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Britain At War
English Vicar To Discuss
Problems Of Civilians
The Rev. Michael Coleman, acting
vicar of London's famous church, All
Hallows by the Tower, who has
worked nightly during the perpetual
bombing to help his parishioners, will
describe the trials of the common
people at war at 7:30 p.m. today in
St. Andrew's Church.
Following his lecture, a reception
will be held at 9 p.m. in Harris Hall,
and at noon tomorrow a luncheon
will be given in Mr. Coleman's honor
at the Hall. Reservations may be
made by calling 8613.
One of a fast-growing group of
socially conscious and progressive
English clergymen, Mr. Coleman took
over; All Hallows in 1938, then one
University War Board Draws Up Plans T hat Put Michigan On Wartime T empo
Club To Initiate Prograni
For The Development
University Latin American stu-
dents have completed organization of
a Latin American Society.
The purpose of the new society .s
to aid in the increasing of under-
standing of Latin American problems
on the part of the United States and
to develop a corresponding under-
standing of the problems of this
country in Latin America. One of its
first projects will be to organize a
radio and press program which will
enable Latin American students to
place their views on their countries
before the public.
The organization of the new club
follows the declaration of soli-
darity with this country sent by
Latin American students to President
Roosevelt in January. A note of
thanks for this declaration was re-
ceived by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson,
The Latin American Society re-
quests all University Latin Ameri-
can students to attend a meeting
at 4 p.m. Wednesday in the Inter-
national Center where they will be
introduced to the oratorical con-
counselor to foreign students and
director of the Interantional Center,
from Under-Secretary of State Sum-
On Wednesday the new society will
act as hosts to the students coming to
Ann Arbor for the oratorical contesL.
Winners of this contest will compete
for the award of a free trip to South
Invited To Display
Latin American students who are
interested in visiting the Chilean dis-
play at the Toledo art exhibition are
invited to get in touch with a mem-
ber of the executive committee. The
members of this committee are Dr.
Q. L. Palhares, representing Mexico
and the Caribbean countries; Mrs.
Ofelia Mendoza, Grad., representing
Central America; Carmen Andraca,
representing the East Coast of South
America; Luiz A. S. da Costa, repre-
senting the Portuguese students; and
Bungue Guerrico, Spec.L., represent-
ing the West Coast of South Amer-
The newly formed club has already
arranged for a weekly Latin ,Ameri-
can night on Mondays in the Inter-
national Center. Latin American mu-
sic will be played at that time.
REV. MICHAEL COLEMAN
of the oldest churches in London, but
now blasted to rubble by continuous
This did not dishearten his parish-
ioners, however, who were the stenog-
raphers, sailors, charwomen and fish-
mongers of the Port of London, for
through his never-ending work it
became "the indestructible church in
war" that lives on in air-raid shelters.
Hitler changed Mr. Coleman's job
into a 24-hour seven-day-a-week in-
stitution of service among the 2,000
men and women of the Civilian De-
Now 39, Mr. Coleman has been a
clergyman 14 years, part of which
time was spent in western Canada;
as administrator for the liberal or-
ganization known as Toe H.
His lecture here is under the aus-
pices of the British War Relief Soci-
ety, and the collection will be utilized.
for civilian war relief in Great Bri-
-Michigan Daily Photos by Will Sapp Engineering, ano Pro. wii'am l . rivat, ' lut iiier o te war Bor.
tollection Of Philippine Books
On Display At General Library
By BETTY AWREY
What hell had in store for the wick-
ed Tagalog native is vividly illustrat-
ed in one of the religious books of the
Worcester Philippine Collection now
being exhibited in the General Libra-
ry show cases.
Given to the University in 1924, a
collection of 1,500 volumes and 1,000
pamphlets with contemporary news-
paper articles was made by far-
sighted Dean C. Worcester, '89, of
Stch a young, fresh,
romantic fragrance. Gay..
sparkling .. utterly femnine.
No wonder it wins so rnany
hearts! Wear it for your
light-hearted mood,-.. your
whenever you it to feel
Helena Rubiusira beloved
Apple Blossom Cologne, 1.00.
Apple Blossom Body Powder,
As Chief Director
Of Bendix Corp.
NEW YORK, March 21. - QP) -
Vincent Bendix, 61-year-old inven-
tor-capitalist whose name has be-
come well-known in America's ma-
chine-age, today announced he had
resigned all connection with the or-
ganization he had headed for years,
the Bendix Aviation Corp.
Globe-trotter, known as a hail-fel-
low-well-met, the baldish Bendix who
had run away from his Moline, Ill.,
home at 16 to find his fortune, stood
in his apartment in New York's East
Fifties and said cryptically:
"I resigned as chairman of the
board of directors of the corporation.
My leaving was very friendly. I do
not wish to discuss any details until
Monday when I can issue a state-
ment which will explain exactly what
I want to say."
At the offices of the corporation,
one of the leading manufacturers of
aviation and automotive parts and
instruments and an important sup-
plier of war materials, an employe
"No one can say anything about it
until a statement is issued by the
president Ernest R. Breech. He is
out of town."
Breech, a former vice president of
General Motors, one of the largest
stockholders in the Bendix Corpora-
tion, succeeded Bendix as president
of the latter organization last Feb.
24 when Bendix was made chairmai.
every phase of Filipino life including
politics, religion, sciences and his-
tory. Through his positions as a
member of the Philippine Commission
in 1900 and as Secretary of the In-
terior in 1913, he was able to make
valuable additions to history.
One of the most treasured books in
the collection made history with the
report of one Francisco Combes, who
wrote on the life and government
there, but also took especially valu-
able notes on the Negritos, common
200 years ago, but now non-existent
in Mindano. Another of more gen-
eral interest to the public is the an-
nual report of Maj. Gen. Arthur Mac-
Arthur, who was military governor in
Spanish rule utilized a code of laws
sanctioned by Charles I, of which
an 1841 copy of "Leyes de Indias"
is on exhibition. Evidently neither
Filipino nor insect respected them
as an amusing defense of their rule
had to be published to vindicate it,
and another copy of the laws is shown
to illustrate the devastating tunnels
white ants make in unprotected
Continual exploration and observa-
tion was carried on by priests and
expeditions. Examples are represent-
ed with an account written in 1796-
1818 by Fr. Joaquin Martinez de
Zunigar and another later book by
a French scientific expedition in
1839. More recent is a 55 volume
work on the history of the Philip-
Prof. John P. Dawson
To Lead War Forum I
Prof. John P. Dawson of the Law
School will also be the main speaker
and leader of the Lloyd House forum
on war at 6:45 p.m. today in the
Lloyd House lounge.
This is another of the series of
discussions which the members of
Lloyd House have been sponsoring
and the public is cordially invited to
Aion Will Address
Br4eak fast Groifp
At Nctvrnan Club
Speaking on "A Phase of Our Good
Neighbor Policy," Prof. Arthur S.
Aiton of the history department will
address the Newman Club commun-
ion breakfast at 11:30 a.m. today in
the Main Ballroom of the Union.
The breakfast marks the end of
the second semester membership
drive, and Roe Rodecker, '43, is
chairman of the event. He will be
assisted by Leroy Picard. '44, in
charge of tickets and Geraldine
Granfield, '43, who will arrange the
seating and menus. James Landers,
'43, will act as toastmaster, and Fa-
ther McPhillips and Albin Schinderle,
'42, will also speak.
Guests include Prof. and Mrs. A.
W. McLaughlin, Dr. and Mrs. Thomas
Fitzgerald, Mr. and Mrs. Harold W.
Held, Dr. and Mrs. Edward W. Blake-
man, and The Rev. Frs. Otte, Mc-
Mann and 4lcuin.
Henry Ford insists that the nation
should continue to improve its edu-
cational program throughout the war,
because he believes we are fighting
solely to insure the future happiness
of American youth.
He told Dr. Arthur B. Moehlman of
the University that he had no sym-
pathy whatever for "some people"
who believe education is a luxury we
cannot now afford. If we can pay for
war, he insisted, we can also pay for
He urged the schools to try harder
than ever to give American youth
training for the kind of life they'
must lead after graduation-to teach
the girls to be good homemakers and
capable mariage partners, to teach
boys a vocation they enjoy.
The silver-haired production wiz-
ard expressed his views in a forth-
Ford Advocates War Education
S ADDLE SHOES
coming issue of "The Nation's
Schools," an, educational magazine
published in Ann Arbor. Dr. Moehl-
man said the article was a direct re-
port of a conversation he had with
an eye for
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