Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 16, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-16

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

-~ - - -~-- -~.--,- -



.. _. a ...
A. ' IAV .' 1VfAV' 1 . 19d

3I'--. a. S a., S . 1" .1. £f Ad . A m. .._ .
1 _ . _ . _ _ _ ...I

S1tffi fT1E~T~b.V' MA'V1 C~y 1Ai)

World League
Way To Peace,
States Hostie
International Constitution
Basis For Ending Wars;
Asks Students Cooperate
The basis of a lasting peace after
the war is a world constitution
founded on the idealism of the
League of Nations, stated Jan F.
Hostie of the political science de-
partment at the closing session of the
Adult Education Institute yesterday.
Dr. Hostie, formerly an eminent
jurist in Belgium, and now lecturer
at the University, spoke of the sig-
nificant part small nations can play
in making a durable peace possible.
"It is the small nations," said Mr.
INostie, "who are more willing to give
up selfish interests for a world or-
ganization, and the larger countries
can learn a lesson in self-sacrifice
from them."
"Americans must give up the illu-
sion," continued the speaker, "that
their democracy must be installed
throughout the world. No national
system of government is fit for trans-
Speaking further of the League of
Nations, Mr. Hostie recommended
another similar organization to
which all countries who renounced
their belligerent attitudes would be-
long. The plans for this world organ-
i~ation must be started now, he
stated, by "the direct cooperation of
students in international organiza-
tions from as many countries as pos-
sible, barring enemies who have not
sworn allegiance."
He also said, "Lasting peace can-
not be achieved on a power basis,
in a factual manner; it can only be
achieved on a basis of law and order.
A directorate of big powers may lay
down the law for a while, but it is
certain as day is followed by night
that it will fall apart and lead us to
World War IIL"
This plan for peace was presented
before a group of approximately 250
representatives of the Michigan
State Federation of Women's Clubs.
Throughout the week these delegates
have been attending the tenth an-
nual Institute, held here in coopera-
tion with the Extension Service of
the University.
Inter-Racial Association
Is Formed On Camu
The newly-formed Inter-Racial
Association was approved yesterday
as a University organization by the
Committee on Student Affairs.
Formed to improve relations be-
tween Negroes and whites on campus
and as an educational force for
greater tolerance and understanding,
the Association will be headed by an
executive board composed of five
students and five faculty members.
The members of the board will be
announced soon.

Parents Of Michigan Coed Held
Prisoter By Japshit Philippines

Agnes Day, a freshman in the
architecture school, is one college stu-
dent who can't be accused of being
unaware of the meaning of war.
Since last November she has had
no direct news from her parents,
who are being held as Japanese pris-
oners of war in Manila and her only
communication with them has been
through the War Department in
About a month ago she received a
letter from the War Department as-
suring her that her parents were
well and have not been mistr( ated.
They are being interned in buildings
formerly occupied by Santo Tomas
University. a large college on the out-
skirts of Manila, and are allowed to
use their own money, to eat at desig-
nated restaurants and have not been
molested in any way.
According to the Washington re-
port, the Day home, which was across
the street from Nichols Field, has
now been converted into an anti-air-
craft battery with a sand bank shel-
ter in the front yard.
Miss Lennon Also Prisoner
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Lennon of
Ann Arbor have also tasted of the
worries of war, for their daughter,
Miss Hannah Lennon, Social Service
worker who was affiliated with the
Michigan Children's Institute, is also
a Japanese prisoner of war in Manila.
Miss Lennon has been in Manila
ever since the attack on Pearl Har-
bor, when she was taking the chil-
dren of Brigadier General Bruce to
their family in India. According to
a cablegram received by Mrs. Lennon
last week and a letter fr~om Mrs.
Bruce, all efforts are being made to
get them out of the Philippines.
A message from two American offi-
cers who saw Miss Lennon in the
Philippines before they left with
MacArthur, states that women and
children are now living in hotels and
are allowed on the streets with no
molestation. Things are made as
pleasant as possible for them, and

every effort is being made for a
speedy exchange of prisoners.
Information concerning prisoners
of war is received by the Red Cross,
and mail may be sent to these or
any other interned civilians or sol-
diers who are prisoners of war in the
Far East. Letters to all interned ci-
vilians should be sent to their last-
known address in care of the Red
Cross International Committee in
Geneva, Switzerland.
Letters To Servicemen
Communications to American mili-
tary men who are prisoners of war
can be sent postage free and should
be addressed as follows: Name, rank,
branch of service, former address,
American prisoner in Japan, in care
of the International Red Cross Com-
mittee, Geneva, Switzerland.
Contact may also be made with ci-
vilians in any occupied country
through the Red Cross Civilian In-
quiry Home Service. A blank for a
25 word message may be obtained at
the local Red Cross headquarters.
Editor To Interview
Budding' Authors
An opportunity for any member of
the University to discuss his writing
with a publisher's editor will be
forthcoming on Sunday, when Wil-
liam M. Doerflinger will be at home
to authors, whether published or un-
published, at the Michigan Union.
Mr. Doerflinger, who is here from
New York, is Associate Editor of a
well-known publishing house inter-
ested in all types of fiction and non-
fiction for the general reader. His
visit to the University is part of a
five-weeks' tour across the country,
visiting authors and literary editors.
He is extending a cordial invitation
to writers to meet with him at any
time between 12:30 and 6 p.m. Room
number will be on the bulletin board
at the Union.

SATURDAY, MAY 16, 1942
VOL. LII. No. 1'72
Publication in the Daily Official
Buletin is constructive notice to al
members of the University;
University Senate: There will be
a meeting of the University Senate
on Monday, May 18, at 4:15 p.m. The
place of the ^meeting has been
changed to the Rackham Amphi-
Admission Statistics, Registrar 1.
M. Smith.
Report of the University War
Board, Professor H. J. Heneman.
Regulations on Leaves of Absence,
Provost E. B. Stason.
Faculty in Government Service,
Assistant Secretary H. G. Watkins.
General Remarks, Dr. A. G. Ruth-
Louis A. hopkins, Secretary.
Student Accounts: Your attention
is called to the following rules passed
by the Regents at their meeting of
February 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts
due the University not later than the
last day of classes of each semester
or Summer Session. Student loans
which are not paid or renewed are
subject to this regulation; however,
student loans not yet due are ex-
empt. Any unpaid accounts at the
close of business on the last day of
classes will be reported to the Cashier
E of the University and
"a) All academic credits will be
withheld, the grades for the semes-
ter or Summier Session just compet-
Band To Present
(Outdoor Convert
The University of Michigan Con-
cert Band will make its last appear-
ance of the school year when it pre-
sents an outdoor concert tomorrow
at 8 p.m. on the library steps.
Old favorites, both classical and
modern, will highlight this concert.
Included on the program are" Voices
of Spring," by Strauss; the finale of
Tchaikovsky's Fourth Symphony;
"Elsa's Procession to the Cathedral,"
from "Lohengrin" by Wagner; "La
Gazza Ladra," by Rossini; and sev-
eral patriotic marches. The band will
also play a new fantasie-arrange-
ment of Sir Arthur Sullivan's fam-
ous composition, "Onward Christian
Soldiers," by Paul Yoder, the Ameri-
can composer.
This is the last in a series of out -
door concerts sponsored by the Uni-
versity bands this year, and for many
of the musicians who will graduate
or enter the armed forces it is their
final appearance with the organiza-
tion. Prof. William D. Revelli, con-
ductor of the University bands, will
be on the podium.
State Civil Air Patrol
AlertJness To ie Tesed
LANSING. May 15. /P rThe
Michigan wing of the Civil Air Pa-
trol tomorrow will participate in a
state-wide maneuver designed to test
its readiness for official duty, S. B.
Steers, State Commander, announced.
An undisclosed number of planes
will leave their home airports under
sealed orders, he said, they will land,
stake out their planes and post or-
ders while establishing radio com-
munication with a point to be desig-
nated in the orders.
Steers said the maneuvers would

be a "shakedown" flight preparatory
to important assignments.
- NOW -
Matinee Today - 2:00, 3:50 P.M.

ed will not be released, and no 0-an-
script of credits will be issued.
"(b) All students oawing suc(h ac-
counts will not be allowed to register
in any subsequent semester or Sum-
mer Session until payment has been
made "
Shirley W, Smith,
Vice- Presiden tt and Secretary,
Seniors: The firm which furnishes
diplomas for the University has sent
the following caution: Please warn
graduates not to store diplomas in
cedar chests. There is enough of the
moth-killing aromatic oil in the av-
erage cedar chest to soften inks of
any kind that might be stored inside
them, resulting in seriously damag-
ing the diplomas.
Shirley W. Smith
Will all those students holding pro-
hationary or special commissions in
the United States Naval Reserve who
expect to receive a degree from the
University on May 30 please leave
their names at the Information Desk
in the Business Office. We wish to
record this fact in the Commence-
ment Day program.
Herbert G. Watkins
Your cooperation is requested in
returning to the University Store-
house all empty containers of the
following nature: Typewriter ribbon
spools and boxes, Scotch cellulose
tape metal boxes and individual dis-
pensers, collapsible metal tubes of all
kinds, drums, pails, cans, barrels, and
other similar articles. These may be
accumulated and turned over to the
Storehouse truck-driver when a new
delivery is made. This is necessary
to obtain stock replacements because
of recent restriction orders by the
W.P.B. O. E. Roszel
Faculty, College of Engineering:
There will be a meeting of the Facul-
ty on Tuesday, May 19, at 4:15 p.m.
in Room 348, West Engineering
Building. The order of business will
include election of representatives
to the Executive Committee and to
the University Council, also cur-
ricular changes, and general busi-
A. 11. Lovell, Secretary.
T'Ihi Rureau of Navigation desi its
to appoint 1.000 officers in the Supply
Corps, Class SC-V4P) in the Naval
Reserve. It is intended that officers
so appointed upon completion of their
college courses be given course of in-
struction in the Navy Supply Corps
School at the Harvard School of Busi-
ness Administration. Upon the suc-
cessful completion thereof they will
be commissioned in the Supply Corps,

Class SC-V(G), and assigned to duty
as Supply Officers for General Serv-
Applications will be received from
students of the Senior class 1942-43
who normally would graduate in
.June, 1943.
Interested applicants may call in
person at the NROTC Headquarters,
North Hall, between the hours 3:00-
4:00 p.m., Monday through Friday.
R. E. Cassidy, Captain, U.S. Navy,
Professor of Naval Science
and Tactics
To Members of the University
Faculties: The Regents' regulations
governing the loan of books provide
"All books borrowed by members
of the faculty shall be returned on or
before the first day of December
vacation, and on or before the Thurs-
day preceding the annual commence-
We shall appreciate your coopera-
tion in clearing our records of books
charged to you in the General Li-
brary. In case you have a number
of books which you have drawn out
for a special piece of research and
which it would be inconvenient to
return, the spirit of the regulation
can be met by bringing in a list giv-
ing the Classification and volume
numbers of each. It will be very
helpful, however, if every book which
has been in circulation for morethan
a year is turned in at the Circulation
Desk of the Library not later than
Saturday, May 23.
Warner G. Rice, Director.
Medical Laboratory Technicians:
A limited number of Laboratory
Training Fellowships of the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation, paying $62.50

per month, are now available to qual-
ified senior and gradaute wofhen to
enable them to complete their train-
ing in an approved hospital. Further
information and application blanks
may be secured at the Office of the
Department of Zoology, room 3089
N.S. G. R. LaRue.
All Students, Registration for Sum-
mer Term: Each student should plan
to register for himself in the gym-
nasium during the appointed hours
Registration by proxy will not be-
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Registration Material: College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts;
School of Education; School of Music;
School of Public Health. Students
should call for summer registration
materials at Room 4, University Hall,
as soon as possible. Please see your
adviser and secure all necessary sig-
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Registration Material: College of
Architecture and Design. Students
should call for summer registration
materials at Room 4, University Hall,
as soon as possible. An announce-
ment will be made in the near future
by the College giving the time of
conferences with the classifiers.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar.
All students who expect to become
candidates for a Teacher's Certificate
in January, May, or August 1943
should call at the office of the School
of Education for an application blank
(Continued on Page 4)



One Night

May 23


- k

U. S. Needs:Office Peortel
For Total War

presen t
stag £by ALFRED LUNT
&tiftqs hq JO MILZINER
PRICES (including tax)
MAIN FLOOR-$3.30, $2.75, $2.20, $1.65
BALCONY-$2.20, $1.65, $1.10

To prosecute successfully the all-
important "Battle of Production,"
the United States is in need of
trained industrial managers.
The demand at present is urgent,
and many business administration
schools are promoting training in
business at the production level.
However, according to Prof. Charles
L. Jamieson, of the University's
School of Business Administration,
the demand for students trained in
industrial management has resulted
from the creation of new factories
for war production, and its continu-
ation after the war is uncertain.
In the business world the demand
for trained personnel is also brisk
and far exceeds supply. Cost *-
countants are wanted by private
business firms, the procurement serv-


LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 $.
Main St., phone 2-2736. 5c
WILL PAY good price for used bi-
cycles. Please call Jim Hynes, Law
Club, 4145. 387c
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats,
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats
(Minks and Persian Lambs),
Watches, and Diamonds. Phone
Sam, 5300.
L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935,
mer semester. Living room with
in-a-dor; large bedroom; dinette;
kitchenette; bath. Reasonable.
Michigan Theatre Bldg., 609 East
Liberty Street, Apt, 2. 390c
1-3-5-7-9 P.M.

MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
ANTIQUES, bureaus, ci ijpoards, ta-
bles, chairs, figuring, other things.
Quick sale. Moving dealers wel-
cm,1400 Pard.
distance moving. Call God frey's
6927. 410 N. Fifth Ave. 350c
PART-1IME HELP watled at Linc-
oln Restaurant, 214 1 ,Huron.
now, full time during summer.
Only competent and experienced
man (considered. Good pay. Apply
in person only. Ifet's, 331
Main. 391c

ices of the Army and Navy and by
government agencies. The Office of
Price Administration is seeking per-
sons trained in merchandising and
commodity pricing for its vast pro-
gram of price control.
But the most persistent demand
being made on business administra-
tion schools is for young women with
training in accounting and statistics.
The great increase in business activ-
ity and the draft have combined to
create this unusual condition. Busi-
ness firms which formerly had less
than 25 percent of their staff posi-
tions filled by women expect to have
as high as 75 precent in the next
few years.
Deferments Impossible
As it is impossible to secure occu-
pational deferments for men in busi-
ness and finance, women must be
trained to fill positions in these
fields. In the opinion of Professor
,Jamieson, women may be called upon
to take over supervisory positions
in business if the Army follows
through its plans for a force of seven
million men.
To meet the emergency demands
for business personnel, the School of
Business Administration has inaug-
urated a new four-term course of
study leading to the degree Bache-
lor of Business Administration. The
degree Master of Business Adminis-
tration, which entails more special-
ized training, is awarded upon com-
pletion of a six-term program. Ad-
mission requirements for the School
have been lowered to four terms of
general college work.
Need Economies Students
Although the extent of the demand
is uncertain, Prof. I. L. Sharfman,
or the economics department, reports
I hat the government is in need of
students who have majored in eco-
nomics for their degrees. Chief
sources of demand are the agencies
created by the war, such as the OPA,
WPB and EWB.
To prepare students for the eco-
nomic field in wartime, the -Depart-
ment of Economics has introduced
several new courses in war economics,
wartime finance and wartime con-
sumer problems. In addition, exist-
ing courses have been modified to
bring within their scope a study of
problems created by the present sit-


Itt - --..-.-- - --- -- - -v-



409 S. Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject, "Mor-
tals and Immortals."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free Public Reading Room at 106 E. Washing-
ton St., open every day except Sundays and
holidays from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m., Sat-
urdays until 9 p.m.
(Evangelical and Reformed)
123 South Fourt iAveuue,
'Thcodorc Sciunmic, P'dtor,
9 00 A.M .Srvicc in (iri u.1iwith rmiiol by
Inev. 11. Zumusteii.
9 30 A P l Curch Sd houl
10:30 A.M, Morni fugWorsli p. Sermon by th
lhvereud David Pemhr of Ypsilanti.
2:30 P.M. Young People's Outing at Ijexter
huron' Park.
6:00 P.M. Student Guild.
Place of me'ting: 'e ond floor, Y.M.C.A.
Building, 110 N. Fourth Ave.
10:00 A.M. Scri)tiuire study.
11:()0 A .M. Morning wOrshi). Sermon thic :
''Made Alive With Christ ''. Garvin M, 'oms,
8:00 P.M. E1'eing leaching service. Sermon
Sulbjei(t: . " lorifyilig G od inl the iChurch".
wednesday. May 20.
8:00 PM. M idiweck Uihle et udy.
Xaasla iaw
William P1 1 culoi, 1 N ). iiti'
Mark W. Bills, 1)iredcor of Music
l"r'anklin Mitchll.org'anist
9:30 A.M. Church School. Classes for all age
groups. Mr. and Mrs. Class meis in Piggot(
10:45 A.M Morniug Worship. "The G uiding
hand of (.1od," serolon by I)r. Lemon.
10:15 AM. Nursery during morning worship.,
6:30 P.M. Supday Evening Club meeting in
Russel Parlor. Phone 2-'833.

Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector.
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Student
The Rev. Johi G. Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster.
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
10:00 A.M. High School Class.
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
4:00 P.M. H-Square Club Steak Roast at the
Fireplace near the Island.
Sunday. 7:30 P.M. Harris Hall-Panel (Prof. M.
P Tilley, Mrs. Laura Gray, and the Rev.
,Henry Lewis)-"Duties of a Churchman".
1i'egsday and Friday, 4:00-5:30 P.M. Harris Hall,
Wednesday and Thursday, 7:30 A.M. Harris Hall
Chapel, Holy Communion.
State Street between Washington and Huron
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and
J. Edward Lantz
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Mary Porter Gwin, organist
10:40 A.M. Church School for nursery, begin-
ners, and primary departments where young
children may be left during worship service.
10:40 A.M. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' sub-
ject is "America's Right to be Christian."
5-30 P.M. Wesleyan Guild meeting for Univer-
sity students and their friends. Meet in the
Guild Lounge to leave for the Earhart Es-
late for the Senior meeting. Dr. Brashares
will he the speaker. Pici-c supper will follow
7:30 P.M. Newly-Weds meet in Parlors. , Dis-
cussion Group.
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church,
E. Washington St. at S. Fifth Ave.

(,ff tmtl~tIess igthe r-rof s.
Step up to thelie


w - -

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan