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December 01, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-01

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Ely Culbertson
T o peak on
Post-War Aims
World Organization
Will Be Discussed
On Friday, Saturday
In an effort to stimulate student
interest in the problems which will
face America's youth in the future,
the Post-War Council is holding its
annual conference this Friday and
Saturday on the general theme,
"World Organization in the Future."
Ely Culbertson, lecturer, author
ference at 7:15 p.m. Friday in Rack-
ham Auditorium with a speech on his
Auditorium with a speech on his
"Plan for World Settlement." Cul-
bertson, student of the social sciences
and of mass psychology, has designed
this plan for compulsory universal
brotherhood and discusses it in detail
in his book, "Total Peace." Bertrand
Russell, Oswald Garrison Villard and
Frederick L. Schuman, Woodrow Wil-
son, Professor of government at Wil-
liams College, are among those who
have hailed Culbertson's contribution
to the cause of peace.
The conference will continue at
2:30 Saturday in the Union with two
student-faculty parleys. Included on
a tentative list of faculty men who
will appear at the parley on "The
Place of Education and Propaganda
toward World Organization" are
Prof. T. H. Price of; the English de-
partment, Prof. Claude Eggertson of
the School of Education, Dr. Norman
R. F. Maier of the psychology depart-
ment and Max Dresden of the physics
"Types of World Organization,"
topic for the second parley, will be
discussed by Prof. Preston Slosson of
the history department and Dr. Jan
Hostie, lecturer for the University
War Training Program.
Ruth Daniels, '44, Chairman of the
Council, stresses that students who
plan to 'attend the Choral Union
Concert should come to the lecture
first, as it has been scheduled early
so that concert-goers will be able to
come. Tickets for Culbertson's speech
are on sale in the League and Union.
In the West Quad tickets will be sold
during mess line-up this week.
-- Be A Goodfellow -
Petition Asks
For More Help

Rev. Stanton
La ttensc hlager
To Taik Dec. 3
Problem of Chinese
Communist Uprisings
To Be Topic Discussed
Considered one of half a dozen
men who have a first-hand knowl-
edge of the Communist uprisings in
China, the Rev. Stanton Lauten-
schlager will discuss the problems of
China tomorrow, Friday and Satur-
day before several Ann Arbor au-
Returning to the University for the
first time since he received his mas-
ter's degree here in 1920,Mr. Lauten-
schlager, who was a professor of
modern history and sociology at
Cheeloo University, China, will speak
at the Family Night dinner at 6 p.m.
tomorrow at the First Presbyterian
He will also lecture at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow in the Kellogg Auditorium
on the subject, "The Students in Free
China" under the auspices of the De-
partment of History and the Inter-
national Center.
Mr. Lautenschlager was stationed
at Tsinan in Shangtung Province
and later moved to the interior city
of Chengtu with Cheeloo University
when its location was changed. Since
the advent of the war in China he
has devoted only half his time to
teaching and has spent the rest
preaching Evangelism in the high
schools and universities of Free
- Be A Goodfellow --
Writing Prizes
Will Be Given
Stanford 'U' Sponsors
Ninth Annual Contest
Four awards for dramatic writing
will be made in the ninth annual
competitions sponsored by Drama-
tist's Alliance of Stanford University.
A new prize of $50 for radio plays
in prose or verse, preferably on Amer-
ican themes is offered in remem-
brance of Stephen Vincent Benet.
Other awards- are the Anderson
prize of $100 for verse drama in full
length or one-act form; the Etherege
award for full length comedy, also
$100: and the Gray award for dra-
matical criticism, which brings $25
and recommendation to standard
The drama best suited to produc-
tion which is offered for the Ander-
son and Etherege prize will be staged
by the Hillbarn Theatre, only sum-
mer repertory theatre of northern
No second prizes are given but
leading honor playsswill be sent with
the winners to Samuel French, NBC
offices in New York, MGM and re-
sponsible producing units among
community theatres as part of the
Alliance's effort to introduce new
playwrights to the country at large.
Writers are requested to send for
registration forms and information
at once. All inquiries should be ad-
dressed to the Dramatist's Alliance,
Box -200 Z, Stanford University, Calif.
The final date for the present series
of competitions is March 15, 1944.
- Be A Goodfellow -
Marching Band To
Hold Smoker Dec. 3
The University of Michigan March-
ing Band will hold its annual football
smoker for members of the band at
7:15 p.m. Friday in Morris Hall.
Movies of the band's marching sea-
son will be shown along with a com-

posite film of the more spectacular
runs of Tom Harmon. Michigan songs
will be sung; the outstanding member
of the year will be announced and a
small award given.
Officers of the Army and Navy
units on campus have been invited
to show the appreciation of the band
for their cooperation, Prof. William J.
Revelli, Director of University Bands,
Refreshments will be served.

To Play Leads in 'It's Up to You'
Marcia Nelson (left) and Marjorie Lette (right) will pay leading
roles in Play Production's opening effort tonight in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theater.
Camps Servicemen Attend
League USO Week-end Parties

Clothing Drive
To Contiue
Local Collections Are
Proving Satisfactory
"The results of the first week of
our local drive to collect discarded
clothing have been extremely satis-
factory," George H. Gabler, Chair-
man of the Washtenaw County Sal-
vage Committee, said yesterday.
"I hope that the women of Ann
Arbor will continue to give their
wholehearted support to this appeal
to provide clothing for the destitute
people of Europe, he added.
The drive, which was begun on
Nov. 22 and will extend through Dec.
4 is being carried on throughout the
nation. All American housewives
have been asked to sort out discarded
clothing, suits, dresses, children's ap-
parel or anything else which their
families will not use again and turn
them in to the churches and charita-
ble organizations cooperating in this
Collections are being handled lo-
cally through the Ann Arbor public
schools and will be picked up by the
local cleaning concerns who will
clean, pack and ship them to the De-
fense Supplies Corporation.
The goal is to have every Ann
Arbor family which can possibly do
so donate enough clothing to outfit a
needy family.

Gaens Workshop at Hospital
Prorides Cheer for 'Shutt-Ins'
"The Galens workshop provides a dren who have recurrent illnesses
congenial atmosphere and a real often look forward to playing in the
milestone in the recuperation of Galens workshop when they return to
many hospitalized children," Miss the hospital.
Dorothy Ketchum, of the Social Ser- Jig-saws, paints, pottery making
vice department at the University equipment including two miniature
Hospital, said yesterday. kilns and a drill press are among the
Friday and Saturday, members of many things provided in the work-
Galens, an honorary medical society shop and they were all purchased
for juniors and seniors, will be on with funds obtained in this annual
campus and downtown Ann Arbor Christmas drive.
with buckets for contributions to the Finance Fun Fund
fund which keeps this workshop . Among the things Galens finances
is a special Fun Fund that provides
functioning throughout the entire new toys and books which encourage
year. This is the fifteenth year Ga- individual activities. Many times
lens members have sponsored this tag things go to boys to take home with
day and the goal this year is $2,500. them during their convalescent peri-
od. A definite effort is made to find
Educational Basis the child's chief interest and develop
"Everything done in the workshop it. However, the main purpose of the
is on an educational basis," Miss Ket- workshop is to give them constructive
chum said. Toys, games and books employment together.
Alle in all, the Galens workshop pro-
are all provided that give the hospi- All ining the onks pro-
vdsa training for the convalescent
talized children training in coopera- child that is not included in the regu-
tion, unselfishness and citizenship lar recovery program. It gives him
and, at the same time, help keep the something he is interested in, some-
shut-ins from feeling sorry for them- thing that will keep his attention and
selves. something that will train him in or-
Approximately 250 children receive der that, when he recovers, he will be
the benefits of this workshop every able to function like a normal child
year, Miss Ketchum said, and chil- his own age.

For Youth


In an attempt to solve the recrea-
tion problem in, the Ann Arbor area
the Recreation Committee of the Ann.
Arbor Council of Social Agencies and
the Ann Arbor Defense Recreatiorg
Committee has submitted a petition
to the Community Fund Board.
In this petition the two committees
commended the initiative and re-
sourcefulness of the Y. M. C. A. and
of the Y. W. C. A. in providing rec-
reational programs for the youth of
Ann Arbor on Friday and Saturday
The petition asked that the Com-
munity Fund give consideration to
any requests from either of these or-
ganizations to ally budget deficiencies
caused by these week end programs.
The request was submitted by Ross
L. Allen, of the University faculty and
chairman of the committee.
-- Be A Goodfellow -
Dr. Muench Will
Talk Tomorrow
In remembrance of Pan American
Health Day, Mr. Hugo Muench, Fel-
lowship Advisor of the Rockefeller
Foundation, will speak on "Inter-
American Relations" at 4 p.m. to-
morrow in the auditorium of the
School of Public Health.
Set aside by the representatives of
21 American republics in 1940 in
commemoration of the forty-third
anniversary of the Pan American
Sanitary Conference, Pan American
Health Day symbolizes the results of
many years of American cooperation
in public health.

Men in navy blue, soldier khaki,1
and marine green invade the USO
parties held in the League every Fri-
day and Saturday night to spend an1
evening of entertainment with cam-
pus coeds.
The Kalamazoo, Grand Rapids and
Hussey rooms are reserved for the
servicemen's amusement from 7:30 p.
m. to 10 p. m. Friday nights, and from
7:30 p. m. to 12 m. on Saturday
After being issued name tags,
which make it easier for people to
get acquainted, soldiers and coeds can
dance to the latest hit tunes furnish-
ed by a nickelodeon in the Kalamazoo
room, play cards or play the piano
in the Grand Rapids room, or just
talk in the Hussey room.
"The USO will move into its new
home in Harris Hall in about two
weeks," announced Hean Gaffney,
Harris Hall, at the corner of E.
Huron and State Streets, is now being
redecorated. There will be ping pong
tables, a newly furnished game room,
a ballroom, and a kitchen at the dis-
posal of the servicemen and girls.
Ann Arbor and University people will
comprise this USO.
Girls who volunteered to be USO
hostesses need USO cards which can
be obtained only after two character
recommendations are submitted.
"Girls are urged to turn these in im-
mediately because they will not be
admitted to Harris Hall unless they
have their cards," Jean Gaffney said.
Music School
Holds Program
A short business meeting and a
program, will highlight the first as-
sembly of this year sponsored by the
student council of the School of Mu-
sic at 4 p. m. today in the School of
On the program will be Dorothy
Seldam, voice major, Betty Ivanosf,
violin, and Maryann Gooding, piano.
Organized last year, the purpose of
the council is to bring the students
in closer contact with each other and
with the faculty, to present an op-
portunity for a greater variety of mu-
sic, and, whenever possible, to bring
to the campus the great musicians of
Its activities last year included
complete programs of the music of
Eric' De Lamarter, Artur Schnabel
and Frederick Jagel, which were fol-
lowed by round table discussions.
- Be A Goodfellow
Spanish Group To Meet
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold its
second meeting of the year at 8 p.m.
Wednesday in the Michigan League.
All those interested are invited. Men
in uniform are welcome to all the
functions of the club.

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Rudy Bales, publicity chairman for
the USO, urged that those persons
who have been stealing signs which
have disappeared from the Engine
Arch, where they had been placed,
refrain from doing so.


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