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November 28, 1943 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-28

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PAGE TWO,

Tl MN AILY,

SUNbA'Y, N'OV. 28, 1943

.... . . ... .
. ....... . ......... - - - - --------

New Members
Appointed to

'PLANFOR WORLD SETILEMENT':

;,., f
Re.(-Y-ents BVii. Z

Gulbertson Talk To Opei Co ference Accepts Gifts..

union 1ta1 1 Ely Culbertson, world strategist,
author and bridge expert, will lecture
on his "plan for World Settlemen~t",
Appointees Will Serve at 7:15 p.m. Friday in Rackh m
On $ix Committees Auditorium, opening the annual
Post-War Council conference.
Culbertsofn achieved fame as the I
originator of an internationally-j
t''iyoiis for this years Union Staffknown contract bridge system, but
were announced yesterday by Don his main interest has been in the field1
Larson, '46, head of the Publicity of mass psychology. As a direct out-,
Committee. growth of studies in this field, Cul-t
U h rf rbertsorl's book. "Total ..Peace;" ri l
Under the direction of Robert which his lecture is based, deals with
Grandy, '46E, and Dick Chenoweth, why wars start and how we can pre-1
'6E, the social Committee which , vent them in the future. 'he start-;
ling new "Quota Force Principle"
sponsors the various affairs which which is the basis for his plan for
the Union holds will consist of world peace will be explained in full
George Darr'ow. NROTC, Richard H. in his speech:
Miller, Edward P. Miller, Ralph May- The conference will continue with
Hard, NROTC, Harry R. Scbtt, student-faculty parleys to ba held at
NROTC, William Lee and Harold_
Berr.
Missioiiarv TO
A1nstaive C ommittee ;
The Administrative Committee, :.i.
whdse chairman is Bill Wood, will iit
Have on its staff Redmonbl Roche,
Glen White, Charles Walton and
li Kenredy. TW 4T Skg Td UM
Th ePublicity Comnmittee, headed With Chie tuaion
by Dorn Larson, which offers train-
ink fipublic and press relations, will eputed to be one of a half dozen
beid p of Tom Bliska, Jim Plate 'men who have a first hand knowledge
of the Cdnmiumist uprisings in China,
Rupert Straub, '45E, and Roy Bou- the Rev. Stanton Lautenschlager *ill
Cher; '45, head the War Activities appear before Ann Arbor audiences
mittee which carries on such Thursday and Friday to discuss pro-
valuable drives as the Blood Bank. blems of China.
b its staff will be Robert Lindsay, Under the auspices of the Depart-
Richard Shryock, Paul John, Robert men of History and the Internation l
Precions, Roger Walker, Harold Center, Mr. Lautensch1dker will dis-
Goldberg, Morrie Rochlin and Stan cuss "The Students in Free China" at
Pe i m te . 7:30'her pit .m .Thursday in the K ellogg
*Ork With Others IAuditorium.
'fhe Cooperative Committee, under At 2:30 p.m. Friday he .will speak
John Olippert, '45E, which works before a joint meeting of the Wo-
with other campus groups in carry- men's Association hd Xing's Daugh-
ing on a variety of activities, will be ters at the First Presbyteri'ah Church.
made up of William Theisner, Rich- A lecture an preacher In China's
rd, .Freeman, Richard Roeder and northwest, the Rev. Lautenschlager
D. G. Auer. was one of the founders of the YMCA
Bob Gaukler, '46, is chairman of in Chiba. He was professor of ihod-
the Public Relations Committee, etn history and sociology at a unlter-
which includes on its staff Curtis sity in Tsinan, which was mo ed to
Main, AI Schaufelberger, Robert Chengtu after the Japanese invasion
Behnett; NROTC, Walter Renz and He received his Master of Arts *e-
James K. Lewy. gree fromi the University of Michligan.

Continued from Page 1)

2:30 p.m. Saturday in the Union.
,The Place of Education and Propa-
~anda toward World Organization"
a.nd "Types of World Organization"
are the topics of the afternoon meet-
ings. Tentative list of faculty men
qor ,the parleys includes Prof. H. T.
Price of the English department.
Prof. Claude Eggertsen of the School
of Education, Dr. Norman R. F. Maier
of the psychology department and
Mkai resden of the physics depart-
nerit for the first panel. Prof. Pres-
ton Slosson of the history department
gid Dr. Jan HIostie, lecturer for the
University War Training Program.
will lead discussion at the second par-
ley.
Ruth" Daniels, '44. Chairman of the
Post-War Council, emphasized that
Culbertson's lecture has been sched-
uled earlyso that those who wish to
attend the Choral Union Concert will
have. time to hear the lecture first.'
Tickets for the speech will be on sa
from 9. a . to 5 p.m. tomorrow
through Friday in the League and
Helicopter O.K.
DETROIT, Nov. 27.-ii-(A The
Great , akes Greyhound Skyways
Corporation was granted today a
frahchise for the operation of heli-
copter service within the State of
Michigan. It was the first such fran-
chise ever granted by the Michigan
Board of Aeronautics.
The company, a wholly owned sub-
sidiary of Great Lakes Greyhound
Bus Lines, proposes two types of ser-
vice:
1. . Air taxi service as a common
Carrier, or operating under contract
or charter, to and from downtown
Detroit terminals and all airports
now or 1hereafter located in the coun-
ties of Wayne, Oakland. Macomb and
Washtenaw.
2. Air line service as a common
carrier, or operating under contract
or clarter, on regular or irregular
4chedules between downtown Detroit
terinals and Pontiac, Clarkston.
Flint, Saginaw, Bay City and inter-
mediate points in Michigan.
CLASSIFIED
DIR ECTORY
CLASSIFIED
RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request

\\ i.b

n. 1 I' Diagonal and in the
a In est Quad-tickets
>s~d urngmess line-up this

T:, c r acquaint students with
Cohnii son's and other proposedI
plans for world organization, the Stu-I
dent '3eakezs Bureau, in cooperation
u. it the L'o -War Council, is send-
ing s era students to six of the wo-
mon sdorms Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday to speak on Culbertson's
on for World Federation" and onr
'The iiscd League of Nations
Plan.--
01350 aim Tightening
11 : orthern Ilunan
CG rNKIC. Nov. 27.-(P)-The
Chiese declareci tonight that they
we' tei tening their net around in-
;um ,: panese forces in northern
Huna: povince and that nearly
10.009 enemy 1ioops had been killed
in fiere f ht ing for the rice bowl
city o Changteh.
Dx esionary attacks in northern
and entral Hupeh and southern Ho-
~n were reported.
1OOT'BALL MOVIES
Movies of last week's Michigan-
Ohio State football game will be
show t 7:30 p.m. today in Room
316-20 of ine Union.

D. Cole. instructor in moceling and
ceramics, now in military- service
overseas, also had his leave renewed.
Miss Louise E. Cuyler. assistant
professor of theory of music, has
been granted leave until December-
1944. for Red Cross duty overseas.
while Miss Margaret W. Webber, typ-
ist and clerk in the graduate school.
has been granted leave for service in
the WAVES.
Arthur E. Staebler. preparator, di-
vision of Birds in the zoology mu-,
seum. has been granted leave to ac-
cept a commission in the United
States Public Health Reserve Corps
for control of malaria in military
areas, while the leave of Dr. Thomas
E. Fitzgerald of the Medical Corps.
physician in Health Service, has been
extended for one year.
Mrs. Grace Van Cleaf. secretary to
the committee on office personnel.
has been granted six months leave
because of health.
Other action taken by the regents
authorized the School of Dentistry to
make a $10 per term laboratory fee
on all regular students. and autho-
rized the Medical School to use the
income of the bequest of the late
Maude Sprague of St. Joseph, Mich..
as a research contingency fund.
The presentation to the Portland
Cement Association of research ma-
terial accumulated 'during the past
40 years by Prof. Emeritus Alfred H.
White was also authorized.
Appointments included that, of
Mrs. James 0. Murf in of Detroit as
member of the Board of Governors
of Martha Cook for two years, and
Mrs. Margaret Read Lauer as edi-
toral assistant in the office of the
editor of scholarly publications.
Oscar A. Eberach and T. Hawley
Tapping were reappointed as treas-
urer and general secretary, respec-
tively, of the Alumni Association for
1943-44.

M.T,. ClARK INTERVIEWED:
Ge'nerl's Wife Urges All
To Puhese More Ioils
"One ltundred I''lper. ent Amoricais the families of the boys injured in
are not enjoyng luxuries today, but the engagement."
are instead placing their money in Before coming here, Mrs. Clark
war bonds and doing without many mahde a whirlwind two-day tour of
cnnveniences they formerly had." Fort Custer., visiting all of the local
Mrs. Mark W.Clark. wife of Amer-I military establishment. In her visit
at the hospital there, she went from
a a s lln'ee-star general and com- ward to ward greeting the patients
mander of the Fifth Army in the who had served under her husband,
. allan tauie of war, stated yester- and chatting with each one about his
dad=. personal situation and experiences.
All-Out :;.Felt Sad
"M ta ,writeseabout the At the end of to tour of the hos-
t way t rshooting eup ammuni- pital, she stated that she felt very
innloinequimnt, m mu- sad after seeing "all those fine men
plies a very necessary-. These need- wounded and sick. No wonder the
ed sples cyn only be obtsained-by General can't say too much about
Ie nu'ean of more warbond" their spirit and marvelous showing
inoT enough to pu s 10 per cent on the battle fronts."
of our sala'is into war bonds and Mrs. Clark hs visited the Univer-
fiei thatO we have done our complete sity of Michigan previously. "I am
duty." :he continued. "This is not a charmed with the campus and wish
war on any percentage basis: it is that I were back in school again,"
all-out war for all of us." she said.
NapIs Wa's Present On Bond Tour
Mrs. Clark said that the capture of In the last few months she has
Naples besides being one of the Allied been on a bond selling tour for the
milestones in the campaign, was a Treasury Department in addition to
birthday present from her husband. giging lectures. During her tours, she
"However, it wasn't a happy birth- appeared in the Four Freedoms show
day gift to me," she explained, "be- in Boston, Pittsburgh and Buffalo,
cause Gen. Clark and I both realized and has sold hundreds of thousands
the grief it brought to so many of of dollars of bonds.
THEE DEPARTMENT OF SPEECH
University of Michigan
Presents
PrLAY PROfUCTION
i in
A LIVING NEW0A Ek bDAMA
By Arthur Arent
AMUSING PLAYLETS - MOVIES - DANCE and SONG
Wednesday through Sdturday 8:30 P.M.
December 1, 2, 3, 4
ID)MISSION FREE - Ask your local food merchant
about tickets or get them at theatre.
Sponsored by the University of Michigan
and the Washtenaw Co. Food Merchants
Box office opens Monday
l.vdia iendelssohn Theatre (in Michigan League Bldg.)

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.

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PT'IW

Pr

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for, J tt3ecoa46

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xtt111 ~cleigIz . ..
Scened ~n; cooperation with the
Unit ed Sta s Marine Corps, "Salute
to the ines which starts a four-
day r11In j. e Michigan theatre to-
day i a pario tic story of a tough
leali'ernecl k sergeant who gives his
life in defense of the Philippines.
Starring Wallace Beery, the tech-
ni dor wartime epic features a sup-
pr-ing (ast with such favorites as
Fay' tamter. Reginald Owen, Keye
Luke. Ray Collins, William Lundigan,
Martiyn lvaxweil and Donald Curtis.
Capturing the spirit of the corps,
'Salute to the Marines" vividly de-
pi s the part Uncle Sam's leather-
ne>ks played in the attempt to ward
otl the Japs sneak attack. Action
packeld battle scenes highlight the
ohotogiaphy.
This pture marks the first time
Wea Be-ry has appeared in a
echncolor production and the first
time he has portrayed a Marine.
At fiv: .Ws', ".".
A thiilling story of football, love
and war: that's "The Iron Major,'
the new film which opens at the
State today.
Pa O'B ien leads a stellar cast
v hickinsludes Ruth Warrick, Roberi
t an, Leon Ames. Russel Wade
Brute edwards. and Richard Martin
"The Ion Muajor" tells the story of
F, nk Cavanough who had an equa
(pi n for making men winners on
tlh gridiron and the battlefield.
'"Food and Magic" and "Playfu
Pest" are the -two short subjects of-
fered on the program.

0

i
4
1
,
1
f
I
l
-

fOR PROMPT, GUARANTEED
Phone 6615
TYPEWRITERS
of all makes, Office and
Portable Models, repaired,
bought, rented.
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St.
(near N. University Ave.)
The Typewriter & Stationery store

Now you can have those favorife flowered
jerseys to lou'nge in -There is elegarf
simplicity in their well-tailored style'
with a mtching belt. Sizes 1 2-20

4
I'
,:

VAN BURL]

:
}_
. _ _.

' Nickels Arcade

LOST and FOUND
LOST-Chi Omega pin on campus
reward. Finder, please call 2-4808,
LOST -Rose gold Gruen watch on
iagonal last Tuesday. Reward.
Florence Kingsbury, Betsy Bar-
bour, 22591.
LOST: at League brown alligator
purse containing' cash, compact,
identification card, pen. Reward,
C'all 23225.

}',,,

-_,
j
f

LOSt-Aose gold Gruen watch On
Dzagonal lst Tuesday. Reward.
'Foirnce Kingsbury, Betsy Bar-
bour, 22591.
----------F---- R SALE

S ')~~

.

FOR SALE-Bicycle. Excellent
dition. Book rack. Lock. New
$25.00. See J. A. Lubbers. 921
land..
HELP WANTED

con-
tires,
Oak-

"CLERKS-Male or female. Store andj
office work. Knowledge of typing
essential. Full time preferred. Part.
time with afternoon or mornings
free considered. A good position
for a versatile person. O. D. Mor-
rill, 314 S. State St.
MISCELLANEOUS
IV fMEOGRAPHfNG: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.

To COrderI
CHRISTMASI
GIFTS
w.,-r Patterson & Auld
1209 5'. University
Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr".
Ci

ADS
j The Largest Stock in thfle City

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.."i-a .. x..... .. " .. y

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