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April 08, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-08

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

i'AA M --- -

PLANS F OR 'AFTER':
1'* o-&,n

Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department will speak on
"International Government" at 8
p.m. tomorrow in the Rackham Audi-
torium at the semi-annual Post-War
Conference sponsored by the Post-
War Council.
The Conference will continue with
four panel discussions on post-war
problems held simultaneously at 1:30
p.m. Saturday at the Union. Reso-
lutions will be drawn up expressing
the conclusions arrived at in each
group discussion. There will be no
charge for either the discussions or
the lecture.
"Objectives and Measures of Inter-
national Control" will be the topic of
the panel which will be led by Prof.
Harold J. McFarlan of the geodesy
and surveying department, Albert K.
Stevens of the English department,
and Prof. Lionel H. Laing of the po-
litical science department in Room
316 of the, Union. Hobart Taylor,
'43L, will act as student chairman.
Prof. Harold M. Dorr of the politi-
cal science department, Prof. Clark
Dickinson of the economics depart-
ment, and Prof. John F. Shepard of
the psychology department will dis-
cuss "The Constitutional Form of a
Proposed International Government"
in Room 318, with Harold Sokwitne
as student chairman.
The panel on "The Principles of
Boundary Determination" will be led
by Prof. Slosson, Max Dresden of the
physics department, Dr. Jan Hostie, a
former professor of political science
at the University, Dr. Helmut G. Cal-
lis of the economics department, and
Prof. Stanlev D. Dodge of the geogra-
Shoolmnasters'
Club To Meet
April 15-17'
Members To Discuss
Training of Students
To Preserve Freedom
The fifty-seventh annual meeting
of the Michigan Schoolmasters' Club
will be held in Ann Arbor April 15-17
to discuss means by which schools can
train students to preserve freedom
after the war.
Eighteen conference and five gen-
eral meetings have been scheduled for
the three-day program built around
the theme "Education for Freedom."
In connection with the Schoolmast-
ers' Club four other educational or-
ganizations will meet in Ann Arbor.
Conference Oens Friday
The members will open the confer-
ence wlh a uiness meeting at 8:45
a.m. Fiday, April 16, in the Rackham
Building, followed by two general ses-
sions Friday and Saturday morning.
The annual Honors Convocation will
be held at 11 a.m., Friday, April 16, in
Hill Auditorium with Dean of Men
Joseph A. Bursley presiding.
Members and friends of the con-
ference will be entertained at a re-
ception and banquet Friday evening
at the Michigan League, followed by
a play, "Listen, Mr. Speaker," pre-
sented by a cast of 150 students from
the Theodore Roosevelt High School,
Wyandotte.
Section Meetings Scheduled
Conferences scheduled for Friday
are art and education; biological and
general science; business education;
classical; deans of women and coun-
selors of girls; English; geography;
guidance; mathematics; modern lan-
guage; music, physics, chemistry, as-
tronomy; school health and physical
education; school library, social
studies; speech; and vocational edu-
cation.
Saturday's program will consist of
six group conferences.
Other Meetings Thursday
The 14th annual conference on
teacher education will meet Thursday,

April 15, in connection with the
Schoolmasters' Club, to consider
findings of the Michigan Co-opera-
tive Teacher Education Study. The
ninth annual conference on Problems
in School and College Cooperation
sponsored by the University Bureau
of Cooperation with Educational In-
stitutions will meet also on Thursday.
The annual conference on Teacher
Supply and Demand and the Michi-
gan High School Forensic Association
will meet Friday in association with
the Schoolmasters' Club. The Foren-
sic meeting will be climaxed by the
26th annual championship debate to
be held at 7:30 p.m. in Hill Audi-
torium.
General headquarters and regis-
tration center for the Schoolmasters'
conference will be in the Registrar's
Office, University Hall.
Mackinac Ferries
T_ Act as Haulers
LANSING, April 7.- (P)- The
Straits of Mackinac ferries "City of
Munising" and "City of Petoskey"
were ordered leased by the State Ad-
ministrative Board today to act as

phy department. It will be held in
Room 305, with Bill Muehl, '43L, act-
ing as student chairman.
"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-
lish department, and Henry Curtis of
Ann Arbor, in Room 304. Student
chairman will be Marvin Borman, '44.
ROTC Officers
Receive Army
Advancements
Capt. Roland L. Kolb
Promoted to the Rank
Of Major in Infantry
Two commissioned and two non-
commissioned officers connected with
the staff of the ROTC had their pro-
motions announced by the War De-
partment yesterday.
Capt. Roland L. Kolb was promoted
to the rank of Major in the infantry.
Second Lieut. Riesman was made a
First Lieutenant in the Signal Corps.
Technical Sergt. Ewey G. Bonnewell
and Staff Sergt. Ewin J. Gradner were
both advanced to the rank of Master
Sergeant.
Maj. Kolf graduated from Ripon
College in Ripon, Wisc., and has been
with the local ROTC for over two
years. Lieut. Riezman graduated
from Washington University in St.
Louis and came to Ann Arbor this
fall.
Having the longest record of any
officer connected with the campus
ROTC, Sergt. Bonnewell has served
here for 18 years. During this time
he has worked in the Supply division
and has been coach of the Rifle Team.
A veteran of 22 years of active ser-
vice, Sergt. Gardner has been in Ann
Arbor for five years. He came here
from the Engineers School in Fort
Belvore as an instructor in the Engin-
eering unit.
Lewis, Kollen
To Give Public
Concert Tonight
Thelma Lewis, soprano, accom-
panied by John Kollen, will present
a public program at 8:30 p.m. today
in Rackham Assembly Hall.
The first number of the concert
will be Bach's "Partite in B-flat
Major" played in Mr. Kollen. The
next will be a selection of Brahms'
works by Miss Lewis and Mr. Kollen.
This part of the program includes
"Dein Blaues Aug's," "Nicht Mehr Zu
Div Zu Gehen," and "Das Madehen
Spricht."
Mr. Kollen will also play Beetho-
ven's "Sonata Quasi Una Fantasia,
Op. 27. No.2." The last part of the
program is a combination of selec-
tions. They include "Out in the
Dark,' 'by Rubbra, Peterkin's "If I be
Living in Eirinn," Warlock's 'Sleep,"
and Hageman's "Do You Remember
an Inn, Miranda."
Two student recitals have been
scheduled for the remainder of April.
Saiah Titus, violinist, will present a
recital on April 13 and Phyllis Robin-
son Wheatley, violinist, will give a
recital April 21 in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
Smelt Begin
Belated Run
LANSING, April 7.- (P)- The

State Conservation Department dis-
closed today that Michigan's first
smelt run of the season has been re-
ported on the St. Clair River at Port
Huron, but that traditional runs were
overdue on streams in Northern Mich-
igan where smelt-taking is big bus-
iness.
"If we don't have smelt moving
within the next 10 days, we may not
have any runs at all," commented
Fred Westerman, head of the depart-
ment's game division. He said many
northern streams still are covered
with heavy ice, but that fisherman
also were concerned with more than
the weather, fearing that over-winter
reports that a mysterious malady has
killed thousands of smelt may be
borne out in reduced spring runs.
Westerman said the St. Clair River
run started last week-end, but that
field officers have not yet reported
how heavy it was. A substantial
number of smelt was taken in the
area last year, he said.
A less publicized fish run, the perch
rush began yesterday on the Pine
River at Standish, Westerman said,
and fishers on the Tawas River and
the Quanicassee at Bay City were
hopeful of runs on those streams
within a few days.

Last Meeting of
A. A, *f-U.r
hs Tom/orTow
Public Demands for
Post-War Education
Is Discussion Topic
The final 1943 open meeting of the
American Association of University
Professors will be held tomorrow be-
ginning with a dinner at 6:15 p.m.
at the Michigan Union.
The general topic for the confer-
ence will be "What the Public Will
Demand of the University in Post-
War Education." Five phases of this
question will be discussed by various
experts in the five fields.
Emilie Sargent, AB '16, MSPH '38,
Executive Director of the Visiting
Nurses Association, will present the
women's point of view. The point of
view of businessmen will be presented
by Bruce Laing, AB '11, LL. B. '13,
president of the Mutual Wolverine
Motor Insurance Co., Dowagiac.
Willard Martinson, AB '36, Educa-
tional Director of UAW-CIO Local
50, will introduce William Nicholas,
International Housing Commission,
who will discuss labor and post-war
education. Agriculture's side of the
picture will be given by J. E. Yaeger,
Michigan Farm Bureau. Fred Fros-
tic, AB '18, AM '27, Superintendent of
Schools, Wyandotte, will discuss the
point of view of secondary education.
Reservations must be made before
4 p.m. today with Prof. Christian
Wenger, University extension 578.
Investigation
Made of A irf ield
Lack of Needed Funds
May Necessitate Closing
The City Airport Committee, ap-
pointed to investigate ways of keep-
ing the airport in operation and to
make suggestions to the City Coun-
cil, met last night.
The committee was appointed af-
ter government action was taken
which last week terminated con-
tracts for Civilian Pilot Training at
the Ann Arbor Airport, and which
may necessitate the closing of the
field because of lack of funds.
The Committee drew up an ap-
proximate account of the Airport's
operating costs, such as hangar ren-
tal, cost of mechanics, a secretarial
staff, and electricity, and then made
tentative suggestion for lowering
these costs. A final estimate was
made of the amount which would
be needed to supplement the defi-
ciency.
The Ann Arbor Air Service, which
has operated the field since 1930,
will cease operating about the end
of this month when the last group
of CPT trainees finishes its training,
Dwight Reynolds, manager of the
airport, said yesterday.
The closing of the Air Service will
leave the field with one hangar in
addition to the office building. These,
along with the field, are owned by
the city. The other buildings, be-
longing to the Air Service, will be
disposed of.
The operating expense account and
suggestions made by the Airport
Committee, will be presented to the
City Council next week for a final
decision of whether the City will
assume control of the airfield or not.
Sedorim Ticket
Sale Nears End
Reservations for the Passover Sed-

orim which are being sponsored joint-'
ly by the Hillel Foundation and the
Beth Israel Congregation must be
turned in to the Foundation by Fri-
day.
The Sedorim, which opens the
Passover festival, will be conducted
at 6:30 p.m. April 19, 20. Those stu-
dents who wish to have all their meals
during the eight-day period in accor-1
dance with Passover tradition may
make arrangements with the Beth
Israel Congregition.*
The price for the Sedorim is $2 a
plate and for all 16 meals the charge
will be $16. Students who wish to
meet this cost by working should con-
tact Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen at Hil-
led. A fund has been established to
aid these students.
April 12 Is Deadline for
Hillel Council Petitions
The deadline for the filing of peti-
tions for the Hillel Student Council
elections is Monday, April 12, Albert
Cohen, '43, acting president, an-
nounced yesterday.
The election to be held Friday,
April 16, will fill positions on the Hil-
lel Student Council which conducts
all activities of the Foundation. Peti-
tions must be accompanied by 25
signatures of Hillel members.
ICC Opens Co-op
Booth at League
The Inter-Cooperative Council an-

ASSOCIATED
TUR

PRESS
NEvWS

W H I T E - Angel-skin crepe,
with black Chantilly lace man-
tilla , and fan, features this
draped dinner gown by Lange.

C A R R I E R C A L I S T H E N I C S-Officers and bluejackets of a U. S. Navy aircraft carrier use
the fligh( deck of the vessel as a gymnasium for setting-up exercises.

C A N I N E C R I T I C-With his dog Brownie all ears, Leon
Fleisher, brilliant 14-year-old pupil of Dr. Artur Schnabel, prac-
tices for his first public appearance with the San Francisco Sym-
phony in his old home town.

S P E C I A L D E L I V E R Y - 5O0-pound bomb cases covered
wvith savings stamps purchased in London's "wings for victory"
week receive their charges of high explosives and ar'e almost
ready for delivery by the Royal Air Force.

MRS. THOMAS SULLIVAN, of Waterloo, Ia., gives a mighty whack
- with the champagne bottle, launching the destroyer USS The Sulli-
vans at the Bethlehem Shipyard at San Francisco. Lt. Mel Venter,
at left, gets a bath for being too close to the action. Between is the
Sullivans' sixth child, Genevieve, 26, who is awaiting induction into
- A &7VQ Tmfl., t .-r, .. 4 g l inn. i' t~h inne r

T 0 V I S I T F R 0 N T S-Bishop Adna Wright Leonard (left)
a Ut., mA l ,hurch and Col. Frank Miller of the office of

I

t

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