity of South University and U
High. Call James Moon at 6557, or
leave at Education Library. Re-
ward. (8
WANTED: Sewing-alterations and
refitting of young women's cloth-
ing. Miss Livingston, 315 S. Divi-
sion. 2nd floor, front.


apartment or roms within 5 or, 6
miles of Ann Arbor. Phone eve-
nings 7331. (15
MARRIED VETERAN desires one or
two furnished rooms for fall se-
mester. No children. Excellent re-
ferences. Junior in Engr. College.
Address, W. Burmeister, 403 Doug-
las Ave., Elgin, Ill. V (3
WANTED: Veteran graduate stu-
dent and wife urgently need a
small, furnished apartment im-
mediately for fall and spring se-
mesters. No children, wife em-
ployed. Phone 6286. (14
cabin with 2-story living room and
cobblestone fire place completely
furnished. 112 acres' overlooking
Mackinaw Island. Ready to move
in. Complete book of pictures
available. A bargain. Don't miss
this one. Inquire Wm. G. Kirby,
Realtor, 500 Michigan Bank Bldg.,

A-1 CONDITION, Underwood Cham-
pion- portable typewriter. Phone
9034 afternoons or evenings.P (9
DICTAPHONE (used), Universal
Mercury Candid Camera (new).
Both reasonable. Call 2-7232 or
813 Granger. (7
HELI3 WANTED: Experienced lino-
type operator in upion shop. Per-
manent position. No layoffs. For-
ty hour week. Scale, $1.55 an hour,
highest in state for comparable
cities. Modern plant in residential
suburban city. Daily Tribune, Roy-
al Oak, Michigan.
TUTORING : Private Spanish les-
sons and conversation. $1 per hour.
Call phone 8435. (17
WANTED AT ONCE. The names and
addresses of all Alpha Kappa Alpha
women on campus and in Ann Ar-
bor. Call 9247 at once. Roberta
Ellis Britt. (19
MEALS: Excellent, home-cooked, for
students. 604 E. Madison, Phone
4489. (18
BUYING A NEW CAR? See me first
for an economical plan of insur-
ing and financing it. Bob Craw-
ford. Phone 2-7521 in Ann Arbor.
Res. 1662 Monson, Willow Run. (13
PLAN for your fall suits and formals
now. Expert workmanship on cus-
tom-made clothes and alterations.
Hildegarde Shop, 116 E. Huron.
Phone 2-4669. (10
"WHY PAY MORE than $3.00 for a
tennis restringing," said over 50
happy customers. Ph. 2-7360, Dean
McClusky, 417 8th St. (6
better price paid. Sam's Store. 122
E. Washington St. (4








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Series of Five $1.85 (tax fiul.)

Singles 42c

Available at all Bookstores, Union, League
THURSDAY . . . . . with Raimu, Michelle Morgan

. ......

No. Alaizz - Opposite Court House

FRIDAY, July 19
r-rIn~AV ' 1 -1- 1

with Dolores Del Rio








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