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Dr. Page Will
Lectwres Are Part of
Dr. Kirby Page, author and lec-
turer, will visit Ann Arbor tomorrow
for a series of three addresses as a
part of the international relations
education program of the American
Friends Service Committee.
"Strengthening American Democ-
racy by Preventing Economic De-
pression" will be the subject of the
first lecture at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
the Rackham Amphitheatre. At 6:15
p.m. Dr. Page will discuss "What Can
We Do About Race Problems?" at a
dinner at the First Baptist Church.
"How Can Christianity Help in Win-
ning the Peace?" is the topic of the
third lecture at 8 p.m. at the First
The series is sponsored by the Ann
Arbor Council of Churches, the Post-
War Council and the Inter-Guild
Dr. Page has written 20 volumes,
17 pamphlets and numerous maga-
zine articles and more than a million
copies of his books and pamphlets
have been sold. His works have been
translated into French, , German,
Dutch, Danish, Swedish, Greek, Bul-
garian, Spanish, Chinese, Japanese
and have been published in England
and in India.
In connection with the Serwood
Eddy tour-seminars in Europe, Dr.
Page has crossed the ocean 20 times
and traveled in 35 countries, visiting
a great many European capitols. In
the United States, he has spoken in
233 cities and towns in 28 states and
in churches of almost every denomi-
nation. He has also spoken in hun-
dreds of colleges and universities and
has addressed many conventions and
Dr. Charles A. Fisher, head of the
University Extension Service, will
leave today for St. Louis to attend a
meeting of the National University
Delegates representing approxi-
mately 54 universities and colleges
conducting 'extension work will dis-
cuss a bill proposed by Sen. Elbert
Thomas (Dem., Utah) to establish a
publicly supported acrult education
program from state universities and
land grant colleges, Dr. Fisher said.
The bill was to make "available to
community groups and individuals
the full educational resources and
research finding of these public insti-
tutions of higher learning."
Money Would be appropriated for
any kind of extension work except
agriculture, Dr. Fisher said. The
program is designed to supplement
regular agricultural extension cour-
ses now being conducted.
WAA Will Not Meet
All WAA clubs that usually meet
today and tomorrow will not so do
this week because of the installation
Forestry School Graduates Write
Oi vid ~in Papes i- Wildlife
pers5 publ ' Ilc d iilt- I) tit ctl 8LH u-s, t: .c. o't,()ke : il I-Itof. S. WA. Allen.
during the yeatr have been written At the general session of the con-
by graduates of the School ofP ores- ference on April 26, Professor Allen
try and Conservation, the school an- presented a paper entitled, "Getting
nounced recently. i Along with Natural Resources and
Henry S. Mosby, who received his "Research in the conservation field
Ph.D. from the University in 1941, concerning human problems of co-op-
was cited for his doctoral thesis on eration and action programs receives
the wild turkey in Virginia, and Rich- too little attention in comparison
ard Gustell, who received his doctor'stoittheae tionthnoprison
degree here in 1942, for his thesis the natural resources involved," stat-
on the place of winter feeding in wild ed Professor Allen. He further rec-
life management. Both men are now ommended that this field be made a
in the armed services, systematic subject of research.
Weather Conditions Reproduced _ __
Before entering the Navy, Gustell .P
was director of the Bureau of Pro- A1 .i ArbOr PilotIs
pagation and Research in the Penn- I 1C d K ie
sylvania Game Commissior. He car- eJOILe iieu
ried on his studies by the use of
intricate apparatus which reproduced Lt. Robert H. Huhn, whose wife,
actual weather conditions and was Phyliss, and family reside in Ann
given advice concerning his research Arbor, has been reported "killed in
by the late Prof. H. M. Wight of the action" by the War Department.
School of Forestry and Conservation. Lt. Huhn had flown 35 missions
A resident of Virginia, Mosby was as a B-25 pilot and served 160 con-
employed by the state to do his re- bat hours in a medium bomber. He
search, which was done under the entered the Air Corps Dec. 17, 1941,
supervision of the School of Forestry. receiving his wings and commission
Allen Presents Paper in August, 1942, at Ellington Field,
Selection of the papers was made Tex. At the time of his death, Lt.
by a committee of the Wildlife So- Huhn was 24 years old, and had never
ciety and was announced at the seen his six-months-old daughter,
ninth annual North American Wild Heather Marie.
RAF RIPS FRENCH RAIL YARD-Smoke billows up from bomb-
smashed locomotive barns and repair shops during an RAF raid on
the rail yards at Hirson in northern France. Damage to tracks leading
into the barns can be seen in this official British photograph.
Music Camp at Interlochen Is
Ready for 17th Annual Season
Art Award Is
Given at Exuhbit
Prof. Emil Weddige of the College
of Architecture and Design was voted
the popular award at the Ann Arbor
artists' exhibition, now on view in
the Rackham galleries, for his can-
"Nan," by Prof. Donald B. Gooch
of the architecture school, ran only
two votes behind with "Flamboya
Tree" by Luisa Benedicto, "California
Coast" by Wilfred B. Shaw, director
of alumni relations, "Swamp Scene"
by Albert Decker, and "1944" by
Aarre Lahti of the architecture
school, following closely.
Approximately 300 votes were cast
by visitors to the galleries during the
first week of the show, and a wide
diversity of tastes was indicated with
64 different pictures in the balloting.
Open to the public from 2 to 5 p.m.
and from 7 to 10 p.m., the exhibition
continues through this week and
English Sketches by
Cole To Be Shown
An exhibit of 50 sketches and wat-
er-color paintings by Grover B. Cole,
which were made in England will go
on display tomorrow on the first
floor of the Architectural Building.
Cole is a former instructor in the
School of Achitecture and Design
and is now on leave of absence. He
has been in the Army for two years
and spent half of his time in Eng-
land. He has completed two groups
of pictures and sent them to Ann
Arbor, in spite of difficulties in ob-
taining materials and time to work.
The pictures are mainly landscapes
and most of them are in water-
color. Some work by students will
also be on display.
-- _ qtr t .
thumb to be a
have a green
success at Vic-
Michigan Camp Week, which be-
gan yesterday; finds the National
Music Camp at Interlochen ready for
its 17th annual season from July 2 to
Aug. 27, Dr. Joseph E. Maddy, radio
music instructor and camp president,
Artists on Faculty
Getting to Interlochen is the dream
of many thousands of the millions of
boys and girls who belong to school
orchestras, bands and choirs in Am-
erica. Of those who realize this am-
bition, some are able to pay their
own way, others win scholarships
and still others are financed by
(Continued from Page 1)
are not willing to pay for the privilege
"You are just wasting your time
here. You can't change my ideas on
the subject, nor will you be able to
change the opinions of those Sena-
tors who are opposed to the bill, par-
ticularly the Southerners."
"But I will tell you this, I am not
in favor of denying anything to the
Negroes that the whites do not have."
The delegates also spoke to Sena-
tor Mead, who is the champion of
the Anti-Poll Tax Bill and the clo-
ture clause; Senator McFarlane, who
is aiding Senator Mead in obtaining
supporters for the bill; and Senator
McCarran, who will probably present
the bill to the Senate. All three
said that they were working night
and day to insure the passage of the
The Senate and House of Repre-
sentatives was adjourned Friday noon
until Tuesday morning in respect to
the late Secretary of the Navy Knox.
Therefore, the delegates were unable
to see as many Senators and Repre-
sentatives as they had planned.
schools, music clubs and civic organ-
Reading like a musical "Who's
Who," the 1944 camp faculty includes
such full-time artist instructors as
Percy Grainger, concert pianist and
composer; Andre Andraud, oboist;
Ferde Grofe, composer; Gustave Lan-
genus, clarinetist; Walter Welke, di-
rector; Mihail Stolarevsky, violinist;
Emery Remington, trombonist; Fred
Bradley, hornist; Henry J. Williams,
harpist; Oscar Zimmerman, string
bass; Millard Taylor, conductor; Al-
lison MacKown, cellist; Clyde Vro-
man, music and education; William
J. Skeat, composer-arranger; Thom-
as J. Glenecke, tympanist; and Dr.
Maddy, camp president and director.
Leadership Is Theme
In addition there is another group
of artists for drama, dance, radio,
voice and art. Dr. and Mrs. F. O.
Crandall will be in charge of radio;
George Rasely, tenor soloist, of sing-
ing; Maude M. Hoffmaster, artist and
art lecturer; Frances Wright, dance;
and Mrs. H. Lewis, modern dance.
Leadership for music in wartime,
with emphasis on American music,
will be the theme for the camp sea-
Co. A Choir To Sing
'Army Bles' Sunday
Featuring a special arrangement
of the song, "Army Blues," written
by a West Point staff man, the sol-
dier choir of Co. A will sing at a con-
cert at 4 p.m. Sunday, May 14.
Co. A not only received special
permission to use the song, but the
composer made an arrangement es-
pecially for them. The program is in
charge of Cpl. Joseph Running. He
was choir director at St. Olaf's Col-
lege and an assistant professor at
Proceeds from this production will
go into a Co. A fund.
Life Conference, sponsored by the
American Wildlife Institute, held in
Chicago, April 24, 25, 26. The Uni-
versity was represented at the con-
Harriet Porter Will Sing
At International Center
Harriet Porter, contralto, will give
a song recital at 7:30 p.m. today at
the International Center.
Miss Porter is a staff member at
the International Center and a senior
voice student in the School of Music.
Dr. II Willard Will
Speak to Anachemrs
Dr. Hobart H. Willard of the chem-
istry department will speak before
the Anachems at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in Detroit on "Newer Trends in Ox-
idation Reduction Reactions as Ap-
plied to Analytical Chemistry."
Dr. Willard is known for his work
in the analytical field and has been
selected as one of the group of 175
leading chemists in America.
Alias "Tojo Sinker"...he
never misses a thing...except
of course his Chesterfields.
But when he has'em he shares
'em right down the line.
Keep sending him Chester-
fields and he'll keep sinking
Tojo ... that's a winning com-
bination for everyone.
you in the know with their
grand group of gardening
books. Start your garden today.
That's what you'll say when
you top your winter skirts with
a bit of spring. Blouses of all
kinds - frilly, tailored, striped,
and plain . . . at the MADE-
For dancing now and through
the summer . . . date dresses in
shining rayon jersey cut to
flatter your figure . . . at the
ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
For lolling about or fun on
foot you'll want a lot of shorts
.perky as can be in crisp
gabardine; pleated front and
back. In Mexican pottery col-
ors. Top them with a T-shirt,
plain 'or striped . . . at JUNE
on a frothy new
. . . your suit or
And remember Chesterfield's
WORLD'S BEST TOBACCOS
For Mildness Better Taste
and Cooler Smoking
new! We've all the honeys here. Crisp
piquesk .. dinty sheers.. band-box
~Collor and Cuff Sets, to
IN ANY LANGUAGE
- .1 A