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April 28, 1942 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-28

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PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRIL 20, 1912

U
I I

TUESDAY, APRIL 28, 1942

Dr. Sclhiman
To Talk Here
'Road To Victory' Is Topic
Of F-amous Historian
Outstanding author, iterpreter of
foreign affairs and historian, Fred-
crick L. Schuman, professor of gov-
ernment at Williams College, will
speak at 8:15 p.m. Sunday at Rack-
ham Auditorium under the sponsor-
ship of Hillel Foundation and the
Post-War Council.
Titling his talk "The Road to Vic-
tory," Dr, Schuman will analyze the
course of the war effort and point
out the progress and weaknesses
shown in the last year.
An expert on the governments of
continental Europe, Dr. Schuman has
written several famous historical ex-
positions on them. His latest book is
"A Primer' of Power Politics."
In the last 15 years Dr. Schuman
has traveled extensively in Europe
for purposes of observing the func-
tioning of government. He saw the
inauguration of the "Five Year Plan"
in the Soviet Union and the Nazi
seizure of power in Germany.
Taking his doctorate at the Uni-
versity of Chicago, Dr. Schuman
taught there until 1936. At present
he is the holder of the Woodrow Wil-
son Professorship of Government at
Williamfs College.

Garg's Editor
Will Introduces
N3 Poliese,

OLGA M. GRUHZIT
* * *
When Olga Gruhzit, '43, of Grosse
Pointe, takes over next October as
the first woman editor-in-chief in
the history of the Gargoyle, she will
bring with her some definite ideas
for the improvement of that publi-
cation.
Miss Gruhzit has worked out a
new system for staff organization, in
which tryouts for the Gargoyle will
receive training in all phases of the
magazine through talks by staff
members and frequent meetings.
Although the traditional features
of the Garg will he retained, the pol-
icy for next year will include some
very definite changes, she says. There
will be more photo features treating
campus life and organization activi-
ties in a new light. She promises a
fair distribution of space among or-
ganizations, and an increase in the
general quality of the magazines
through the use of the best student
sources of fiction, art and humor on
campus.
'C o>let r,,In Turke>y
T (ins Its fStd(fs(,
For DenIocI'a'cy
An American college in Istanbul,
Turkey, is "training Turkish stu-
dents in democracy" and is aiding
in cementing relations between the
United States and Turkey according
to Sabahattin Sungur, Grad., a for-
mer resident of Istanbul.
A graduate of Roberts College, him-
self, Sungur is now studying here at
the University. He is one of the
many Roberts College students who
come to the United States after they
have completed their studies in Is-
tanbul.
Many of the teachers at the college
are Americans. The students are
mostly Turkish but many come from
the other Balkan countries. The col-
lege plays an important role in Turk-
ish politics, its graduates holding
high government posts.
Sungur credits the program of ex-
tra-curricular activities at Roberts
College with responsibility for the
training in democracy. Students
govern themselves and learn the pro-
cesses of democracy in the meantime,
1w says.
Roberts College was established
some 70 years ago by an American
missionary. It gradually became a
regular collg
Dr. Marks Will Address
136 Sigita Xi Initiates
Dr. Lionel S. Marks, professor
emeritus of mechanical engineering
at Harvard University, will address
136 initiates of Sigma Xi, national
fraternity for the promotion of sci-
entific research, on the topic "Re-
cent Developments in Power Gener--
ation" at the initiation banquet at
6:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Union
Ballroom.
Prof. M. 11. Soule, head of the
bacteriology department, and presi-
dent of the chapter, will act as toast-
master.

U' Boys Camp
Drive To Seek
$1,500_Friday
Fresh Air Camp Tag Day
Campaign To Be Held;
ProgramWill Help 300
University Fresh Air Camp Tag
Day will be held on campus and in
downtown Ann Arbor Friday, with
war-time exigencies as an added in-
centive to the drive towards a $1,500
goal.
* The Fresh Air Camp is considered
by some as belonging to the "non-
essential" class of activities during
the war emergency, according to Prof.
F. N. Menefee, of the civil engi-
neering department, director of the
camp. Refuting this belief, Professor
Menefee cites a survey on child crime
in Britain since the outbreak of the
war as evidence that such agencies
as the Fresh Air Camp have assumed
increasing importance with America's
entry into the conflict.
The British survey shows a 41 per
cent increase in the offenses com-
mitted by children under 14 and is
attributed to dislocation of home life,
absence of fathers and mothers in
the fighting services and war work
and the interruption of schooling by
evacuation. The same pattern of
events, according to Professor Men-
efee, is taking place in this country.
Each year the Fresh Air Camp
takes 300 maladjusted boys away
from cities in southeastern Michigan
and gives them a four weeks' vaca-
tion. At the camp, located on Pat-
terson Lake in Livingston County,
a trained counseling staff formulates
plans of treatment.
John C. Dancy
To Speak Here
Director Of Urban League
Will Address SLA
John C. Dancy, director of the De-
troit Urban League for social service
among Negroes, will address the local
chapter of the Student League of
America at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Union on the topic. "Racial Discrim-
ination in Defense."
Long prominent in Michigan so-
cial work, Dancy has served since
1918 as director of the Urban League,
which is a Community Fund Agency.
Through this organization he has
lent his best efforts toward the ad-
vancen~nt of the Negro race by im-
proving their social, industrial, and
economic conditions. He has at-
tempted to raise the general living
conditions of Negroes in Detroit by
paying special attention to their
health, recreation, employment.
housing and education.
A graduate of Phillips Exeter
Academy and the University of Penn-
sylvania, Dancy, in addition to his
directorship, is a member of the De-
troit Selective Service System and
has served on the Mayor's Unem-
ployment Committee. He also has
held the position of President of the
Detroit Federation of Settlements
and was a board member of the De-
troit chapter. of the American Asso-
ciation of Social Workers.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Contln"e"from Pag 4)
side Stables. There will be a Uni-

versity Women's Class, a University'
Men's Class, and an open jumping
class. Those interested in entering
are asked to call Sybil Graham, tele-
phone 8476. Entries will close today.
The annual business meeting and
luncheon of the Faculty Women's
Club will be held at 12:45 p.m. on
Wednesday. April 29, at the Michi-
gan League Ballroom. Music will be
provided by Psurfs at one o'cloc5.

l '

1

JR

N.

Secretary Of Men's Judiciary
-J. David McCalmont, '42, Park
Ridge, Ill., and member of Beta
Theta Pi fraternity, has been
appointed secretary of Men's
Judiciary Council. Ile was a
junior on the Daily Business
Staff, and is a member of Sphinx
honor society.

Gargoyle Business Manager
- John F. Zimmermann, '42, of
Milwaukee, Wis., has been ap-
pointed business manager of
Gargoyle. President of Chi Psi,
he has served on the Union, The
Daily, and the Student Senate,
and was circulation and .pub-
licity manager of "Garg" last
year.

Ex-Daily Business Manager
-- Daniel H. iHuyett, '42, of
Reading, Pa., member of Michi-
gamua, Psi Upsilon fraternity,
has been Business Manager of
The Daily for the past year. He
has served on the Student Sen-
ate and is a member of Toast-
master's, Phi Eta Sigma and
Sphinx honor societies.

Retiring Daily Editor-Emile
Gel6, '42, genial gentleman from
Gulfport, . Miss., a member of
MichigamuaI Kappa Delta Rho,
and numerous campus- commit-
tees including the Studenti War
Board and the Student Affairs
Committee, has relinquished his
post as Managing Editor of The
Daily.

JWS

King Tries Queen's Crown -Roy Cochran, former Indiana U.
speedster who now races for the Great Lakes, Ill., naval training
station where he serves as a petty officer, tries on the crown of Miss
Kay Abernathy of the University of Texas, queen of the Drake Re-
lays at Des Moines, Ia. Cochran won the title of king of speedsters
by setting a new world record in the 440-yard hurdle race. His time
of 52.2 eclipsed that of 52.6 set by Gibson of Fordham in 1927.

MacArthur Gets Clipped - The General's gracious wife smil-
ingly watches son Arthur MacArthur get a haircut after the perilous
trip from the Philippines to Australia. But even the comparative
safety of the "Down-Under" country fails to wipe the solemn ex-
tression from Ahe face of the son of America's foremost soldier.

L R/ZfD

Palm Beach
Formals
White Evening Coat
$14 50
Black Formal Trousers $7.00
They're not only the best
looking, most correct eve-
n ing wear for summer-Palm
Beach formals are cooler, to
keep you well-groomed even
on the hottest nights. See our
selection--single and double
breasted styles-all sizes!

Flew Last Plane Over Bataan
- Flying the only plane left,
Lt. Jack Donalson of Tulsa, Okla.
(above) bombed and-strafed ad-
vancing Japanese columns last
April 8 in a last desperate at-
tempt to check the enemy ad-
vance that finally caused col-
lapse of U. S. defenses on the
embattled Bataan Peninsula.

Hero O'Hare Waves To Admirers - Lieut.-Comm. Edward if. O'Hare, Naval flying ace who shot
down five Japanese planes and disabled a sixth in one battle, waves to admirers in St. Louis, his
home city, during a parade in his honor. At left is his mother, Mrs. Selma O'Hare, and at right his
wife.

l j l

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