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May 20, 1944 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATURDAY

C. MAY 201 1944

TWENTY CONGRESSMEN:
University Turns Out Many
Politicians, Tapping Reveals

.

In 37 ye
produced its
Hawley Tap
of the Alum
in an intervi
Twenty m
have receive
part time c
since 1907 a
tors and R
gress. These
Orche
Give I
HereI
Prog
Tschai
Featuring
and Juliet"
Music and t
chestra unde
Joseph Ma
Fourth An
Festival at4
Hill Auditori
William F.
of the Associ
Flint Symph
the program
tra in "The
Hart Ensem
The orche
Great Gate
at an Exhib
Bach's "Sixt
ing Journal
Strauss the1
Grieg, Friml
A harpe
Elizabeth Ma
Virginia Wer
with Lynne W
perform "Ze
Dasch To Co
The Dearb
ected by Erin
Michigan Ha
tion of Velm
vian Sympho
by Homer L
String Orche
of Prof. Gilb
dotte String
Jack Downin
the Festival,
cago will be
A committ
W. Norton,P
Philip o. PotI
ciation, Char
the Monroe
Kai Rasmus
Scandinavian
Earl V. Moor
of Music, ha
The concer
Vie ti
To Ha
Living
The 23 Lat
forced to ev
English Hous
cause of fire
the former A
ity house, 556
Francis Shiel
director.
The fire br
on the third
The entire ri
floor was de
were forcedI
roof.
Most of the
from the hou
guard over th
Temporary
for the stude
day night by 1
M. Gale, hea
Center.

The student
residence hall
Settlel
(Contui
the actual c
and the dayv
Extra Hour A
In the nine
ground minev
lunch period fi
He is "assume
travelling un
his place 'of u
hours for prod
more than u
The majori
Chairman Wi
ledged that
presidentialc
travel time t
minutes a da
more thant
That meant t
12 minutes a
he received p
Operators To
Davis' opin
12-minute los
at the expens
will benefit
the amount tl

ars the University has
share of politicians, T.
ping, general secretary
mi Association revealed
ew.
en, he pointed out, who
d degrees or have taken
Ourses in the University
re now serving as Sena-
epresentatives in Con-
e men, he said, not only
,stras Will
Festival,

represent Michigan but also Cali-
fornia, Illinois, Iowa, Ohio, Wiscon_
sin, Alabama, New Mexico, Mississ-
ippi, and Montana.
Wheeler, HUll Included
The Scnators are: Aiexander Wil-
ey, LL.B. Degree, Wisconsin; Burton
K. Wheeler, Montana; Theodore G.
Gilbo, summer session, Mississippi;
Honer Ferguson, LL. B. Degree, '13,
Micdigan; Arthur H. Vandenberg,

Law School, Michigan;
Downey, '07L, California;
Anderson, New Mexico;
Hill, '15 summer session,I
Representatives are:
Keefe, LL.B. Degree,

Sheridan
Clinton P.
and Lister
Alabama.
Frank B.
Wisconsin;

Thad F. Wasielewski, B. A. Degree,
T011101row Wisconsin;Alvin F. Weichel, '24LL.B.
Degree, Ohio; William W. Blackney,
'12L,, Michigan; Albert J. Engel, hon-
n ro Feature orary alumnus of '37, Michigan; Bar-
[kovsky Overture a tel J. Jonknai'14 LL.B. Degree.
Tschaikovsky's "Romeo Earl C. Michener, Michigan; Paul
ovrture, thkS chool Cunningham, '16 Literary and Art
the Michigan Civic Or- School, Iowa; Leo E. Allen, '23, Illi-
r the direction of Prof. nois; Ralph E. Church, '07 A. M. D-
ddy will present the reeA. Degree, Ilnois; and .Carly in-
iual Massed Orchestra B .DgeIlni;adCr i-
4:15 p.m. tomorrow in shaw, poat grad who attended Bus-
4n. ess Administration School 1916-17,
um. California.
Norton, president-elect
ation and director of the
ony Orchestra will open OPA Requests
conducting the orches-
Star Spangled Banner." Volunteer Aid
ble To Play
stra will also play "The
of Kiev" from "Pictures Survey of Automotive
ition" by Moussorgsky,
h French Suite," "Morn- Itepdlr Is Scheduled
's Waltz" by Johann
Younger, and works by A call for volunteers to aid in Ann
and Luigini. Arbor's OPA automotive repair sur-
ensemble, composed of vey was issued yesterday by James
stens, Margaret Wardle, C. Hendley, chairman of the con-
rner and Esther Morgan sumer durables and services division
N. Palmer as directorwill of the Washtenaw County Price
phyrs" by Salzedo. Panel
This check-up, which must be com-
nduct pleted by May 29, is a part of a
orn Civic Orchestra, dir- county-wide survey of laundries, dry
ic von Myhr, (Detroit) cleaning establishments and auto-
rp Club under the direc- motive repair shops,
a Froude, the Scandina- Men Preferred
ny Orchestra, conducted Hendley asked that men students
agassey, the University and faculty members interested in
stra under the direction acting as volunteers call Mrs. H. C.
ert Ross and the Wyan- Branson at the price panel office,
Ensemble, directed by phone 3545.
g, will be represented at "Although no special knowledge of
George Dasch of Chi- mechanics is necessary," Hendley
guest conductor. said, "women volunteers have found
ee composed of William it difficult to make the automotive
Prof. Joseph E. Maddy, repair survey, but they are working
ts, secretary of the Asso- on the dry cleaning and laundry
les Shipman, director of checks."
Symphony Orchestra, Not Enforcement Officers
sen, president of the "Volunteers are in no sense en-
a Symphony and Dr. forcement officers, they -are given
e, director of the School OPA survey blanks and asked to
s planned the Festival. obtain the information requested.
t is open to the public. The survey involves the gathering of
information only," Hendley added.
F e This survey is being made at, the
is of F1rc request of the OPA to check current
prices with a base period of March,
ive 1942. These prices should generally
be the same as those of the base
period, but some businesses have
:,rI-ers received OPA authorization for an
7 increase of hourly labor rates and
now have a revised price schedule.
in Americans who were Such authorization is to be posted
'acuate the University prominently, according to OPA regu-
e Wednesday night be- lations.
will now be housed in
lpha Delta Phi fratern- - -
S. State, according to N azis F e~e
acting residence halls "'' . '
(Cnhu"ed from Page1)
oke out at 9:30 p. in, Aquino area, a bastion on which the
floor of English House. Hitler Line is fastened when it crosses
ight wing of the thir'd the valley. Fresh Canadian inf an-
stroyed, since firemen try had been thrown into the attack
to break through the in this sector and was reported going
forward with dash and spirit.
furniture was removed French Take Monticelli
se, but police placed a The French yesterday captured
e property. Monticelli, a mile from Santa Olivia,
h i and thrust out northward to within
housing arrangement two miles of Pontecorvo.
nts were made Wednes- tomlso otcro
Mrs Shielmadd Es-nA glow lighted the skies over the
mof thel I ter atonal Gulf of Gaeta early today and it was
believed the Germans were blowing
s moved into their new up ammunition dumps on Gaeta
Point, three miles south across water
I yesterday. from Formia and hastily abandon-
ing the exposed top of land. Allied
capture of Itri would sever the last
e ' egood escape route from the area,
iued from Page 1) which for a week had been under
Dal face was measured harassing fire from Allied warships.
was seven hours. Nazis Admit Defeats
lowed Apparently the German command
hour day, the under- was making no attempt to hide from
worker has a 15 minute its troops facing the Anzio beachhead
for which he is not paid. the seriousness of the defeat being
ed" to spent 45 minutes suffered by their comrades 35 miles
derground to and from away. Six Nazi armored grenadiers
work. That leaves eight surrendered there today with the ex-
duction-an hour a day planation that they had heard the

nder the old contract. situation on the main front was "very
ty opinion, written by bad."
lliam H. Davis, acknow- The Allied Air Force continued
an investigation by a to play a very important part in the
committee showed the drive, hounding the enemy's ground
o be approximately 57 troops unmercifully and ranging des-
y, or about 12 minutes tructively behind the lines. Some
the "assumed" figure. 2,200 sorties were flown yesterday,
he average miner spent including three heavy bombing mis-
day in travel for which sions into the Balkans, from which
ay at production rates. 13 bombers and eight other craft
,Benefit were missing. Fourteen German
ion said that while the planes were reported destroyed.
s in productive time is
ec of the operators, they
n direct proportion to Engine Council To Hold
hey will be able to re- Election of New Officers

Businessmen's
Panel Plans for
Rehabilitation
Representatives froin
15 Companies Discuss
Veterans' Placement
"Placement and Utilizationof Dis-
abled Veterans," one in a 'series of
conferences currently being spon-
sored by the University's Bureau of
Industrial Relations, was attended
this week by representatives of 15
companies.
One of the first organizations of
businessmen for encouragement of
thought and planning concerning re-
habilitation of returning servicemen,
the conference discussed the anony-
mous case of a physically handicap-
ped veteran. The next discussion, to
be presented Tuesday, will be a clinic
on selective placement of veterans
with personality limitations.
Family Cooperation Needed
The panel last week was led by
George Billey of the Michigan State
Board for Vocational Education; E.
.A. Irvin, medical director of the Cad-
illac Motor Car Division; Clarence
Selby, medical consultant of General
Motors, and A. C. Tagg, director of
education for the Ex-Cell-O Corpor-
ation.
According to Prof. John Riegel of
the School of Business Administra-
tion, one of the suggestions made was
that these veterans "will not only
need jobs in order to adjust them-
selves, but also the cooperation of
their wives and families; and this
presents the new problem of how to
contact these relatives."
Other Topics Discussed
The first of these conferences was
held April 25, and membership was
limited to representatives of 15 com-
panies to facilitate the interchange
of experience.
Topics discussed at previous con-
ferences were: "Services Available to
Disabled Veterans from Federal and
State Agencies" and "Company Pro-
cedures for Selective Placement of
Veteras."
Taeusch Says
English Study
Brings Concord
"The study and teaching of Eng-
lish is one of the best ways of pro-
moting international concord", Dr.
Henry William Taeusch, professor of
English at Western Reserve Univer-
sity said yesterday in his talk on
"The Golden Chain of Concord".
Speaking under the auspices of
the English department, Taeusch de-
clared that modern complexities are
the "underlying factors that make
for the despair that is prevalent
among humanity" and explained that
Edmund Spencer's antidotes of hu-
manis and religion give his works,
which center on concord, or love, a
forceful direction.
Quoting from Spenser and other
poets, Taeusch brought his message
of "cheerfulness" which would "re-
veal the beauty of all men and pro-
mote concord in our cosmopolitan
world".
Dixon T"alkhs ont
Reconversion
Problems of just compensation of
the contractor in termination of war

contracts and reconversion were dis-
cussed recently by Prof. Robert L.
Dixon of the business administration
school in an address before the Na-
tional Association of Cost Account-
ants meeting in Ft. Wayne.
"Although more than 15 billion
dollars worth of contracts have al-
ready been cancelled and are contin-
ually being cancelled at the rate of
one and one-half million dollars each
month, this does not necessarily sig-
nify that the war is ending," Prof.
Dixon said in a recent interview.
He attributed these terminations
mainly to shifting rather than to
declining needs, some surpluses and
changes in specifications. "Fre-
quently a company will just get or-
ganized to start production on a large
order when the contract is cancelled.
This confronts business with many
problems," he said.
Prof. Van Deursei
Appears as So1oist
Prof. Hardin Van Deursen of the
School of Music and acting conductor
of the Choral Union, appeared as
guest baritone soloist in perform-
ances of Handel's "Samson" which
were presented yesterday and will be
repeated today in the Scottish Rite
Cathedral of the Masonic Temple in
Detroit.
The program is under the sponsor-
ship of the Detroit Oratorio Society
with Arthur Gnaw as director. Mem-

ASSOCIATED
POC ITURE

PRESS
NVEVWS

SEABEE MASCOT - Six-year-
old Jimmie Carrick, mascot of
Seabee, overseas, reads fan mail
at his home in Pittsburgh, Pa., as
lie awaits trip to hospital. Brown-
eyed Jimmie, who has been con-
fined to his bed for feve years with
a spinal ailment, may walk soon.

CAMOUFLAGE--Allied snipers rehearsing in England for the operations on the continent of Europe
cover themselves and their weapons with netting as camouflage.

STATUTE MILES
Mogaung Myitkyina f -
m _
g Bha
JAP BASE THREATENED-Am-
erican and Chinese forces in north-
ern Burma have captured an air
field at Myitkyina and are besieg-
ing the city itself, it was announc-
ed. Myitkyina is the key Japan-
ese base in upper Burma. To the
east Chinese were pressing an of-
fensive across the Salween River.

AN ITALIAN TOWN OUT OF THE WAR--German tanks are pictured above on the outskirts of an
Italian town recently taken by Allied forces in their smashing campaign in Italy. Under a heavy artil-
lery and anti-tank barrage, the Nazi units were demobilized and Allied troops took the town.

TENT ChAPEL-Servicemen of all faiths attend services in this chapel
on Ma juro in the Marshalls.

PARIS STREET-This picture was published in the German-controlled
French magazine "Toute la Vie" for May 5, 1944, described as a view of
wreckage in the Rue Championnet in the Montmarte section of Paris
after an Allied air attack.

F-.*.---.-'l'."--ll" x'-'

v ' 0+M.. F l. . -";

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