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January 07, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-07

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

r;4GT roi f

THE MIiGA DI _

--:« --I 4

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HEADS JAG SCHOOL:
Col Young Serves for

2F

Years.

Servicemen's St. Joseph's
Study Problem Hospital Calls
-I s I )ti~uised F~or Vol fi ec

Having; bee comm isS10iSiO0(t s
second lieutenant on Nov. 1, 1918,
Col. Edward H. Young, Commandant
of the Judge Advocate General
School, has completed 25 years com-
missioned service in the Army.
In his position as Commandant,
Col. Young has supervised the train-
ing of over 1,200 students. The first
four classes attended the Washington
school. In September 1942 the JAG
school was moved to Ann Arbor.
In establishing the school at the
National University Law School,
Washington, D.C., Col. Young was
assisted by only two other officers as
faculty members, Lt. Col. Herbert M.
Kidner, present Chief of the Military
Justice Department, and Lt. Col.
II ,

Clark Y. Gunderson, now assigned as
staff judge advocate of an infantry
division.
Col. Young was born in Milwaukee,
Wis., on June 16, 1897. He was ap-
pointed to the United States Military
Academy from that state. All the
members of his class received BS
degrees and commissions in the in-
fantry.
Following graduation Col. Young
spent six months abroad, part of the
time with the Army of Occupation in
Germany and in inspection tours of
the Italian-Austrian front in Italy.
On his return he took one year's in-
fantry course at Fort Benning, Ga.,
and after a tour of duty with the 12th
Infantry as battalion adjustant at

Camrp Meade ai d Fort Waslinug Lou
Md., Col. Young spent two years in
the Philippines in command of a
machine gun company in the 31st
Infantry.
After that he served at Platts-
burgh, N.Y., and then spent four
years at the Army War College, Wash-
ington, D.C., where in addition to

III

COL. EDWARD H. YOUNG
other duties he served as White
House Aide for part of the Coolidge
and Hoover administrations.
He served as aide de camp to the
Commanding General of the 2nd
Corps and 1st Army at Governor's
Island, N.Y., and then in 1935, being
detailed to the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's Department, attended New
York University Law School from
which he received a JD degree in
1938.
Ministers Plat
Fifth Parley
Final details for the fifth annual
Michigan Pastors Conference were
worked out when Dr. J. Burt Bouw-
man, executive secretary of the Mich-
igan Council of Churches and Christ-
ian Education, visited Ann Arbor
yesterday.
The Council, which serves 14 re-
ligious bodies, is sponsoring the con-
ference in conjunction with the Uni-
versity Extension Service.
Three hundred pastors are expect-
ed to attend the annual meet, which
this year will be held Jan. 17, 18 and
19 at the Rackham Building.
Principal speaker will be Dr. Hor-
nell Hart, professor of sociology at
Duke University, who will give a
series of lectures on "The Church
and a Warless World," "Christianity
and Our Economic Future," "In
Christ There Is No Racial Discrimi-
nation," and "The Reality of the
Kingdom of God."
Also scheduled for the conference
are a group of talks by labor, busi-
ness, and agricultural leaders, and a
series of panel discussions.

I. oc l aplains Point
To Trainees' Religious,
Academic Difficulties
Leisure-time reading matter, aca-
demic counseling, and religious coun-
seling were three of the problems
discussed at the weekly meeting of
the civilian chaplain's committee
held Wednesday.,
Prof. Arthur Van Duren, chairman
of the academic counselors, pointed
out some of the problems and diffi-
culties the trainees face in their aca-
demic work. Scholastic results, he
said, should be better this year since
the selection of servicemen has been
made more thoroughly.
One of the chief problems the
counselors must deal with is that of
explaining how students should stu-
dy, Prof. Van Duren added.
The sprinkling of trainees who
were up at the front and were
brought back for specialized courses
have had a wholesome effect, he
pointed out, since these men take
their academic program quite seri-
ously.
Each of the chaplains is endeavor-
ing to secure a varied selection of
reading material which may be used
during the leisure time the service-
men have.
Also discussed at the meeting were
some of the personal problems faced
by the servicemen. Each chaplain
maintains regular counseling hours
and any trainee in his unit is wel-
come to visit him.
Included on the committee are the
Rev. Robert Muir, the Rev. Ralph
Dunlop,- the Rev. H. O. Yoder, the
Rev. H. L. Pickerill, the Rev. Edward
Redman, the Rev. Chester Loucks,
Rabbi Jehudah Cohen, the Rev. W.P.
Lemon, and Dr. Edward W. Blake-
man, counselor in religious education.
Dr. Norman Maier
To Lecture Sunday
Dr. Norman F. Maier, lecturer and
professor of the psychology depart-
ment, will speak before an open
meeting at 8:30 p.m. Sunday at the
Hillel Foundation.
His topic will be "Some Aspects
of the Psychology of Anti-Semi-
tism" and related issues which will
be followed by a question and an-
swer period from the floor.
Refreshments will be served fol-
lowing the discussion and all inter-
ested persons are invited.
To Interview Advisers
Women who have petitioned for
positions as orientation advisers may
be interviewed from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.
today and from 9 a.m. until noon
Saturday in the League. Women who
were orientation advisers in the fall
may serve again without being inter-
viewed if they return the cards they
have received.

'U Women Urgently
Needed To Work as
General Assistants
St. Joseph's Hospital is being
faced with a critical help shortage,
and is sending out an appeal for vol-
unteer workers, according to Barbara
Levy, '44, chairman of volunteers for
the hospital.
Work at St. Joseph's is considered
in the category of war work, and a
record of the hours served by each
volunteer will be kept and turned
into the War Council.
Ward helpers, tray carriers, and
persons interested in working in the
operating linen room are needed.
The hours during which tray car-
riers are needed are from 12:45 p.m.
until 2 p.m. and from 5:00 p.m. until
6 p.m., so that they do not conflict
with regulation meal hours through-
out campus.
Volunteers may report to Miss
Wanzig at the hospital who will take
care of assigning them to where they
will be most helpful and who will
keep the record book in which women
may sign in and out.
"No rigid uniform is required, but
it is requested that a volunteer wear
a light-colored blouse," said Mrs.
Levy.
Clurch Clubs
To Give Partie

Student Group
Makes Plans..
(ionti lied trolm Page 1)
Moscow and Cairo conferences. 2.
Post-war economic security. 3. All
other policies in Accordance with
ideals set forth in our constitution.
"C-Political Problems-i. Soldier
vote, Anti-poll tax bill, 18-year-old
vote. 2. Organized labor. 3. Fight and
expose false and misleading informa-
tion. 4. Protection of civil rights. 5.
Fight juvenile delinquency.
"D-Campus activities-1. Encour-
age furthering of student govern-
ment. 2. Encourage policies of non-
discrimination in housing, etc. 3. En-
courage a greater exchange of ideas
between student and professor in
classes. 4. Cooperate with University
win-the-war activities."
The committees set up by the group
have made tentative plans to hold
forums, classes, and' discussions on
the various points in the program
brought up for study.
USO To Give Dance
All USO junior hostesses are in-
vited to attend the dances held from
8 p.m. to midnight today and tomor-
row at Harris Hall. Passes will be
required for admission.
DIl

fi

A-

Don't be sorry it's a blind
Buy an ENSIAN. Make your find

Speech Class Will
I3roadeast Today
A! origina ;ort play, writ en by
ArTnida Klvisto, graduate in the
Schol of Music, will be presented by
the playwriting class of the speech
departnent at .2:30 p.m. today over
station WKAR, Lansing.
Only nine students are enrolled in
the playwriting class which is in-
structed by Prof. David Owen of the
speech department.
Until now, Prof. Owen has been
writing the plays for the broadcast,
however, the students themselves will
now produce them.
HOSIERY
SPECIAL
McCALLUM spun rayon, softer
and stronger than cotton - a
nice warm fashionable number
with a narrow seam.
Specially priced at
$1.00
RAYON MESH
Well re-enforced
Also plain LISLE at $1.00
SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOP'E
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

Five Student Groups
Make Week-end Plans
Five student groups will hold par-
ties this week-end with the Congre-
gational-Disciples Guild planning
their Friday Nite Frolic tonight at
8 p.m. in the Congregational Church.
Westminster Guild is meeting at
the Presbyterian Church at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow for an ice skating party
and will return for games and dan-
cing afterwards. "Work Night" will
be given by the Williams Guild at the
Baptist Church tomorrow night and
a memorial service and speakers will
feature their Sunday meeting at 5
p.m.
Catholic students will hold open
house from 9 p.m. to midnight to-
morrow in the chapel's clubrooms.
Wesleyan Guild will have a roller
skating party tomorrow meeting at
8:30 p.m. at the Methodist Church.
Sunday evening programs include
a report by Dorothy Pugsley on a
national conference entitled "World
Missions of the Church" at the Guild
at 5 p.m. in the Congregational
Church.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will plan their supper meeting
for 5':30 p.m. Sunday with an exhibi-
tion of old United States coins on
display afterwards. "Bach-His Mu-
sic and His Religion" will be the
topic of Ruth Berge at the Lutheran
Student Association meeting at 5:30
p.m. Sunday.

r

JANUARY CLEARANCE
FRIDAY and SATURDAY
SPECIAL VALUES
ODDS and ENDS
COATS

FOR SCHOOL! FOR WRI. FOR PLAYS
......... iff
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t: % :y y
1, Ogg

at
X13

One group of fitted and boxy styles.
Black, wine, blue and natural.
Sizes 10-40. Former values to $35.
SUITS
One group of tweeds, shetlands and twills.
Sizes 10-20.
BETTER DRESSES
One groupcofone- and two-piece wools,
crepes and velvets.
Sizes 9-44, 16V2 to 24 V2.

/

One Group of DRESSES at $10.00
Better crepes. One- and two-piece types.
5 DINNER DRESSES
One Group of REVERSIBLE COATS
Oise Group of DRESSES

Swagger and Sturdy!
Outstanding Values!

at
$3.98

Crepes, corduroys, wools. Sizes 9-24.
Values to $12.95.
One Group of JUMPERS
Wools and rayons Sizes 9-16.
One Group of SKIRTS

Wools and corduroys. Sizes 9-20.

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