Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 05, 1943 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

-i r~ M1I111 IC . AtN It A l -V

10A ink

____AA._______AVkKqt-___Xs__A_" I-V J AJ J*-, t4-1 L IF X
... .I..... .... .........

rAZ'rm R~

r n .° .. _)

Soldiers Help Out in Christmars ;Ru , ,'

, -
L a#
( r i pppp i
.... ,.-......e,.-..
... (_

\Tich f3 i mdusupervised,
is 11 u u'neucey,"he de-
Afte 1 . ~~'~"h a enaal discus-
, O c i' ); i hich youth
leaers( ~s~s ier views on the
p~olci (. uim Irintheir own en-
," ,)aI(;,t Ssin, Rose Al-
;.,, P Pilow Run Rec-
reta (or~oUopne the panel
dir us'un id lg pansfor diver-
Prof ~u loa. d%. McClusky of
t~i S'1O(,y epatmntwas the
gerliulana arforthe day and-
poined;o_:' cal dta of the con-
ferece ouhloc adeavailable to

the ru'r
fight ai_.

toti engthen



Cr {ontest

Soldiers from F ort Sheridan, near Chicago, wi:ho wr rne
three-day passes, help get the mail through ,at a Chicao alra r-
urinal as postal authorities find it difficult to get enough c ifian help ;«
to handle the early volume of Christmas mail. "Soldiers arec paid. th e
usual civilian rate.

l'ehinn i lenedincreative writ-
ingiv> ' ,ug wo(mnths in which
to ('moee _ J Ioptwood rmanu-
Thee cy a otiS ay be in the
fiel of< ypeeSN"r prose fiction,
or inl b ors The limit set
for esa :3;OOx rdS and 10,000
forprs bi';o more than ten
roe ; my.b .s.mited by a single
;ncn f hr fields ten prizes
of 50.$30ao td? ireoffered. Fresh-
mentakng ~ogichcomposition in
thelierrcllg or the engineer-
ing ~ ~ ~ wl cconclude litil~
FatherP~ A O aConorlofthe
the toedabrera held auall
pan teeyahe hewlhl
o rp('ia Ix"e~ jg fo all coeds.


Student-Faculty Parley Ei'f
Post-War Council Conferen *i ce

,r ..;.: ;,,


w ll

AX '1,

' Y
',/., ..
i ..


13 ' '
' 7:~-'L%

Concluding its two-day annual)
conference, the Post-War Council
yesterday held a student-fclypr
ley in the Union.
The parley was organized into two
discussion groups-one dealing with
"The Place of Education and Propa-
ganda in World Organization"~ and
the other with "Types of World Or-
Discussion in the first session of
the parley followed the general out-
line: A-Is "hate propaganda" neces-
sary? B- Should the churches,
schools and government begin now to
counteract hate and teach respect for
our enemies? C-To what extent
does the opinion of the people affect
governmental policy? The outline of
the second parley was as follows:
A-Discussion of Culbertson's plan.
B-Should we have a stronger or
weaker plan? C-Should the gov-
ernment officially adopt a plan and
offer it to the enemy in lieu of un-
conditional surrender.
In the first session discussion cen-
tered around the theme that frus-
trations are most easily epressed in
hates, and that the frustration of
defeat in war is frequently a deter-
mining factor in the cause for new
war. It was suggested that, as prop-
aganda techniques have been de-
veloped and can be utilized to relieve
frustrations and channel them in the
right direction, such methods be used
to create a peace with a minimum of
The need for as strong a world or-
ganization as all countries will accept
was debated in the second session of
the parley. It was agreed by most
ilere's what he re
ceivyes when you give hint
a Dobbs for Christmas!
:.. A Gift Certificate for
a fine Dobbs Hat and a
cute Jeep Topper-both
tucked away in this co-
orful Jeep Box. After
Christmas he has the
peasure of choosing the
right hat for himself,
(// G W G
~'#/ $4> i

people attending that the problem of
international security is an imnmedi-
ate one. However, there were diver-
gent opinions concerning whether or'
not it is possible to eliminate war
without solving the deep-rooted e o-
nomic causes for war. It was sliges
ted that an attempt to raisethegen-
eral standard of living, togethe1(" t
presence of a strongly constructe:d
world federation might make loos-
sible the simultaneous attainment of
both political and, economic collec-
tive security.
Professors participating in t1e p;ar-
ley included: Prof. Claude heShologEuaio.U ro
man R. F. Maier of the y(hiy
department, Prof. James K.Polk
oft e pltclsine r rProf. Herewald Price of' the Engl-ish
department and Max Dresden of the_;
physics department at the firste-
sion, and Prof. Preston Slosson (f1h
history department, Dr. E. W. Bae
man, Religious Counselor:;lDr. Jan1
Hostie, lecturer for the Univer ity
War Training Program. Prof. Wlu
Humphreys of the English :dept--,,-
ment and Prof. Marks Hance .h
speech department at the secornd.
Student boards for the two pa.r-I
leys included John Condylis, Barbara,
Greenberg, Pat McGraw. Nancy
Richter, Lorraine Naum, Ma rtin Sha-
pero, Joyce Siegan, and Harvey Weis-
- Be A Goodfellow -
1,000 C0oo rai
W ll Be Disp'v~
A public display of 1,000 prints of
color reproduction representative of
the Artext Print. Inc.. dealers in;
color reproduction, will be held from
11 a.m. to 5 p.m., tomorrow in Room
B of the Alumni Memorial House.
The reproductions will consist of
postcards and small and medium
prints of paintings from all the
schools of Italian and French art and j
collections of oriental and m.ediev'al
art objects from the Brit'ishi Museum,

lieceirhmy nine eeks intensive
lrly P al. miitaryT and academic in-
sruction at Maxwell Field. Alabama,
alre three former students of the Uni-
ver5;iti now avition cadets. They
&ac W lliam V,. Brooks, who attend-
(1 the University in 194 0-43, Gilbert
Eans and Robert J. Shirkey, who
a'ndeu in 1942-43.
TI'is I rainin- is preparatory to
Uctuai liflit training at a primary
it fil school in the Army Air
'Force:E.[astern Flying Training
Ma~jor Frederick H-enry Feilmann,
of San Diego. Cal., was recently pro-
ailot-ui from the rank of Captain. In
1937 he received the degree of Do-
for of Rtedicmne at- the University
whore he was a member of the Galens
C]ib. Alpha Kappa Kappa, an hon-
1c1"are chemistry fraternity, and was
pr esidnt of the Se4ior Class of 1937
Maj or .Fe lmnann was commission-
ed as Captain en September 7. 1942,
ad beore' being assigned to Head-
1 lal'teYs,. Army Ground Fore s in
Wai-hmn;° on, D. C.. served as an as-
; i~xt h ost surgecon and evacuation
cff'ia-'. Hfis military education in-
clu des stlliv at e Command and'
General Staff School Fort Leaven-
sw;orti h, Kansas.
Secod Ia Margaret B. Sastrom,
of Rekbord, tit., recently arrived
at For t Sheriban to assume duties
at the ation Hospital. A grfd-
tic of St. Anthony's Hospital in
Rockford in 1936 she was a visiting
nurse in that city before entering
the service. She attended the Uni-
versity of Michigan where she
studied public health education.
Aidin A. Ratti of Ann Arbor, was
recently appointed a Naval Aviation
fCadet and was transferred to the
Naval Air Training Center, Pensa-
eola. PFla., for intermediate flight
training. Prir to entering the Naval
s; rvice, he attended the University
for two years where hie was a mem-
ber (It the Kappa Delta Rho fratern-
Upon completion of the intensive
course a the "Annapolis of the Air"
UQadet Ratti will receive his Navy
i Wings of Gold" with the designa- "
tion of Naval Aviator, and will be
coiioSlned an Ensign in the NavalE
jTReserve or a Second L. in the Mar-
inc, Corojs Reservtc.
IAviation Cadet Frank W. Jor-
gensen, of' Toledo, Ohio, recently
reported for duty ait the Big Spring
dBombardier School, where hie will
begin his training as a bombarier.
C'adet Jorgenson attended the Uni-
versity where he received awards
in footalsl, baseball, and track and
ar 'e ssenialistto rc vlans and iex to-
me.Xi i Ia imat e o publchalth
IBabers ~Xae glad toseve
Of State on Liberty
Secrelstra3 Course for
College Studenrts and Graduates
A t'Xcrou-h. inenive, eetaial
('(<(e st'-ar'(1tig February, July.
Otibei. Reis Cration now open.
n(-"' X ir (iw, anl ', veilili school
tht..,- ~licut le syear. Catalog.
I Schoo o Business
Prefe'rred shy College Men and Women
Prei;cien','Jchn Robert Gregg. S.CD.
Dareccor. Pal M. Pair M.A. t
6i N. Xihigan Ave. Telephone STAte i88i
.Chicago, Ill.

. - r. .. ;
f yy5
,.. s '(}
" _ .
V 4.
..' ,. *:
. . '.
py ,
^$ '!
" a i r, ,

1/ ,4, M'
AK2. .'. t

3.90 5V .00
Plus Tax

was a member of a dneorches-
tra. He was also a mnember of the
Theta Xi fraternity.
Upon completion of tilerigid
eighteen weeks training- of inten
sive ground school study, discipline
and many weeks of night antd day
flying over the Texasragcony
on practice bombing missions, lie wvill
be awarded his silver wings as a
bombardier and be appointed a fly-
in ; officer in the Army Air Forces.
IEvery three weeks the Big Spring,
School graduates a new group of
highly -trained "hell from heaven"j
men, and sends them forth to battle-
frcnts all over the world. Each
month the bombing planes of the
school spend approximately eleven
thousand hours in the air and drop
an average of .four-and -a-half mil-r
lion pounds of bombs on practice
Each graduate bombardier leaves
the school with the knowledge and
experience equal to forty actual cam- ,
bat missions.
Aviation Cadet David Standi-
ford,, of Ann Arbor, is now receiv-
ing the basic phase of his flight
training at the Army Air Forces
Pilot School at the Courtland Armay
Air Field, Courtland, Ala. Former-
ly a student at the University, he
was a member of the Phi GammaI
Delta fraternity.




{ . r :
1 1.s: .iY( ': : t

: ., 9

x _ Wf/i'e W I t OI fl
Dl~iIGNL BY AL'I U,1Z Llz3()
Step sllardy fro

.Y wc w+ X34; z_.'s
<: 3
v . .
, c 'y
fff r - k f'
¢, i t
y q -~
r __ K
a. -. 037
,,1 $ ' i w y,,,x. ti .Y
v: ;, >rer 3;
, l . , , ,{,
'xa'{ . S x
{ n, ,; _, x
r d 5
a ' ; ,
Fj A y L<
< Y h, ' , ..' $
; .
P -,~
t '
; "' ;:
t, .
.. ; .
, - r r .
r ... f
r' v
s / y .
y i7 i
J t + : .
.'y' '
t > r ;
>. s%
~y a
" F
y h.
. ' x
' .. , .N

t.al ,
\ ti dv 1 1M



B rocaldes

A , ( RI$Tm ASThe Largest Stock in the City
50 for $1.25 and up- printed
Beautiful Assortments . . . , 79c and up
Opposite Engineering Bldg.

Flannels and velvets

Memiersh ip IS SetiionicirnPgt
Tuesday is the deadline for semes-PulctosBidnat5pm
Pti aicnluli~ra-;>r membership in the American So- The Uiest has offered the use
ebiety of' Mechanical Engineers,' of a truck for cd lilx eing papers to
Maurice Dams, president of the or- dlis'tnpss
Chi 'tm~a- baskets in addition to
ganization, has announced, mefdical1 care an_"d sutpplemientary food
Stu.dent members before gradua- rationsar distributed to needy Ann
tion will save $10 when transferring Arbor famz.ilies from the pr~oceeds of
to junor meber satusthe driv t e. The money will be divided
tojno ebrsauh ad mn th ,Famnily and Children's
Those interested may telephone Damis Serv ice, th i Goodwrilil Fund, and the
at 6292 or Eric Tysklind at 2=.3849. Tex-tb)o ok Lendings Library.


le art and, Home Giis

{ '

o-; seonfor cany
secl-~ fr n,y activity.

ditte :Pi,,' Y,
9 I




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan