100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 06, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-06

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

PAGE FOUR

T HE MICHICAN DAILY

TUESDAY, APRil 6, 1942.

PROBLEM OF FAITH:
Dr. Free Will Discuss Religion,
Archaeological Study Today

Dr. Joseph P. Free, well-known
archaeologist of Wheaton College,
will discuss the problem of "Archae-
ological Discoveries and Christian
Faith Today," at 8 p.m. today at
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Dr. Free has done post-graduate
work at the Oriental Institute of the
University of Chicago and has vis-
ited the Near East four times on ar-
chaeological expeditions. In 1939 he
was in Palestine taking part in the
excavation of King Solomon's sea-
port on the Red Sea, but was forced
to leave by the outbreak of the war.
His lecture, which- will be followed
by colored movies of his investiga-
tions, will deal with three principal
problems: "Can your faith stand the
searchlight of archaeological investi-
gation?; Has the spade affected our
attitude toward the Bible?; and crit-
ical theories in the light of 20th
century discoveries."
This is the second in a series of
lectures sponsored by the Committee,

DR. JOSEPH P. FREE
for Dynamic Christianity, a non-
sectarian, student organization affil-
iated with the Student Religious
Association.

Young Bride
Dies in Fire
(Continued from Page 1)
Association. Everyone in the house
knows what the letter says. It is a
note moved through International
Red Cross channels informing Agnes
that her parents and elder sister who
are in a Japanese concentration camp
in Manila are "alive and well."
Those impersonal Red Cross notes
are the only news Agnes has had of
her parents since Dec. 9. 1941. Every
month a cryptic note came. "Your
parents and sister are alive and well,"
that's all they ever said. She has not
been able to communicate with them.
They didn't even know she was mar-
ried.
Agnes, who had not seen her family
since she left the Philippines in July,
1941, to come to Michigan, bravely
changed her life after Pearl Harbor.
She immediately began working for'
her board and room at Stockwell, and
later Dean of Women Alice C. Lloyd
took her into her house. She also se-
cured employment at the University
Hospital as a ward helper.
Agnes' Alpha- Phi sorority sisters
will hold a memorial service Thurs.
at the sorority house for the "brav-
est girl we ever met." The Alnha Phis
will tell you that Agnes never com-
plained about her bad luck. She al-
ways had a big smile for everybody.
The day before the fire a local
photographer returned 'proofs of a
photograph of the young couple
which Agnes was to send to her par-
ents through a special arrangement
with the Red Cross. With it, now, will
go the news of her tragic death..
The funeral will be held at 12:30
tomorrow at St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church, E. Huron and N. State-
where only 12 days ago she was mar-
.ied.

Young Reelected
As City Mayor
(Continued from Page 1)
University professors, Prof. John B.
Waite (Rep.) defeated Prof. George
B. Brigham, Jr. (Dem.) for alderman
of the sixth ward. Professor Waite
is a member of the faculty of the Law
School. Professor Brigham is asso-
ciate professor of architecture in the
School of Architecture and Design.
Prof. John L. Muyskens (Dem.) of
the speech department was defeated
in the race for alderman of the third
ward by Fred L. Arnet, the Republi-
can incumbent.
In the other aldermanic contests,
Walter R. Garth (R&.-incumbent)
defeated Paul A. Root (Dem.) in the
first ward: Snyder P. Cook (Rep.-
incumbent) defeated Fred Norris
(Dem.) in the seventh ward for the
long term, and Harold J. Leperd
(Rep.) defeated George V. Stoll
(Dem.) in the seventh ward for the
short term.
A. C. Gaston (Rep.) defeated Burt
Jackson (Dem.) in the single contest
for constable, in the fourth ward.
Unopposed candidates who were
reelected were: Aldermtn-Herbert
F. Sager (Rep.), second ward; Cor-
nelius Ulberg (Dem.), fourth ward;
and William J. Saunders (Rep.),
fifth ward. Supervisors-Edward L.
Schumacher (Dem.), fourth ward;
John H. Pielemeier (Rep.), fifth
ward; Dr. Warren E. Forsythe (Rep.),
sixth ward; and Mrs. Jessie E. Coller
(Rep.), seventh ward. Constables-
Floyd Hamacher (Rep.), first ward;
Robert Temple (Rep.) fifth ward;
and F. P. Hines (Dem.), seventh
ward.
In the county elections, Julius W.
Haab (Rep.) was elected county
school commissioner.

'U' Post-War
Problems To
Be Discussed
Professors, Guests
Will Consider Public
Demands on Colleges
"What the Public Will Demand of
the University in Post-War Educa-
tion" will be the topic of the final
meeting of the American Association
of University Professors at a public
dinner at 6:15 p.m. Friday in the
Michigan Union.
The various phases of the question
will be discussed following the din-
ner at 7:20 p.m. Prof. Louis Hop-
kins of the mathematics department
will preside as toastmaster for the
evening.
The women's point of view will be
presented by Emilie Sargent, A.B. '16;
MSPH '38, Executive Director of the
Visiting Nurses Association. The
point of view of the businessmen will
be discussed by Bruce,.Laing, A.B. '11;
LL.B. '13, President of the Mutual
Wolverine Motor Insurance Co., Do-
wagiac,'Mich.
Willard Martinson, A.B. '36, Edu-
cational Director of UAW-CIO Local
50 will introduce William Nicholas,
International Housing Commission,
who will speak on labor's viewpoint
on the subject. J. E. Yaeger of the
Michigan Farm Bureau will give ag-
riculture's side of post-war educa-
tion. The view of secondary educa-
tion will be discussed by Fred Frostic,
A.B. '18; A.M. '27, Superintendent of
Schools at Wyandotte.
Reservations for the dinner may
be made any time before 4 p.m.
Thursday by calling Prof. Christian
Wenger, University Extension 578.
Members may bring wives and guests.
The public is invited.
Students Asked
To Study Rules
Hopwood Manuscripts
Due Monday, April 12
With the deadline for Hopwood
entries less than a week away, Prof.
R. W. Cowden, director of the Hop-
wood Awards, yesterday cautioned
all prospective contestants to famil-
iarize themselves with the rules gov-
erning the contest. All manuscripts
are due in the Hopwood Room, 3229
Angell Hall, before 4:30 p.m. Mon-
day, April 12.
"In the past some students, who
were not acquainted with the rules,
have turned in manuscripts which
were' rejected because they did not
conform to the regulations," Prof.
Cowden said. Booklets describing
the contest and regulations can be
obtained in the Hopwood Room.
Tailors Serve
Student Army
(Continued from Page 1)
"I doubt if there would be any
hope for consolidation between tailor
shops to help the situation," he said,
"unless the government should com-
pel it."t
Barth attributes the 25 per cent in-
crease in business since the war
started to the civilian worry about

clothes rationing as well as the in-
creased Army work.
Barth, who has been doing work
for the ROTC for the past six years,
has papers from the government
which allow him to sell to soldiers;
otherwise he would have been com-
pelled to go directly into a clothing
factory.
"The same situation arose in the
last war," Barth said, "but'then there
was no compulsion to do Army work.
"I guess the only solution is for
civilians to do their own sewing, even
if at the expense of pricked fingers
and seams that aren't too straight,"
he said.
Dr. Luis Ramirez
Talks on Paraguay
Dr. Luis Ramirez, Grad., will speak
on "Survey of Paraguay" at 8 p.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre in the third of a series of
talks on Inter-Americanism spon-
sored by the Latin American Society.
Dr. Ramirez, who served as Civil
Attache of the Paraguayan Chaco
Peace Conference in Buenos Aires
before coming to the University to
study, will attempt to give a true
picture of Paraguay and a first-hand
interpretation of the meaning of In-
ter-Americanism for Latin American
youth.
'U' Students Will Debate
On World Government

Two hours after American Flying Fortresses and Liberato- bombers
attacked Rennes, France, this photo was made, showing smoke still
rising and damage to rolling stock at the railway yards.. Bomb craters
also are visible. Rennes is an important supply center and railway
junction for U-boat bases.

Railway Yards Blaze After Bormbig

Ziegler Leads
Highway Race
(Continued from Page 1)
seekingrreelection, swung into lead
over Circuit Judge Neil E. Reid of
Mt. Clemens, with Justice Emerson R.
Boyles, another incumbent, just a
handful of ballots behind in third
place and Probate Judge Frank L.
McAvinchey of Flint trailing far be-
hind. and apparently hopelessly out
of the running. The two top contend-
ers will be declared elected.
Today's voting was the lightest in
modern political history, a circum-
stance which was a blow to Demo-
cratic hopes.
Hayward, Bishop
Lead Regent Race
(Continued from Page 1)
hearty accord with the splendid pro-I
gram being developed by President
Ruthven.
Hayward was professor of elec-
trical engineering at the, University
between 1923 and 1925. He is at
present a resident of Kalamazoo.
"I am interested in preparing an
adequate program for post-war re-
building of University personnel,"
Hayward said. "There will come a
time of reconstruction which I be-
lieve will be very important to the
future of the University."

Local Store~s
Remain Open
(Continued fron-Page 1)
until 9 p.m. and two until 12 mid-
night at the present time, Christman
said. We have found. through a re-
cent canvass that workers are not
so interested in late hourse for the
purchase of food as' formerchandise,
he added.
The innovation of later hours at
many Ann Arbor stores for-the bene-
fit of Willow Run workers is a matter
of community cooperation, Christman
stated. The grocery and clothing ser-
vices have been hardest hit by the
labor shortage, and merchants .nd
store owners find it difficult to,keep
their help.
Christman proclaimed the experi-
ment a possible and tpromising solu-
tion to the 'problem of providing
hopping facilities for Willow Run
workers on a 9-hour, shift..
AAUW To Hold' Dinner
In Union Tonorrow
The American Association of Uni-
versity Women will meet at 6:15-p.m.
tomorrow for a banquet at the Mich-
igan Union.
Reservations must be made before
3 p.m. today. In addition 'to 'the
dinner there will be entbrtaimiment
in the form of a dramatic skit. All
members of the AAUW are invited
to attend.

Reservations
For Sedurim
Close Friday
The deadline for reservations for
the Hillel Passover Sedurim is Fri-
day, Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen. di-
rector of the Foundation, announced
yesterday.
Rabbi Cohen will officiate at the
services to be held at 6:30 p.m., April
19 and 20, and will be assisted by
Lewis Singer, '46. Bob Warner, '42,
and Elliot Organick. '44E.
The festival of Passover commem-
orates the anniversary of the exile of
the Israelites from Egypt. No bread
is eaten during the holiday in re-
membrance of the time when the
Israelites were forced to improvise
unleavened bread during their hasty
exile.
The Sedurim services will be ren-
dered in traditional manner, includ-
ing the various foods and customs
which have distinguished this meal
for centuries. A. charge of $2 a plate
will be made for the dinner. Service-
men on campus will be guests of
Hillel.
Special arrangements have been
made for those stude;ts who wish
all their meals during the eight-day
periodin the traditional Passover
manner. Congregation Beth Israel,
539 North Division Street, will ac-
commodate these students for a
charge of $16.
Mock Congre5s
Plans Future
(Continued from Page 1)
tional trade" and that "There is
hereby created a World Education
Commission which shall have power
to plan and control all primary and
secondary education of youth below
the age of 18 years"
Member Sokwitne commented that
"British and American delegates of
this Congress particularly ignored the
responsibility of selling a hopelessly
idealistic scheme to their own govern-
ments and peoples. 'Heaven on earth'
rather than the best possible inter-
national government attainable in
our era seemed their goat"
Professor Hance of the Speech De-
partment, served as advisor on par-
liamentary procedure, while Bill
Meuhl, '43L, House Speaker, and Ho-
bart Taylor and George Liechty, '43L,
Committee Heads, helped in the prep-
aration of the Congress.
In praising the Congress, Dr. Ed-
ward Blakeman, Counselor of Religi-
ous Education,.. declared, "For a group
not specifically majoring in political
science, they showed a remarkable
grasp 'of the issues involved. If our
citizens would take a leaf out of the
book of this Congress, we might im-
prove upon what the fathers of these
students did after the last war."

Book Drive Will
Start Tomorrow
Needy Given Texts
By Lending Library
A ten-day drive, having as its ob-
ject the contribution of books to the
Textbook Lending Library, will begin
tomorrow.
Located in Angell Hall Study Hall,
the Lending Library provides books
for the use of needy students whose
requests are approved by Dean Wal-
ter.
Students are asked to contribute
whatever texts they can to the Li-
brary at receiving depots which will
be located in the Union Student of-
fices, the League, and Angell Hall
Study Hall. All donations should be
outright with no strings attached.
Of the 1,000 books in the Lending
Library at present, some 400 of them
are now out on loan. These texts
are not out of date but are the ones
being used today in University
classes. When a needy student asks
for a book that is not in the stacks,
the Library takes some of its money
to purchase a new text.
SiossoniTo iTalk
AtConference
(Continued from Page 1)
ment, Dr. Jan Hospie, former profes-
sor of political science at the Uni-
versity, and Dr. Helmut G. Gallis of
the economics department, will deai
with "The Principles of Boundary
Determination" in Room 305. Stu-
dent chairman will be Bill Muehl,
'43L.
"Global-education" will be dis-
cussed by Prof. Richard C. Fuller of
the sociology department, Prof.
Claude Eggertsen of the education
school, Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
Counselor in Religious Education,
Prof. Mentor L. Williams of the Eng-
ish department, and Henry Curtis
of Ann Arbor. Student chairman
will be Marvin Bornian, '44.
At the close of each panel discus-
sion the predominating student opin-
ion will be drawn up in the form of
a resolution.
Fourteen Engineering
Seniors Tapped by Vulcan
Vulcan, engineering non-scholas-
tic honor society, "tapped" 14 men
for membership Saturday night.
Those honored were Ralph Amstutz,
Karl Brenkery, Chuck Dotterrer, Don
Engl, Art Gieb, Louis Haughey, Her-
bert Heavenrich, Bill Jacobs, Ken
Moehl, Bill Pritula, Karl Reed, Wil-
liam Sessions, George Sloan, and
George Snow.

-,I

"Pretty Smart" Choice for Easter!

-A

1~

j

LLas
00 Put
.4 0to e Ofe
ho ". Ol of 10goe e m e os
C ' i t a W ith C hr o f
0m "' toS' The "'a 11ch
esog m ilin orte
ItO sV 0 t r p Com h
elty. j~ele 0hOI pst
wm.
e th

2

I

Flattering as can be
..wearable with
everything! (Top)
Also of Blue or Brown
0abardine, (Below)
Also midway heel.

YOU CAN DEPEND ON
CHESTERFI-ELDS
Right Combination of*the
world's best cigarette tobaccos to give
you a MILDER BETTER TASTE

5,

95

seen
m

/-Z.

Vore and more smokers are swinging along
with Chesterfield because they know they can always
depend on this MILDER, BETTER-TASTING cigarette
to give them more smoking pleasure.

m in Vogu Lend
ademoiselle

WRITE LETTERS

V'AM I-

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan