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October 10, 1942 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-10

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TIDE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, OCT. W, 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY. OCT. 10, 1942

mono*

For 'Double Ten' Day
Chinese Students To Celebrate
31st Anniversary Of Republic

In commemoration of "Double Ten"
day, marking the thirty-first anni-
versary of the founding of the Chi-
nese Republic, the Chinese students
on campus will hold a banquet at 7
p.. i. today in the Ethel Fountain
Iussey Room of the Michigan
League.
Professor Esson McDowell Gale,,
Who recently returned from China
trhere he was on an American govern-
ient mission and is now on the facul-
tV of the political science department
here, will give the main address of
the evening. ,
Dr. Gale will bring personal greet-1
iags from Chungking, and will also
show ,colored films which he took
while in China.
Other speakers include Dr. Alexan-
der G. Ruthven and Professor J. Ra-
le1gh Nelson, Director of the Inter-
' tlton Center. Following the banquet,
there Will be a traditional ceremony
6 commemoration.
Proceedings for the banquet are
ender the general direction of the
6ibinet of Chinese Students' Club
fhith includes Raymond C. F. Chen,
'44, president; Victor Chang, Grad.'.
vice-president; Esther Tang, Grad.,
treasurer; Catherine Choy, '44, acting
coresponding secretary.
"Double Ten" brings fullest mean-3
ttg to the minds of Chinese every-
ew Aircraft
Training Class
To Be Started
Engine School Will Begin'
Civil Service Program
For 50 PlaneInspectors
The Colege of Engineering will un-
ttake the training of aircraft in-
~ ectors for the Army Air Forces
pday, Noy. 16, Dean Ivan C. Craw-
ford disl Osed yesterday.
This class of 50 civilian employees
of thear force, which is expected to
Cn taii a large percentage of women,
w 11 abe given during a ten-week per-
i d and will include 40 hours of class-
on oand labbratory work each week.
fnew group of civilians will begin
taining every five weeks, so that the
University ultimately will have at
least 100 trainees in the special clas-
gI-at one time.
instruction will be under the direc-
Ji"n.of"Prof.. A. 14. Kuethe, associate
i fessor of Aeronautical Engineer-
ahis .is the, first time that such
rining has been given by the air
1oce n the Central Procurement
District which comprises 17 states.
After the course has been worked
oati tthe University, it will be used
as a. model to establish similar courses
In other colleges and universities in
thesdistrict.
1 ecruitng for the classes will be
done by the Army Air Forces through
the U.S. Civil Service Commission,
Dan Crawford reported. Full infor-
maion regarding qualifications may
be obtained from Capt. T. B. Hunt,
Central Army Air Service Procure-
ient District, 8505 West Warren Ave-
nue, Detroit. The rate of pay during
the training period has not yet been
deeided.

where today. It symbolizes the spirit
of democratic freedom which gave
birth to the republic, and which now
supports her people in a fight to the
death in a continuing revolution to
attain the greatest measure of ful-
fillment for these ideals.
Thirty-one years ago, revolutionary
armies overthrew the Manchu imper-
ial regime, and began to implement
the monumental "Three Principles of
the People" of Dr. Sun Yat-sen. To-
day the hard work of these three dec-
ades is menaced by a Japanese war
machine bent on destroying com-
pletely the constructive achievements
of the revolution.
Ticket Desk
To Be Open
For Resales
The football ticket Resale Desk will
again be open for business today prior
to game time, according to Marvin
Borman, '43.
The Desk which is located in the
lobby of the Michigan Union will be
open from 9:00 a. m. to 2:15 p. m. The
Desk was established to serve those
students and alumni who wish to buy
or sell tickets to Michigan's home
football games.
The Resale Desk also sells tickets
first-hand from a block received from
the ticket office.
Since student tickets are non-
transferable, only general admission
tickets can be accepted for resale.
These will be resold over the desk at
the regular price. No profit is made
by the Union and all unsold tickets
are returned to the owners.
However, on previous occasions it
has seldomp been necessary to return
such tickets. In fact, last-season the
Desk was able to claim 'a record of 99
per cent tickets resold, with only five
returned during the entire season.
Dr. Charles Davis
Reeeives Navy Post
Dr. Charles M. Davis of the geogra-
phy department, well-known to all
transfer students as Director of Ad-
missions. With Advanced Standing,
assumed a new title when he received
his commission as lieutenant-com-
mander of the United States Navy
last Saturday.
Lt.-Comm. Davis will report in
Washington toino'OW for specf ;g e
ographical work in the Naval Reserve.
His position as Director of Admissions
with Advanced Standing will be filled
by Prof. Frank O. Copley of the Latin
department.
Dr. Davis has been in charge of
transfer students in the literary col-
lege since January, 1939, and has
served the University as instructor,
academic counsellor and assistant
professor.
PROFESSOR ARTHOS ENLISTS
Assistant Professor John Arthos
of the English Department left this
morning for Camp Custer. He en-
listed in the Volunteer Officer's Can-
didate School.

City Schools'
Night Classes
Open Monday
Defense, Craft Courses
To Be Given By Public
Extension Service
Next week the Ann, Arbor Public
Schools Extension service will open its
doors to all city residents and Uni-
versity students interested in taking
courses in business, languages, math-
ematics and various crafts.
Enrollment for most of the classes
will take place at the Ann Arbor High
School with the 12 week semester
scheduled to begin Monday. E. C.
Oaks, principal of the evening school,
will be at school to advise students on
courses.
Among the business courses offered
are begining, intermediate and ad-
vanced courses in typewriting and
shorthand, and classes in office prac-
tice, bookkeeping, business arithme-
tic, and business English.
The language department will offer
French, German and beginning and
advanced Spanish while the mathe-
matics department affordshclasses in
algebra, geometry and trigonometry.
A special "fix it" course will be of-
fered in the school's shops besides
other crafts. Woodworking, metal-
craft, jewelry, blue print reading,
sewing, painting and freehand draw-
ing are also listed in the program.
Red Cross classes in first aid, motor
mechanics, home nursing, nutrition
and canteen are listed along with cit-
izenship preparation studies.
In line with the war program the
extension service will also open a
class in physical fitness. There will be
four leagues for basketball with com-
petitions in December and January. A
sports class for men will also be held
at Tappan school.
Another feature of the extension
services program is the Ann Arbor
Community Forum which is held on
the second and fourth Mondays of
the month in the school auditorium.
Ickes' Letter
.Will_ Circulate
.
State To Publicize Notice
On Fuel Conservation
LANSING, Oct. 9.- (AP)- The Ex-
ecutive Office today asked the State
Defense Council to give wide circula-
tion to a letter- from Harold L. Ickes,
Petroleum Coordinator for War, call-
ing on owners of oil burning furnaces
to convert them to burn other fuel
if possible; otherwise to limit oil con-
sumption through conservation prac-
tices.
Ickes' letter did not mention the
proposed limit of 65 degrees on tem-
perature of oil heated dwellings.
The letter declared that loss of
tank ships through diversion to meet
military and naval deeds and through
submarine warfare has placed a hob-
ble on ability to supply usual fuel oil
markets. It has been necessary, he
added, to withdraw "both supplies
and transportation facilities from the
midwest" to equalize amounts avail-
able in this region and the eastern
seaboard.
"Thisrsharing of available supplies
and transportation facilities and the
increased demand for fuel oil in non-
convertible war industries have re-
sulted in a deficiency of fuel oil sup-
plies in both areas," Ickes wrote.
He recommended conversion of
burners to use a substitute fuel if
possible, adding that "in instances
where consumers cannot convert, it
is imperative that they effect maxi-

mumconservation by such actions as
the installation of proper insulation
and weather stripping, the closing of
windows, and the maintenance of the
heating system itself at maximum
efficiency."
WPB Assures State
Of Lumber Supply
LANSING, Oct. 9.- (A)- The War
Production Board today assured
Michigan that materials will be re-
leased "at an early date" to speed
housing construction in the metro-
politan Detroit Area.
The Executive Office said it re-
ceived a telegram signed by Donald
M. Nelson, WPB chairman, which de-
clared:
"The matter of providing lumber
for the completion of war housing
now under construction was given
thorough consideration yesterday
with a definite program now being
set up which will provide relief at an
increasing rate.
"I realize the critical situation in
Detroit and special measures will be
taken to provide that area with lum-
ber at an early date."
The telegram was in response to a
request by Governor Van Wagoner
that "immediate action be taken to
allocate or otherwise definitely assure
an adequate supply of lumber and
other housing construction materi-
als."

POCTURE NEWS

ASSOCIATED

PRESS

TWO SIZ ES - Cadet Ar-
thur Moseley (left), pre-flight
school upper-classman at Max-
well Field, Ala., commands un-
der-classman Calvin Vance,-Jr.,
of Batesville, Miss.

T H E S E W E R E N E W C A R S-Forty new 1942 'passenger autos were destroyed at Roches-
ter, N. Y., and n0 more damaged when fire swept two warehouses.

flew Sye.jiri at

ACTRESS TAKES TO POOL - Actress Margaret
Hayes of New York City poises for dip in Beverly Hills, Cal., pool.

S I X T Y C E N T S U N SU IT-Dorothy Crowder (above)
made this sun suit from 60 cents worth of silk-sheen drapery
material. She's wearing it at a Los Angeles, Cal., pool. They call
it the "-Irape shape" sun suit.

CANADIAN WARM-UP COAT

5tuwvv water-renellent Gahardine with heavy all-wool

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