__ _ _ _ .M. ..t ~ hL
Surt Tomorro w
29 Miehigant College
Communities To Re
Represented at Panels
Twenty-nine college communities
in Michigan will be represented at a
two-day conference on "Religion in
the Wartime College" which opens at
10 a.m. tomorrow in Lane Hall.
Sponsored by the War Emergency
Council of the Christian Association
and the Conference o'College Tea-
chtrs and Ministers of Religion in
Michigan, the conference will bring
to Ann Arbor college religious coun-
selors, teachers of religion, campus
ministers, directors of student foun-
dations and association secretaries.
Chaplains To Attend
Chaplain Jule Ayers, lieutenant in
the Army Air Corps, will open the
Conference with a talk on "Our Men
in the Wartime College." Lt.-Col.
Thomas Carter, head of the chap-
lains for the Sixth Service Division
in the Army Air Forces Technical
Training Command, will lso attend.
Other "sessons for the day include
a discussion on "Situations Which
Challenge Leadership," "Post-War
Education as a Religious Opportun-
ity," "Religious Counseling" and
"Group Religious Leadership Today."
Three Faiths Included
Representatives of the Jewish,
Catholic and Protestant faiths will
be represented on the various panels.
One of the principal speakers of the
day will be Miss Dorothy Powell of
the University of Chicago. She will
be a member of the panel on "Reli-
gious counseling" with Prof. David
Trout of Central State Teachers Col-
lege, Chaplain Jule Ayers of New
York City, the Rev. Henry O. Yoder
of Trinity Lutheran Church, Dr. Ed-
ward W. Blakeman, religious oun-
selor, and Father Hugh B. O'Neill of
the University of Detroit. This sym-
posium will be held at 2:30 p.m. in
All interested students, servicemen
and townspeople are invited to at-
tend the discussion on " Post-War
Education as a Religious Opportun-
ity" at 1 p.m. in the First Congrega-
tional Church. This panel will be
unique ini that there are faculty
and students included.
Chairman will be Prof. Howard
1McClusky of the School of Educa-
tion, William Muehl, acting director
of the Student ReligiousAssociation,
Elizabeth Hawley, former chairman
of the Post-War Council, and Make-
peace Tsao, student at the Univer-
Dr. Mott Wil
In celebrating the centennial an-
niversary of the Young Men's Chris-
tan Association, Dr. John D. Mott,
one of the great world citizens pro-
duced by the Christian movement,
will speak on "Journeys among the
Students of Friend and Foe" at 3
p.m. Sunday in the Rackham Lecture
His talk will be the central speech
of the second days of the state-wide
conference on "Religion in the War-
Dr. Mott became a YMCA student
secretary following his studies at
Cornell and Yale. In 1910 he received
his Ll. D. from Edinburgh, Scotland,
and from 1900-1915 he served as sec-
retary of the International Commit-
tee of the YMCA.
~I)(1!t i .9-
rcht ml i t hem istry
Dr. C. Frederick Smith will speak
on problems of chemical manufac-
turing under the auspices of the Uni-
versity section of the American
Chemical Society at 4:00 p.m. today
in Rm. 151 of the Chemistry Build-
Dr. Smith, who is now at the Uni-
versity of Illinois, received his B.S.
degree in 1917 and his M.S. and
Ph.D. degrees in 1919 and 1922 re-j
spectively at .this University.
IHe is President of the G. Frederick
Smith Chemical Co., a world wide
market with reagent and industrial
chemicals in a specialized field, and
Aeration Processes, Inc. Both factor-
ies are located in Columbus, 0f.
Dr. Smith, who is a member of
Alpha Chi Sigma, Phi Lambda Upsi-
lon, Society of Chemical Industry
and Ceramic Society, held the du-
Pont Fellowshi> for three years while
a graduate student here.
Is Special Investigator
He is actively engaged in national
defense work as a special investiga-
tor, while carrying on his work at
"Solutions of Problems in Small
Scale Manufacture of Reagentand
Process Chemicals" will be the topic
of Dr. Smith's talk. The public is
THREE GIRL SCOUTS, representing the 850,000 members of the
organization in the nation, give President Roosevelt (above) in Wash-
ington, D. C., a "check" for 15,430,000 hours of public service contributed
by the girls since Pearl Harbor. The girls are (left to right): Dorothy
Clark, 14, Washington, D. C.; Marjorie Black, 14, Baltimore, Md.; andl
Neva Newton, 14, Alexandria, Va. .AP Photo)
DETROIT, March 16.-(P- Dr.
Fred V Thomas, Detroit obstetrician
convicted of conspiracy to violate
the wartime espionage conspiracy
act, was sentenced today to 16 years
in federal prison.
The physician remained impassive
as Federal Judge Edward J. Moinet
ed of Espionage
imposed sentence and told h "I I
haven't the slightest doubt but what
yotr sympathies are with the Nazis
Asked by the judge if he had any-
thing to say, Dr. Thomas replied in a
"Your Honor, I am not guilty."
GEN. DOUGLAS MACARTHUR (left) looks at a dead Jap during the
South Pacific Commrander's inspection of American positions on recent-
ly-invadea Los Negros Island of the Admiralty Group.
NO LOVE, NO NOTHIN '
TillkAll he Shot~in's Over
FRIDAY, MARCH 17, 1944
VOL. LIV No. 95
All notices for the Daily Official Bul-
Ietin 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-
tices shoald 2e submitted by 11:30 a.m.
May .Festival Concerts: The Fifty-
first Annual May Festival, consisting
of six concerts, will be held Thurs-
day, Friday, Saturday and Sunday,
May 4, 5, 6 and 7. The participants
will include the Philadelphia Orches-
tra at all concerts and the following
Salvatore Baccaloni - Thursday
night; Kerstin Thorborg and Charles
Kullman-Friday night; Pierre Lu-
boshutz and Genia Nemenoff-Satur-
day afternoon; Bidu Sayao-Satur-
day night; Nathan Milstein and Gre-
gor Piatigorsky-Sunday afternoon;
Rose Bampton, Kerstin Thorborg,
Thelma von Eisenhauser, Charles
Kullman and John Brownlee Satur-
Conductors: Eugene Or mand y,
Saul Caston, Hardin Van Deursen,
Harl McDonald and Marguerite
Principal works will include Mah-
ler's song symphony, "Das Lied von
der Erde;" Brahms' No. 4; Beetho-
ven's No. 7; Mozart's No. 35; Tschai-
kowsky's No. 6; Brahms' Concerto
fQr Violin and Violoncello; McDon-
ald's Concertfo for Two Pianos; Songs
of the Two. Americas, arranged by
Eric DeLamarter for Youth Chorus,
and Mendelssohn's "Elijah." .
The counter sale of season tickets
will begin Friday morning, March
17. Orders received prior to that time
will be filed and filled in sequence in
advance of the counter sale.
Communications to the Regents:
Those who wish to present communi-
cations for consideration by the Re-
gents are requested to present them
at least eight days before the next
ensuing meeting at the Office of Miss
Edith J. Smith, Budget Assistant to
the President, 1006 Angell Hall. Fif-
teen copies of each communication
should be prepared and left with Miss
Smith. A uniform type of paper is
used for communications to the
Board of Regents, a supply of which
nay be procured at the Office of the
Vice-President and Secretary.
Shirley W. Smith
F Mail is being held at the Business
.Office of the University for the fol-
lowing people: Barrett, Lytell; Dam-
bold, M. E.; Hamilton, Dr. W. S.;
Hammond, Mrs. Robert; Halkin,
Cyrille; Kuge, Tommie; Leftman,
Jeanne; Leonard, David; Pearce, Ray
B.; Polk, Dorothy; Schuler. Donna:
Stevenson, George A.
School of Education Faculty : The
regular meeting of the faculty will be
held on Tuesday, March 21, in the
University Elementary School Li-
brary. The meeting will convene at
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: Attendance report
cards are being distributed through
the departmental offices. Instructors
are requested to report absences of
freshmen on green cards, directly to
the Office of the Academic Counsel-
ors, 108 Mason Hall. Buff cards
should be used in reporting sopho-
mores, juniors and seniors to 1220
Please note especially the regula-
tions concerning three-week absen-
ces, and the time limits for dropping
courses. The rules relating to ab-
sences are printed on the attendance
cards. They may also be found on
page 47 of the 1943-44 Announce-
ment of our College.
To all male students in the College
of Literature, Science, and the Arts:
By action of the Board of Regents, all
male students in residence in this
College must elect Physical Educa-
tion for Men.Y This action has been
effective since June, 1943, and will
continue for the duration of the war.
Students may be excused from tak-
ing the course by (1) The University
Health Service, (2) The Dean of the
College or by his representative, (3)
The Director of Physical Education
Petitions for exemption by stu-j
dents in this College should be ad-'
dressed by freshmen to Professor
Arthur Van Duren, Chairman of the
Academic Counselors (108 Mason
Hall); by all other students to Assis-
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Continuous from 1 P.M.
- Today and Saturday -
+ A1' X ' N
.- :. : S X r t \ S i
tant Dean E. A. Walter (1220 Angell
Except under very extraordinary
circumstances no petitions will be
consia~red after the end of the third
week of the Spring Term.
Fraternity House Presidents: Will
the house presidents of the following
fraternities please inform tl;e Inter-
fraternity Council of your local ad-
dress and telephone number in order
that rushing lists may be sent to
your fraternity: Chi Phi, Delta Upsi-
lon, Kappa Sigma, Lambda Chi Al-
pha; Phi Gamma Delta, Phi Psi,
Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma Alpha Epsilon,
Theta Chi. Trigon.
To All Fraternity Iouse Presi-
dents: Membership lists must be filed
immediately with the Dean of Stu-
dents, Rm. 2, University Hall. Mem-
bership blanks may be obtained from
Miss Scanlon in the Dean's office.
Registration will be held this week
for all those who are interested in.
camp work and summer work of all
kinds. There are many calls on hand
at present. Early registration is ad-
vised. University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Informa-
(Continued on Page 4)
EAST LANSING, March 16.-()-
Only one out of four Michigan State
College coeds believes in love at first
sight, and one in every nine thinks
war is an excuse for hasty marriages,
a survey conducted by a college class
in news writing indicates.
Only 12 per cent of the 85 women
interviewed, approved of hasty mar-
riages even in war, and half of this
number qualified their approval with
"if they have known each other for
some time." Instead, they favored
A vukah Sp onsors
Sunday T eaat Hillel
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, will sponsor a tea at 3 p.m.
Sunday, in the Hillel Foundation
lounge. All freshmen and transfer
students are cordially invited to at-
Sylvia Savin, president of Avukah,
will deliver an address to the guests,
explaining the organization and func-
tions of Avukah. Rabbi Jehudah M.
Cohen will welcome the students to
the Hillel Foundation.
Co-chairmen of the tea are Har-
riet Sachs and Zena Etkin.
formal engagements of from six
months to one year. Those who
doubted possibility of love at first
sight declared "there at least could
be strong attraction."
Several girls, asserting that coeds
have more emotional stability than
they are given credit for, .pointed to
their own experience: They had re-
fused to be married on the spur of
the moment because they wanted an
engagement period to become ad-
justed and sure of therselves.
Most of those interviewed said they
thought a girl should marry a serv-
iceman only if she would have mar-
ried him if there weren't a war.
The average age of those inter-
viewed was 19, and they represented
all four classes. They indicated they
considered the ideal age for mar-
riage as 22 for women, and 25 for
men, with mental or emotional sta-
bility the deciding factor.
Dance To Be ield
All interested students and service-
men are cordially invited to attend a
dance to be held at Lane Hall, 9 p.m.
tonight. The dance is sponsored by
the American-Japanese on campus
and their Caucasian friends, in order
to become better acquainted.
', pixi k Turesdiay .Nigh
p"JobOportunities Now and After
the War" will be the topic of a lec-
,ture by Mr. Al~ert .Cohen of thYe
Jewish Vocational Service fn Detrit,
to bedeliveed at 8 p.m. uesdayt
the Hillel Foundation.
The lecture will deal primarily
with those fields in which discrimi-
nation against Jews is not practiced,
and the lecturer will describe new
fields in which minority groups can
Advice will be given to freshmen,
seniors and those now considering
fields of concentration in an effort
toward re-directing those students
who may be erring in their choice of
careers. or who have not investigated
the variety of careers open for em-
ployment.tA motion picture will ac-
company the lecture.
The Nisei group on campus has
been invited and special attention
will be devoted to employment prob-
lems confronting Japanese-Ameri-
A vocational guidance test will be
given on Sunday, April 2, to a lim-
ited group of students. Those inter-
ested in taking the test or in half
hour personal consultations with Mr.
Cohen on Sunday, April 16, should
apply for an appointment on the
night of the lecture.
'World WPA' Is Seen
Bey Rp. Woodruff
WASHINGTON, March 16.-(P)--
Rep. Woodruff (Rep., Mich.) charged
in the House todaythat "interna-
tional power adventurers were plan-
ning to make the United States put
up the money for a 'world-wide
Woodruff, a member of the House
Ways and Means Committee, said it
was apparently to "hide these de-
signs" that the propagandists and
New Deal press were spreading an
impression Congress gave the Presi-
dent only $2,000,000,000 in taxes
when he asked $10,500,000,000.
$ .40 per 15-word insertion fr
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
UNIVEX Mercury camera; f2.7 lens;
leather case. $45. 424 West Hu-
ron, phone 8351.
FOR SALE: Man's Hamilton wrist
watch; Schwinn bicycle; home-
canned fruit, preserves. Reply Box
12, Michigan Daily.
FOR RENT-Single room n secod
ALL T H I S W EEK.-
MR. & MRS. MINIVER
Directed by MERVYN LEROY
Produced b SIDNEY FRANKLIN
floor for student or
Continuous hot water.
507 S. Div-
After you see
ROOM in private home for graduate
or employed woman. Garage avail-
able. Convenient to bus. 3953.
GIRL in pantry, kitchen or serving
in exchange for meals. Call 3018.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Lifetime Shaeffer with name
Orris Mills on it. Call 6123. Reward.
TAN PUPPY, Monday afternoon.
Contact Sue Whitman. Call 24914.
GREEN WALLET in League, initialed
G.T.G. Return important paper
and wallet. Contact 620 Forest.
LOST-Man's brown Dobbs hat dur-
ing registration on Friday at Wat-
erman Gymnasium. Reward. 7211.
WANTED: Experienced salesladies
for ready to wear. Part time work.
Dixie Shop, 224 South Main Street.
LOST- Wristwatch, Swiss make-
Mido. $15.00 reward- necessary
for work. Pfc. Richard Mueller.
LOST-One Theta sorority pin lost
between Haven Hall and Angell
Hall. Margery Harris inscribed on
back. Call 2-1437.
WILL WHOEVER borrowed my bor-
DANCE TO THE MUSIC OF
r o rQZt s Society lBaId"
Flynn Merritck. "' I 2. eaCowant
Regiopnald Denny t _ Rose HobartF
Satuda y Night,MIaIrch 18
BASSE R xMArN OWEN