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March 03, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-03-03

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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Aim Three-Point Invasion Of Java

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BILLIEO
Japanese landings on Java are: in the northwestern Bantam district (1); in the Indramau district (2):;
near Rembang (3). White arrows indicate projected drives to cut off vital centers of Batavia, Bandoeng and
Socrabaja. Tokyo claims Allied ships were sunk at (A ), (B), and (C).

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FDR Changes
Army; Models
It After Nazis
Military Machine Grouped
In Three Divisions; Air
Force To Be Separated
(Continued from Page 2)
ground general staff will be provid-
ed," the War Department said, to
assist General Marshall. It will be
only a fraction the size of the present
force of assistants. Like the group-
ing of ground, air and supply func-
tions, this was seen in military quar-
ters as following the pattern of the
German military machine.
The added emphasis laid on the
air forces, which only a few months
ago won a semi-autonomous status
under General Arnold, prompted one
official to observe "the air forces are
taking over."
The revised air command will have
its own general staff and adminis-
trative set-up. About half of General
Marshall's Army General Staff will
be drawn from the existing air staff,
the War Department said.
The Army's aerial branch, which is
expanding toward a 1943 goal of two
million officers and men, was denied,
however, the full independence de-
manded by some Congressional
champions.
The President's order which, as
Stimson said, resulted from a study
in progress more than a year, direc-
ted abolition of such bureaus as the
offices of chiefs of infantry, cavalry,
field artillery and coast artillery.
Likewise abolished were the posts
of Commander of the Air Force Com-
bat Command, now held by Maj.-
Gen. Carl Spaatz, and of Chief of the
Air Corps.
Ruthven Backs
Bomber' Plan
(Continued from Page 1)
citing past war experience. "A large
number of students were unable to
complete their work after the last
war because of lack of funds," Dean
Rae declared. "The proposed fund
will go far to avoid a repetition of
this situation."
As set up by Rude and University
authorities, the "bomber - scholar-
ship" plan conforms to recognized
University definitions. Student ap-
plicants after the war will not be
able to get aid on the mere basis of
an honorable discharge.
In addition to service record, can-
didates will be selected on the basis
of scholastic ability, character, and
need, after comparison with other
applicants. Present opinion also
seems to favor a stipulated number of
pre-war credits as another qualifi-
cation.
The plan will be brought before a
special meeting of the Committee of
1942, according to Rude, for support
and approval. Both Rude and Uni-
versity sources were firm in stressing
the need for full cooperation.
Clinics Gain Popularity
LANSING, March 2.-(P)-Clinics
to keep merchants informed of gov-
ernmental regulations, shortages and
supplies of ,merchandise are gaining
state-wide popularity, George H
Fern, director .of the state board of
control for vocational education, said
today.

Seger To Talk
Here Sunday
On Our Peace
Popular author, lecturer and
former member of the German
Reichstag, Gerhart Seger will dis-
cuss "Hitler's War-Our Peace" at
a public lecture Sunday in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Seger, who will speak under the
auspices of the Ann Arbor Chapter
of the Committee To Defend
America, is well-known to Ann
Arbor audiences for his lectures
last year on "The German Fifth
Column" and "What Confronts
America."
When Adolph Hitler began his
abortive rise to power, Seger was
one of the 117 Reichstag mem-
bers imprisoned by the Austrian
paperhanger. With his confine-
ment in .concentration camp as
background, Seger has written
"Oranienburg," a description of
his life in prison and subsequent
escape to England.
Onceton the Reichstag's For-
eign Affairs Committee, Seger is
noweditor of the "Neue Volszei-
tung" in addition to his lecture
activities.
Carl Hartman
To Give Talk
On 'Primates'
Under the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Anatomy and the School of
Medicine, Dr. Carl G. Hartman, pro-
fessor of physiology at the University
of Illinois, will present an illustrated
lecture at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Rackham Lecture Hall titled "Two
Decades of Primate Studies and
Their Influence on Gynecological
Thought and Practice."
Dr. Hartman, who began his medi-
cal research in Texas, has traveled
throughout most of the world, and
from 1925 to 1940 was a member of
the Carnegie Embryological Institute
at Johns Hopkins. Here he partici-
pated in and contributed to research
coducted by a "team" of doctors
studying the processes of human re-
production, as shown in female mon-
keys.
He is the author of many books
and papers dealing with public
health, the human body and human
physiology, embryology and repro-
duction in animals, and the anatomy
of monkeys.
F. B. Rote To Give
Lecture On Alloy
Cast Irons Today
F. B. Rote of the Engineering Re-
search department, will speak before
a meeting of the American Institute
of Mining and Metallurgical Engi-
neers at 7:30 p.m. today in Room
3215 East Engineering Building.
Entitling his talk "Alloy Cast
Irons," Professor Rote will discuss the
effects of alloying elements on the
structure and properties of cast iron
forms. A former employe of the In-
ternational Nickel Company, Rote
has been engaged in research con-
cerning alloy cast irons for the past
two years at the University.
The AIMME meeting, which is open
to all interested, will be conducted
by Robert Boswell, '42E, president of
the organization.
Prof. Wethey To Speak
On Reformation Art

Prof. Harold E. Wethey, chairmanI

Radio Defense
Series To Add
Faculty Talks

Various Aspects
To Be Studied
Stalker, Baier,

Of War
By Lay,
Others

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Eleven additional faculty talks
have been scheduled in the "United
for Defense" series, heard at 10:30
p.m. each Friday over WJR.
The effect of war on various as-
pects of American life will be the
subject of these broadcasts, which
will be continued Friday by Prof.
Walter E. Lay, of the engineering de-
partment, who will discuss "Motor
Vehicles and the War."
"Aviation and the War" will be the
topic of Prof. Edward A. Stalker, of
the aeronautical engineering depart-
ment, for next week's radio talk. On
March 20, Prof. Louis A. Baier, of
the naval architecture department,
will speak on "Marine Transporta-
tion, Shipbuilding and Defense,"
while Prof. Arthur S. Aiton, of the
history department will use "Latin
American Relations and the War"
as his theme on March 27.
Broadcasts slated for April and
May will include Prof. Benjamin F.
Bailey's "Electrical Power and the
War," Prof. Harlow G.Heneman's
"University Defense Program," Dean
Wells I. Bennett's "Housing and the
Defense Program," Dr. Edward W.
Blakeman's "Religion and the War,"
and Dr. Margaret Bell's "Health Edu-
cation for Women."
Prof -Emeritus
Dies At Fayette
George Cone Was Designer
Of Landscape Models
A member of the landscape design
department for 21 years before his
retirement in 1938, Professor-Emeri-
tus George Carrol Cone died yester-
day at Fayette, O. He was 73 years
old.
Professor Cone, a Harvard Uni-
versity graduate, first came to the
University in 1916 as a short course
instructor in landscape modelling.
In 1934 he was made an assistant
professor.
In addition to his membership in
the American Society of Landscape
Architects and the Michigan Horti-
cultural Society, Professor Cone was
known to students of his day for the
architectural designs in his south
wing classroom.
Professor Cone is survived by his
widow, the former Bertha May Lo-
baugh, a daughter Mrs. Reed Bach-
man, of Birmingham, and a son,
David Cone of Detroit.
Funeral services will be held at
the home in Fayette at 2:30 p.m. to-
morrow.
Jobin To Present
SSixth French Talk
Prof. Antoine Jobin of the romance
languages department will speak on
"L'epopee francais de 1 'Amerique
dans la litterature canadienne" at
4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Room 4, Alum-
ni Memorial Hall, in the sixth lec-
ture of the current series sponsored
by the Cercle Francais.
All members of the University who
have reasonable knowledge of the
French language are invited to at-
tend these lectures. They will be
admitted upon presentation of a
ticket which may be purchased from
the secretary of the romance lan-
guages department or at the door of
the lecture hall before the program.
Holders of the tickets are entitled

PRETTY

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PICTURE

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3 Pairs of Sox
6 Handkerchiefs

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