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January 29, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-29

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Winter Hop To
Feature Co . Cv
Floor Sho w
Tenth Annual Hille l
Pance Will Present
'Twenty Minute Break'
Co. C will present a floor show
entitled "Twenty Minute Break" at
Hillel's tenth annual Winter Hop
which will be held from 9 p.m. to
midnight tonight in the League.
The show will be featured during
the intermission with Cpl. Charles
Weisberg of Co. C acting as master
of ceremonies. Pfc. Robert Bentley of
Co. C will sing two currently popular
ballads and Miss Jean Brooks, '47,
will sing blues numbers. Miss Eileen
Blum, '45, will sing "You Keep My
Heart Awake," a featured number
from Co. C's forthcoming musical
comedy, "Bidin' Our Time" written
by Cpl. Hy Wolotsky and Cpl. Troy
Bartlett.
Admission to the dance will be the
purchase of one 25 cent War Stamp
per couple at the door. This novel
idea was worked out in cooperation
with the Fourth War Loan Drive
which is now in progress.
Miss Faye Bronstein, '46, general
chairman, announced that the dance
is a date affair and that the whole
campus, both servicemen and civil-
ians, are invited.
Naval Arch itet
Ball To Be Given
Rackham To Be See
Of Formal Tonight
Capt. and Mrs. R. E. Cassidy, Lt.
and Mrs. G. A. Andrews, Lt. and Mrs.
L. W. Shallenberg, Lt. and Mrs. E. W.
Oliver and Lt. and Mrs. C. A. Hoyt
will be on the receiving line for the
Reserve Naval Architect Ball which
will be given tonight from 8:30 to
midnight in the third floor assembly
hall of the Rackham Building.
Lt. H. L. Grosswendt, chairman of
the dance committee, said that no
corsages will be allowed. The Navy
V-12 dance orchestra, under the dir-
ection of Cal Warren, will play for
the formal dance.
"I' Blood Bank
Quota Is Filled
The February Blood Ban quota
for University men was filled yester-
day when 100 men of the naval unit
signed up in West Quad.
Registration was completed in one
day by Bob Precious and Bob Lindsay
of the Union tryout staff.
The quota for last month's Blood
Bank, which was drawn entirely
from University students, was ex-
ceeded with .205 Navy men and 128
civilians signed up as donors.
Intrlochen Film To
Be Shown Monday
First public showing of the new
film, "Youth Builds a Symphony,"
a portrayal of work at Camp Inter-
lochen, will be shown at 7 p.m., 7:45
p.m., and 8:30 p.m. Monday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.

Ramirez Announces Break with Axis

President Pedro Pablo Ramirez (seated), President of Argentina,
speaks in a broadcast at Buenos Aires, informing his nation of Argen-
tina's breaking of diplomatic relations with Germany and Japan.
Diplomats from those two countries were handed their passports.
(AP wirephoto via radio from Buenos Aires)
'U' RATIONING BOARD:
Requests for Additiontal Gas
Filled b University Committee

Since 1942 requests for additional
gas ration coupons of more than 900
persons have been filled by the Uni-
versity's Committee of Organized
Transportation Plan.
The committee is composed of Prof.
L. M. Gram, chairman; Harold An-
derson, secretary; and Lee Tator,
labor representative.
Must Prove Need
Applications for the "B" and "C"
books are filled on the basis of the
need for occupational, driving for of-
ficial University business. "The re-
quests are handled for all University
employes and faculty members," ex-
plained Mr. Anderson.
These supplementary "B" and "C"
books are issued on a three months
basis and application for renewal
must be filed 10 days prior to the ex-
piration date of the old book. After
certification by the committee, the
application is then sent to the Coun-
ty Rationing Board for final apprpval
and authorization.
"Requests for 'Special' gas ration-
ing for change of residence and other
necessary travel should be filed with
the committee ten days prior to it's
use," explained Mr. Anderson.
"U" Has Car Pool
"An alternative to applying for ad-
ditional coupons is to requisite cars
from the University pool for short
trips," said Edward Pardon, auto-

mobile director and B and G super-
intendent. "We now have 14 cars
and station wagons available and they
are all in use every day." Prerequi-
sites are approval by the department
head, at least two passengers, and
strictly University business. Requests
must be filed 48 hours before the time
wanted.
"We are urging everyone to avoid
unnecessary travel and to use the
trains and buses if trips must be
taken," Mr. Pardon added. If a car
is necessary, then the facilities of the
"pool" may be used. Persons in the
extension service, purchasing depart-
ment and other divisions have done
this as well as fuculty members at-
tending meetings, speeches, and
classes in near-by cities.
Honor Society
Elects Officers
Phi Lambda Upsilon, national hon-
orary chemical society, recently an-
nounced the election of officers for
the new session.
Peter Smith is president; Max
Schlamowitz, vice-president; Richard
Field, secretary; James Gearian,
treasurer; John Dice, reporter, and
Dr. E. C. Horning, faculty counselor.

Parties To Be
Held by Campusl
Houises Tounight
Oiganizailr ti, To Give
Fourteen dances andt
Open House Affairs
Fourteen houses and organizations
will hold dances and open houses to-a
day.
An open house is being plannedt
by 1010 E. Ann from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m.r
Chaperons will be Mr. and Mrs. J.f
Jellema.
Hill House, 707 Oxford, will hold2
an open house from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.,
chaperoned by Dean Bacher, Miss
Sullivan, and Mrs. Thomas.a
A tea dance will be held at Martha1
Cook from 3:30 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
Those chaperoning are Mrs. Diekema
and Miss Rowe.
Sorority Has Open House1
Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority will1
hold an open house at the chapter1
house from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. It willl
be chaperoned by Dr. and Mrs. De-t
Alvarez and Dr. and Mrs. Greenway.
Phi Rho Sigma fraternity is plan-
ning a dance to be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight in the chapter house.
Dr. and Mrs. Whitaker and Dr. and
Mrs. J. Seabury will chaperon. 1
Alpha Omega Pi sorority will give1
a dance in the chapter house from
8 p.m. to midnight, chaperoned by
Mrs. M. Caskey and Mrs. Bassett.
Formal Dance at Sorority House
A formal dance will be held in the
Alpha Delta Pi sorority chapter house
from 9 p.m. to midnight. Chaperons
will be Mr. and Mrs. D. Kerr and Mr.
and Mrs. Winge.
Day House, 1001 Washtenaw, is
making plans for a party to be held
from 9 p.m: to midnight. Mrs. Went-
worth and Miss Hunt will chaperon.
Sigma Chi fraternity will hold a
dinner dance at 1912 Geddes from
6:30 to midnight. Dr. and Mrs. K
Lagler and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Roe
will chaperon.
Kappa Alpha Thetarsorority will
hold a pledge dance from 9 p.m. to
midnighthin the chapter house. It
will be chaperoned by Mrs. Kircher,
Mrs. Rolls, and Mrs. Overton,
Alpha Xi Delta sorority is plan-
ning a pledge dance to be held in the
chapter house from 9 p.m. to mid-
night. Chaperons will be Mr. and
Mrs. R. Johnson and Mr. and Mrs.
E. Arty.
Dance To Be at League
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity will hold
a dance at the League from 9 p.m. to
midnight. Mr. and Mrs. C. Acker-
man and Mrs. J. Clements will chap-
eron.
A dance will be held by Collegiate
Sorosis in the chapter house Iro
9 p.m.. to midnight, chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. Rowles and Mr. and
Mrs. G. R. Langford.
11
Prof. 'Slosson
Plans Work of
Post-War Group
About a dozen important topics on
world situations after the end of the
war have been discussed by the Uni-
versity's Committee on Post-War
Problems since its first meeting last
summer, said Prof. Preston Slosson
of the history department, who is
acting chairman of the group.
"To give an idea of the nature of
our discussions, recent topics have
been on colonies, re-education of the
Axis population, economic adjust-
ment, preserving individual liberties
and U.S. policy toward Japan," Prof.
Slosson explained.

Wornen Marines
To Recruit Here
To direct the recruiting drive for
the Marine Corps Women's Reserve,
Sgt. Merry M. McCarraugh and Sgt.
Ruth M. Lange will set up headquar-
ters in the League lounge today.
The recruiting campaign, which
was inaugurated by the local commit-
tee, will continue through Wednes-
day.
'U' Speech Students
Present Radio Play
Members of Prof. David Owen's
speech classes presented "The Uni-
form Way," a 15-minute play written
by May Chosed over Station WKAR,
East Lansing, at 2:30 p.m. yesterday.
Characters in the play about a dis-
couraged civilian whose girl-friend
was in the WAVES but who was un-
able to get in the Army himself were:
Irene, May Chosed; Alan, her lover,
David L. Norton, and Dick, Prof.
David Owen.
Prof. Johnston To Be
Guest of Wrangler's Club
Prof. Edgar G. Johnston, of the

Annual State
Voice Cline t
To glii Ton
all over the state will meet here
today for the Third Annual High
School Voice Clinic, sponsored by the
Michigan School Vocal Association
and the School of Music.
The Clinic designed to assist'
teachers in improving public school
music instruction, will hold sessions
from 9:30 a.m. until noon and from
2:00 to 4:30 p.m. in the Grand Rap-
ids Room of the League.
Feature of the day will be an
address by Cameron McLean, past
president of the Detroit Musician's
League, who will speak at 3:30 on
the topic "This Voice Business."
A luncheon in the Russian Tea
Room at the League will be held at
1:00 p.m. with Dale Hallack of Mar-
lette, president of the association,
presiding. Prof. Earl V. Moore, direc-
tor of the School of Music, will ex-
tend greetings to the delegates and
Prof. Hardin A. Van Deursen will
speak on "Viewing the Future."
The topics for discussion include
the development of rhythm vocal
problems, intermediate grades and
high school, ensemble intonation and
the use of the girls' choir. All ses-
sions are open to the public, and
those interested may obtain a com-
plete program of events at the School
of Music office.
T1J ,Staf' is
Iil v/aler ilids
Receive Campus Orders
A grand total of $65,525, maturity
value, has been invested in Series E
war bonds by University staff mem-
bers during the first 11 days of the,
Fourth War Loan drive, according to
an audit taken at the close of busi-
ness yesterday.
Of this amount $20,425 has been
accounted for by the Junior Girls'
Project messenger service, which vol-
unteers to deliver orders anywhere
on campus. Men of the Army units
stationed here are still keeping up
their average with purchase of ap-
proximately one-fourth of the sum
sold to date.
To fill the University's quota of
$160,900 by Feb. 15, $94,475 remains
to be invested within a period of little
more' than two weeks.
The committee in charge of the
University drive is "very hopeful that
bond sales will pick up after salary
payments Monday," R. Gordon Grif-
fith, chairman, said yesterday.

CHURCH ROLE IN WAR
Dr. Tillieh Says Nazis Support
Of Ililler in e w 14 F Of Be s

Because the German peopl aid
the churches fear Russian Commu-
nism, they still support Hitler and
his war, Dr. Paul Tillich, professor
of philosophical theology at Union
Theological Seminary. said yesterday
in an interview.
Nevertheless, in spite of their dis-
like for Communism, the Germans
have always been close to the Rus-
sian people, Prof. Tillich maintained.
Churches Can Have Influence
Although he is not too hopeful
about the effective part churches will
play in formulating post-war poli-
cies, Dr. Tillich added that "as long
as the ideas of the Atlantic Charter
predominate, the churches could have
some influence. Their real work will
lie in the field of influencing public
LJS() j o 111(1
Dance Toniolit
'Good Time' "Ihettw
To Be Emphasized
Regiment W of the USO Junior
Hostess Corps, under the direction
of 'Colonel' Shirley R. Sickels, '46,
will sponsor an informal dance for
servicemen stationed on the campus,
from 8 p.m. to midnight today at the
USO Club.
"The emphasis of this function
will be on having a good time," Col.'
Sickels announced. "Our regiment
will try to furnish the best in host-
esses, refreshments and entertain-
ment."
Entertainment will be a surprise,
but will fit in with the good time'
theme. Refreshments will be fur-
nished by the USO. A juke box will
give forth with the latest tunes for
the dancers.
All Junior Hostesses in Regiment
W are expected to attend this dance,
but other Junior Hostesses may at-
tend also. Women are again request-
ed to bring their USO cards with
them when they come to these func-
tions, as they will not be permitted
to enter unless they furnish their
cards.
Liquor Licenses
Are Available Now
"Persons 21 years of age or over
desiring liquor licenses may obtain
them at the County Courthouse by
presenting proof of age and a picture
of themselves," Luella Smith, County
Clerk, announced.
. A birth certificate or driver's license
will be accepted as proof of age.

opliicn. Iumt[ 11ill t plannig or
dictatng the settlement at the peace
table," he said.
"We told the churches that they
would be lost morally, spiritually and
practically if they did not deal with
the masses. and we told the people
that they would be empty, lost indi-
viduals if they tried to get along
without the church," Dr. Tillich said,
Church Groups Split
Shortly after Hitler came to power,
the Protestant Church groups split;
the majority made compromises with
Nazism, while a small minority, in-
cluding Martin Niemoeller, held out
until they were put into concentra-
tion camps, Dr. Tillich explained.
Students at universities played a
large part in allowing Nazism to gain
a real foothold, he said. "To under-
stand that statement, you must con-
sider three aspects of the situation.
Ei'st, there was an intense national-
istic spirit among the youth.
Was Professor in Frankfort
Dr. 'illich, who is considered one
of the outstanding Protestant theo-
logians today, was a professor of
philosophy in Frankfort at the time
Hitler came to power.
Because he acted against the Nazis
politically-by making speeches, by
publishing a book called "Social De-
cision" and by serving on the Uni-
versity Senate which had expelled
Nazi students for marching on the
college with weapons, Dr. Tillich was
on the first list of dismissed profes-
sors after Hitler came to power.
He left Germany in 1933 and came
to the United States where he taught
at Columbia University and at Union
Th'leological Seminary.
(Coutinued from Page 1)
for their prompt action with regard
to yesterday's election," he conclud-
ed.
John McCarthey reported to the
Daily last night that he saw "elec-
tioneering right at the polling booths
on the part of one candidate. The
candidate was actually telling people
how to vote."
"I was so mad I could have konked
somebody," Jerry Stenbuck '46, said,
"the way our student election was
flouted made it an absolute farce."
Straub, D oterer Chosen
In yesterday's election, Charles
Dotterrer was elected president of the
graduating engineering class, and Ru-
pert Straub received the highest num-
ber of votes for V-Ball in the engine
school and will be chairman.

___ iil

59

It's
. .. Something
J
SSing
*
I oTt4

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,dOrganist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion
11:00 A.M. Ordination to the Priesthood of the
Rev. Lawrence W. Pearson.
Sermon by Dr. Lewis.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
3:30 P.M. Hi-Square Club, Page Hall.
5:00 P.M. Evening Prayer. Commentary by
Mr. Muir.
6:00 P.M. Canterbury Club, Page Hall. Supper,
business meeting, and work projects.
7:30 P.M. Adult Confirmatiop Class, Tatlock
Hall.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron'
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
Roger Williams Guild House, 502 East Huron
Saturday, 8:30. The Roger Williams Guild will,
hold a Bowling Party. They will leave from
the house.
Sunday
10:00 A.M. The Student Class meets in the
Guild House.
11:00 A.M. Worship Service.
Sermon: "The Supreme Value."
5:00 P.M. Rev. E. H. Redman, pastor of the
Unitarian Church, will review Pierre van
Passen's recent book. "The Forgotten Ally."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Franklin Mitchell, Director of Music and
Organist
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Christian
Education
9:30 A.M. Church School, Junior, Intermediate
and Senior Departments.
10:45 A.M. Nursery, Beginner and Primary De-
partments.

FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject: "LOVE"
Sunday School at 11:40.
A free Reading Room is maintained by this
church at 106 E. Washington St., where the Bible
and Christian Science literature may be read,
borrowed, or purchased. Hours: 11:30 to 5:00,
Saturday to 9:00.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL AND
STUDENT CENTER
(Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Ave.
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 11:00: Divine Service. Sermon, "The
Bread That Tastes Best."
Sunday at 5:30: Supper Meeting of Gamma
Delta, Lutheran Student Club. The Rev. A.
Pfotenhauer, one of the pastors of the Willow
Run Lutheran Church, will speak.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Sts.
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist
10:40 A.M. Church School.
11:00 A.M. Service of Worship. Mr. Redman
will preach a review sermon on Heinz Pol's
book, "The Hidden Enemy."
Monday, 6:30 P.M. 77th Anniversary Dinner.
Dr. Frederick M. Eliot, President of the
American Unitarian Association, guest speak-
er.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
Sponsored jointly by the Zion and Trinity
Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church
East Washington St. and S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church Worship Service.

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