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October 25, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-25

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

SUNDAY, OCT. 25, 1942

THE MICHIGAN -DAILY

_ _ _ _

Ethics Committee
OQtlines Program
For Year's Work
Under the direction of Professor
Donald Katz, the committee of pro-
fessional ethics in the College of En-
gineering, will begin its third year of
activity by sponsoring five projects.
Particularly concerned with prob-
lems of ethics in engineering, the
committee, composed of five students
and three faculty members, plans to
carry out the following program:
To .brjng to the ,University an out,-
standing practising engineer who will
lecture to the students and who will
lead a series of faculty-student dis-
cussions of engineering practice and
ethics; to have each society in the
College deypte one program. to pro-
fessional ethics; to run a problem of
engimeering ethics in the Technic
each. ronth for which students .may
write solutions; to sponsor informal
discussions -among students and fac-
ulty on problems which may confront
a young engineer; anad to keep a file
of actual cases-"EthicalSituations."
Gault Elected To Council
Professor Edgar. H. Gault, of the
School of Business Administration,
was elected representative to the
Social Science Council at a recent
meeting of the school's faculty..

Students Aided
By Pro-Rating

Mail Train, Freight Crash In Iowa

im Is.
Credit

To Give Draftees
For Work Done

When a student in the Literary
School faces induction into military
service and has done enough work in
a &ourse to have established a definite
basis upon which his work may be'
evaluated, he may take advantage of
the pro-rated credit system estab-
lisbled last February.
Under tle joint direction of Dean
N. A. Walters apd Dean L. S Wood-
burne, this system has already estab-
lished credit for 30 students who have
been forced to leave the University to
enter the Armed forces of the' United
States,
As soon as a student sees that he'
will be called into service, he should
communicate with one of the' deans
for pro-rating of credit. The deans
then communicate with th' student's
instructors and ask them for recomn-
mendations in terms of hours of credit
and quality of work completed..
When the instructors send in their
reports on the student's work to the
pro-rating committee, the committee
is guided in its final action by at-
tempting. to allow the partial credit
to accord with the number of weeks
of the semester which the student has
completed.

Theatre Group
Presents First
D ratma Nov. 4
With the presentation of a new
war play "Sundown" by Prof. John
L. Brumm of the journalism depart-
ment Play Production will open its
1942-43 season Nov. 4 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
"Sundown' was written espe ally
by Professor Brumm to commemorate
the 25th annual convention of the
University Press Club, and it will be
given Friday evening to its members
which includes the editors and pub-
lishers of the state of Michigan. The
public is also invited to this perfor-
mance.
This initial production will be pre-
sented at 8:30 p. m. Nov. 4 to Nov. 7.
Tickets will go on sale Monday, Nov.
2, at the Mendelssohn Theatre box
office and may also be secured in the
meantime by writing to Play Produc-
tion, Department of Speech, at 3211
Angell Hall.
An expression of our times, "Sun-
down" deals with a mistaken notion
of cowardice and a young man's psy-
chological reaction to its influence.
Youth's relation to. the present war
is described, and its subsequent effect
toward the improvement of a post-
war society is portrayed in this serio-
comedy.
Besides depicting the total effect of
a war in the sacrifices of youth and
their struggle to achieve a better soci-
ety, "Sundown" is presumably the
first modern play to present the situ-
ation of a girl at a battlefront.

.h ,. .

I'

Two locomotives pulling a mail train overturned, a mail car de-
railed and three freight cars and a caboose were smashed when the mail
train on the Chicago and Northwestern Railroad smashed into a freight
train near Council Bluffs, Ia. Six persons were injured and hospitalized
and others given first aid treatment after the wreck. No one was killed.
}iJc ifan Ieh at If/ar

i b

PER SONAL?
MONOGRAMS give those gift hank-
ies and towels that personal touch,
that is so much appreciated. Come in
early and choose from our selection
of styles. By buying Christmas gifts
now, you can have "just the right
thing."

., .. , .

(Editor's Note: In this new column
The Daily will baring .newsof what for-
mer Michigan students who are now in
the armed forces are doing, what pro-
motions they have earned, and what,
special achievements' they have at-
tained.)
Brig. Gen. James A. O'Connor has
been transferred to Whitehorse on
the upper reaches of the Yukcon River
to head the farthest north service
command ever established by the
United States Army.
A former student of Michigan
and later of Notre Dame and West

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Walt Disney's "Bambi" and' all
his pals are also here to adorn
your lapels and sweaters. In
plastics, metal, and fur - $1.00.
4fV
4~r
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4

Point, Gen. O'Connor will command
the new Alaskan Highway and will
direct and coordinate the supplying
of the American Army in Alaska
and the vital North Pacific area.
Gen. O'Connor takes over the new
assignment after extensive experience
on the Alaskan Highway. He super-
vised construction on the road's
southern sector, directing his engi-
neer troops through woods, uplands
and swamps to thread a road through
the wilderness.
From 1931 to 1933, Gen. O'Connor
supervised the drilling of a million
cubic feet of tunnels in the rocks of
Corregidor in the Philippines.These
tunnels were destined to be the
refuge for thousands of hard-
pressed American soldiers in this
war.
He also had a part in the construc-
tion of the Lincoln and Arlington
Memorials at Washington, D. C. and
helped construct the capital's present
water-supply system.
As commanding officer of the
Northwest Service Gen. O'Connor
has been placed in charge of all
Army undertakings in British
Columbia, Alberta, and the Yukon
and Northwest Territories, one of
the largest Service Commands.
First Lieut. John J. Hamel Jr., who
received his A. B. degree from Michi-
gan, is now on duty at Will Rogers
Field, Okla., an Army Air Force bom-
bardment base, the War Department
has announced.
A Theta Chi, Lieut. Hamel received
his first commission Aug. 20.
Captain Donald H. Ford was ap-
pointed Judge Advocate of the Pe-
cos Army Flying School, Texas, on
Oct. 20. He is a graduate of the
University of Michigan and Ore-
gon State College and is a member
of the California Bar Association.
Prison Adopts
Strict Policy
AfterRioting
IONIA, Mich., Oct. 24.- ()- State
reformatory officials announced stern
disciplinary steps today to guard
against recurrence of rioting that
marked an unsuccessful+ escape at-
tempt by a group of long-term con-
victs who planned to kidnap the dep-
uty warden as a hostage.
Deputy Warden Fred Sanborn, one
of two reformatory officials who were
knifed in a scuffle with the prisoners,
said nine inmates, including the three
whom he described as ring-leaders,
had been placed in solitary confine-
ment. Others, he said, have been de-
prived of privileges pending the re-
turn of Warden Joel R. Moore, who
is attending a convention of the Na-
tional Prison Association.
The deputy warden said the out-
break began when heentered a room
containing the nine convicts and four
guards. One of the inmates, Robert
Grant, 19, of Flint, serving 22 to 15
years for burglary, menaced him with
an improvised knife, he said, while
the others, all similarly armed, sought
to overpower the guards.
Sanborn's right thumb was gashed
in disarming Grant.
Man Injures Spine
In Fall From Tree

_ _ _ ,

UTSTANIDING COSTUME JEWELRY. Feather light plastics, spark-
ling jewels, soft glowing pearls--all combine to make this the most colorful
and beautiful costume jewelry collection we have ever offered. New chunky
bracelets, eye-catchirg lapel pins, sparkling earrings, and smart necklaces
inclueTd.

Colors, ithe bag. To spike your
every., 4ehs. costume choose, a big
pouchy bag of suede, broadcloth,
falle o lether, Fpr 3.00 (eliw)
Piat envelopes, smal pouches and_
shoulder straps for'.Glass and carn-
pus use, From 200'
Vivid handout Spice your ward-
robe with color, briglt gloves that
blend ox contrast with your cos-
tumre. .New tw.tole fabrics, sturdy
leathers - a grand' variety to dhoose
from. (below)
Fabrics. from 1 00~-
teatlers from 2.50
5,-.

I

Belts of suede, calf and com-
binations from 1.00. (left)
po Monday hours lire
12 noon to 8:30 P.M.

*'.,,..'~ J'7L

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