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November 02, 1943 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-02

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TWO

THE MICHIGA,,N--,DAILIY

FfVft,:s,;DAV, NOV. 1943

TWO TI1~flAY, NOV. 2~ 1943

n
r

Council Urges
All Interested
To Participate
Public Meetings, Polls
Ilghlight Post War
Council's Activities
"The Post-War Council, a student
organization concerned with clarify-
ing campus opinion on post-war is-
sues, urges the .participation of all
interested students in their expand-j
ed program this year," Ruth Daniels,
'44, President of the Council, said
yesterday.
The Office of the Post-War Coun-
cil in Lane Hall will be open from
3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. through Friday
of this week and Monday through
Friday of next week for informationI
about Council activities. This year
the Council plans to hold weekly1
public meetings, occasional polls of
campus opinion and a winter con-
ference with internationally-known
speakers. As an affiliate of the
United States Student Assembly, the
Council is able to take action collec-
tively with youth groups all over the
world.
The officers of the executive coun-
cil include: Ruth Daniels, '44, Presi-
dent; Elizabeth Hawley, '44, Execu-
tive Secretary-Treasurer; Lyle Al-
bright, Grad., Corresponding Secre-
tary; and Barbara Levine, '46, Re-
cording Secretary-.
The Council will hold a meeting at
7:30 on Monday, Nov. 8 in Room 3041
of the Union to introduce new mem-
bers to the workings of the group
and to reassemble old personnel. At1
7:30 on Wednesday, Nov. 10, in the1
League there will be a public panel
discussion on "United States Foreign
Policy." Bill Muehl, '44L, PermanentI
Program Moderator, will act asj
chairman.

Gen. Mark Clark Receives Degree
University of Naples officials help Lt.-ien. Mark W. Clark, com-
manding general of the Anglo-American Fifth Army in Italy, don his
gown for ceremonies at which he received the honorary degree of
Doctor of Political Sciences. The scene is in the Library of Philosophy
and Lctters.
y,
To TyOu oda andO Tomo rw
/ >.4. r

University Auto Social Studies
Regulation Now '93 To Survey
In Effect Here ar, Post-War

FROM HEAD TO TOE:
'U' Health Service Completely
Examines 1,368 New Students

f

Students Must Secure
Permits at 'U' Hall To
Drive Motor Vehicles
Since 8 a.m. yesterday the Univer-
sty automobile regulation has been
in effect,' and all students must se-,
cure permission from the Office of
the Dean ef Students, Room 2, Uni-
versity Hall, if they intend to drive
any :notor vehicle.
Permits which expired October 16
with the ending of the summer tern
must be renewed, and no student
should drive until he has been grant-
ed permissicn, Assistant Dean Wal-
ter B. R1a Eaid yesterday.
Commandant IUust Approve
Students enlisted in the Army and
Navy training programs may secure
driving privileges only after 'their
applications have been approved by
the commandant of the unit in which
they are serving. However, those
student trainees who had permission
this summer need only renew it for
the present term,
Dean a pointed out that the
regulation governs the use of the car
as well a s the operation of one. No
student may use his car or his fa-,
mily's car fer any purpose whatso-
ever when it is driven by somene
who is nct a member of his immedi-
ate family.
Cars May Be Stored
Students who drive their cars to
Ann Arbor to save cn transportation
costs may place them in dead sto-
age. Full informaticn on stcred cars
including the name and address of
the cwner. make, tyre and lio nse
number cf car and locaticn of stor-
age must be reported to the Office cf
the Dean of Students immediately
after cars are brought to Ann Arbor

"To give students an awareness of The fact that your grandmothert
died of tuberculosis or that your
the fundamental issues facing the great-aunt Susie had diabetes maya
world in this war and the aftermath not have seemed of particular impor-c
is the purpose of, Social Studies 93, tance when you filled out those
Problems of the War and the Post Health Service folders, but to the
War'," Prof. L. H. Laing, political sci- staff of doctors at the Health Serv-
cnce instructor and director of this ice that bit of information may be
sourse, said. just the clue needed to diagnose a
' puzzlin mditioh.
Social Studies 93 is an inter-de- puztg contiw d s
IFor the past week new students to
partmental subject. Fifteen of the i the University have undergone what
literary college's most capable pro- ihas often been called, in days past,E
1 fesors, each an expert in his field, the "ordeal of a health exam." How-
will give the lectures. Each of these ever, the prevailing attitude at thek
lecturers will give the student his present time is one of appreciation,
own knowledge and viewpoint of the Dr. Margaret Bell, head of the De-
various subjects. partment of Physical Education forl
Women. declared.- E
Openng witlectures on the ideo- Examination Thorough
logical background of nations in the - "The examination we give at the+
conflict, the series will continue with "the Servineto al full t sth-
discssins f ntion atwarandHealth Service to all full term stu-
discussions of nations at war and dents is probably one of the most
them aims and conclude with prob- vcmplete of any given by a college,"
rems of the post-war period. Post- Di. Bell asserted. "Indeed, it would
war includes the peace, reconstruc- be difficult for any clinic to duplicate
tion and rehabilitation. National as the examination for less than $35, if
well as international problems will be they had time to do it at all. This
included. term we put through 1,368 students,
Not only representatives of the so- and no examination took more than
cial science courses will be lecturers, an hour and a half."
but also men from the natural science The students, indeed, "go through
department. "I wish to show man's ,1he ropes." Specialists in each field
struggle with his physical environ- make a complete examination and
ment as well as his social surround- keep a record of all defects. That
ings." Prof. Laing added. part of the once-popular song "from
Social Studies 93 is offered Tuesday the top of your head to the tips of
aid Thursday at 2 o'clock in 2003 your toes" may literally be applied in
Angell Hall. Two or three hours this case. Included in the examina-
credit is given. With permission, -- -
third hour credit may be secured by
the preparation of a paper under the C i0 No-Strike
guidance of a member of the staff.
The course was organized by an
eugineer with the purpose of giving Jr ed e Again
men who are required to take sixI
fours of non-technical electives a Ilesoived
curse which will be beneficial in
their life in the war and in the post-
t war years. Not only engineers but Convention Declares
literary students have enthusiasti- Labor Must Protect
cally greeted the course. Over one
[unfdred students were enrolled in Interests of People
the spring semester.
PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 1--(/P)-The
Congress of Industrial Organization
ernians Open adopted today resolutions reaffirm-
ing its no-strike pledge and declaring
'Au 1 A *that "labor must mobilize a political
e 1 Ck A inst and legislative front" to protect the
s interests of the common people.
- The Sixth Constitutional Conven-
: tion; after hearing President Philip

Kelly Arranges
Milk Meetingy
Coiferen ccTo Discuss
State Dairy Shortage

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The Women's Glee Club is holding
tryouts from 4:00 to 5:00 p.m. today
and tomorrow in the Kalamazoo
Room of the League 'for new mem-
bers to help in the war-time plan of
the club. "Downbeats to help the
morale.
Tryouts will be conducted by the
officers of the club. All girls inter-
ested in singing are urged to try out.
The girls are already thinking
about "Tom Sawyer." an opera writ-
ten especially for the Women's Glee
Club by Bill Sawyer, director of the
Rules Revised
ot. . ed
For Eliribility
orr
Continued from Page 1)
:) his or her school or college, the
committee's bulletin stated.
Participation in a public activity
is defined as "service of any kind on
a committee or' a publication, in a

organization. This opera will be pre-
sented in the early spring.
The second semester the group
plans to present a series of radio
programs over WJR. Other pro-
grams during the year will be given
for various clubs in Ann Arbor and
Detroit and a number of benefitj
shows will be given.

LANSING, Nov. 1-(1P)-Governor
Kelly today arranged for a confer-
ence in Detroit tomorrow to deter-
mine how serious is a reported milk
shortage in Michigan metropolitan

Last year's outstanding show was unless the circumstances aie first
"Singtime." The Glee Club also sang aproved by the Office.
for the University of Michigan Club This ruling applies throughout the
in Detroit. school year, except during vacation
The club is governed by a Central ispericds which will be announced in
Committee composed of the officers the Daily Official Bulletin by the Ad-
of the organization and three facul- m:inistration.
ty members: Prof. Arthur Hackett, -ptios Sometimes Granted
Mrs. John S. Worley and Dean Byrl
yrBae .calling in person at Rcm 2
F.fBce for this year are: presi- University Hall and giving complet
Officers ftyorhisear ae:presi- information on their cars, students
dent, Patty Spore; vice-president,
Jean Gilman; secretary, Pat Tyler; within the following groups may ap-
treasurer, Phyllis Crawford; bus- ply for exemption from the ruling
iness manager, Carol Cothran; pub- (a) those who are 26 years of age o
licity chairman, Barbara Jean White. elde-;ib) ttodenho:are enholledh
The group was organized over 20 part-time students; (c) those who
years ago and now has about 50 have a faculty rating of instructor
members. s or higher. "We emphasize," Dean Rae
m aid "that cxemptitn >s not granted
- automatically, but is given only upon
personal 27equest."
#C L A I U EIn keeping with the national ef-
,I Ifort to reduce driving, we will not
lift the auto ban at any other time
except at the end of the term," Dean
Rea said.

,
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ion are the visual acuity test, a ecn-
Mlete inspection of the teeth, with
ll defects marked in detail on a
;hart, a vaccination for small poi,
'screening test" for posture, and1
xamination of the feet.
The remainder of the examinati t
s completed by one of the ei1ht
taff doctors. Besides these inspec-
ions, all students who enter the
University for the first time are given
n X-ray of the lungs, a blood tet,
nd a urinalysis.x;
Students Are Advised
"In making examinations, diagnOl'
es and recommendations, we are i -
terested in four things --heredty"
past history, present complaints 1dd
defects," Dr. Bell said. "While i& v
defects are correctible, there ares
some which are not. In these cas s
we attempt to advise the student se'
hat he is able to adjust to the situt.
ation."
As a result of this complete che ,'
up civilian students are given recoMtn
mendations concerning the type QC.
sport activity they should choose.
Those who go down as 1-A (a r
that's not for the draft) may safely
participate in the most active games
and sports, including swimming, ten-'
nis, modern dance, golf, and riding.
Those who are less healthy still may
find plenty to keep them happy.
Orgarization Well Equipped
It's no easy job to take care of all
the aches and pains of civilians and
servicemen attending the University
of Michigan, but the Health Service
with its specialists in all fields, and
the University Hospital surgical staff
at its disposal, its infirmary (which
will take about 60 patients at one
time) and its group of general doc-
tors is well equipped to meet any
emergency.
Fond mammas and papas can set
their minds at rest concerning the
health of their children. With th
Health Service as "johnny on the
spot" students may take their every
ache and pain to a doctor for prompt
care.
71tbb" Serv
As Caplatens
Service Established a
For Men in Army Univ
Stationed on C mpuss
In extending the chaplainys dzt
vice established en campus last sifn!
mer for the Army units statione "M
the University, seven ministers anids
rabbi were applcinted to serve as I
ilian chaplains as long as the me-
main in Ann Arbor, Dr. Edward4.
Blakeman, counselor in religious S4'
cation, said yesterday.
"When we first organized tl
chaplaincy, we had different meti
serving each unit during the wee
but now we have a chaplain servi
the same company for the term,"
said.
The chaplains were appointed
the executive committee, called
Inter-Religion Council, which i
composed of the Rev. H. O. Yode ,
the Rabbi Jehudah Cohen, E. Will-
iam Muehl, acting director of the
Student Religious Association, Fath-
er Frank McPhillips, and Dr. Blake-
man.
Company A, commanded by Lt.
William E. Mulloy, is served by the
Rev. Chester H. Loucks; Co. B, un-
der It. Charles Peake, will be taken
care of by the Rev. Robert Muir; O.
C, commanded by Capt. Richard S.
Compbell, will have as its chaplin
the Rabbi Jehudahb Cohen; Co. D,
under Lt. Charles P. Atkinson, is
served by the Rev. Ralph Dunlop.
Other units are Co. E, commanded
by Lt. L. C. Newton, will be served

by the Rev.,H. 0. Yoder; Co. F under
Lt. William R. Hinkle will be taken
care of by the Rev. H. L. Pickerill;
Co. G with Lt. Samuei Reizman as
commandant will have as its cha;t
lain the Rev. W. P. Lemon, and the
Army Air Technical Training Coirp,
under Capt. A. L. Mickey, Awill he
served by the Rev. Edward Redmund.
- - - - - --

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centers. and what measures are

needed to correct it. public performance or a rehearsal,
Rtlding office or being a candidate
Report of a survey by the state for office in a class or other student
department of agriculture and Mich- organization. or any similar func-
igan State College concerning "rea- tion."
sons beyond the Michigan dairy far- "This is another example of stu-
ier's control which have helped de- dent government at work in the Uni -
velop the present milk situation," versity, and another move of the Uni-
would be presented to the group for versity to meet the war emergency,"
analysis. Dean Bursley said.
Charles Figy, state commissioner In order to keep the personal ree-
of agriculture who will represent the ords cf the Dean of Students Office
executive, said many confusing as- up to date. presidents and chairmen
pects arise in study of the situation, of activities are asked to keep a
among them, he said, is gauging of complete list of students in their or-
the severity of the shortage in light ganization in the Dean's office.
of figures which show that in the This request was made in view of
Detroit area. for instance, per capita the fact that employers, business
milk consumption has risen about 20 firms, governmental agencies,1 and
percent since 1941, but the supply University offices seeking help or in-
still is inadequate to meet the de- formation find the records of the
mand. Dean of Students' Office a great aid.
L- 4

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CLASSIFIED
RATES

Tre asurers
Must See Dean

Murray sharply criticize operation of
Rival Patriot Arinies the labor organization under his pre-
decessor, John L. Lewis, voted ap-
Are t'argetof NaZi proval of the no-strike pledge adding
Move To Quell Revolt "it is the personal obligatoin of every
leader of every union to live up to
ANKARA, Turkey, Nov. 1.-(P) !that pledge.
It must be recognized by every
eady confronted by chaotic guer- worker that for the duration of the
rilla warfare in Yugoslavia, the Ger- war all labor disputes must be settled
mans have opened a full-fledged by collective bargaining, mediation or
offensive against 50,000 Greeks ban- through the War Labor Board."
ded in disputing camps. Murray, urging continuation of the
d "organize the unorganized" program,
The Germans obviously are seek- ( said when he assumed presidency of
ing to take advantage of patriot dis- the CIO in 1940 "it was a structure
sension and put down armed resis- of bombast, in the main a political
tance before it gets out of hand. structure which reaped benefits for
The German campaign, according 'the few at the top.
to reliable information received here ( "I don't know if Lewis (head of
today, is being directed against the the United Mine Workers) will go
Elas group of patriots of Col. Ser- back to the American Federation of
aenhis in Thessaly, and the rival Labor or not. And I don't give a
Edes army of Col. Zervas in Epirus. damn. But I can say this. Since
Careful investigation from wide- they have left this organization there
spread sources indicates the real root has been more unity than ever be-
of their conflict is a disagreement fore."
over whether King George II should Earlier Murray had read to the
be allowed to return to his throne 600 delegates a letter from President
and if so under what conditions. Roosevelt in which the Chief Execu-
The Elas (also known as the Ellas tive said the nation has reached the
Andarts), estimated at about 30,000 time "when it is essential to keep
fighters, are the military and na- the same people at the same jobs so
tional Greek political organization far as is humanly possible."
called Aem which has opposed the -
king's return. Japs Thrown Back
Archers Prepare In Hunan Province

- Buy War Bonds here -

Weekdays
25c to 5 p. m.
NOW

BONDS ISSUED HERE
WHILE YOU WAIT!
Continuous from 1 p. m.

.40 per 15-word insertion forI
one or two days. tIn- All treasurers of student organiza-
crease of 10c for each tions are requested to report to the;
additional 5 words.) Dean of Students' office for infor-
N -Contract mation essential to the proper hand-
ling of their responsibilities, Dean;
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for Walter B. Rea, auditor of student
three or more days. (In- organizations, said yesterday.-
crease of $.25 for each "It is essential that all treasurers,I
additional 5 words.) # as soon as they are elected or ap-
Contract Rates on Request I pointed, come to Room 2, University
Hall for a statement of receipts and
expenditures from the preceding
FOR SALE year," Dean Rea said.
"By this service, specified by the
COUNRY OMEin An AborBoard of Regents, we have provided
district. 6 room farmhouse in fine the means by whicheaccounts of oi-
condition, electricity, furnace, 2 ganizations are consolidated and co-
Only $7,500. Also good farms for student business officers and their
sale. Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest. successors as well as aiding these
Phone 22839. 6x organizations to keep their activities
DRAWING INSTRUMENTS-corn-on a sound business basis," he con-
plete set of Dietzgen Commander 'luded.
instruments. Phone 2-3524. 3x ----
ALPHA TAU -OMEGA, 1923 Geddes,
will serve meals to a limited num-
ber of male students. Best cook in
Ann Arbor! "Where the elite meet
to eat." Those interested call 2-
3125 and ask f6r Mr. Bek. 1 ! URN U 4

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E

NOW PLAYING

HELP WANTED--MALE
WAITERS WANTED-girls or boys
to serve at sorority. Call 2-3119. 3
SPANISH STENOGRAPHER: Latin
American student with spare time,
preferably Saturdays, able to
spend day or two in Detioit every
week. Law office and consulate.
Spanish and English work, but
expert stenographic experience not
essential if well versed both lang-
uages. Please write to .Saul R.
Levin, Consul for Republic of Hon-
duras. 1250 Penobscot Bldg., De-
troit 26. 2
WANTED: several fellows to work
for board at Theta Delta Chi. Call
23297. 3
LOST and FOUND
LOST-ros' gold lapel pen with crys-

Wanted
By University Employee
Two Children: Ages 6 and 8
Phone Wm.,L. Culver
or K. L. Chatters.
at 23-24-1

For Deer Hunting
LANSING, Nov. 1.-(IP)-The bow-
and-arrow hunters go deer hunting
again today, but no one, least of all
the deer, expects the kill to be heavy.
Conservation Department officers
said they expected the 1943 season
to be mainly a repetition of last fall
when about 700 archers bagged 18
deer and two bear.
In Allegan County, scene of a con-
"inual drive to control the size of a
t ransplanted deer herd, the season
will extend throughNovember and
hunters may shoot deer of either sex.
Elsewhere, the hunter is limited to
ane buck and the season ends Nov.
l?.
Rifle shooting will become legal
Nov. 15.
Conservation officers said they ex-
pected a greater number of inexperi-
enced archers would be in the field
this year. They said wartime recrea-
tion programs have stimulated inter-
ests in archery. Between 75 and 100
sxchers from other states have ob-
tained licenses to hunt in Michigan.

CHUNGKING, Nov 1-IP)-Jap-
anese forces attempting a new two-
pronged drive from above Lake Tun-
ting, apparently in another effort to
conquer China's Hunan Province
"Rice Bowl," have been checked or
thrown back although fierce fighting
is still raging, the Chinese high com-
mand announced tonight.
The Japanese drives southwest-
ward and westward from their Yang-
tze Valley bases at Owchihkow and
Hwajung were first reported yerter-
day.

Lingust Speaks for CHRIST
EUGENE A. NIDA
Ph.D., U. of M., 1942
The privilege of living in fellowship with the G3od of the iniverse,
through the indwelling presence of His Spirit, is a soul-stirring
and life-energizi tg reality. I thank God for the consciousness
of this fact.
I am thankful for the revelation of Himself both in His Son
and in the Bible. I find in His Word truths which speak deep
to my soul, ant which by the power of the Spirit of God can
challenge young men and women as ging the answers to life's
real problems. God has been to me the gracious Father who has
shown to me that what I have thought of as disappointments
were just His means of directing me into a life more rich in
kn1ledo nf Himself and in onortunities for service.

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MICHIGAN Today and Wednesday

P ,. I t nVf n IWF " A ('AlIIAIA DPs' IIRF i ,: . ..

i -M la AN .04, I I

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