G F4U .
SlHE I IICHIGAN JILY
D r " JL' y'E 3, 194
LGE ~OTJI~ SATUI~DAY, JUNE 3, 1944
All Hiring Handled
By WMC; Essential
Jobs Get Preference
WASHINGTON, June 2.- ()-
Practically all the nation's male
workers were placed under strict new
job controls today as the War Man-
power Commission moved to channel
more labor into war industries.
Extending its "priority referral"
plan to blanket the country, WMC
ordered that beginning July 1 all
men except farm workers must clear
through the United States Employ-
ment Service in seeking jobs. Only
men referred by the employment ser-
vice may be hired, although busines-
ses with eight or less employes are
Agencies approved by the users such
as colleges and unversities, will assist
inclearing and referring workers, Mc-
Job applicants will be assigned to
top priority war jobs, wherever they
"The plan will make it possible for
a worker anywhere in the country to
take hs most useful place on the in-
dustrial firing line," Paul V. McNutt,j
War ManpowernChairman, said.
Already in effect in about a dozen
"critical labor shortage areas," the1
referral program was extended by
McNutt under President Roosevelt's
executive order establishing the War;
Manpower Commission. It authorizes
the recruitment of workers and re-
ferral to jobs in which they are most,
McNutt emphasized that while the
referral program is on a voluntary
basis, it will be difficult for workers
tp get jobs unless they clear through
the employment service.
The new program provides that job
seekers will be offered assignments
in'the order of importance of the job
to the war. Workers will be given the
widest choice "consistent with the
war effort" in the acceptance of jobs.
WMC also ordered the establish-
ment of employment ceiling pro-
grams and manpower priority com-
mittees in all the 184 group one and
two areas of serious labor shortage.
These are already set up in some of
(Continued from Page 1)
Ann Fagan, '45, from East Lansing,
received $100 for "Life, Liberty, and
." in the minor essay field while
Bernice Galansky, '44, from Clayton,
M., also won $100 for "Machiavelli
and More." "Three Essays" won Fay
Ajzenberg, '46E, from New York City
a prize of $75. Judges in the essay
field were Dumas Malone, Esther
Forbes and John Kieran.
In the minor poetry contest, Edith
Katz, '44, from Lakewood, N.J., re-
ceived $150 for her "Poems." Jean-
nette Michael Haien, '44, from Ann
Arbor won $100 for "Eidola" and
Doris Rosenshine, '45, from Detroit
received $75 for "Raw Somnolence."
Judges in this field were May Lam-
berton Becker, Mary Colum and
Frederick A. Pottle.
Miss Bogan, who spoke on "Popular
and Unpopular Poetry" stated that
"poetry is a talent that can't be
forced." She said that giving Hop-
wood awards is not pretentious and
brings those people connected with
professional literature together with
youthful writers. She stated that she
believed in "giving people money be-
cause it gives them freedom."
Following Miss Bogan's talk and
the announcement of winners, the
New Yorker critic was guest at a
private dinner given by the University
Hopwood Committee, and at a recep-
tion given in her honor at the League.
THE THUMB ROUTE TO WORK-Caught by a sudden street car and
bus strike, thousands of St. Louisans were forced to hitch-hike to
work. Virtually every driver filled his car to capacity. Here, two
obliging motorists load their autos with passengers at a bus and street
car stop at St. Louis, Mo.
ni ------- ____------ -___________________________________________
Will Play Today
At Miami Triad
The traditional Miami Tiriad, which
will feature Billy Layton's orchestra,
will be held from 9 p.m. to midnight
today in the League Ballroom.
The formal dance is a joint func-
tion of Beta Theta Pi, Phi Delta
Theta and Sigma Chi fraternities,
and has been held since the middle of
the last century wherever chapters of
the three national fraternities are
The affair received its name when
it was initiated at Miami Universty
in Miami, 0., by the three Greek-
letter organizations, which were the
first fraternities founded at that
The local chapters will preserve the
customary features of the evening,
which include formal dinners pre-
ceding the dance and the singing of
fraternity songs. The committee in
charge is composed of one represen-
tative from each house: Sherman
Massingham of Beta Theta Pi; Fred
Laymon, Phi Delta Theta, and Jim
Scoville, Sigma Chi.
Two couples from each group will
chaperon: Mr. and Mrs. Phil McCal-
lum and Mr. and Mrs. Milledge Bul-
lard will represent Beta Theta Pi;
Mr. and Mrs. L. A. Burnsand Mr. and
Mrs. Earl V. Moore, Phi Delta Theta,
and Dr. and Mrs. A. W. Coxon and
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Rae, Sigma
S * -
acnd Will Give
The melody of Jerome Kern's ever-
popular "Smoke Gets in Your Eyes,"
' from the operetta "Roberta," can be
heard floating out of the windows of
Morris Hall as the University Concert
Band, directed by Prof. Willam D
Revelli, practices for its 31st annual
spring concert to be given at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in Hill Auditorium.
A symphonic paraphrase, this fav-
orite was most effectively transcrbed
by the well-known composer and
arranger, Erik Leidzen, who has been
a guest faculty member of the Schoo
of Music summer sessions.
rTHE CITY BEAT
Today's Ann Arbor News in Summary
#UC itI/te N at War
Boy Runs into Truck . . y
James Conklim, age 7, of 814 Gott,t
suffered head and shoulder injuriesc
when he ran into a truck on Mainr
and Summit at 2 p.m. yesterday, ac-
cording to Police reports.
Police records show that James ran
across the street, after letting one car
pass him, and ran into the side of a
truck driven by Elfred J. Weber of
3555 West Liberty Rd., which was
going south on N. Main.
James was taken to St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital, and was released
after receiving treatment.
* * *
Celebrate Anniversary .. .
Members of the YMCA will cele-
brate the 100th anniversary of the
international founding of the asso-
ciation and the 90th anniversary of
the founding of the Ann Arbor
chapter Tuesday evening at the
After the new building was built
in 1910, the Ann Arbor YMCA be-
gani to furnish increasing methods
of recreation for the city's youth
and adults. Organized classes,
clubs, gymnastics, swimming clas-
ses, hobbies and other athletic pro-
grams comprise the facilities at
* * *
Open-Air Ceremony.. .
Washtenaw County's Gold Star
Mothers and the families of men in
armed service will be honored during
an open-air ceremony Sunday night,
June 11, on the courthouse lawn.
Ozias Zwerdling, chairman of the
program committee, stated that the
affair would "emphasize the sacrifice
of the county's men and women in
armed service, many of whom are
Blood Bank Quota Filled
The quota of 300 men for the Blood
Bank to be held at the Union June 8
1 and 9 has been filled through the
cooperation of Army and Navy per-
I sonnel on campus, it was announced
about to take part in the invasion of
Europe. and will bring home to us on
the home front the seriousness of the
coming war loan campaign, which
must be successfully concluded."
To Head Campaign . . .
William M. Strickland, manager
of the Ann Arbor office of the
Automobile Club of Michigan, will
head the 1944 War Chest Campaign
here next fall.
Mr. Strickland was unanimously
elected at a meeting of the Ann
Arbor campaign committee yester-
day in the Rackham Building.
White Will Speak ...
Lee White, public relations director
for the Detroit News, will be the prin-
cipal speaker at the University High
School commencement exercises to
be held at 10 a.m. Friday, June 9, in
the school auditorium.
The graduating class is composed
of 29 girls and 22 boys.
Navy To Hold
The Third Battalion of the local
Navy V-12 Unit will hold "Anchor
Ball," an informal dance, at 9 p.m.
today in the Union Ballroom, featur-
ing the 13-piece Navy orchestra.
The band is directed by Stan Ova-
itt of Midland and features Don
Rambacher and his trumpet. Other
members of the orchestra, all of
whom have had professional musical
experience, are Dallas Grenley, Bill
Upton, Don Mandich, Howie Bell,
Don Battle, Paul Davidson, Sherwood
Miller, Bob Engel, Hal Jackson,
George Criswell and Bob Pharles.
Special invitations have been ex-
tended to officers and enlisted men
of the local Navy staff, and refresh-
ments will be served to all guests.
Ticket sales were open to all Navy
men stationed on campus.
It's back to the good old days
of bicycles built for two-Rent
a tandem at the CAMPUS
GIKE SHOP, and a day of
delightful exercise, coasting
through Ann Arbor. Bikes and
tandems can be rented by the
hour or day.
J . f OFF.
Presenting an all-star show in the
forward areas of New Guinea is a big
job, but 1st Lt. Harold M. Friedman
of New York City, formerly of the
University, has been putting on full,
evenings of entertainment for the
troops, to keep morale high in the
Before going overseas Lt. Friedman
traveled with his show made up of
enlisted personnel in the service over
the United States to raise $350,000
for a Bond Rally, and plans are now
being made to make this show a
nucleus for a larger production to be
presented to the troops in the jungle.
Lt. Friedman is a Special Service
Officer with Lt.-Gen. George Ken-
ney's Fifth Air Force.a
'U' Mustang' Pilot
From the headquarters of the
Ninth Air Force in England comes
the notice that 1st Lt. Edwin J. Rack-
ham, of Ann Arbor, a P-51 Mustang
pilot, has just returned from the last
of 25 weather reconnaissance mis-
sions he flew during one month.
Lt. Rackham, who joined the Ninth
Air Force in England after two years
with the Roy.al Canadian Air Force,
wears the Air Medal with six Oak
Leaf Clusters, and his organization, a
handful of specially trained flyers,
has twice received commendations
for noteworthy achievements.
Penetrating deep into enemy terri-
tory nearly every day of the month,
these "weather hawks" brought back
meteorological data invaluable to the
Allied Air Forces.,
Instructor Here Promoted
William H. Dusenberry, of Car-
michaels, Pa., a graduate of the Uni-
versity, was recently promoted to the
rank of first lieutenant at the AAF
Training Command Headquarters at
Fort Worth, Tex.
Lt. Dusenberry, who received his
Ph.D. degree here in 1941, taught here
in 1941, and before entering the AAF,
was teaching history and interna-
tional law in Fresno State College,
As a member of Lt.-Gen. Barton
Young's staff, Lt. Dusenberry is as-
signed to the Training Command
historical section. Entering the ser-
.vice in December, 1942, he attended
Officer Candidate School in Miami
Beach, Fla., and received his com-
mission as second lieutenant April
William W. Baker of Kansas City
was recently promoted from Techni-
cal Sergeant to Master Sergeant at
Camp Anza, Calif., where he is sta-
tioned with the 215th Hospital Ship
A former reporter for the Detroit
Times, Sgt. Baker attended the Uni-
versity, where he was a member of
honor societies and Associate Editor
of The Daily.
Second Lt. Vernon C. Applegate, of
Ann Arbor, a graduate of the Univer-
sity, was recently awarded the cov-
eted silver wings of an aerial navi-
gator after completing the 18 weeks'
course in advanced navigation at San
Marcos Army Air Field, San Marcos,
Tex., a unit of the Central Flying
Training Command. 'Lt. Applegate
received his B.S. degree with the
University in 1942.
Richard B. Stribley was among the
graduating class of aerial navigators
who recently received their silver
wings at the Flying Training Detach-
ment of the Army Air Forces Train-
ing Command located at the Univer-
sity of Miami..
This school, the oldest of the Air
Forces Navigation Schools, throughly
trains men in the science of flying by
the stars, by instruments, by land-
marks and by radio.
Tick~ets on Sale at
Quad for Ship's Ball
Tickets for Ship's Ball, schedule
for Saturday, are on sale on the hal
decks at West Quadrangle, and RON
AGS, medical and dental student
may secure tickets at the Union desk
Johnny Long's "Miracle Band o
the Year" will play for dancing fron
9 p.m. to midnight in the Intramura
For a delicious Chicken-in-
the-Rough dinner go to METZ-
GER'S. Here you can enjoy
many specialties amidst friend-
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D.,
James Van Pernis, Ministers
Edward H. Freeman, Director of Music
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
9:30 A.M.: Church School, Junior, Intermedi-
ate and Senior departments. Young Married
People's class and Men's class.
10:45 A.M.: Nursery, Beginner and Primary de-
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. "The Larger
Reference" by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
Rationing of Shes Will
Be Continued Indefinitely
NEW YORK, June 2.--(P)-Shoe
rationing will continue in this coun-
try until there is a marked improve-
ment in the supply situation, the War
Production Board, Office of Civilian
Requirements, .and the OPA an-
nounced in a joint statement today.'
Daniel P. Wooley, Regional OPA
Administrator, said the statement,
was released in reply to "an erroneous
report" that rationing of shoes would
be lifted Sept. 1.
THERE ARE BETTER WAYS
TO SAVE THAN THIS:
(Continued from Page 2)
The Lutheran Student Association
will have its regular Sunday meeting
in Zion Parish Hall at 5:30. The Rev.
Norman A. Menter from Detroit will
be the spealker and his topic will be
"War Marriages." The Association
extends an invitation to students and
servicemen to join in the social hour
and supper, and to hear this worth-
First Congregational Church: Min-
ister, Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
There will be public worship au 10:45,
and Dr. Parr will speak on "How To
Handle Life." At 5:30 p.m. students,
servicemen, and their friends will
meet at the Guild House, 438 May-
nard Street, for a social hour and
refreshments, followed by a Vesper
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Sunday lesson sermon: "God, the Only Cause
and Creator," at 10:30 A.M.
Sunday School ata11:45.
Wednesday evening testimonial meeting at 8:00.
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.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 E. Huron St. C. H. Loucks, Minister
ROGER WILLIAMS GUILD HOUSE
502 E. Huron St.
10:00 A.M.: The Roger Williams Class meets in
the Guild House.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. Observance of
the Lord's Supper. Sermon: "Father, Son
and Holy Spirit."
5:00 A.M.: The Roger Williams Guild will meet
in the Guild House.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity
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 St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service.
Sermon by the Rev. Henry 0. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association
Zion Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.
5:30 P.M.: Social hour.
6:00 P.M.: Supper - Following the supper the
Rev. Norman Menter of Detroit will speak on
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
. The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Jr., Student
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.MVI.: Holy Comunion.
11:00 A.M.: Holy Communion and Sermon by
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
' 6:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club for Students and
Servicemen. Picnic supper on lawn of the
church. Discussion led by Mr. Muir. .
During the Week
Tuesday, 10:00 A.M.: Holy Communion, War
Wednesday, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion, High
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P.M.: Tea, Counsellor's resi-
dence, 1327 Wilmot St.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director of Student Guild: Rev. H. L. Pickerill
9:30 A.M.: Church School, Junior and Inter-
10:30 A.M.: Primary and Kindergarten.
10:45 A.M.: Public Worship. Dr. Parr will speak
on "How to Handle Life."
5:00 P.M.: Student Guild will have a picnic at
Riverside Park, across from the Michigan
Central Depot, with games and vesper serv-
ices. They will meet first at the Guild House,
438 Maynard Street.
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. Wes-
leyan Foundation Lounge. Prof. Kenneth G.
10:40 A.M.: Church School for nursery, begin-
ners and primary departments where young
children may be left during worship service.
10:40 A.M.: Worship Service. Dr. Brashares
preaching on "Jesus."
5:00 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild meeting for Uni-
versity students and college-age young peo-
ple. There will be Installation of Officers
followed by the usual hour of supper and
7:00 P.M.: Young Married People's discussion
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Calling all equestrians! Enoy
a horseback. ride throu'gh the
beautiful Ann Arbor country-
side. And don't miss our Wood-
ed Bridle Path. Call GOLF-
SIDE STABLES for our cour-
Hamburgers, and cokes, make
a refreshing snack at any time
of the day. Try some of the
specialties of WyASHTENAW
CONEY ISLAND - Sandwich-
es or full-course dinner, They
are open all night.
ForC healthy exercise and a
good sun tan try your skill on
our beautiful green turf. If
Putting your money in a piggy bank or under the
mattress is a childish way of saving money. It it's
in the bank, you know it's safe.
' OPEN A SAVINGS ACCOUNT TODAY!
Convenient Rank-by iMai Plan
Member Federal Reserve System ,