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Clipped from US, Indiana, Indianapolis, Indianapolis Times, March 27, 1931

(-MARCH 27, 1931Jfc1,500 CHEMISTS IHTO GATHER INCITY MONDAYFour Distinguished ForeignSavants Are AmongSpeakers.Men whose brain-children have blasted armies out of trenches, and who from acids and water made the ink that wrote peace pacts, will :ome to Indianapolis next week, but probably none of them wlU have a t nought lor demolition of helmet A battalions or diplomatic reconcilia*I -v.••• i^vW|?iThey will be part of 1,500 chemists ittendlng the eighty-first meetingof the American Chemical Society it the Claypool from Monday untilJT-' ' V : \;In the multitude of discussions that will range from new foods to mathematical formulas almost asintricate as Einsteins relativityheory, many papers by learned cientishs from industries, university, and technical schools will ben resented. ;v ■l oreign Chemists ComingFour, and perhaps five, famed foreign scientists will attend the meetings. They are: Dr. H. Falken-hagen and Professor Karl Freuden-berg, Germany; Dr Nevil V. Sidg-wick and Dr. R. H. Fowler, England, 'tnd perhaps Dr. Heinrich Wieland, a German. They will read papers on physical and organic chemistry.•One result of the convention' is expected to be a plea for more highly specialized training of students in chemistry in high schools in/ Scientific imagination of more than 200,000 boys and girls studying chemistry Is being stifled by inadequate attention on the part of teachers, according to Professor R. A. Baker of the College of the City of New York, one of many speakers vho will address the, chemists.“A boy in a high school laboratory is intensely interested in combiningone substance with another to get * tangible and immediate result,” Dr. Baker has declared.Should Be Encouraged“Under an instructor who isskilled and absorbed in the science he would be encouraged to go forward to become the professional chemist so needed in present-day industry/'He will advocate to many teachers and representatives of industrieswho will be here during the convention. a plan for closer co-operation between industry and highschool and college students, with the aim of opening industriallaboratories for advanced instruction of students.Need of chemistry in modern human civilization will be stressed by a report of Otto Wilson, statistician, of Washington, D. C.. who will present a report to show that while virtually all other forms of businesssuffered during the business depres-I1sion, this science has fared well.HereWCons little i arounc think She’;less* ycThis i just dlt; with rdevelo]Look what wear, upon 1 pleted the hs words, ContesFor a smai paperThis ings ( been ; other hats ir be sui The T night.You from t of Mo ton sti el sareC. M. T. C. CAMPS Boy!m\/FW mnnPQFMFWT Boy f