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March 15, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-03-15

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

PAGE TWO

'tIlE MICHIG2AN DAILY

SUNDAY, MARCH -15, 102

PAGE TWO SUNDAY, MA~CH '~15~Tf9I2

i2 Men Enter
Marine Corps
ForTraining
University Students Enlist
In Class Of Candidates
For Officers' Positions
Receiving what Lieutenant Bat-
chelor termed "the fastest promotion
you'll ever get," twelve University
men were enlisted last week in the
Marine Corps for the Candidates
Class for Commission and immedi-
ately appointed first class privates.
The future leathernecks are George
Callens, '43, Dale Chamberlain, '42,
Al Darling, '42, Roy Dean, Lit, Dar-
win Heine, '43P, Eric Holmgrain, '42,
William MacRitchie, '44, William
Mikelait, '44, Lelan Sillin, Jr., '42L,
Jack Vaughn, '43, Paul White, '44Ed,
and John Yager, '42.
Besides the twelve already sworn
in, there are a number of applica-
tions pending final acceptance. It
is expected that even with the fin-q
ally accepted candidates from this
group, however, that the University's
quota in all classes will not be filled.
Any students interested in applying
for this Marine Corps training, which
will enable them toconplete their.
college program, should send their
applications to the Marine Corps Re-
cruiting Station, Federal Building,
Detroit.
Sales To Start
For Talk Here
(Continued from Page 1)
sponsor of the lecture, to the Bomb-
er Scholarship Fund and the World
Student Service Drive, two organi-
zations which aim to give as much
help as possible to students stranded
by the war, or who are forced to
leave school before they receive their
degrees.
Since this is also an opportunity
to hear a prominent foreign corre-
spondent speak on the war, students
are urged to purchase their tickets
fr the lecture.
Van Paassen, the author of "Days
of Our Years" and "That Day Alone"
who will speak atd8:15 p.m. Thursday
in Hill Auditorium on "The War of
the Hemispheres" has traveled
through most of the countries of Eur-
ope, Africa and the Near East.
More than 100 student volunteers
will be on hand at the seven places
where tickets may be secured.
In addition to these sales,,the box
office sale of tickets will begin at
10 a.m. tomorrow and continue until
Thursday, closing at 4 p.m.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2
MISCELLANEOUS
-MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c

One 'U' Graduate Killed;
Another Is War Prisoner
Ensign Howard Wendell Taylor
-a member of the University
wrestling team who graduated with
a M.A. in landscape design a few
years ago-has been killed on a
United States destroyer, it was an-
nounced here yesterday.
Taylor worked in the Union
cafeteria while he was a student.
In 1940, he enlisted in the Navy,
took a special officers' training
course and was assigned to the de-
stroyer Truxton as an ensign.
During Christmas vacation, he
visited friends on campus.
Hubert J. Van Peenen, another
University graduate, was reported
taken prisoner by the Japanese
when Guam fell. He held the rank
of lieutenant-commander in the
United States Navy.
Van Peenen graduated from the
University in 1928, receiving a
medical degree. He was an interne
at the University Hospital before
serving with the Navy.
Senior Staff,
To End Reign
'Technic' Heads Strut, Fret
As Juniors Take Cover
Like Macbeth's classic player "who
struts and frets his hour upon the
stage and then is heard no more,"
three retiring senior editors of The
Michigan Technic, engineering col-
lege publication, will strut and fret
Thursday when 'they put out their
final issue before turning things over
to the new junior staff.
With that issue Editor-in-Chief
Burr J. French, '42E, Managing Edi-
tor John S. Burnham, '42E, and
Business Manager Robert L. Imbo-
den, '42E, will draw the final curtain
on a year which saw The Technic
pass its sixtieth anniversary, once
again being rated the best all-around
college technical magazine by the En-
gineering College Magazine Associa-
tion.
Keeping their last issue well up to
the standards set in previous maga-
zines, the retiring editors, will this
month present "Electrification of the
Automobile" by Prof. B. J. Bailey of
the electrical engineering department
as their leading article.
Other highlights will be "Center
of Pressure" by Prof. R. T. Liddicoat
of the engineering mechanics depart-
ment, "Stress Analysis" by Allen
Christian, '42E, and "Perpetual Mo-
tion Machines" by Managing Editor
Burnham.
Fall Orientation Advisers
Should Apply This Week
Interviewing of men applicants foi
adviserships during the fall orienta-
tion period. will be conducted fro
3 p.m. to 5 p.m. tomorrow throug
Friday week in Room 304 of the
Union.
Accepted applicants will be aske
to serve during the week of Sept. 2'
through Oct. 3, but no remuneratior
will be made as the project is on a
purely voluntary basis.
Auto Trim Ban Extended
WASHINGTON, March 14. -(P)-
The War 2roduction Board toda
extended its ban on use of "brigh
work" to cover replacements part
and accessories for automobiles.

Prof. Hunt To Head Academy
Of Science, Arts And Lei
(Continued from Page 1) I protect, sustain and advanc
tellectual life of the age."
the past by the use of skilled invective In an informal talk as lig
and illustrated his conclusions with of Emerson's essays, Mr. Au
Argentine nineteenth century his- ically pointed out that ma
tory. lish instructors take adva
their position to demonst
full possibilities of their;
Humanities For Ideals wit to the students-who
serious curtailment of lear
Stressing the value of studying the result.
of the ideals for which the present "It is the duty of profess
war is being fought, Prof. Hayward Auden declared, "to offer s
Keniston, chairman of the romance clear vision of life throug
language department, and Prof. Louis ture." An emphasis should
I. Bredvold, head of the English de- be given to a program th
partment, led yesterday's discussion provide the student with a t
on the teaching of literature in war- rounded and balanced edi
time. Mr. Auden expressed his(
By studying the past, declared Pro- the wide-spread neglect
fessor Bredvold, we can get a fresher quality of the students' gran
perspective of the problems and aims their disinterest in the
of the present. Denying recent edu- technicalities of writing. T
cational theories that we should of interest in recreational;
abandon study of the past, Professor assigned reading was also si
Bredvold claimed that modern times for criticism by the famous
can be understood only with a realiza- Many students who clai
tion standing of the past. terest in writing have no
Professor Keniston stressed the idea reading background than tl
that the human values we are now has been required of them
struggling for should be taught by ture courses, he said.
means of literature, and that the
teachers of literature must have faith
in these values.
Professor's Duty ToldAPro
W. H. Auden, internationally f am-
ous poet and an instructor in the
University English depar tment, clos-
ed ther metng of the Language and A~~
Literature section of the Academy
yesterday by asking professors "to

ff

ters

-

e the in-
ht as any'
den crit-
any Eng-
ntage of
trate the
advanced
suffer a
ning as a
sors," Mr.
tudents a
gh litera-
therefore
.at would.
ruly well-
ucation.
dismay at
and poor
nmar and
necessary
Their lack
and non-
ingled out
poet.
rm an in-
more a
.hat which
in litera-

Mission Head
Says Asiatics
Require Goal
(Continued from page 1)
zal, Philippine revolutionaries, and
Bose, the Indian nationalist leader.
Citing internal conditions in Japan
proper, Dr. Brumbaugh reported that
before he left in August shortages
were already apparent in sugar, rub-
ber, gas, coal and meat products.
Everything, including the national
food of rice and electricity, was ra-
tioned.
While on the basis of Japan's
known resources she cannot replace
her losses of ships, planes and war
material, Dr. Brumbaugh pointed out
that if she is able to consolidate her
new gains of resources in China and
Southeast Asia she will be strength-
ened and able to prolong aggressions.
IDr. Brumbaugh feels that the Japa-
nese people are behind the war be-
:ause they believe that they are fight-
ing for their own preservation. They
accept the rule of the militarists as
they have lost faith in the politicians
who could not solve the pressing
problems facing the nation.

Smith To Talk Today On Democratic Discipline
Prof. T. V. Smith of the Univer-
sity of Chicago will speak at the social hour will be held following his
10:40 a.m. seron today i i the Meth- talk.
odist church on "Discipline In Our Formerly professor of both philos-
Democracy." ophy and English literature at Texas
Professor Smith will also address Christian University, he later taught
the Wesleyan Guild at 6 p.m. today philosophy at the University of Texas
under the auspices of the Henry Mar- and since 1927 has been teaching at
tin Loud Lectureship. A supper and the University of Chicago.

ceeds For
Uilied War Relief
FROM1 '
-ZOYA FYfODOROVA

3 .
'.
1
r.
r
t
1

Lip 0
3

( onsunmer Movie
To Be Given Today
The Intercooperative Council will
sponsor "Here Is Tomorrow," a movie
dealing with consumer cooperation
in the United States, at 3:30 p.m. to-
day in Room 222 of the Union. Ad-
mission is free to the public.
The film tells the dramatic tale of
how men and women in communities
all over the nation have been able to
secure the means of production and
distribution of the necessities for
themselves.

R usia's Heroic Women
at the Front-
WarNurses in Action

EXTRA

0 Unusual Tiger Hunting in Siberia
0 Hairless Hector (Cartoon)
MEINDELSSOHN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri., Sat., 8:15 P.M.-39c 'Box Office opens Wed. 10 A.M.
Phone 6300 for Reservations
Special Matinee Saturday afternoon 3:30 P.M.
ART CINEMA LEAGUE

i

BIGGEST NOISE on campus Friday,
March 20, will be "The Spring
Blowout," Michigan's Lucky Num-
- ber Hop. Cost: $1.35,-cheap at
T half the price! End up the winter
social season with a bang!
-- Committee for a 4th of July
every week.
274c
REAL ESTATE
BUILD YOUR HOME in University
Gardens-large tracts, trees, hills,
restricted.'$800 up. Farley, 2-2475.
275c
TAILORING and SEWING
STOCKWELL and Mosher-Jordan
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. 3c
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 5c
TYPING
TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
*public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.

VOTED ThE
BEST piCTUR E
OF 9q!r

m

Richard Llewellyn °s
. 1.g

La Sociedad Hispanica presents
"LA INDEPENDENCIA"

WeSz'ory of Ikhe'namifRa7-e
uit

Extra -

WALT DISNEY'S
COLOR FANTASY
"SYMPHONY HOUR"

C'flDfl rAfl AIDA.IJI-F FARMER . Rflflfv MWDOfWALLI

1111

t o

11

11

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