SUNDAY, MAY 17, 1942
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Meets For Discussion
OTTAWA, May 16.-OP)-Repre-
sentatives of 13 of the United Na-
tions meet here Monday for the In-
ter-Allied Air Training Conference,
which aviation authorities rate as a
major event in the war effort and a
tribute to Canadian hard work and
Participants are to be the United
States, Canada, Britain, Australia,
New Zealand, South Africa, China,
the Netherlands, Belgium, Norway,
Greece, Poland and Czechoslovakia.
The importance attached by the
United States to the discussions is in-
dicated by the presence in its dele-
gation of Lieut.-Gen. H. H. Arnold,
Commander of the Army Air Forces;
Robert A. Lovett, Assistant Secretary
of War for Air; and Artemus Gates,
Assistant Secretary of the Navy for
On the word of Canadian Air Min-
ister Charles G. Power, the confer-
ence is not expected to produce dis-
cussions of the higher strategy, but
will strive for pooling of manpower,
as aircraft are pooled, despite na-
tional pride and differences of lan-
guages and customs.
Canada is expected to make a val-
uable contribution to such a system
because since Sept. 26, 1939, the gov-
ernment and Royal Canadian Air
Force have carried almost the whole
(Continued from Page 1)
body to utilize to the fullest posible
extent its physical training facilities
for conditioning students so that they
may be more nearly fit physically
when they enter the service."
The conditioning program, as'
planned by the Department of Physi-
cal Education and Athletics, calls for
three one and on-half hour periods
per week divided into equal parts as
1. Forty-five minutes to be de-
voted to a hardening program, con-
sisting of mass participation in cal-
isthenics, obstacle racing, mass
combat activities and drills;
2. Forty-five minutes to be de-
voted to competitive activities, in-
cluding boxing, wrestling, gym-
nastics, weight lifting, track, hand-
ball, squash, tennis, touch football,
soccer, Rugby and speed ball, with
special emphasis on swimming.
A non-credit course, the physical
training program will be open to
other students who may volunteer for
enrollment and may be substituted
for the present required course in
physical education. Students may be
excused by the Health Service' from
taking the course because of physical
The Regents deferred to a special
meeting May 28, action on the Uni-
versity budget for the year July 1,
1942 to June 30, 1943.
In Three Weeks,
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.
(Continued from Page 4)
Choral Union Series:
October 20, Don Cossack Chorus,
Serge Jaroff, Conductor.
October 29, Gladys Swarthout,
November 8, Cleveland Orchestra,
Artur Rodzinski, Conductor.
November 19, Albert Spalding, Vio-
December 3, Artur Schnabel, Pian-
December 9, Boston Symphony Or-
chestra, Serge Koussevitzky, Conduc-
January 18, Josef Hofmann, Pian-
February 16, Jascha Heifetz, Viol-
March 2, Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra, Sir Thomas Beecham, Guest
March 17, Nelson Eddy, Baritone.
Golden Jubilee May Festival:
Mayd5, 6, 7, 8, 1943. Six Concerts.
The Philadelphia Orchestra. Uni-
versity Choral Union, the Youth Fes-
tival Chorus. and soloists
Handel's "Messiah." December 13.
Choral Union, University Orchestra
and soloists, December 13.
Third Annual Chamber Music Fes-
tival. The Roth String Quartet, three
concerts, January 22 and 23.
Alec Templeton, Pianist, Febru-
Charles A. Sink, President
Carillon Recital: Professor Perci-
val Price will be assisted by Mr. Hugh
Glauser in his carillon recital at
7:15 tonight, at which time a
mixed program of compositions for
carillon will be presented. Professorl
Price will play Old Italian airs, varia-
tions on an air for carillon by Sibe-
lius and Blue Danube waltzes by
Johann Strauss. Mr. Glauser's con-
tribution to the program will be the
playing of Henry Purcells Suite 1 and
Compositions for a musical clock by
Band Concert: The last appear-
ance of the University of Michigan
Concert Band for the current semes-
ter will be made at 8:00 tonight,
when Professor William D. Revelli
will direct the group in patriotic
marches as well as classical and semi-
classical numbers. The concert will
be given on the steps of the library
on the campus.
Student Recital: John Wheeler, -a
pupil of Palmer Christian, ana -
companist for the Men's Glee Club
and Choral Union, will present an or-
gan recital in Hill Auditorium at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday, May 19. His pro-
gram will include works by Fresco-
baldi, Bach, Franck and Sowerby.
The public is cordially invited.
Student Recital: Miriam Leaflang,
mezzo-soprano, will give a recital in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music at 8:30 p.m. Monday, May 18,
in the Assembly Hall of the Rack-
ham Building. She has been study-
ing under Professor Arthur Hackett
of the School of Music.
The regular Tuesday Evening rec-
ord concert in the Men's Lounge of
the Rackham Building will be discon-
tinued until after the examination
Thirteenth Annual Exhibition of
Sculpture in the Concourse of the
Michigan League Building. Open
daily until after Commencement.
William J. Mayo Lecture: Dr. R. K.
Ghormley of the Mayo Clinic, Roches-
ter, Minnesota, will give the William
J. Mayo Lecture on Friday, May 22,
in the Hospital Amphithc2tre at 1:30
p.m. The title of his preentation
will be "A Clinical Pathological Study
of Back Pain.'
The Hopwood Lecture: Mr. John
Crewes Ransom, author, and editor
of the "Kenyon Review," will give the
Hopwood Lecture on Tuesday, May
19, at 4:15 p.m. in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. Announcement will
also be made of major and minor
Hopwood Prizes for 1941-42.
The :Department of Speech pre-
sents Play Production students in two
plays in the Arboretum at 4:30 this
afternoon. Arrows and signs from
both gates will direct spectators to
the outdoor theatre. In case of rain,
performance will be given on Mon-
day at 7:00 p.m.
Women's Glee Club: Will the
Women's Glee Club members please
meet in the balcony of the Methodist
Church at 10:00 o'clock this morning
for a half hour of rehearsal before
the service begins. This is our final
appearance of the year. Will all mem-
bers please be present.
The Lutheran Student AssociationI
will hold its annual Senior Banquett
this evening at the Zion Lutheran.
Parish Hall at 5 :30 p.m.
Graduate Outing Cube, meetings
have been discontinued for the. re-,
mainder of this semester.4
The Resear-bh Club will meet int
the Rackhan Atplitheatre W.ednes..1
day evening, May 20, at eight o'clock.
The papers to be presented are asj
follows: "Hamtramck Revisited" by
Professor Arthur E. Wood and:"Mich-
igan Politics in Transition-An Areal
Study of Political Trends in the Last
Decade" by Professor James K . P0l-1
lock. The annual election of officers;
will be held.
The Romance Laiguage Journal,
Club will hold its final meeting forl
the year on Tuesday, May 19( at 4:15
p.m. in the East Conference Room of-
the Rackham Building.t
Professor C. P. Wagner will speak.
on, "Some Oriental Sources and An-;
alogs of the Caballero Cifar."
The chairman for next year will
Graduate students and others in-1
terested are invited.
Acolytes: Mr. Fakhri Maluf, of
Bierut, Syria, and graduate studentI
in the Department of Philosophy at
the University of Michigan, will give
a talk on Meyerson's Philosophy of
Science on Monday, May 18, at 7:45
p.m. in the East Conference Room
at the Rackham Building. Those in-
terested are invited.
Dramatic Festival: "Petticoat Fev-
er," starring Michael Whalen and
Madge Evans, will open Tuesday eve-
ning as the second presentation of
the 1942 Dramatic Season. Ticketsr
may be purchased at the box office,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
First Congregational Church: 10:45,
a.m. Services of public worship. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr, minister, will preach
the. sermon, "Who Will Rule the
5:30 Tm. Ariston League. high
school gr'oup, in Pilgrim Hall for
election of officers. Discussion on
"Islam" will be led by Jackie Carl.
Zio Lutheran Church serviceswill
be, held Sunday at 10:30 a.m. At
the same. hour Trinity Lutheran
Church, will worship with the ser-
mon of "Sobriety, Watchfulness
with Prayer" by Rev. Henry 0. Yoder.
F.irst Presbyterian Churchi 1Vorn-
ing Worship, 10:45: a.m. "The Guid-
ing Handof God," subject of the ser-
Tion by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
The Church, of Christ will meet for
Worship and Bible study Sunday in
the Y.M.C.A. Bible study, 10:00 a.m.
Mprning Worship; 11:00 a.m. Sermon
subject: "Made Alive With Christ."
Evening service, 8:00 p.m. Sermon
theme: "Glorifying God in the
Church." Wednesday: Midweek Bible
study, 8:00 p.m. The public is cord-
First Methodist Church and Wes-
ley Foundation: Morning Worship at
10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. W. Brashares
will preach on "America's Right to
be Christian." Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing. We will meet at the church at
5:30 p.m. to go to the Earhart Estate
for the Annual Senior meeting. Dr.
Brashares will speak.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
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 andSermon by the Rev. Hen-
ry Lewis, D.D.; 4:00-7:00 p.m. H-
Square Club Steak Roast at the Big
Fireplace near the Island; 7:30 p.m.
Episcopal Student Guild Meeting,
Harris Hall, Panel, "Duties of a
Churchman." Prof. M. P. Tilley, Mrs.
Laura Gray, and the Rev. Henry
Michigan Christian Fellowship will
meet this afternoon at 4:30 p.m. in
the Fireplace Room of - Lane Hall.
All students are cordially invited to
be present for the program.
Unity: Regular Monday night
meeting at 7:30 at the Unity Read-
ing Rooms, 310 S. State St., Room 31.
Open to public.
Handkerchiefs are always attractive as
well as useful gifts, and these are espec-
ially fine. We also' suggest for graduation
and shower gifts our lovely collection of
linens and invite your inspection.
GAGE LINEN SHOP
10 NICKELS ARCADE "Always Reasonably Priced"
load of a British Commonwealth air WASHINGTON, May 16.-0P)-
training program that has furnished The government will begin rationing
thousands of fliers who now are car- bicycles in about three weeks, the
rying the air war home to the Axis. Office of Price Administration an-
Build Air Schools nounced today.
Starting practically from scratch, At the same time, OPA amended
the Canadians have built a training its orders freezing bicycle sales to
establishment which grew to more permit manufacturers to ship to dis-
than 90 air schools, 30-odd receiving tributors in preparation for ration-
centers for recruits, and bases for ing.
ground crews. It is breaking no mili- All sales under the program will
tary confidences to say that this has be made under ceiling prices soon to
produced more than 120,000 airmen. be established by OPA. About 50,000
What is more, the program hit machines were on hand when sales
peak production six months ahead of were stopped April 2. Since then,
schedule, much to the surprise, they only war model, or "victory" bicycles!
tell you unofficially, of the brass hats have been manufactured, and it was
in England. understood that the price on this
Canada has contributed 80 per cent type would be fixed somewhere be-
of the manpower that went through tween $30 and $40 each.
the mill. Some have been organized Children's bicycles were not af-
Into RCAF squadrons overseas-21 fected by the freeze and will not be
in action, seven in formation-but rationed.
the bulk have been taken into Brit- All dealers, distributors and manu-
ain's RAF. The six per cent who facturers are required to report their
came from the United States are now inventories, as of May 8, to OPA's
being given a chance at repatriation. inventory unit in New York.
Follow the crowds to
Let Your Wardrobe
Lead a Double-Life
f. ri your wcin drohe lend c(
double life with this 3-
piece SLACK SUIT of tiny
checked rayon at $12.95.
The United States needs geologists,
and the combined demands of the
government and private industry are
greater than the universities can
According to Prof. Kenneth K.
Landes, of the Department of Geol-
ogy, "Geologists, unlike members of
needed in the military services but
are needed in the services of supply."
Although the United States holds
first rank among mineral-produc-
ing couintries, there are a number of
mineral resources essential to the
war effort in which this country is
deficient. For the past several
months the entire staff of the United
States Geological Survey has been
engaged in searching for supplies of
manganese, quicksilver, tin, tungsten,
chromium, mica and other strategic
minerals, both in this country and
in Latin America.
Many more able and trained men
-are needed by the Geological Survey
in its work. In order to obtain more
geologists, the Civil Service Commis-
,,v11 recently realaxed its regulations
concerning assembled examinations.
Now any graduate geologist can get
on their payrolls by merely filling otit,
an applicatioi form.
Although there ivii i oil in
sig ht in this couzntry t)o last for some'
time, it is highly e ssential that new
Michigan Civil Air Patrol
Mass~es For ManeuVers
DETROIT, May 16.-(/1'--The en-
tire Michigan wing of the Civil Air
Patrol was mobilized today for two-
day maneuvers involving about 250
plapes, 500 pilots and observers and
lhe use of 14 airpor'ts.
Schedules prepared by the whin
:staffc aled for tak'e-orf from home
ports this afternoon for other' field:;
designated in telegraphic instruc-
tions. There thc fliers were to re-
ceive sealed orders naming their ul-
timate destination for the maneu-
discoveries be made continuously if
the present rate of production is to
be maintained. The oil companies
have lost many of their geologists
who were Reserve Officers. It will
be necessary to replace these men
and others whom local draft boards
may not defer.
Students planning to take a cur-
riculum in geology are required to
announce their intention at the be-
ginning of their freshman year. Upon
completion of the curriculum the de-
gree Bachelor of Science, together
with a certificate indicating the
phase of geology in which the student
has specialized, is awarded. Students
who decide to enter a curriculum in
geology after the freshman year may
be recommended to receive the ccr-
tificate in geology in the Graduate
School in connection with the degree
Master of Science.
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