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Dean Stason Declines Position
A .ilvestiio CoummittkHead
'S600Id eif i taw ni umi: vr:.UwtGI.v
that he would not accept the o-er
of an appointment as head of the
legal staff of the Smith investigation
committee of the House of Repre-
"These are important times in
Washington, but my task here at
the University would make it impos-
sible for me to get away for any such
job," Dean Stason said.
Dean Stason spent three days last
week in Washington working with
the committee, "educating," the con-
gressmen on administrative legal
practices. The Smith Committee was
established to make an intensive in-
vestigation of President Roosevelt's
A Washington news source an-
nounced on Feb. 27 that Dean Stason
had been engaged to head the com-
mittee. When commenting on the
announcement, however, Dean Sta-
son said that he had only received the
offer that same day and would have
Prof. del Toro
Prof. Julio del Toro of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages will
discuss some of the cultural institu-
tions of Cuba, "Instituciones Cultur-
ales de Cuba," at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday
in Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
Prof. del Toro, a native of Cuba,
is a member of the Academia de la
Historia de Cuba, one of the leading
cultural institutions of Cuba whose
membership in the United States is
On his last trip to Cuba, Prof. del
Toro made a special study of the cul-
tural institutions there.
In his speech Tuesday he will de-
scribe the activities of such institu-
tions as the University of Havana,
the Sociedad de Amigos del Pais, the
National Archives and the Academia
de la Historia de Cuba. This is the
fifth in a series of Spanish lectures.
At Lane Hall
"Lisbon, Cross-roads of Europe" is
the topic which Philip' Conrad will
discuss at a public meeting at 7:30
p.m. today in Lane Hall. The lecture
is being sponsored by the Student Re-
ligious Association and the Ann Arbor
Conrad, who returned to this coun-
try a few weeks ago, has served for
the past two years as director of the
American Friends Service Committee
offide in Lisbon, Portugal, where
he has been doing work in helping
refugees escape from European per-
He also served as liason officer in
aiding Quaker relief work in France
and North Africa. In his work he has
come into close contact with refugees
of all Axis-dominated countries.
to oli iiss te rfratter with IJierziry
;thorlties before acting on it.
Dean Stason explained that he ap-
preciated the honor of the offer, but
that he could not accept it until sat-
isfactory arrangements had been
made to care for his obligations to
the University. The importance of
his work here at the University, how-
ever, has definitely eliminated the
possibility of such arrangements.
The committee members in Wash-
ington understand that the an-
nouncement that final arrangements
had been made for my employment
as chief counsel was premature, he
Steps To House
War Clubs To Start
Four hundred members of the
Neighborhood War Clubs will begin
Wednesday their house - to - hose
canvass to find housing accommoda-
tions for workers at the Willow Run
Raymond M. Foley, state director
of the Federal Housing Authority,
will address a meeting of canvassers
at 8 p.m. Tuesday night at Slauson
Junior High School to give final in-
structions on the details of the sur-
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky, chair-
man of the Michigan Defense Coun-
cil's advisory committee on neighbor-
hood war clubs, will discuss the role
of the clubs in the attempt to find
rooms for war workers.
Mrs. Charles Fisher, director of the
Neighborhood War Clubs, who is in
charge of the survey, said yesterday
many householders had already
called to offer vacant rooms. She
asked individuals who wished to rent
their rooms to wait until they are
visited by the canvasser in order to
avoid duplication of information.
Prof. Waite Accepts
WPB Post in Detroit
Prof. John B. Waite of the law
faculty announced yesterday that he
had been appointed to the Compli-
ance Commission for the War Pro-
duction Board in the Detroit area.
Prof. Waite stated that he will
handle the work involved in this job
in addition to carrying on his regular
work at the University.
When explaining the tasks involved
in his new job, Prof. Waite said that
he would hold hearings on and decide
all cases involving the violation of
priority orders in the Detroit area.
Jobs Open to Seniors
Junior Professional Assistant Civil
Service applications can now be ob-
tained at the Bureau of Appointments
and Vocational Guidance office.
These Civil Service positions are
open to seniors in the University and
have no requirements other than a
Service Men Invited
To Frolic Featuring
Combining fun and exercise for
"fitness conscious" men and women
students, the second "Rec-Rally" to
be given this semester will be held
from 8:30 p.m. to 11 p.m. today, at
Barbour and Waterman gyms.
Soldiers have been especially in-
vited to the co-recreational affair,
being sponsored by the Physical Edu-
cational department for women and
the Women's Athletic Association. It
is open to all men and women on
campus, stag or by couple.
To the tune of a four-piece grange
orchestra, guests will participate in
the main feature of the evening, a
real old-fashioned square dance. Pri-
or to this, however, games will be in
session all over the gym, and those
attending may make the rounds of
the various sports.
Ease and comfort suggest the wear-
ing of slacks, bluejeans or skirts and
sweaters. Tennis shoes must be worn
for play on the Barbour gym floor
where volleyball and badminton
games will be in action. Other sports
which the Board members will set up
and answer questions about are ping
pong, for which there will be three
tables, shuffleboard, aerial darts and
bowling, during the early part of the
Square dancing will take place in
Waterman gym and street shoes will
be acceptable for that. Mr..Howard
Leibee, of the Men's Physical Educa-
tion department, will act as caller,
and has promised some new dances
for this "Rec-Rally." Several mem-
bers of the faculty are expected to
Interviewing for WAA Board
positions will take place at the
following times only: from 3 p.m.
to 5:30 p.m. Monday, Tuesday,
and Wednesday at the WAR.
China Is Topic
Of SeconidP Pll
Students '1'o Be Asked
Opinions on Three
Statements of Policy
Second in a series of undergrad-
uate opinion polls will be conducted
on campus Monday and Tuesday by
the Post-War Council in conjunction
with The Michigan Daily, with China
as the topic.
Prof. Esson M. Gale of the political
science department will give an inter-
pretation of the results of the poll,
which will be printed in The Daily
Thursday. Prof. Gale is considered
an authority on the Par East, where
he has lived for a number of years.
Students will be asked to indicate
which of the three following state-
ments they agree with to the greatest
extent, and which they agree with
least: (1) Our first military objec-
tive is to cooperate with China to
knock out Japan. (2) As much as
we would like to help China, for the
present we must concentrate on
knocking out Germany (3) We must
knock out Germany first even at the
expense of losing China as an ally.
Polling places will be found in
various parts of campus, including at
the' Union, in front of the Main Li-
brary, Haven Hall, Angell Hall, the
Architectural School, engineering
arch, the League, Romance Lang-
uages Building, and at the corner of
North University and State Street.
Service Men Invited
To Post-War Panel
Service men are especially invited
to a -panel on "Post-War Japan"
sponsored by the Post-War Council
at 4:30 p.m. Monday at the League.
Edward W. Mill, teaching fellow
in the political science department,
and Joseph K. Yamagiwa, instructor
in Japanese, will lead the discussion.
Harold C. Sokwitne will act as stu-
dent chairman. Refreshments wit
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Dr. Addinall Says Vitamin Lack
Causes Many Army Rejections
The industrial development and
importance of vitamins was discussed
in an illustrated lecture yesterday by
Dr. Carl R. Addinall, director of Li-
brary Services of Merck and Com-
Speaking under the auspices of the
University of Michigan Section of
the American Chemical Society, Dr.
Addinall traced the discoveries lead-
ing to the manufacture of some of the
most important of ,the vitamins.
"Of the two million draftees re-
jected, a great number have been re-
jected because of malnutrition," he
"Surveys show that one-third of
the population of the United States
is subsisting on food that is lacking
in essential vitamins, especially of
the B complex."
As a result, efforts have been made
to put the needed vitamins back into
refined wheat products, as they are
the primary source of calories that
most people depend on, Dr. Addinall
His slides showing the processing of
various vitamins demonstrated his
statement that "the vitamin business
calls for a great deal of engineering
and a great deal of ingenuity."
He showed how various seemingly
unrelated discoveries were brought
together and resulted in the develop-,
ment of vitamin C.
Because it was expected to cure
beri-beri, vitamin B got its name, Dr.
Addinall explained, and it was
thought to be a cure for scurvy, pel-
legra, and rickets, too, when it was
"There should be no shortage of it
as its sources are by-products of the
coke industry," he said.
11 :- - - ---
(Continued from Page 2)
If it's wear you want-as well as beauty-look
at our great selection of fur coats, whether it's
mink or muskrat, its Zwerdling label is the symbol
of style, quality, craftsmanship and value ... four
definite characteristics of ZWERDLING'S. We
don't know when the opportunity of our present
values will occur again. WE DO know it will not
be until after the present hostilities are over.
The time to buy is NOW.
Liberal Allowance for your old fur coat
Terms and Insured Storage Free
Service Men, Subscri be to The Daily Now
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
409 S. Division St., (Missouri Synod)
Wednesday evening service at 800 Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor for Students
Sunday morning service at 10:30, Subject: "Substance." 11:00 a.m. Divine Service in Chapel of the Michigan
Sunday School at 11:45 League. First in Lenten Series. Sermon by Vicar
Free public Reading Room at 106 E. Washington St., Arthur Schroeder of St. Paul's Lutheran Church,
open every day except Sundays and holidays from "Christ in Gethsemane."
11:30 a.m. until 5 p., Saturdays until 9 p.m. No meeting of Student Club Sunday evening.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
1432 Washtenaw Ave. sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity Lutheran
William P. Lemon, DD., Willard V. Lampe, Ministers Churches.
Mark W. pills, Director of Music ZION LUTHERAN CHURCH
Franklin Mitchell, Organist E. Washington and S. Fifth Ave.
9:45 a.m. Senior Department of the Church School 10:30 a.m. Church Service. Sermon by Rev. Elmer E.
10:30 a.m. All other departments of the Church School Christiansen, "Christ Fought Your Battle, Too."
Including the Nursery TRINITY LUTHERAN CHURCH
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. "Moods of the Soul"- E. LUTHERAN CHAH
Lentn srmonby r. LmonE. William St. and S. Fifth Ave.
Lenten serm on by Dr. Lem on l :0 a m h r h S ri e e m n b e . H
6:00 p.m. Tuxis devotional leader is Ruth Whittemore. YO:30 a.m. Church Service. Sermon by Rev. H. .
The discussion of the evening will be led by Mrs. Yoder "The Greatest Temptation of Life."
Catherine Williams of Dunbar Center. LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION MEETING
1:00 p.m. The Lenten Class for 9th Grade Juniors and Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.
Senior High Students led by Dr. Lemon will follow. fellowship hour
6:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild supper hour. 5:300 p.m. Socialupperd with program following. Miss Ann
Discussion at 7 p.m. "The Purpose of God" will be K0pm Sper
the first of the series of "Studies on Faith and Life." Kel, Speaker.
6:30 p.m. Sunday Evening Club cordially invites all
graduate students and young business people to join
their bi-weekly supper and discussion group this FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
evening in the Russel Parlor. 512 E. Huron St.
Rev. C. H. Loucks, minister
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH Mrs. Gei Orcutt, associate student counselor
120 S. State St. 10:00 a.m. The Church at Study. Undergraduate Stu-
dent Class meets in the Guild House, 502 East
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and Ralph G. Dunlop Huron. Graduate Class meets in the balcony of the
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director; Mary McCall church.
Stubbins, organist 11:00 a.m. The Church at Worship. Sermon-"Founda-
9:30 a.m. Class for University Students. Wesley Foun- tions for Character." An activity program for chil-
dation Lounge, Dr. G. E. Carrothers, leader. dren is provided during this period.
10:40 a.m. Church School for Nursery, Beginners, and 7:00 p.m. Roger Williams Guild meets in the Guild
Primary Departments where young children may be House. Mr. Fred Beideman, Choir Director of the
left during worship service. church will speak on "Hymnology-The Develop-
10:40 a.m. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' 'subject is ment of Church Music."
"Treatment for Tears." 8:00 p.m. The Union Lenten Evening Service. Sermon
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild Meeting for University Stu- by the Pastor-"The Christian's Task."
dents and college age young people. Supper and
fellowship hour followed by program at 6:45. "Polic-
ing the world," William Muehl, leader. ST ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
7:00 p.m. Newly-Weds Discussion Group meets in Par-
lors. "Does Religion Make a Difference," Dr. E. W. Church-306 N. Division St.
Blakeman. Harris Hall-State and Huron Sts.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G. Dahi, Curate
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
State and Williams Streets
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion
Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D., Minister 11:00 a.m. Junior Church
Arnold Blackburn, Director of Music 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion and Sermon by Dr. Lewis
Rev. H. L. Pickerll1, Director of Congregational- 5:00 p.m. Choral Evensong and Commentary by Mr.
Disciples Guilds Muir
9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Church School Departments 6:00 p.m. H-Square Club, Page Hall
10:45 Morning Worship. Sermon by Dr. Parr on "Your 6:00 p.m. Rector's Question Hour, Tatlock Hall
Heritage: the Beautiful and Good." FOR UNIVERSITY STUDENTS (at Harris Hall)
3:00 p.m. Religious Instruction Class. 7:30 p.m. Canterbury Club. Mr. Jack Muehl will lead
No meeting of Gamma, Delta, Lutheran
Student Club, Sunday evening.
First Baptist Church:
10:00 a.m. Undergraduate Student Class
meets in the Guild House, 502 East Huron.
Graduate Class meets in the balcony of
11:00 a.m. Sermon: "Foundations for
Character", by Rev. C. H. Loucks. An
activity program for children is provided
during this period.
7:00 p.m. Roger Williams Guild meets
in the Guild House. Mr. Fred Beidleman,
Choir Director of the church; will speak
on "Hymnology--The Development of
8:00 p.m. The Union Lenten Evening
Service. Sermon by the pastor-"The
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106 E.
Washington St., open every day except
Sundays and holidays from 11:30 a.m.
until 5:00 p.m., Saturdays until 9:00 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church: ,
Morning Worship 10:45. "Moods of the
Soul"-subject of the Lenten sermon by
Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild-Supper at
6 o'clock. Discussion at 7:00 p.m. "The
Purpose of God" will be the first of the
series of "Studies on Faith and Life."
Sunday Evening Club cordially invites
graduate students and young business
people to join their bi-weekly supper and
discussion group this evening at 6:30 in
the Russel Parlor.
First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: Communion Service for stu-
dents and others of student age in the
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