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March 18, 1944 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-03-18

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Dr. Mott's T alk
To Celebrate
cY' Anniversary
Former International
Secretary To Speak on
Worlid-Wide Travels
To celebrate the hundredth anni-
versary of the YMCA, Dr. John R.
Mott, world traveler and former in-
ternational secretary of the YMCA,
will speak on "Journeys among the
Students of Friend and Foe" at 3
p.mn. tomrorrow in Rackham lecture
hall.
Dr. Mott has served as chairman
of the World Committee since 1915.
and from 1900-1920 he was head of
the World Student Christian Fed-
eration. His work for the Christian
Missionary Movement included tours
of Asia and Africa from 1900-1941,
and in 1917 he was sent to Russia as
a member of President Wilson's spe-
cial diplomatic mission.
During the first World War, Dr.
Mott served as general secretary of
the YMCA War Work Council and
made a tour of the prison camps in
Europe. He was awarded the "Knight
of the Legion of Honor" by the
French for his work.
Among the books he has written
are "The Present Summons to World
Christianity" in 1931, and "Five Dec-
ades and a Forward View" in 1939.
"No living American citizen has
held the imagination of successive
student generations as has John R.
Mott," Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
religious counselor, said, "and few
platform speakers have addressed
great official gatherings of both reli-
gious and educational leaders with
greater acceptability for the past 20
years."'
2 Programs To
Be B roadcast
Two programs will be presented
over the University Broadcasting
Service on Station WJR this week-
end: The Wranglers and Hymns for
Victory.
At 2 p.m. today the Wranglers will
discuss "What should be included in
the education of free men in post-
war America," Professor Brumm an-
nouncec yesterday. The four other
.participants in the round-table will
be Prof. Clarence Thorpe, ,Prof. Nor-
man Olsen, Prof. Harold Dorr and
Prof. N. R. F. Maier.
Hymns for Victory, under the mu-
sical direction of Prof. Arthur Hack-
ett, Will be broadcast at 9:15 a.m.
tomorrow. Robert Dierks, Dorothy
Oronsfeldman, Florence McCracken
and Evor Gothie will take part in
the quartet.
'U' Hospital Tops
Red Cross Quota
The University Hospital has gone
over its original Red Cross Fund
quota of $700.00 by subscribing
$1,196.14 to Red Cross Headquarters
here.
Campus houses which have over-
subscribed the drive are Kappa Kap-
pa Gamma, composed of 36 women,
who have contributed $50.00, and
Mrs. Simon's League House, with 15
girls, who have given $18.75 to the
Fund.
USO To Hold Dance
A St. Patrick's Day dance will be
given from 8:30 p.m. to midnight
today at the USO. All junior host-
esses of Company Z are expected to
attend the dance or send a substi-
tute.

Sailor Is Freed from

Ye itilator ha 't ES o ' Nt
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Engine Council Ballot To Be Held

Grease-covered W. J. Fraser, 2nd Class, sits up in a Boston am-
bulance after firemen cut him out of a ventilating flue in which he had
been trapped several hours. HeF is believed to have fallen head-first
down an alley outlet of the flue used to ventilate a restaurant.
Panel Discusses Need
For ducaionof Ault

(Continued from Page 1)
methods continue, the sawtimber sup-
ply will be depleted in 20 years or
less, and if these resources are des-
troyed, it will require most of an-
other century to restore the forests
to a productive condition . . . because
public agencies own but 26 per cent
of forest lands and only six per cent
of the sawtimber is so held, the
answer to the problem lies in the
hands of private owners.
In the economics section of the
Academy, Bert E. O'Beirne of Mich-
igan State College said that, "We
are doing as bad a job in this war
as in the last of controlling our
economy. Individuals have in-
creased purchasing power, have
bought relatively few bonds and
are holding most of their savings
in liquid form."
He listed five governmental ac-
tions that he considered necessary to
prevent a run-away inflation after
the tsar: (1) raising of income tax
rates, (2) compulsory savings, (3) in-
creased excise taxes, (4) more sub-
sidies if increased production will re-
sult and the savings to the govern-
ment and people will equal the cost
of the subsidies, (5) diversion of some
raw materials to the production of
civilian goods.
Stating that the "public is not yet
sufficiently opposed to black mar-
kets," Prof. Edgar H. Gault said that
in order to control these black mar-
kets the "OPA should have power to
tell vendors to whom they can sell."
He said that;the OPA's job is com-
plicated by the fact that they have
no adequate control over wages or
the parity system and that they can-
not compel grade labeling.
Samuel M. Levin of Wayne Uni-
versity said that the UAW's attempt
to secure equality of sacrifice for
everybody during war time failed be-
cause the people did not feel that
labor, itself, was sacrificing very
much."
Attempting to analyze the factors
which might have led Negroes and
whites to participate in Detroit's

race riots of last June, Mr. Elmer R.
Akers of the Classification Depart-
ment of the State Prison of Southern
Michigan, presented a paper yester-
day before the Michigan Sociological
Association containing information
relating to those 105 rioters who were
sentenced to the prison.
It was found that most of the
men had come from southern
states, had I.Q.'s of 81, had grade
placements of 4.1. There was not
a skilled worker in the riot group
which came before the courts, and
most of the men had held several
jobs in the course of a year. The
average age of ,the men was 22
years. 74 per cent had previously
been in contact with law enforce-
ment agencies.
After the paper had been read, Dr.
Norman D. Humphrey of the Depart-
ment of Sociology of Wayne Univer-
sity, who was discussant of the group,
suggested that these men who were
being considered should not have
been referred to as "rioters" as the
paper had previously pointed out that
they were mainly looters. He went on
to say that "newspapers might be
prone to use the term in such a way
as to give it a wrong connotation in
the public's eye..
That psychologists must realize the
world will nbt remain the way it is
now and must adjust to changing
world conditions in their work was
the general view expressed yesterday
by speakers. o f Psychology Sympo-
sium of the Academy in emphasizing
the importance of practical or ap-
plied psychology.
"The fugitive children of Europe
will be a number one problem after
the war," Dr. Fritz Redl of Wayne
University said in regard to social
psychology. "We will need a tre-
mendous knowledge of child psychol-
ogy and adult education. Thousands
of homeless children are roaming
streets alone; and while some take
care of younger ones, others lapse
into delinquency."
"Another post-war factor," he con-
tinued, "will be that we will have a
tremendous amount of mass defeat
and there will be a cynical attitude
toward institutions. There will be an

"Chip" the squirrel, newly-elected,
mascot of the '47 Corps, will be one
of the guests of honor at the "Frosh
Frolic," get-together for the 900
freshman women on campus, to be
held from 8-10 p.m., March 24, in
Waterman Gym, according to Estelle
Klein, chairman of the central com-
mittee.
Representative of the numerous
furry little animals seen about cam-
pus,. "Cip," the feature attraction
at "Fresh Frolic," will appear in full
costume. Deans, teachers, war coun-
cil members and other distinguished
guests will also be introduced during
the evening.
Mrs. Vera B. Bates, recently elec-
ted a member of the University
Board of Regents, will also attend
the "Frolic" to meet the girls of the
freshman class. Dean Alice C. Lloyd,
Confere(e.nc ..
(Continued from Page 1)
Dorothy Powell of the University of
Chicago, Prof. David Trout of Cen-
tral State College, Chaplain Jule
Ayers of New York City, the Rev.
Henry O. Yoder of Trinity Lutheran
Church, Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
religious counselor, and Father Hugh
B. O'Neill of the University of
Detroit.
Members on the second symposium
include the Rev. C. W. Brashares of
the First Methodist Church, Dr. H.
Lewis Batts, inter-church campus
minister of Kalamazoo; H ar old
Kuebler, student department of the
YMCA, Chicago; Dorothy Zimmer-
man of the YWCA, Detroit colleges,
and Dean Fred Mitchell of Michigan
State College.'
Saturday's sessions will be con-
cluded with a talk by the Rev. Ralph
Hyslop at 4 p.m. A member of the
Congregational Christian Board of
Education, Boston, the Rev. Hyslop
will speak on "Some Convictions Won
by Visiting Many Colleges."
British Paratroops
Land in Jap-Burma
ON THE INDIA-BURMA FRON-
TIER, March 17.-(IP)-British para-
chute troopers have dropped behind
the Japanese lines in the developing
offensive in northern Burma where
forces under Lt.-Gen. Joseph W. Stil-
well are moving to clean out the
Japanese from all territory menacing
the Ledo supply road to China.
The parachute fighters landed
south of the Maingkwan - Taro-
Changmai front already activated by
several Chinese columns.
outbreak of small power groups who
will be more open in standing out for
what they want."
"Industry will block certain knowl-
edge and suggested techniques of the
industrial psychologists, but I think
psychology research will emphasize
application in the future," Prof. N. R.
Maier of the University said.
"Some specific war - conditioned
problems," Dr. L. Himler of the Uni-
versity Health Service commented,
"are pre-induction anxieties, the af-
fect of rejection, rehabilitation of
discharged and returning veterans in
the young age group, and the social
readjustment of young girls, includ-
ing war marriages. Physicians are
discovering psycho-therapy is im-
portant in 50 per cent of their cases."
"Both psychology and medicine,"
he continued, "hove an interest in
the problems of young people, espe-
cially at this time, and both fields
are trying to classify their problems
in a way to find more effective ways
of treatment."

appearing in costume. will present a
vocal solo, while Miss Hartwig of the
physical education department plans
to wear her junior college prom for-
mal.
All "Frosh'' women are urged to
employ their ingenuity in making
original costumes of crepe paper, old
bathing suits, etc., for the evening's
entertainment. Groups participating
in skits are also designing their own
costumes for their acts.
A prize will be given for the best
skit, also all houses, dorms and zones
having 100 per cent attendance will
be awarded prizes. Group singing
will comprise the remainder of the
entertainment, and refreshments will
be served during the evening. There
will be a ten cent admittance charge
for each girl.
W AA Notices
At 2:30 p.m. today the Outdoor
Sports Club will meet at the WAB
for an afternoon hike with Saginaw
Forest as their destination.
All servicemen, students and mem-
bers of the Outdoor Sports Club are
invited to attend. The hikers plan to
return in time for dinner. In case
of bad weather, the hike will be can-
celled. For further information call
Barbara Fairman at 2-4514.
The badminton courts will be open
from 2:30 p.m. to 4 p.m. today for all
members of the Badminton Club who
wish to practice their game. Other
coeds not members of the Club may
also use the courts at this time.
Women who would like to try out
for membership in Crop and Saddle
or the University Women's Riding
Club must sign up on the sheets post-
ed in either Barbour Gym or the
WAB before 5 p.m. Monday. Tryouts
will be held at 6:15 p.m. Tuesday.
Since the new system of tryouts per-
mits each coed to ride for a full hour,
the applicants will be expected to pay
the fee for one hour's riding. For
further information contact Pat
Coulter at 2-3159.

All freshman and sophomore stu-
dents in the Engineering School are
urged to cast their ballots for their
respective class representatives to the
Engineering Council Monday. Ballot
boxes will be placed under the Engine
Arch.
Robert Dolph, Charles Walton and
Salvitore Sorice are running on the
freshman ballot while James Martin,
Withold Malinowski, Pvt. Ray Hulce,

USMCR, and Roger Htte are con-
tending for the sophomore vote.
As Francis X. Nutto is the .only
candidate on the junior ticket he will
automatically be elected to serve un-
til his graduation.
The candidates receiving the lar-
gest vote from the respective classes
will serve until their graduation, and
the runner - up will hold office
throughout the coming year.

Today is your Last Chance
/r
- ,- -
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. _ --.7/ 7 " " , '
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-K:- i+/
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to see Wilson (Bill) Sawyer's Newest and Gayest
MUSICAL COMEDY
"TOM SAWY ER"
at the LYDIA MENDELSSOHN T H EATRE
Performances TODAY at 2:30 P.M. and 8:30 P.M.
Tickets available at the box office from 10 A.M.

'II

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

I. ' . 'U

*

2 * -

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenasw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D.,
James Van Pernis, Ministers
Franklin Mitchell, Director of Music and
Organist°
E. rtriude Caunpbeil Director of Christian
Education
9:30 a.m. Church School, Junior, Intermediate
and Senior Departments. The Young Mar-
ried Couples Class in Mr. Van Pernis' study.
The Men's Class in the Choir Room.
10:45 a.m. Nursery, Beginner and Primary De-
partments. Also Junior Choir Rehearsal.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship. "The Politically-
Minded." Sermon by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 p.m. Westminster Student Guild in the
Russel Parlor. Mr. Herbert Twining will speak
on "Building a Christian Home-Bringing
Up the Children." Supper will follow at 6
p.m. in the Social Hall.
6:00 p.m. Tuxis worship service and Lenten
Bible Study directed by Dr. Lemon.
GRACE BIBLE FELLOWSH IP
Masonic Temple
327 South Fourth Avenue
Harold J. DeVries, Pastor
10 a.m. University Bible Class. TedGroesbeck,
teacher.
11:00 a.m.: Message by the pastor: "The Value
of the Blood."
7:30 p.m.: "My Body."
Thursday, 7:30 p.m.: Midweek Bible Study and
Prayer Meeting.
L UTH ERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Churches
Lion Lutheran Church
E. Washington and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 a.n.: Worship Service. Sermon by the
Rev. E. C. Stellhorn, "Repentance Unto Sal-
vation."
Trinity Lutheran Church
E. William and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 a.m.: Worship Service. Sermon by the
Rev. Henry 0. Yoder, "Why the Cross for
the Church?"
Lutheran Student Association
Zion Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington St.
5:30 p.m.: Social half hour.
6:00 p.m.: Supper, program following. Con-
tinuation of a study of the catechism.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division St.
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Robert M. Muir, Student Chaplain
Maxine J. Westphal, Counsellor for
Women Students
Philip Malpas, Organist and Choirmaster
R ". m.- T Hr- n y nmmunin.l

UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL AND
STUDENT CENTER
(Missouri Syniod)
1511 Washztenaw Ave,
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 11:00: Morning Service. Sermon by
the pastor, "Christ or Barabbas?"
Sunday at 5:00: Supper -meeting of Gamma
Delta, Lutheran student club.
Wednesday at 8:00: Lenten Service. Sermon
subject, "Pontius Pilate - Blameworthy
Bungler."
FIRST+ CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Wednesday Testimonial Meeting at 8:00 p.m.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Matter"
.Sunday School at 11:40 a.m.
A convenient Reading Room is maintained by
this church at 106 E. Washington St., where the
Bible, also the Christian Science textbook, "Sci-
ence and Health" with Key to the Scriptures
and other writings by Mary Baker Eddy, may be
read, borrowed, or purchased. This room is open
daily, except Sundays and holidays, from 11:30
a.m. to 5 p.m., Saturdays 11:30 a.m. to 9 p.m.
THEOSOPHI-ICAL SOCIETY
IN ANN ARBOR*
Study classes in Theosophy, Topic to be dis-
cussed, "Law -- Karma." Class conducted by
S. H. Wylie, president. Michigan League,
Sunday, Mar. 19, 8 p.m. Public cordially in-
vited.
FIRST BAPTIST CH URCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Roger Williams Guild House, 502 East Huron
Saturday, 8:30 p.m.: Roger Williams Guild party
in the Guild House, "A Play Production
Party."
Sunday, 10:00: Roger Williams Class meets in
the Guild House to study the "Teachings of
Jesus."
11:00 a.m.: Church worship. Ordinance of Bap-
tism.
Sermon: "Established A.D. 30."
3:00 p.m.: Dr. John R. Mott speaks in Rack-
ham auditorium on "Journeys Among Friend
and Foe."
5:00 p.m.: Roger Williams Guild meets in the
Guild House. Prof. Bennett Weaver will dis-
cuzss Dr. Douglas Steer's new book, "On
Beginning from Within."
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 fo rUniversity students. Wesley
Foundation lounge. Prof. Kenneth Hance,

1

(Continued from Page 2)

service. Guest speaker, Rev. J. Leslie
French. 5:00 p.m., Guild Sunday
Evening Hour. Disciple students and
their friends will join Congregational
students at the Congregational
Church, State and William Sts. Rev.
Ralph D. Hyslop, national Minister
of Student Life for Congregational-
Christian Churches, will speak at
5:45 p.m. on "The Future Is Now."
Supper will be served at 5:15. Small
charge. Pvt. Robert Swam, Co. D.,
will lead the closing worship service.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Wednesday testi-
monial meeting at 8:00 p.m. Sunday
morning service at 10:30. Subject:
"Matter." Sunday school at 11:40
a.m. A convenient reading room is
maintained by this church at 106 E.
Washington St., where the Bible, also
the Christian Science textbook, "Sci-
ence and Health with Key to the

Scriptures" and' other writings by
Mary Baker Eddy, may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased. This room is
open daily, except Sundays and holi-
days, from 11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sat-
urdays to 9 p.m.
Grace Bible Fellowship, Masonic
Temple, 327 S. Fourth Ave. 10 a.m.,
University Bible Class. Ted Groes-
beck, teacher. 11 a.m., Message by
the pastor: "The Value of the Blood."
7:30 p.m., "My Body."
University Lutheran Chapel: Ser-
vice Sunday at 11:00. Sermon by the
Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Christ or Bar-
abbas?"
Unity: Mrs. Blanche Joki, Detroit
Unity Association, will be the guest
speaker for the local Unity group;
Sunday morning at 11 o'clock at the
Michigan League. Her topic will be'
"The Surrender That Means Domin-
ion."

THE......... ..S,#
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OR E T HAN 8,000,000 PR ISON ER-OF-WAR
PARCELS have been shipped for distribution to
Arnerican prisoners and civilian internees in
enemy countries. To these and to thousands of
other war victims, the RED CROSS brings food,
clothing, medicine. Never has the need of so
many been so great . . . GIVE MORE IN '44 to
keep the RED CROSS always at their side!
Mesdber Federal Reserve Systciiz

AFTER YOU SEE "TOM SAWYER"
DANCE TO THE MUSIC OP Ii
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