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November 05, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-11-05

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, , :.

Post-War Topics
To Be Debated
Stud ent Are Urged
To Attend Meetings
In kc'pi:r with the Post-War
Council' sim i stimulating student
interest in p::s -war issues, Ruth
Daniels. '4. Prc dent of the Council,
urges that as many students as can
attend t he meetings being held this
weekend in D'roit on "The Bases of
World R e~ontruation."
The Iceings, Miss Daniels said,
are sponsred, by the Institute of In-
ternatioial Rehtions, and will be
held Fria:y. allurday and Sunday,
in the Y.W.C.A. Principal speakers
will be Louis Dolivet., editor of Free
World Magazine. Norman Thomas,
scialist leader, J. Ruskin Howe,
President, of Otterbein College, Will-r
iam Henry Chamberlain, Christian
Science ,vonitor corfespondent and
H. Gordon Hays, professor of econo-
mics at Ohio State University.
If enough students are interested,
continuer' Mis Daniels, a group will
be formed to attend as a unit from
the University , Anyone interested
will please contact Barbara Levine,
24471 or Lyle Albright, 7211.
U' Professors
Atteid eeting
Three University professors aret
representing Ann Arbor in the twen-
ty-third Annual and Second Wartime
Michigan Public Health Conference
in Grand Rapids which is scheduled
to adjourn this noon.
They are Dr. Henry T. Vaughan,'
Dean of the School of Public Health,E
Dr. Nathan Sinai, Professor of Pub-
lic Health and Secretary of the Fac-
ulty, and Dr. Lowell T. Coggeshall,
Professor of Epiderilcgy and chair-
man of the Department ci Tropical
Nathan SinaiIs Named
President Fledc of UCoup
GRAND RAPIDS, Nov. 4.--(')
--John M. Hepler, Director of the
Bureau of Engineering, Michigan
State Department of Health, today
was elected president of the Michigan
Public Health Association at its an-
nual conference here.
Other officers named included Na-
than Sinai of the University of Mich-
igan School of Public Health, presi-
Dr. L. T. Coggeshall, chairman of
the Department of Tropical Diseases
of the University of Michigan School
of Public Health, warned members of
the Association that malaria is a po-
tential problem in Michigan as a re-
sult of servicemen returning from
tropical war theaters.

Eden Goes from Conference Table to Cairo

Post-war Talks I1WOMEN TAKE OVER:
To Be Feature Engineering S
Of Mass Meeting Trained Aircri
Protestant Churches By BETTY KOFFMAN
Will Unite Sunday Women continue in the majority
as every five weeks the engineering
For Peace Discussion school turns out a class trained as
aircraft inspectors for the govern-
A mass meeting at 3 p. m. Sunday ment.
at the Congregational Church will "A year ago these classes were com-
highlight the observance of the posed entirely of men, but today we
Christian Mission for World Order, a have mostly women," E. A. Schae-
nited church effort sponsored by berle, supervisor of the inspection
F::otestant churches to focus public laboratory, said yesterday. "Special
iflenticn on the bases of achieving a credit should be given to the older
just peace after victory. people .who have more difficulty in
Three noted men, Dr. Henry P. Van making adjustments to the work than
Deiwen of the Union Theological do the youngsters just out of high
'erninary, President Harlie L. Smith school."
f Williams College and Dr. Paul Ten Weeks Course
'utchinson, managing editor of the The course. which covers reading
Christiani Century, will lead the dis- blueprints. ' knowledge of the ma-
cussion on the topic, "Peace after chines, gauges, and implements, woi'k
Victory" at the mass meeting. with metallurgy and micrometers,
The program for the mission will runs for ten weeks, with classes alter-
begin at 11 a. in. Sunday, when one nating so that of the two groups now
of the three men will appear at the here, one is in its first week and the
First Baptist Church. another at the other will graduate in a month.
First Methodist Church and the Former school teacher Clyde Pick-
third at the First Presbyterian ens is a member of the group, as is
Church at the morning services. The a housekecepr, Mary Sintmois, who
mass meeting in the afternoon will has a son in the Army. Another stu-
bring together all those interested in dent with a close relative in the
the missicn's attempt to clarify pub- armed forces is Mildred Nakarado.
lic cpinion on pertinent post-war is- ;whose brother is a pilot in the AAF.
sues. 'Reasozns besides patriotism were
Dr. Van Deusen will also hold a given by several such as better chance
discussion group at 6:45 p. n. in the for advancement and training in va-
First Presbyterian Church and Dr. Vious angles of production, to account
Hutchinson will conduct a similar for their participation in the class.
meeting at 7 p. m. in the First Bap- Sept to War Plats
tist Church. Questidns from the floor After they complete the course, the
on current and post-war issues will inspectors are sent to war factories to
be encouraged at these evening meet- put the final stamp of approval or
ings. rejection cn instruments made by

* * *

LONDON, Nov 4-I)--British Sec- measures to be taken to shorten the
retary Anthony Eden, left back- war ag'ainst Germany was construed
ground lighting a cigarette. who ar- by some Turkish observers as includ-
rived in Cairo today on his way home ing moves in the Balkans, and Turkey
from signing the Moscow pact, will consequently expects enlightenment!
reassure the Turkish government on on the Allies' plans in this sphere.
Russia's aims in the Balkans and pos- Thus far the Turkish press has re-
sibly may ask for Allied air bases in flected a reserved and even doubtful
Turkey, opinion of the results achieved at

Moscow and dispatches from Ankara
say that some Turks are nct con-
vinced the agreement signcd there
took genuine measures to guarantec
the security of small nations.
But the Turkish Editcr Hus in
Yalchin said that naturally Eden

The main purpose for a forthcom-
ing meeting with Numan Menemenci-
oglu, Turkish Foreign Minister, is to
set at rest Turkey's long-standing ap-
prehensions About Soviet e-influence
and operations in the Black Sea area
and in 1he Balkans.1
The Moscow pact's reference to


"'did not issue this invitation to give
Menemencicglu bad nws" ci de-
duced that he must hayc called the
Foreign Minister to Cairo -o tell him
tha.t the Moscow talks included noth-
ing harmnful to Turkey."
Yasclhin .;aid Eden's rtarsurances
would justify Tuxkey's full ccnfiden-e
in Great Britain, with wjlich she hts
a treaty for mutual aid agaiinst ag-
The Qerman-controlled Hungarian
News Agency carried a rep cxt that


FRIDAY, NOV. 5, 1943
Vol. LIV No. 4
All notices for the Daily Qiicial Bul-.
letin are to be seit to.the office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tH . hoiuld be submitted by 11:30 am.

, '.



Laurence A. Steinhardt.U.S. AinbaC-
sador to Turkey, wculd participate in
the Cairo talks.

The Christian Mission for World firms with government centracts.
Order is one of a hundred such mis- Two cf the girls, Helen P. Myers and
sions to be held all over the nation Helen Vivian Smith, plan to fill in-
this month. spection p"sts at Greenville, where


ces snot uesontrUu . a.
Library Comnittec: All requests
RATES and prcposals which are tobe sub-
mitted to the Library Committee of
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for the College of Lite-ature. Science and
one or two days. (In- the Arts, at its meeting early this
crease of 10c .for each month, should be in'the hands of the
additional 5 words.) Director of the General Library not
Non-Contract later than Mdnday. Nov. 8.
Warner G. Rice, Director
$1 00 per 15-word insertion for -----
three or more days. (In- Sunday Library Service: On all
crease of $.25 for each Sundays during the Fall and Spring
additional 5 words.) Terms, except during hcliday periods,
Contract Rates on Request I the Main Reading Room and the Pe-
riodical Room of the General Library
are kept open from 2:00 p. m. to 9
FOR SALE p. m.
- Books from other paris of the
COUNTR) HOME in Ann Arbor building which are needed for Sun-
district.°6 room farmhouse in fine day use will be made available in the
condition electricity, furnace, 2 Main Reading Room if request is
car garage, chicken coop, 4 acres, made on Saturday cf an assistant in
Lake frontage. Close to school. the reading room where the bcoks are
Only $7;500. Also good farms for usually shelved.
sale. Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest Warner G. Rice, Director
Phone X2839. 6x
MISCELLANEOUS Choral Union Ushers: The follow-

Prdca /

x & enenCe n1



Continuous from 1 P.M.
TODAY and Saturday
Stirring Adventure!
Matchless IlM-s!
Epic Courage!
- Extra --


-= - - - --- ing boys and girls should report at
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for Hill Auditorium box office between
your discarded wearing apparel. 4:30 and 5:30 p. in. Friday, or 11:00
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street. and 12 400 noon Saturday for Usher
r AiMIMEOGRAPHING:thesis binding. Assignments. No cards will be given
Brumfield and Brumfield. 308 . out the night of the first concert.
State. Richard Amberg, Betty Bentley,
Eleanor Brown, Joseph Cabot, Geo.
LOST and FOUND Charatis, Wm. H. Dclle, Dorothy E.
Snweeks ago. Pair shell- Durger, Betty Rae Finlayson, Mar-
iianne Gooding, G. O. Gutckunst,
Haegss22Ca47rSara Hanby, Arthur Higbee, JacobI
Hurwit, Eugene Ivash, Delores A.
LOST Monday, Beta Theta Pi pin Knapp, Ralph Long, Jane C. Mc-
with P. Nogg on bnack. Please call I Artor, Charlotte L. McMullen. Bar,-
22547. bara A. Mason, A. Mayerson, Louis
-_-Mayfield, Marjorie P. Miller, Sher-
LOST - Brown pigskin (Daner)i wood Miller, Margaret Morgan, John
gloves. Reward. A. Orrmont. Call Neufeld, Thomas D. Odle, Mary Anne

ZZ4llo' e I2 l/ 2a

The advertising department of The Michigan Dily offers you an excel-
lent opportunity to acquire practical experience in the field of Advertis-
ing and Design. If you have had no previous 'training you will be given free
instruction. If you have had classroom training, you will test your ability

with actual practice.

You can obtain


ROOM and board available, in co-
operative houses. Girls call per -
sonnel committee at, 5974. Boys
call personnel committee at 7211.
DESIRABLE ROOM and excellent
board available for 2 women stu-
dents, undergrads. or young grads.
Call 26205 afternoons or evenings.
WANTED: men to serve as waiters.
Call Alpha Delta Pi. 22539.
or full time work. Collection de-
partment. Dixie Shop Inc. 224 S.
Main. 9686.
WANTED-girl for general office
work on part time basis. Know -
ledge of typing necessary. Call

Olson, Donald Patrick, Harvey R.
Continued on Page Four)

-_ _ _
T _ ._,


f 4 j,
; i,.


contact With ddvrisers that you can
PROBLEMS of selling goods and jervices
through the newspaper medium will be
given due consideration.
THREE "MAT SERVICES," providing ideas
and ready-made illustrations, are available
for your use in preparing layouts.
DRAWING BOARDS, T-Squares, and other
equipment will be provided for your use.
acteristics will be made.

By University Emph
Two Children: Ages 6
Phone Wm. L. Cul
or K. L. Chatter
at 23-24-1

and 8

t,' .


For those of you who are not especially interested in "Advertising Layout
and Design," there are the clerical staff, the accounting department, the
Daily edi oricl staff, Sports staff, and the Women's staff. Coeds are es-
pecially welcomed to become members of any Daily staff. Definito dates
and places of staff meetings will be announced in The Daily later this week,
or contact the manager of the department in which you are mostinterested
to discuss your participation in the publication of The Michigan Daily.



- .-~. '~~2j I till t~~~VII'P. II '-"'Il L..~f.J JI I


j _ ., .
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