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January 15, 1943 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-15

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PAGE TWO

THE MIC HI4AN DAILY

FRMAY, .TAN. IS, 1943

~ P-G---WO-R. A.... .-1-,-1-4

Student from,
Brazil Writes
Book on U.S.
Dr. Oswaldo Trigueiro, a Brazilian
exchange fellowship student who re-
ceived his master's degree -in 19401
after a year's study here, has recently
published a report in Brazil on "Thej
State Regime in the American Un-
ion."
According to a letter received by
Prof. Everett S. Brown of the political
science department from Dr. Tri-
gueiro, the book, a result of his work
in Ann Arbor, 'is the first Brazilian
work on government institutions of
the United States.
Dr. Trigueiro added in his letter,
"I hope that my book will contribute
to make better known here, and con-
sequently better esteemed, the funda-
mental aspects of American democra-
cy.
The good-will neighbor policy in-
volved is obvious, he said. Any bond
that will tie the United States and
South American countries more close-
ly together is of extreme importance
at the present time.
This work of Dr. Trigueiro, who is
at present a director of Instito Bra-
zil-Estados Unidos in Rio de Janeiro,
is significant of the value of exchange
fellowships between North and South
America, Prof. Brown said.

HELP ON THE HOME FRONT:

University Adult Education
Prograin Aids 'War Effort

. By CHARLOTTE CONOVER
Among the less-spectacular but
nevertheless vital war activities on
the University campus is the work
of adapting four years of research
and demonstration in adult education
to wartime needs.
Information about rationing, tax-
ation, price control and the econom-
ics of war on the home front are all
distributed from the office of Dr.
Howard Y. McClusky of the School of
Education. Fourbyears ago Dr. Mc-
Cdusky, a member of the staff, was
appointed in charge of adult educa-
tion.
For the past year he has been de-
voting most of his time in this field,
working a' great deal in Washington
with the American Youth Commis-
sion and the Office of Civilian De-
fense.
Aids Communities
The Adult Education Program aids
communities in self-help and gives
advice and guidance. In addition to
the above problems accentuated or
created by the war, it also assists in
the training and counseling of new
leaders, the preparation of new ma-
terials and distribution of already ex-
isting materials.
Since it is a program of facilita-
tion, Dr. McClusky and his associates

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

I

CLASSIFIED

RATES

4

Non-Contract
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
Q additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (Increase
of $.25 for each additional
5 words.
Contract Rates on Request
ANNOUNCEMENT I
SECOND SEMESTER Public Evening
School begins Monday, January 18,
at Ann Arbor High School. Busi-.
ness, cooking, sewing, Americaniza-
tion, music, red cross, language,
mathematics, arts, crafts, dramat-
ics and recreation courses offered.
A small fee will be charged for
some courses. For further infor-
mation call 5797.
TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave., Phone 2-2935.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Choral Union ticket for
rest of year's series. Main floor,
9th row. John Zugich, University
Hospital, Ext. 268.
NOW SHOWING

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
TYPEWRITERS-All makes bought,
rented, repaired. O. D. Morrill, 314
S. State St., phone 6615.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
HELP WANTED
FIRST TENOR wanted for male
quartette. For information phone
6328 or call at 312 S. Division.
COLLEGE or high school students to
deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-
ary. Call 2-3241, ask for Mrs.
Mosher.
HELP WANTED-Male or female;
two meals for 2/ hours, no Sun-
days or holidays; Lantern Shop,
6282.
SALESMAN for men's clothing store
to work afternoons and all day
Saturday.. Permanent position. Call
at 224 S. Main or phone 9686.
WANTED: Student, male or female
for cafeteria cashier, daily from
6:30 to 8:30 a.m. Additional hours
available on week-ends. Apply Per-
sonnel Office, University Hospital.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: pair ladies amber rimmed
glasses in soft brown leather case.
Call M. Carlisle, Mich. Union.
LOST-Post Slide Rule, January 7,
between West Engine and West
Physics. Reward. Dave Upton, 4017.
I SLIDE RULE bearing name "Bill
Rohrbach." Needed for exams. Call
Classified Mgr. Mich. Daily, 2-3241.
0'

prefer to work through existing or-
ganizations in the community, such
as defense councils, which are al-
ready started. The services of the
Adult Education Program are never
imposed upon a community but are
offered to those who wish help.
Radio programs every week on
WKAR further stimulate local activ-
ities. The series, called "Community
In Action,' is now concentrating on
war issues and their effects on our
towns and cities.
Distributed Pamphlets
On the University campus the pro-
gram has distributed pamphlets re-
lating to the war and post-war issues.
These are available in the general li-
brary or at the Speakers' Bureau.
Dr. McClusky lists some of the
areas related to the war with which
the Adult Education Program will
cope as: problems of youth, organi-
zation of community defense work,
and recreation in the home, including
neighborhood war clubs and discus-
sion groups.
One of the primary objectives of
the program is to demonstrate that
the University can contribute to-
wards winning the war by facilita-
ting more and effective participation
in the war effort on the part of the
general population.
AIEE Holds
Annual Banqu et
Bailey, Baer Address
Engineering Society
Members of the American Institute
of Electrical Engineers, gathered at
the Michigan League for their annual
banquet last night, were addressed by
Prof. Benjamin F. Bailey, chairman
of the Department of Electrical Engi-
neering, and Prof. Louis A. Baier, of
the marine engineering department.
Prof. Baier, speaking on the "In-
tangible Rewards of Engineering,"
pointed out that it is the feeling of
creation rather than motives of mon-
ey or power that bring the greatest
satisfaction to the engineer. Dr. Bai-
ley concluded with a short "Farewell
to Seniors."
Bob Ehrlich, '43E, acted as toast-
master, while entertainment was pro-
vided by Ken Moehl, '43E.
Usually held in the Spring the ban-
quet was moved up this year so that
seniors graduating in February would
be able to attend. A second precedent
was broken when AIEE members elec-
ted new officers last night instead of
later in the semester.
These are: president, John Duff,
'43E; vice-president; Jules Needle,
'43E; treasurer, Sylvester P. Gentile,
'43E; Engineering Council representa-
tive, William Ryan, '43E.
Senior Engineering
Dues Deadline Is
Set for Wednesday
All seniors in the College of Engi-
neering who are graduating this Feb-
ruary must pay their class dues by
next Wednesday, reports Freemar
Alexander, '43E, class treasurer.
Dues for the four years total $2.50
They may be paid to any of the clas
officers, Fred Betzel, president; Ji
Pierce, vice-president; Bliss Bowman
secretary; Freeman Alexander, tres-
urer; or to the Treasurer of the En-
gineering Council, Carl Reed.
Dr. Blakeman Lectures
at Eastern Universities
Traveling through the East this
week, Dr. Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religious Education, has
spoken to several theological groups
On Monday he lectured before the

Yale Divinity School at New Haver
on the topic "Higher Education and
Religion in War Period." Tuesday he
spoke before Columbia Union Semi-
nary.

Highlights
On Campus...
Kistler to Speak
Dr. Samuel S. Kistler of the Norton
Company will speak at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Room 303 Chemistry Building
on "The Measurement of Surface
Area in Microscopic Solids" under the
auspices of the American Chemicalr
Society.X
Following the lecture there will ber
a short meeting of the Society toc
elect officers for the coming year. S
Broadcasts Discontinued t
University broadcasts will be dis-
continued Friday, Jan. 21, until after
final examinations. No date has yett
been set for resuming the programs.1
Women's Cooperative
Increased demands by women stu-
dents for accommodation in coopera-
tive houses and a dwindling number
of men on campus have led to thej
conversion of Rochdale House from]
a men's cooperative to one for wo-
men, starting next semester, making
a total of four girls' and five boys'
co-ops on campus.]
Economics Lecture
Prof. Arthur Smithies will give the
first of a series of three lectures on
the economic problems of Post-War
China at 5 p.m. today in the East
Lecture Room of the Rackham Build-
ing.
Sponsored by the Michigan Chinese'
Students Economic Society, the vari-
ous talks by members of the econom-
ics department will deal with prob-
lems of currency stabilization, popu-
lation and international trade.
jBicycles to Be'.
rSold by Police
Adding a further warning to those
University students who have not
claimed their lost or stolen bicycles,
Walter Schmid, of the Police Depart-
ment, said yesterday that "the de-
partment will hold a sale of these
bicycles about the middle of February
in order to relieve it of storage diffi-
culties."
Schmid said that recent Daily arti-
cles are responsible for at least a
dozen recovered vehicles, but that a
large number still remain in storage.
He emphasized that a particular
nuisance has arisen because certain
students have left for the armed for-
ces without reporting to the Police
I Department that they had recovered
their bicycles and given them to their'
roommates or friends.

Dr. Nes Ferre
Will Address
Past ors Here
4th Annual Conference
to Be Held Monday
Dr. Nels F. S. Ferre of Andover-
Newton Seminary, Mass., will be the
principal speaker at the Fourth An-
nual Michigan Pastors' Conference'
opening here Monday for a three-day
session.
Featuring 75 well known speakers,
the conference will deal, with, the sub-
ject of "The Function of Religion in
a Period of Transition." In addition
to a series of four lectures given by
Dr. Ferre, Mr. Roswell P. Barnes,
Associate General Secretary of the
Federal Council of Churches of Christ
in America, will open the convention
with an address on ."The War Time
Service Program of Churches."
An inter-faith symposium discuss-
ing religion and post-war issues is a
new feature of the yearly conference.
Held at 8 p.m. Monday, the leaders
of the symposium include Prof. Al-
bert Hyma of the history department,
Rabbi B. Benedict Glazer of Detroit,
Rev. Hubert N. Dukes of Jackson, aild
Prof. Francis Donohue of the Depart-
ment of Education, University of De-
troit.
On Wednesday, Lieut.-Col. Thomas
Carter will address a number of the
faculty on the question of "The Chap-
laincy as Viewed by an Educator."
Beside individual addresses, a
group of 8 forums will be held, featur-
ing specialists in the fields of indus-
trial, international, and race rela-
tions.
Sponsored by the Michigan Council
of Churches and Christian Education
and the Extension Service of the Uni-
versity, the Conference will attract
300 pastors from 15 different religious
bodies.
Chinese Rebuiding
Bombed Universities
Education in wartime China,
though operating under grave diffi-
culties, is actually expanding its
scope, according to Donald Chang,
engineering student who recently ar-
rived from Chungking.
Chang said thaw new universities
had been established in the. Chinese
capital since the beginning of the war
to replace those blasted out of exis-
tence by the Japanese.
Chang, who attended one of these
war-born universities, commented al-
so upon the fortunate situation of
American students in contrast to that
of Chinese students, who operate with
inadequate equipment, housing, and
even insufficient food.

r

Judges Named
for Hopwoods
Freslman Entries
Are Due Next Week
Just one week from today, at 4 p.m.
Jan. 22, all freshman Hopwoodmanu-
scripts are due, the committee in
charge of the annual contest an-
nounced yesterday.
Nine awards of $50, $30, $20 will be
made for the three top-ranking man-
uscripts in the fields of poetry, prose
fiction, and the essay.
Judges for the contest are Prof.
Arno L. Bader and Prof. Louis I.
Bredvold of the English department,
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts, and Dr. Frahk E. Robbins, di-
rector of the University of Michigan
Press.
No single entry in the essay is to
be longer than 3,000 words. Prose fic-
tion entries may not exceed 10 000
words, while poetry manuscripts are
limited to 10 selections.
Winners of the contest will be an-
nounced early in the spring term by
The Daily.
Ann Arbor Man Killed
in Army Plane Crash
Erwin K. Skocdopole of Ann Arbor
f was one of two fatalities Wednesday
evening in the crash of an Army
training plane near the Willow Run
bomber plant.
Skocdopole, a brother-in-law of
football line coach Clarence Munn,
had been a test pilot at the bomber
factory for the past 18 months. Army
investigators' said the smashed plane
was not made at Willow Run.

ART CINEMA LEAGUE presents
HAROLD LLOYD in
"THE ie
FRESHMAN" Nib01
plus Five Shorts
Sunday, Jan. 1-7 and 9 P.M.
Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
Box Office Opens TICKETS - 40c
2 P.M. Sunday (including tax)

I -
M Mchigan Men
AT WAR
Thomas S. Tanner, an instructor
in the School of Architecture since
1927, left Wednesday for Norfolk, Va.,
where he will begin training as a
senior grade lieutenant in the civil
engineering corps of the Naval Re-
serve.
Lieutenant Tanner, who received
his bachelor of science degree from
the University of Illinois in 1917,
took.his post-graduate work at Mich-
igan and received a master of science
degree in architectural engineering
in 1941.
He also served in the first World
War as a quartermaster sergeant in
the Army. Tanner was sent over-
seas for 18 months. At the comple-
tion of the war, he studied for a
while at the University of Grenoble
in France. On his return to this
country, Tanner was chief draftsman
for an architectural firm in Lansing
and 15 years ago became a member
of the University faculty and also be-
gan private practice. He has designed
many homes and business establish-
ments in this district since that time.
* * :?*
Nelson K. Upton, who received his
master of arts degree in 1941, has re-
cently completed training at the
Naval Air Station at Pensacola, Fla.,
and was commissioned an ensign in
the Naval Reserve., He was a mem-
ber of the varsity. tennis and basket-
ball teams while a student here.

.mmoolommomw..6mm.m

..-:

(DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I

Continuous from 1 P.M.
-DAY OR NIGHT --
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
£7+~A.vsfEVSI TNEarA

FRIDAY, JAN. 15, 1943
VOL. LiI No. 76
All notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:34
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Notices
Classes in all schools and colleges
will be suspended on the morning of
Saturday, Jan. 23, to permit students
and faculty members to attend the
Midyear Graduation Exercises.
-Alexander G. Ruthven
Midyear Graduation Exercises:
The Midyear. Graduation Exercises
for all students who are candidates to
receive degrees at the end of the fall
term will be held in Hill Auditorium
at 10:00 a.m., Saturday, January 23.
The members of the faculty and of
the graduating classes and the audi-
ence should be in their seats by 9:50
a.m. in order that the Exercises may
begin promptly as scheduled. Aca-
demic costume will be worn but there
will be no preliminary procession.

Further
later.

details will be announced

--Today and Saturday
SEVEN BEAUTIES
F WITH ONLY ONE
THOUGHT:
;VFW 0% r"Oh, For
A Man!"
You'll love
I every kiss,
every laugh;
ev ry song!
!TS A SWEETHEART
OF A PICTURE!
srgKATHRYN GRAYSON
van HEFLIN Marsha HUNT
with CECILIA PARKER
Peggy MORAN * DianaLEWNIS z

Ticket Distribution - Midyear
Graduation Exercises; Hill Auditor
ium, January 23: The admission tick-
ets for the Midyear Graduation Ex-
ercises will be ready for distribution
on January 12, 1943. Each of those
whose names appear on the list as en-
titled to receive a degree at the end
of the fall term should procure one
ticket for himself and he may also
have two others for relatives or
friends. Apply at the Information
Desk in the Business Office, Room 1,
University Hall. Please preseht your
identification card.
-Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary
Pre-Medical ,nd Pre-Dental Stu-
dents: All students who eventually ex-
pect to apply for entiance to a medi-
cal or dental school are requested to
register in Room 1009 Angell Hall as
soon as possibvle.
-Burton Thuma,
University Armed Forces Rep.
If you wish to finanee the purchase
of a home, or if you have purchased
improved property on a land contract
and owe a balance of approximately
60 per cent of the value of the prop-
erty, the Investment Office, 100
South Wing of University Hall, would
be glad to discuss financing through
the medium of a first mortgage. Such
financing may effect a substantial
saving in interest.
German Departmental Library: All
books are due on Monday, Jan. 18.
Detroit Armenian Club Scholar-
ship: Undergraduate students of Ar-
menian parentage residing in the De-
troit area who have earned 30 hours
of college credit are eligible to apply
for the $100 scholarship offered for
1943-44 by the Detroit Armenian Wo-
men's Club. Applications must be
made by May 15. For further details,
inquire of Dr. F. E. Robbins, 1021
Angell Hall.

Good Seats Still

--

DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
presents
PLAY PRODUCTION
--
"STA GE DOOR i
Comedy Hit by Geo. S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber
ONLY TWO MORE PERFORMANCES
Tonight tribmSat., 3:30 PM.
Tiekets 83e - 55e - 39e (ine. Fed. Tax)

Lydia MENDELSSOHN Theatre
BOX OFFICE PHONE 6300

Available

I

II ii

THE UNION
A ANNOUNCES A
SPECIAL DANCE
IN HO1NOR OF
THE NEW SENIOR OFFICERS
OF THE

W-T I

I

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