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April 15, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-15

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

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Dr. Ockenga To
Open Spring
SRA Lectures
'Nature of Protestant
Othrodoxy' Is Topic
Of Speech Tuesday
Dr. Harold J. Ockenga, president
of the National Association of Evan-
gelicals for United Action, will dis-
cuss "The Nature of Protestant Orth-
odoxy" at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday at the
Rackham Lecture Hall in the SRA
lecture series.
Dr. Ockenga, who was pastor of
the Point Breeze Presbyterian Church
of Pittsburgh from 1931 to 1938, has
traveled extensively in Europe, the
Near East, Arabia and North Africa.
At present he is pastor of the Park
Street Church in Boston which is
recognized as the outstanding mis-
sionary and radio church of New
England. It supports 31 missionaries
and broadcasts ail of its public wor-
ship services over Boston radio sta-
tions.
Dr. Ockenga has received his B.A.
from Taylor University, his B.T. from
Westminster Theological Seminary,
and his M.A. and Ph.D. from the
University of Pittsburgh. He also
attended Princeton Theological Sem-
inary where he -won the Bateman
Alexander New Testament Exegesis
contest.
In 1937 he was granted an honor-
ary degree of Ioctor of Divinity from
Taylor University, and in 1939 he
was awarded a Doctor of Letters from
the Suffolk Law School of Boston.
Recognized as a lecturer on social
philosophy and as a Bible conference
speaker, Dr. Ockenga has written
several books, including "The Reli-
gious Affections," "Our Protestant
Heritage" and "To Everyone That
Believeth."
The lecture, which is the first in
the spring series, is sponsored by the
Student Religious Association. The
organization which has brought such
noted speakers to Ann Arbor as Dr.
Francis McMahon of the University
of Chicago is scheduling two more
for this semester.
* * *

Cedric
Speak

Morris To
in Lane Hall

Cedric Morris of Detroit will speak
at the weekly Saturday luncheon of
the Student Religious Association
held at 12:15 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
The topic of Mr. Morris' discussion
will be the prophecies believed to
have existed in the ancient Egyptian
pyramids. He will accompany his
speech with screen projections.
All University students and ser-
vicemen are invited to attend. Reser-
vations must be made before 11 a.m.
today.
Lockwood Wins
Music Award
Former Student Takes
Second Guggenheim
Normand Lockwood, a former
Michigan student, was recently awar-
ded the Guggenheim Fellowship for
creative music for the second succes-
sive year.
Mr. Lockwood, who was enrolled in
the School of Music when his father
was head of the University depart-
ment, later worked in Rome under
Respighi, in Paris under Boulanger,
and at Harvard under Starvinsky.
In 1934 he received the $1',00
Swift award for an orchestral work
and prior to that he received the
Prix de Rome. He also won the
World's Fair Award in musical com-
position in 1939 for his setting of
Walt Whitman's "Out of the Cradle
Endlessly Rocking"
Among his compositions are "Drum
Taps," "Erie," "A Symphonic Poem"
and "Laudate Domine."
Oberlin College, where Lockwood
is now associate professor of music
and composition, has granted him a
leave of absence while he is on the
Guggenheim Fellowship.

New Courses
Added in School
Of Education
hter-session Offers
New Curriculum for
Post-War Guidance
Two new courses dealing with prob-
lems of adult guidance and adjust-
ment and problems of the visiting
teacher have been added to the cur-
riculum of the School of Education
inter-session scheduled June 5 to 30,
the education school announced yes-
terday.
The two new courses, both listed as
education C220 Sp., offer four hours
of credit each. The first section of
C220 Sp. is designed especially to
train coordinators who will be em-
ployed to care for the welfare of re-
turning veterans and route them to
the proper agencies. This course was
originated in view of the increasing
state and community interest in wel-
fare of veteran and the state legis-
lative authorization of rehabilitation
plans, Prof. Harlan C. Koch of the
education school, said.
Teachers To Be Trained
The second section of C220 Sp.,
problems of the visiting teacher, will
train workers to cope particularly
with problemssofdelinquency, child
development, social casework, guid-
ance techniques and mental hygiene.
Students may register for only one
section of C220 Sp.
The work, covering four weeks, will
include organized activities from 8
a.m. to noon five days a week and
afternoon visits to clinics, field trips
andrelated activities. State aswell
as University resources will be utili-
zed, and the services of individuals
in specialized areas such as rehabili-
tation, mental hygiene and employ-
ment will be enlisted.
Four Courses Listed
Other courses to be included are
philosophy of education, state and
national trends in education, an
honors reading course in current
problems and a research seminar for
individuals who wish to carry on in-
vestigation of special problems.
The School of Education inter-ses-
sion was originated last year to care
for the needs of individuals teaching
straight through the year who find
it to their advantage to come previous
to the summer session.
Novel Carnival
To Highlight
USO Program
Everything from fortune-tellers to
ice cream cones will highlight the
USO carnival which will be held from
8 p.m. to midnight today in the Ann
Arbor USO, according to Mrs. Robert
A. Burton, who yesterday extended a
special invitation to members of the
Judge Advocate General School as
well as to all other servicemen.
At the affair, which will be spon-
sored by Company U ,under Jean
Finlayson, "Pin the garter on the
'pin-up girl'" will be a featured at-
traction, in addition to other novel-
ties, such as kisses and ice-cream
cones, according to Mrs. Burton. War
stamps will be involved in admissions
to the events.
Another attraction of the carnival
will be a "horror room," featured by
dead cats, squeaking skeletons and
creaking floors, "or a reasonable fac-
simile," according to Mrs. Burton,
while members of the different bran-

chesvof the service will "play" each
other in a' novelty baseball game.
The regular Saturday evening en-
tertainment, including dancing in
the second floor ballroom, will be
continued as usual.
All hostesses in Regiment U are
requested to attend the event or else
arrange for a substitute from anoth-
er regiment in the USO before 8 p.m.
Orchestra To
Play Concertos
Concertos by Handel, Tartini and
Samartini will be featured on the
University String Orchestra's concert
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Elizabeth Ivanoff, Grad. SM, will
play the violin solo in the Tartini
"Concerto in E major" with the or-
chestra under the direction of Prof.
Gilbert Ross.
The string orchestra, composed of
24 members, will also play "Sinfonia
in G major" by Bach and Purcell's
"Dances and Airs."
This is the orchestra's second for-
mal concert of the year. The public
is cordially invited to attend.

Ili

Sororities To 58TH ANNUAL MEETING:
Siihe oSchoolmasters'
rE'- iA MEN Sho'

-1 t#fie iieui I1i

To Victory Musicale
A "Victory Musicale," consisting
entirely of modern American music
and of ensemble numbers, will be
presented by members of the two
honorary musical sororities, Sigma
Alpha Iota and Mu Phi Epsilon, to
help the sale of war bonds and
stamps at 8:30 p.m. Friday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
This project originated with the
national organizations of the sorori-
ties, and similar musicales have been
given in all college towns where
chapters exist. Anyone who buys a
bond from any member of either
sorority may apply for a free ticket
as soon as tickets are available, or he
may make his purchase at the door.
"Sonata for Violin and Piano" by
Jeannette Haien, from Ann Arbor,
also a student in the University, will
be performed by Miss Haien and
Elizabeth Ivanoff, Grad. SM.
A women's chorus under the direc-
tion of Miss Rose Marie Grentzer,
instructor in music education in the
University, and instrumental groups
will participate in the affair.
Miss Dorothy James, assistant pro-
fessor of musical theory at Ypsilanti
Normal, and also at present in the
University, will be represented by
two numbers, one of them written
especially for this event.
This will be one of the first times
that the two honorary musical sor-
orities have combined the talents of
their membership to present an en-
tire program.

Approximately 2,500 teachers and
educators will come to Ann Arbor
Thursday, Friday and Saturday for
the 58th annual meeting of the Mich-
igan Schoolmasters' Club, according
to Dean Edward H. Kraus, president.
Principal speakers on the three-
day program will be Dr. Robert C.
Wallace, principal and vice-chancel-
lor of Queen's University, Ontario,
Canada; Willys R. Peck of the De-
partment of State andCarl J. Ham-
bro, former United States Minister
to Thailand.
Halifax To Appear
The Schoolmasters will also hear
Viscount Halifax who is speaking at
the annual Honors Convocation to
be held at 1 a.m. Friday.
The 15th annual conference on
Teacher Education, the 10th annual
conference on Problems in School
and College Co-operation, the annual
conference on Teacher Supply and
Demand and the Michigan High
School Forensic Association will meet
in Conjunction with the Schoolmast-
ers' Club.
Specialized conferences will be held
in the fields of art, biology, business
education, classics, education, Eng-
lish, geography, guidance, mathe-
riatics, modern languages, music,
physics, chemistry and .astronomy,
health and physical education, libra-
ry, social studies and speech. Also
there will be 'a conference of deans
of women and counselors of girls.
Speakers To Follow Theme
"World Responsibilities of Educa-
tion" will be the theme of three-day

conference and the speakers will dis-
cuss a phase of this problem.
A reception and dinner will be held
Friday in the Union and members
of the club and their friends are in-
vited. The business meeting of the
Schoolmasters' Club will be held at
8:45 am. Friday in the Rackham
Building.
OPA Order Affects
Grocer April 24
The 30-day suspension of W. D.
McLean, State Street grocer, in the
selling of rationed foods, has been
approved by the regional office of
the OPA and will be in effect from
midnight April 24 to midnight May
24, the Detroit OPA announced yes-
terday.
In a hearing at Detroit on April 3,
McLean was found guilty of violating
ceiling prices by as much as 14 cents
on certain items. At that time, Mc-
Lean blamed his poor memory, a fire
in 1942, and wartime conditions for
the violations. OPA officials found
these excuses unsatisfactory and or-
dered the suspension.
Publication Petitions Due
Petitions for the student vacancy
on the Board in Control of Student
Publications are due by 5 p.m. today
in the student offices of the Union.
Petitions must include telephone
number and qualifications of the stu-
dent, but no signatures are neces-
sary, according to John Linker, '44E.

LT. CHILDERS RECEIVES HIGHEST AWARD-Lt. Gen. Jacob L.
Devers, commander of American forces in the Mediterranean theatre,
pins the Congressional Medal of Honor on Lt. Ernest Childers, of Broken
Arrow, Okla., who single-handed wiped out two German machine-gun
nests, killed five Germans and captured one in Italy. -AP Photo

UNCLE SAM PAYS TUITION:

Meteorological Training To Be
Ofered in Tree Universities

A 35-week long professional me-
fees, but other expenses are to be
teorological training program with borne by the student.
all tuition expenses paid by the gov- Further information may be ob-
ernment is being offered at three of tained at the Veterans Service Bur-
the country's ,leading universities to eau, Rm. 1508, in the Rackham Buil-
qualified young men and women by ding or by calling 2196.
the United States Weather Bu'reau.
Applicants must agree to accept Price Control
positions with the Weather Bureau,
after successfully completing theD
from $1,800 to $2,000 plus 20 per cent
for overtime. They must be willing Gault Williams Given
to serve anywhere in the United
States. Appointments on Board
To be accepted for the course,
applicant must be a qualified young In an effort to meet increased
woman, a man classified as 4F or duties, the county price control panel
with a medical discharge (women are has been enlarged and Prof. Edgar
especially urged to apply), be be- H. Gault, of the business administra-
tween the ages of 18 and 30, a United tion school has been appointed over-
States citizen, be able to pass a Civil all chairman and coordinator, Mrs.
Service examination and have two Luella M. Smith, county clerk and
years of college training with credit board chairman, announced yester-
for one year of differential and inte- day.
gral calculus and one year of college Prof. Mentor L. Williams, of the
physics. English department, was named com-
The training will be given begin- munity service member of the board,
ning May 8 at New York University succeeding Mrs. Harriet Waite.
and University of Chicago and begin- Six new inembers, Louis Townley,1
ning July 3 at Massachusetts Insti- Kenneth Sisson, James Hendley,
tute of Technology. Wesley Dawson, Louis Hackbarth and
The government will pay all tuition William Walz, have been added to
the panel. Also on the board are the
three original members, Albert J.
Gen. Siiiiiio0 i.Rapp, Ray H. Burrell and Gerald
Kimberly.
1 Three fields, restaurants, food dis-
1 'aR ere tributing establishments and durable
goods and services agencies, will be
In the third of a series of five dealt with by the new price panel.

I

School of Public Health dedicatory
addresses, Gen. James S. Simmons,
Medical Corps, U.S. Army, will speak
on "Preventive Medicine in Military
Practice" at 11 a.m., Wednesday in
the public health school auditorium.
Gen. Simmons, who is chief of the
preventive medicine division of. the
Office of the Surgeon General of the
U.S. Army in Washington, has charge
of the health and disease prevention'
services for American troops in all
parts of the world. Following the
first World War he was chief of1
laboratory service at the Walter Reedk
Hospital, Washington, and later
served in Hawaii and at the Army
Medical School in Washington.

Citizenship To Be

i

D is clssedI-on WJR
What makes good citizens, the part
education plays in citizenship train-
ing, and what improvements could
be made in the American attitude to-
wards taking part in the political
life of the community and the nation
will be the subject of The Wranglers'
broadcast at 2 p.m. today over sta-
tion WJR.
Prof. John L. Brumm will lead the
discussion, and Prof. C. D. Thorpe,
Prof. Harold M. Dorr, Prof. N. R.
Maier and Prof. Willard C. Olson will
also take part in the round-table. ,

C nvenion
i WAeehEnd

i,

COME TOI
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D.,
James Van Pernis, Ministers
Arnold Blackburn, Organist
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Christian
Education
9:30 a.m. Church School, Junior, Intermediate
and Senior Departments.
10:45 a.m. Nursery, Beginner and Primary De-
partments. Also Junior Choir Rehearsal.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. "The Purpose of
God" sermon by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild will hear
Mr. Andrew Kuroda speak. The supper hour
will follow at 6:00 p.m.
6:00 p.m. Tuxis Business and Social Hour with
Phil Mercado leading the devotions.
GRACE BIBLE FELLOWSHIP
Masonic Temple
327 South Fourth Avenue
Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
10:00 A.M.: University Bible Class. Ted Groes-
beck, leader.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. Rev. J. W. Mc-
Carroll of Jackson will speak. Subject, "Paul
the Prisoner."
7:30 P.M.: Mr. McCarroll will speak on "Last
Days."
Thursday, 7:30 P.M.: Midweek Bible Study and
Prayer Service.

LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored Jointly by the Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church
E. Washington at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service
Sermon by the Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
Trinity Lutheran Church
E. William at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service
Sermon by the Rev. Henry O. Yoder
Lutheran Student Association
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington
5:30 P.M.: Fellowship hour.
6:00 P.M.: Supper-program following. Study
of the catechism will be continued.
THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY
IN ANN ARBOR
The topic to be discussed in the study class at
8 p.m., Sunday, in the Michigan League is
"Theosophy - A Personal Philosophy." The
class will be conducted by S. H. Wylie, president.
The public is cordially invited to attend.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
10:30 a.m. Sunday lesson sermon: "Doctrine of
Atonement."
11:45 a.m.eSunday School.
Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 8:00
p.m.
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 106 E. Washington St., which is open
daily except Sundays and holidays from
11:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Saturdays until 9:00
p.m. Here the Bible and Christian Science
literature including all of Mrs. Mary Baker
Eddy's works may be read, borrowed or
purchased.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Jr., Student
Chaplain
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Women Students
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 a.m. Holy Communion.
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon by Dr.
Lewis.
11:00 a.m. Junior Church.
3:30 p.m. Hi-Square Club, Page Hall.
5:00 p.m. Evening Prayer and Commentary by
Mr. Muir.
6:00 p.m. Canterbury Club (students and ser-
vicemen), Page Hail. Speaker: MissMaxine
J. Westphal. Topic: Letters from Intern-
ment Camps in the Philippines.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 E. Huron St.
Roger Williams Guild House, 502 E. Huron St.
Saturday, 7:10: The senior choir will practice
in the church.
8:30: The Roger Williams Guild will hold a

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN
STUDENT CENTER
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
(Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.

CHAPEL AND

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SAVE
SAVE

TIME
GAS

AND TIRES

:.

BANK BY MAIL
Use the BANKING-BY-MAIL system instituted by
the Ann Arbor Bank to save time for important war work.
Simply endorse your check, made payable to the Ann Arbor
Bank, and send it to the bank with a mail deposit slip. You
will receive a 'Mail Deposit Receipt" from the bank, credit-
ing your account with the amount of your check.
For your own benefit, we urge you to make full use of
our BANKING-BY-MAIL system.
BUY WAR BONDS AND STAMPS - NOW!
Member Federal Reserve System

Saturday at 8:15: "Game Night" at the Student
,Center for Lutherai Students and Service-
men and friends.
Sunday at 11:00: Sunday Worship Service. Ser-
mon by the pastor, "Resurrection Reflec-
tions."
Sunday at 5:00: Meeting of Gamma Delta, Lu-
theran Student Club. Supper at 5:30. Dis-
cussion at 6:10.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Mrs. Margaret Yarrow, Director of Religious Ed.
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist
10:40 a.m. Church School.
11:00 a.m. Service of Worship. Sermon by Mr.
Redman, concerning the values of higher
education and their relationship to liberal
religion: "Personality Plus."
Saturday Evening, 8:00 p.m. Unitarian Church
Library: Party for students, servicemen and
families of the church.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State Street
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares
and Ralph G. Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Mary McCall Stubbins, organist
9:30 A.M.: Class for University students.
Wesley Foundation Lounge. Prof. Kenneth
Hance, leader.
10:40 A.M.: Worship Service, Minister Dean

1r 1

FOR A PERFECT WEEK-END !

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