THE MIC~liGAN iiAiLY
-1 IiA7 PIL2,i4
PAGE TWO 0
House Committee Still Fights Labor Draft Walcott Lect
House 'Sticks to Guns'
In Spite of Demands
Of Armed Services
WASHINGTON, April 21.- (A)-
The House Military Comm. stuck to
its guns today in opposition to Labor
Draft legislation in the face of a
renewed drive by the Army, the Navy,
and the Maritime Commission for a
law to conscript war plant workers.
If anything, the latest plea of the
Armed services as expressed in a
joint statement by Navy Secretary
Knox, War Secretary Stimson and
Maritime Chairman Land solidified
the oft-voiced position of the com-
mittee that National Service Legis-
lation is not the answer to the man-
May Announces Stand
"We have spoken and we meant
what we said," declared Representa-
tive May (D-Ky.) chairman of the
conmittee without whose sanction
Service Legislation cannot reach the
May referred to a committee re-
port, issued yesterday five hours be-
fore the Army-Navy Maritime state-
ment, asserting there is no need for
legislation and pointing out that ex-
isting law permits Selective Service
and other war agencies to control the
job activities of draft-age men, espe-
Army Mildly Criticized
The report mildly criticized thfe
Army for what the Committee, said
was a lack of full cooperation in effi-
ciently using manpower under pres-
Even the relatively few committee
members who have insisted on con-
sideration of National Service legis-
lation conceded there is no chance
for action unless the Committee sent-
iment changes drastically.
EAST LANSING, Mich., April 21.-
(P)-The State Board of Agriculture
Michigan State College, governing
body today approved the merger of
two of the college divisions, the addi-
tion of another, and the change of
the names of all six from divisions to
schools. The re-organizations, prev-
iously accepted by the faculty, creates
a new School of Business and Public
Service, brings the former Liberal
Arts and Applied Science Divisions
into the School of Social Service,
Public Administration, Journalism,
Hotel Administration, Business Ad-
ministration, Police Administration,
Health and Physical Education and
(Continued from Page 1)
contracts with an additional $6,775
ear-marked for the purchase of equip-
The Regents accepted the resigna-
tion of Hurshel J. Hill who for 20
years has been glass blower for the
chemistry store and granted a leave
of absence for the ensuing academic
year to Prof. Albert Hyma, history, to
accept a temporary position at Red-
The Board of Regents also, in a
move to safeguard the University's
Forestry Camp from inroads by re-
sorters, approved the purchase of
approximately 4,500 feet of frontage
on Golden Lake in Western Iron
THE BODIES OF THREE American soldiers, killed in battle for the Admiralty Islands, lie on stretchers
at a first aid station in the Papitalia area, before being transported to rear. --AP Wirephoto from
ICC Pick and Shovel Crew
i Ca s g ..ts
O'n Campus .. .
Two Platoons Show
Methods of Offensive,
The offensive platoon of the 5th
OC Class of the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's School was charged with a 30
per cent casualty and the defensive
platoon was judged to have a 20
per cent casualty by members of the
Staff and Faculty of the School who
served as umpires of the practice
field maneuvers yesterday afternoon
in the Arboretum.
The 60 members of the 5th OC
Class who will graduate April 29 were
divided into two platoons for the
maneuvers, one unit attacking, the
other setting up the defensive.
Defense Platoon's Shown
The defense platoon demonstrated
the principle involved in the hasty
organization, development and de-
fense of a position. The other pla-
toon carried out the principles and
methods which would be employed by
a rifle platoon in offensive combat.
The two platoons entered the area
by different routes, neither group
knowing the position of the othe
platoon. The defending group upon
being advised that the enemy was
approaching went into assembly area.
made reconnaisance and determined
upon the best area for setting up a
defensive position. They proceeded
to set up a defense which included
weapons common to a rifle platoon
plus attached heavy machine guns.
Scouts Contact Enemy
Those attacking sent out a scout
to contact the enemy and the attack
proceeded. The umpires on either
side observed the action of the troops
and keep score on the number of
men they thought would have been
casualties in ordinary battle.
The umpires throughout the prob-
lem maintained contact with each
other by means of walkie-talkie ra-
In the evening the members of the
5th OC Class had a map problem
which judged their ability to follow
compass readings at night. The class
was divided into parties of three men
each who were given azimuth read-
ings and used compasses to move
from one stake to another one ap-
proximately 350 yards across the Ar-
boretum through dense underbrush
Panel on Radio
A panel discussion on "The Pro
posed FM Radio Network for Edu
cation in Michigan" was held at th
speech department section meetin
at 10 a.m. Friday in the Union.
Speakers were Eugene B. Elliott
state superintendent of public in
struction, who explained the state'
interest in the project; Dr. Joseph
Maddy, professor of radio music in
struction; and Miss Kathleen Lardie
director of radio for the Detroi
agencies to take over," Frederick
Walcott. instructor of English at
University High School, said yester-
day at the morning session of Michi-
gan Council of English Teachers.
Considering the question of "Re-
directing English in the Post-War
World," teachers from high schools
all over the state brought out some
of their more serious problems in an
"We have been teaching formali-
ties and techniques, but the activity
to which these contribute has vir-
tually disappeared," another teacher
The English teachers generally
agreed that their greatest task, and
the one which they had fallen down
on is teaching students to think. It
was recommended that the English
Council find sources of material that
would not only help students to
think, but would pass on to them the
heritage of democracy.
Prof. Williams Speaks
"To be of value in our age, litera-
ture must be revalued," Prof. Mentor
Williams of the English department
declared yesterday at the noon ses-
sion of English teachers.
"The problem of teaching our dem-
ocratic heritage through literature
can be solved if we fulfill our func-
tions as teachers," Prof. Williams said.
1"A heritage worshipped for itself
alone is of no value. We have so far
failed to vitalize our heritage that it
has remained a form. We use it as a
talisman to protect us against evil.
We must recognize that the heritage
isalways modern; it is we, the teach-
rers, who rob it of its value," Prof.
In analyzing the problem, he ex-
plained several points of view of our
heritage. "One," he said, "believes
that the basic problem of teachers is
to find the most pertinent expressions
of democracy and to enforce them
with a heil and a farewell. Another
believes that we must go source hunt-
ing. Still another maintains that we
should teach all things, even those
that are opposed to our traditions."
1 Social Studies Conference Held
The central idea stressed at the
Social Studies conference was that
American students should leave the
school system - with some general
understanding of this nation in its
j relationship with the rest of the
Leonard Gerrant of Western State
High School in Kalamazoo pointed
out that the trend in teaching Amer-
ican history in the high schools to-
ward greater emphasis on social and
- economic problems within the coun-
- try and in international relations is
e a step toward the goal. He suggested,
g however, that even stronger stress
should be laid on the solving of the
, practical problems in these fields.
Edgar Waugh Lectures
s Edgar W. Waugh of Michigan
h State Normal College spoke on the
- importance of giving students, and
especially returning servicemen, a
t clear basis of facts upon which to
ha n l s ( ,ions C ,mb +i.ftinp the
(Continuedi from Pago 1)
T eher~s iisciiss Pos i-War fl Itj("tto(;l
A group of students, seen stagger- d r psi Recital To Be Given.
.~ driver, co-op members will visit the
ing under a load of picks and shovels farm regularly during the spring and Three Bach selections will be fea-
sometime during the next few weeks, summer, and will watch the toma- tured on the piano recital to be giv-
may be identified as the Inter-Co- toes, beans, squash and corn grow. en by Betty Sue Lamb, '44 SM, at
ma8 :3 0 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
operative Council on the march. At harvest time the food will be Mendelssohn Theater.
The objective of these ambitious brought back to the individual
co-op members will be either the houses. Each house will pay a lower- Gamma, will also play the Grieg
victory garden at Stevens House or than-market price, but after ex- "Sonata in E minor, Op. 7," Schu-
the farm located beyond the Huron penses and hours have been figured, mann's "Three Romances, Op. 28,"
River. a refund will be paid. three numbers by Casella and the
Plowing is scheduled to begin in - - - - Bartok "Allegro Barbaro."
the very near future. The garden This recital is presented in partial
at Stevens House will be done sole- ' M ichio an .raft fulfillment of the requirements for
ly with manual labor; but the farm, the B.M. degree and is open to the
which is fully three-fourths of an public.
acre, will be plowed with modernS
L TN.A INGMC A nil 1 9 UP(A)- Bri - Bach To Be Featured . .
sity, gave the history of rehabilitation
in the speech correction conference,
emphasizing that we have had the
social responsibility to take care of
the disabled since the beginning of
the Christian era, but we lacked any
form of social legislation in this
country until 1904, when Maryland
passed the first Unemployment Com-
Formerly injured American soldiers
received only pensions for their in-
juries. It was not until the first World
War that the policy of rehabilitating
these men was instituted under the
1918 Veteran's Program.
Post-War Plans Discussed
Dr. Harry E. Hoy, Michigan State
Normal College, spoke on "Latin
America and the United States in the
Post-War World" at the Geography
"In the post-war period, we hope
that the increased use of machinery
in agriculture will help raise the stan-
(>fii 11(111 bro, No rwegdin
Carl Joachim Hambro, former
president to the League of Nations
and the Norwegian Parliament, will
be the featured speaker at the final
general session of the Schoolmas-
ters Club at 10:45 a.m. today in
On the same program, R. W.
Cordier, State Teachers College,
Clarion, Pa., and Prof. Dwight L.
Dumond of the history department
will address the Club.
Also scheduled for today are
three group conferences at 9:30
a.m. in the Rackham Building.
"The Curricular Changes for the
Post - War Secondary School,"
"Curricular Changes in the Post-
War Colleges" and "Adult Educa-
tion in the Post-War Period" are
the topics to be discussed.
dard of living and improve the health
of the poorer peoples," Dr. Hoy said.
"Any rise in the standard of living
will increase trade."
Our increased Merchant Marine
and expanded airways will be an
important factor in promoting un-
derstanding between the Americas.
Moreover, he said, the new Pan-
American Highway will be an impor-
tant link in the post-warhsolidarity
of the United States and her neigh-
bors to the south.
Dr. Scanio Lectures
A symposium on the instruction of
modern languages was presented by
Dr. Vincent A. Scanio of the Italian
Department, Dr. Warner F. Striedieck
of the German Department, and Dr.
Stuart A. Gallagher of Michigan
Dr. Scanio stated that modern
languages should be taught in eight
hour courses, in small groups with
the emphasis placed on proper enun-
cation of phrases and words instead
of on nonsense syllables. Outside
assignments should be kept at a
minimum, he said.
Dr. Gallagher said that a study of
a modern language should include a
comparative analysis of the native
language: Such a study should de-
velop logical thinking and apprecia-
tion of the literature of the language
under consideration, he said.
The idea originated with the ICC's L £Ar1,'
decision that they would need fresh Gen. LeRoy Pearson, State Director
vegetables again this summer and of Selective Service, said today that
that they should raise them them- Michigan never stopped drafting men
selves as they did last year. A gar-
den committee, headed by Lotte Hecht
of Palmer House, was set up to decide
what crops would be raised on the
Rudy Haefeli of Owen House, who
runs the truck, was put in charge
of transporting the co-op members
to and from the farm, as well as
bringing back the harvested food in
The garden committee had to
decide such questions as when and
how crops should be planted, the
division of food, and the amount of
time to be put in.
Using the Co-op truck, with Rudy
Haefeli or one of his assistants as
over 26 years of age not employed in
"essential" work, and therefore or-
ders issued in other states to resume
drafting of such men would have no
He explained that "some states
postponed the drafting of all men
over 26 years on April 8, until they
caught up with a backlog of men un-
der that age."
He said there was no need for
Michigan headquarters to change or-
ders to local boards because "in
Michigan we have continued to take
men over 26 years of age unless they
were contributing to the war effort
in some way.'
Mrs. Fried op't Holt Vogan, mem-
ber of the School of Music faculty,
will present an organ- recital, featur-
ing two Bach selections, at 4:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
She will play Bach's "Two Chorale
Preludes" and "Fantaisie and Fugue
in C minor," also "Chaconne in G
minor" by Louis Couperin, French
composer, and Leo Sowerby's "Sym-
phony in G major for Organ."
Carillon Concert. .
Seven Old French airs, including
"Au claire de la lune" and "Marianne
Went to the Mill," will highlight the
recital to be given by Prof. Percival
Drina Tnitrnrcty norlln a - o
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Trice, university carioneur, atIs 3 Board of Education. se co U.3IU . ±.J.aUL ng ie
p.m. tomorrow in the Burton Memo- Paul Bagwell, Michigan State Col- special problems which small colleges
rial Tower. lege, acted as chairman. Sound and face in doing this might, he suggest-
Prof. Price will also play his own color pictures on "Education by FM" ed, be accomplished - through a
"Fantaisit for carillon" ("A Market were shown. scheme of having such colleges pool
of Chimes Tunes"), Haydn's "An- their resources and all offer a one
dante" from the 'Surprise' symphony, . . hour lecture course with outside
Mendelssohn's "War March of the , ecent Nazi Radio Report speakers.
Priests" and church hymns. ReflectS Invasion Jitters The political, social and economic
W ARDENNS i
SATURDAY, APRIL 22, 1944
VOL. LIV No. 116
All notices for the Daily official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
Social Science People: Mrs. Faris
of the Columbus, O. Chapter of the
American Red Cross is interested in
interviewing senior students. Any
interested people please call our of-
fice, Ext. 371, or stop in at 201 Mason
Hall, Bureau of Appointments.
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Academic AN otces
Notices Students, College of Engineering:'
Mr. Sheridan from the Rochester, The final day for removal of IN-
N.Y. office of INTERNATIONAL COMPLETES will be Saturday. April
BUSINESS MACHINES will be in 29. Petitions for extension of time
must be on file in the Secretary's
our office on Tuesday, April 25, Office on or before Wednesday, April
interviewing girls for the Electro- 26.
matic Writing Machines department. I Students College of Engineering:
Call Ext. 371 for appointments or The final day for DROPPING COUR-t
stop in at 201 Mason Hall, Bureau of SES WITHOUT RECORD will be1
Appointments. (Continued on Page 4)
New pledges to be initiated Mon-
day by Alpha Chi Sigma, national
professional chemical fraternity
were announced yesterday by Rob-
ert Foreman, recorder of the so-
The pledges will be Sheldon
Beadle, Robert Benner, Robert
Hockenbury, William Insull, Win-
nie Miller, Les Smith, and Evertt
Dr. Bell in New York *.*.
Dr. Margaret Bell left yesterday
for New York City where she will
attend the National Convention for
College Directors of Physical Edu-
cation and the convention of the
American Association for Health,
Physical Education and Recreation.
LONDON, April 21-0P)-The inva-
sion-jittery Nazi radio put out a re-
port today that the Allies were mass-
ing soldiers and ships at Channel and
southern England ports in prepara-
tion for the invasion of Western
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word inserti(n for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
REVLON lipsticks and wind-milled
face powder, nail enamels and ac-
cessories at Marshalls, next to the
ELECTRIC IRONS FOR SALE -
Good ones, used, reconditioned.
j orientation which such a course
might give, he believed, would be of
incalculable value in producing citi-
zens who were prepared to face the
increasing responsibilities of the
Dr. John Lee of the department of
Special Education at Wayne Univer-
BOYS wanted for work in kitchen
for luncheon and dinner. 1501
Washtenaw, phone 23279; Mrs.
BOY WANTED for dishwashing. Ap-
ply in person. Martha Cook Build-
ing; between 8 and 1.
STUDENT-Men and women. Good
pay. Excellent meals. University
Grill. 615 East Williams., Phone
MEN to work during mealtime for
board. Contact cook or manager.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
EIIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
ALTERATIONS on ladies' garments.
Phone 22678. Alta Graves. 402 Ob-
I Last Times Today!
"THE HEAT'S ON!"
from 1 P.M.
1 TOMORROW! STARTS SUNDAY-
_UPINO -PAUL IENREID
Signal Corps Photo
Penetrating the swampy interior
of Kwajalein Atoll, American sol-
diers crouch tensely to fire a '7
min anti-tank gun at a .Tap pillbox
somewheire behind those war-
Our troops must hold these
bases, when they are won. We at
home must buy more War Bonds
and hold 'em!
F. S. Tzeatry Department
Federal Reserve System and
Federal Deposit Insurance
-.( Y :? , -