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November 14, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-14

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VEMBER 14, 1941


Principals Hold
Annual Talks
With Students
'Articulation Of Secondary
School, College Work'
Is Theme Of Meeting
Another Principal-Freshman Con-
ference was recorded in the annals of
the University's history yesterday
when deans, principals and teachers.
from 104 midwestern high schools
and junior colleges returned to their
posts after what has been acclaimed
one of the most sucessful conferences
in fifteen years.
During the morning 915 freshman
and transfer students were inter-
viewed by their former high school
'principals and junior college deans.
The visiting educators questioned the
students about their work at the
University and asked for suggestions'
as to possible improvements in sec-
ondary education.
Sti'essing the change of attitude
toward universities and professors
that has taken place in recent years,
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the
Arts addressed conference delegates
and members of the University fac-
ulty at a luncheon in. the League
Dean Kraus briefly noted impor-
tant events in the history of the Uni-
versity with special regard to the
Michigan Schoolmaster's Club and
its organization, and told of the im-
portance of high school education in
preparing students for college.
"Articulation of Secondary School
and College Work" was the general
theme of the three discussion groups
led by University faculty men during
the afternoon. Prof. Mentor L. Wil-
liams of the English department was
the chairman of the group discussing
the general theme in respect to Eng-
lish; the foreign language section was
led by Prof. Hayward Keniston of
the romance languages department;
and Prof. Lee 0. Case of the chemis-
try department headed the group dis-
cussing chemistry.
After committees composed of two
high school teachers and two Univer-
sity instructors stated and briefly'
commented on the problems before
the groups the program was thrown
open for a period of questions and
general discussion by the conference
Today' University

Champion Table Tennis Players
'To Meet In Exhibition Match

Adler Address
To Open Drive
For Soviet Aid
Local Medical Committee
To Initiate Help Effort
With Author's Speech
Medical aid to Soviet Russia will
receive its first impetus here at 8 p.m.
Monday in the Rackham Auditorium
when Philip Adler, feature writer of
the Detroit News, speaks under the
auspices of the Ann Arbor Committee
for Medical Aid to Russia.
Adler, who has been in Russia twice
in recent years, will explain some of
the characteristics and needs of that
nation. The first of his visits was
in 1929 at the time of the first Five-
Year Plan, while the second was in
1934. In a series of articles in the
News, Adler recently told of the
changes which had taken place dur-
ing the intervening years.
Prof. Stanley Dodge of the geology
department is chairman of the local
committee, which intends in the near
future to become affiliated with the
national Russian War Relief, Inc.
The purpose of the organization is
to send instruments, medical sup-
plies, clothing and other civilian aid
to the Russians.
Endorsers of the nation-wide move-
ment include Dr. James Shotwell,
1 Mrs. Jacob Riis, Dorothy Thompson,
Thomas Mann, Max Lerner, Myron
C. Taylor, Benny Goodman and
Charles Chaplin.


HARRY CARTLAND .... table tennis star
** *

Harry Cook, undefeated Canadian
singles table tennis champion, will
meet Douglas Cartland, Southern and
Middle Atlantic States titleholder,
in an exhibition match in the Union
Ballroom at 8 p.m. Monday.
The "international" one-night ex-
hibition in the Union is co-sponsored
by the Intramural Department and
the Women's Athletic Association.
Anne McCormick

Supports C

en tral

Four hundred seats will be installed
in the ballroom, according to Frank
Kuenzel, acting manager of the
Spectators at the match will see
exponents of two entirely different
types of table tennis in action. Cook
is ceded as the greatest defensive
player that the game has Dever
known. His favorite tactic in im-
portant matches is to retreat behind
the table and let his opponent wear
himself out by trying to smash the
ball past him.,
Cartland is an offensive player,
fighting for every chance, forcing
the play to his opponent and is the
possessor of a confusing drop-shot,
sharply angled and played close to
the net.
The "world's most spectacular
player" is the title table tennis ex-
perts have pinned on Harry Cook. In
leaping for a shot he stops for noth-
ing. In an engagement at the Astor
Roof he managedto sit squarely in
the lap of one of the feminine spec-
tators, in the meantime spilling\ her
soup but still made a good return
to win the point. He usually falls in-
to the orchestra pit once every night.
The match will be under the aus-
pices of the United States Table Ten-
nis Association.

(Continued from Page 1)

Alaska Photos
Are Displayed
By Foresters



Broadcasting Schedule
Prof. Thor Johnson presents the
University Symphony Orchestra
and the Little Symphony today at
3:30, over W45D. James Irwin,
Grad., is the announcer.
Over WJR, Prof. Waldo Abbot
presents Col. H. A. Furlong in
"Unite For Defense," at 10:45 p.m.
Lee Cleary, '42, will announce the
r KITCHEN CHORES go faster
- -
with this
over your sink
Washing dishes, cleaning .
fruits and vegetables, and a
dozen other tasks are made
easier with GOOD LIGHT
over your sink.' Use a handy
pin-to-wall lamp with a 100-
watt bulb. (We do not sell
these lamps. See them in
many attractive styles at your
dealer's.) The Detroit Edison

"dynamic minority" should be put for
approgximately 20 years under some
form of 'international control, rep-
resented by a ,British governor at
Berlin? f
"First, you cannot divide Germany
or reduce it to an agricultural state.
Second, the idea of a foreign governor
would not be accepted by any power-
ful nation. It would leave no hope
for a stable peace. The solution lies
in a Central European union pattern-
ed on American lines. The problem of
peace with Germany is primarily
one .of the 110,000,000 other Central
Europeans. Germany is but a part of
Central Europe.
Mrs. McCormick' commented in her
lecture that Hitler was almost "ab-
surdly un-German, that he was a
hybrid of Central 'Europe." She said
his Tevolution, founded by hate, will
be destroyed by hate.
the return of
She was with them for eighteen
years and now she is back to
please you again.
(Formerly Raggedy Ann)
1114 S. University Phone 7561

The Lake Illiamna district of 'Alas-
ka, ancient totem poles, ice-packed
fjords, and Eskimo settlements, are
all photograph subjects of the special
Alaskan display that is being shown
during this week in the show cases
of the School of Forestry and Conser-
vation in the Natural Science Build-
These pictures were taken by Fred
R. Walker, '41F&C, who was one of
the associates on the expedition of
Dow V. Baxter, professor of forest
pathology in the University, to the
region north of the Ten Thousand
Smokes and in the Bering-Sea area.
Professor Baxter made this, his
tenth expedition to the Territory, in
order to continue his study of forest
fungi of North America.
Coffee Hour Planned
The regular coffee hour sponsored
by the Student Religious Association
will be held from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. to-
day in Lane Hall. All students are


Josephine Phillips (above) in
xarfield, N.J., made plans for her
vedding to Bill Langford, a sailor
'ho befriended her when she was
i New York, jobless and broke.



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To Be Sailor's Bride


Deer Hunters Rush
To Upper Peninsula
LANSING. Nov. 13-(P-State fer-
ry ccmanders reported today the rush
of deer hunters to the Upper Penin-
sula for the start of shooting Satur-
day was on in earnest.
The report to State Highway De-
partment headquarters said an av-
erage of 193 cars an hour is moving
into the Upper Peninsula. Schedules
were abandoned and boats made the
crossing as rapidly as they could be
loaded and unloaded. In addition to
the four state-operated ferries, the
car ferry Chief Wawatam has been
leased for the rush period.
Longest delay reported betweenj
motorists' arrival at the ferry docks
and loading was an hour and a half
last night, when more than 100 cars
were kept waiting at the Mackinaw
City dock.
Boat commanders said an idea of
the rush might be gained from the
fact 7,620 hunters have crossed the
Straits on the northbound trip in the
past five days, while 1,550 northbound
cars were moved in the 24 hours
ended at 6 a.m. today.




FriIay and Saturday Onil
Two Days Chuck Full
Right-or-Time Bargair
$5.95 .95
($10.95 to $22.50 Values)
CORDUROYS, crepes and wools in;
of casual and dressy styles., Cost
included at $12.95.


a /eec eale with Light
the right lamps make!
It's so easy to make your
home brighter, pleasanter,
more inviting. A 150-watt
bulb in the kitchen ceiling
fixture, a 3-Lite floor lamp in
the living room, Five 4i0-Xviau
bulbs in the dining room
candelabra fixture (shaded),
two shaded 60-watt bulbs in
the bedroom ceiling fixture.
Try these changes today! The
Detroit Edison Company.


a variety
ure suits

adding to your dancing plea'sure ...
'herb ",mi er
'/u/id in a pan nC ,o r.. .
and /eaurin
a eu* DTR
the michigan league





On Sale



Sizes 9-17, 12-44, 16-262
Blouses - Skirts,
($2.93 to $5.95 Values)
WOOL SKIRTS in plaid and solid colors. Cot-
ton and crepe blouses. All sizes.
A few cotton SPORT SHIRTS at . . . $1.59
..o . '


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