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May 17, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-17

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

P __k __OU_ _ _ _H____ MICHIGAN DAILY

CTlk~ 1$~aY, MAT 17di5411

AlamonyApplications Made
To Appointment Bureau
"Students are registered with the that the camps may write back to
Bureau of Appointments for every- the Bureau here for further informa-
thing from busboy to head counselor tion about those whose qualifications
in application for camp and resort meet their demands.
work," said Dr. T. Luther Purdom, The camps and resorts which the
director of the Bureau, in telling of Bureau is contacting are spread all
current work the Bureau is doing fo over the United States. In special
placement of students in summer demand among those who are regis-
jobs, tered are the vacation spots of Yel-
Dr. Purdom explained that the lowstone and the Cape Cod areas, Dr.
Bureau is getting occupational in- Purdom added.
formation for those registered with The wage scale corresponding to
it by sending out letters to hundreds the qualifications of the various stu-.
of different camps and resorts. These dents registered here ranges from
letters tell the camp directors the no payment beyond room and board
number and the qualifications of the to four or five hundred dollars, he
students on the Bureau's lists, so explained.
Dr. Purdom believes that persons
vualified as waterfront directors and
A0Cassistants and those who are able to
instruct in handicraft work will be
nost in demand for camp work' dur-
twolng this, summer's season. However,
ie expects favorable replies from the
majority of the camps, because qual-
(,EDITOR'S NOTE: Contributions to this fled student help' is needed for staff-
column should be addressed to the Mili- ing summer camps.
tary Editor, Michigan Daily, 420 May-
nard Street.)
Elmer Davis, director of the Office Reuther Says
of War Information, was conducted +
on a tour of a Ninth Air Force fight- W Su
er-bomber base in Germany by a 1OYAj
former University student, Major
STEPHEN POLE SCHUK, before the S o Controls
end of the war in Europe.
Maj. Poleschuk completed a tour By The Associated Press
of duty in the Pacific theatre be-, DETROIT May 16-Victor G.
fore joining the 365th "Hell Hawk" DE OTMy 1VitrG
P-47 Thunderbolt group as opera- Reuther, &ssistant director of the
tions officer. United Automobile Workers (CIO)
* :eiterated today that the War Man-
Another former student, Lieuten- Dower Commission should suspend
ant JOHN A. BIRD, is now stationed controls over all workers in the De-
at the Army Air Field at Carlsbad, ;roit area to avoid an extended per-
N. M., after a recent transfer. iod of unemployment during the re-
Aeconversion period. .-
Among those recently commis- Reuther renewed his proposal fol-
sioAed second lieutenants at Aloe lowing announcement by Edward L.
Army Air Field, Victoria, Tex., was ushman, State WMC director, that
JAMES DON JORDAN, also a for- ontrols over women workers'in the
ner student area had been suspended. Reuther
Lt. Jordan was graduated with the baid the UAW-CIO had first urged
twenty-third class from this single that action more than four months
engine pilot training school. ago
Lieutenant (j.g.) EDWARD W. The suspension of controls over
VANNI,tSNR, has been transfer- women workers enables them to seek
red to the Atlantic Fleet's Minecraft employment or shift from one job to
another without. obtaining a certi-
Training Center at Little Creek, Va. ficate of availability from the WMC.
A graduate of 1941, Lt. Vanni "Pouto ubcsaraymd
served a minesweeper of the and those immediately ahead are
Fourth Fleet for 14 months. -reating and will create a reservoir
Promotion of WILLIAM H. DU->f skilled and semi-skilled workers,
SENBERRY, who received his A.M who will not be needed in the war
and Ph. D. degrees from the Univer- bereleasuther said or civiliash o-
sity in 1936 and 1941 respectively, to duction 'i
the rank of captain recently was an- Th
nounced by AAF Training Command The problems of unemployment to
Headquarters in Fort Worth, Tex. result in the automotive industry as a
1 11" ,;result of war contract cutbacks will
Second Lieutenant ROBERT J. be discussed at a meeting in Wash-
BRATTON, co-pilot of a B-17 Fly- ington tomorrow of UAW-CIO off i-
ing Fortress, has won the first cials and Chairman J. A. Krug of
Oak Leaf Cluster to the Air Medal the WPB, and Henry Nelson, re-
in recognition of "exceptionally conversion coordinator of the auto-
meritorious achievement" on mis- mobile industry.
sions directed against enemy pos--
t in Europe. Lt. Bratton at- I nc T
the University.
Recently promoted to first lieuten- Panel Sunday
ant at a U. S. Troop Carrier base in
France was EDWIN T. MATTSON, Kenneth G. Hance of the speech
another former university student.
For his participation in the in- department will be chairman of a
vaslons of Normandy, Southern pae nCieeAeia eain
France, and Holland, Lt. Mattson ships to be held at 5 p. m. EWT (4
has been awarded the Air Medal p. m. CWT) Sunday at the Wesleyan
with two clusters. He also wears Guild House.
five campaign stars on his Euro- The panel will consist of two Chi-
pean Theatre ribbon and a Presi- nese and two American students:
dential Unit Citation ribbon. Miss Bei-Tsung Li, Mr. Hua Lin,
Miss Charlotte Mueller, and Roger
Appleby.
"Keep A-Read The panel will attempt to answer
of Your Hair" such questions as What do we hon-

Let us solve your tonsorial estly think about each other?; Why
problems. do we think this way?; What can
we do about important differences?;
The Dascola Barbers and How can we apply these answers
Between State & Mich. Theatres to our relationship on campus?

MYDA To Give
Panel oni World
Affairs smnday,
State, Wayne AYDA
Chapters Participate
MYDA, with American Youth for
Democratic Action chapters from
Wayne University and Michigan
State College, will present a two-
session conference at 2:30 p.m. and
5 p.m. EWT (1:30 p.m. and 4 p.m.
CWT) Sunday at the Union.
Presenting panels with world af-
fairs as a general theme, the confer-
ence is open to all students and fac-
ulty on campus and, from the other
two institutions.
Prof. Edward W. McFarland of the
department of economics at Wayne
University will speak on "Bretton
Woods and the San Francisco Con-
ference" at the first panel, followed
by a discussion of the issue. "Argen-
tina, Poland, and Colonial Ques-
tions", will also be discussed. Anna
Vadakais, president of the Wayne
chapter will preside at the meeting.
The second session will cover the
general topics, "The World Youth
Congress", "60,000,000 Japs" "Fed-
eral Aid to Education", "The 18-
Year Old Vote", "Fair Employment
Practices Committee and the Poll
Tax", and "The Murray-Wagner-
Dingell Bill". Virginia Kougias, AYD
organizer in the Chicago area, will
speak at this session.
Sabbath Eve
Services To Be
Held by Avukah
Members of Avukah, student Zion-
ist organization, will conduct an Oneg
Shabbot (in honor of the sabbath)
at 8 p. m. EWT (7 p. m. CWT) to-
morrow at the Hillel Foundation.
This service will be conducted in
the same manner as those held in
Palestine. Sabbath eve services are
held regularly every Friday night at
the Foundation, but are of either the
Orthodox or Conservative form.
Palestinian services emphasize the
traditional cultural ritual rather than
the pure religious aspect. Services

SUCCEEDS DOOLITTLE- Maj.-
Gen. William E. Kepner is the new
commander of the U.S. Eighth Air
Force, succeeding Lt.-Gen. James
H. Doolittle, who has relinquished
the command and will return to
Washington "for a new assign-
ment."
Progrram for
Lantern _Niuht
Is Announced
Lantern Night, sponsored by WAA,
will honor senior women at 7:30 p.m.
EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) Monday
at Palmer Field after a Line of
March formed in front of the Li-
brary at 6:45 p. m. EWT.
The Line of March will be led by
the Ann Arbor High School band
under the direction of Mr. Charles
Yates. Following the band will, be
past presidents of key women's ac-
tivities on campus. They will include
Marge Hall, former president of
Women's War Council; Natalie Mat-
tern, past president of Women's Ju-
diciary Council; Florene Wilkins,
1944-45 head of Assembly Associa-
tion; Peg Laubengayer, outgoing
head of Panhellenic Association, and
Shelby Dietrich, former president of
WAA.

Highlights
Ot Campus.
pi .ter To . Viewed
Visitors are welcomed to observe
the moon and Jupiter from 9-11 p.m.
EWT (8-10 p.m. CWT) tomorrow at
the Angell Hall Observatory, wea-
ther permitting.
Tomorrow evening will be the last
opportunity for the public to view
the stars this semester. Children
may come if accompanied by their
parents.
* * *
Geology Club Will Meet
The Geological Journal Club will
hold its semi-monthly meeting at
12:15 p.m. EWT (11:15 p.m. CWT)
tomorrow in Rm. 4065 Natural Sci-
ence Building.
Prof. R. C. Hussey will review
"Early Man and Pleistocene Stra-
tigraphy in Southern and Eastern
Asia", a paper Ly H. L. Movius.
This technical work deals with
recent anthropological discoveries,
describing the location in which
the find was made and attempting
to discover its age.
Prof. Shepard To Talk ...
Prof. John F. Shepard of the Psy-
chology 'department will speak on
the "Psychological Symptoms of Fas-
cism" at 8:15 p.m. EWT (7:15 p.m.
CWT) Saturday in the home of Mr.
and-Mrs. Jules Needle of 332 E. Wil-
ham St.
Unitarian graduate students, young
instructors and their wives will at-
tend.
-* *~ *
Church Will Celebrate *. *
The Ann Arbor Unitarian Chu-
rch will celebrate the 120th anni-
versary of the American Unitarian
Association Sunday at 11, a.m.
EWT (10 a.m. CWT).
The service will consist of re-
ports on the activities of the de-
nomination, an anniversary mes-
sage from Boston and the Rev. Mr.
Ridman's sermon "Unitarianism
Today". The anniversary is being
observed in local churches -because
transportation difficulties prevent
a national convention.
* ~* *
Prescott Club s Picnic
All members of the College of
Pharmacy are invited to a picnic
given by the Prescott Club from 5-7
p.m. EWT (4-6 p.m. CWT) Sunday
at the Island.
The group will meet at the front
door of the Chemistry Building be-
tween 4:15 and 4:30 p.m. EWT (3:15-
3:30 CWT). All those who are inter-
ested, should sign the bulletin out-
side the Pharmacy Office in the
Chemistry Building.

PLEISTOCENE BEACHES
Geology Students Take
Field Trip to Chicarro

A group of students and staff
members of the department of geol-
ogy, under the leadership of Prof.
I. D. Scott, spent last week-end on a
field trip studying the geological for-
mations of the Chicago region.
Visited Pleistocene Beaches
The group left Ann Arbor on
Thursday, May 10, and returned
Sunday, May 13, after investigating
the old Pleistocene lake beaches of
Lake Michigan and studying .the
various types of sand dunes.
The dunes near St. Joseph, Benton
Harbor, and Saugatuck were the
special topics of investigation. The
students learned how to identify the
different types and determine their
ages. They saw how dunes are pre-
vented from growing by planting
dune grass and evergreens. Some of
them climbed the "Bald head", a
dune near Saugatuck which is said
to be one of the highest in the state.
Outlines of Lake Michigan ,
In Chicago and its suburbs the
ancient Pleistocene beaches, which
trace the outline of Lake Michigan
as it was thousands of years ago,
Roberta Booth
To Give Recital
violinist, Carillonineuir
Will Present Programs
Roberta Booth, pianist in the
School of Music, will present a recital,
featuring selections by Villa-Lobos
and Schubert, in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the B.M.
degree at 8:30 p.m. EWT (7:30 p.m.
CWT) today in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theater.
Opening her program with "Mo-
ments Musicaux" by Schubert, Miss
Booth will play three Villa-Lobos se-
lections, Debussy's "Estampes" and
the Beethoven "Sonata in F minor".
She is a pupil of Maud Okkelberg
and formerly studied with Gladys
Overton in Korea and under Mabel
Ross Rhead in the School of Music
here. Miss Booth is a member of
Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority.
A student recital by Raymond
Spagnuolo, violinist, accompanied by
Jean Farquharson, will also be pre-
sented at the same time tomorrow in
the Assembly Hall of Rackham. Se-
lections by Handel, Bruch, Beethoven
and Saint Saens will be included.
Old English Airs, Flemish. Songs,
"The Swan" by Saint Saens and
Prof. Percival Price's "Sonata for 43
Bells" will be played by the Univer-
sity carillonneur at 8:15 p.m. EWT
today.

werQ followed. These beaches are
sometimes as much as ten miles
back from the present beach.
The group visited Glenwood, the
oldest of these beaches, as well as
Blue Island, located on what was an
island in this ancient lake, and drove
along the Des Plaines and. Sag out-
lets, former glacial channels,
Plans Reported
For Educating
Cor m unties
Plans to send University educat-
ors to educate state communities in
their responsibilities toward returned
servicemen were announced today by
Governor Kelly, according to an As-
sociated Press report.
Conferences tonight and tomorrow,
Governor Kelly said today, will devel-
op extensions of the Michigan Veter-
ans Program which will continue the
state's position of pioneering in the
nation.
He. said he would ask the State
Veterans Advisory Council and the
State Administrative Board to ap-
prove spending $65,000 to train ten
physicians as psychiatrists because
of a shortage of that type of train-
ing in the state. He proposed also
the training of 50 psychiatrists aides,
all as part of a program of helping
veterans.
He called for an intensive program
of training counselors, declaring
Michigan was far ahead of other
states in such a program, and that
local communities were spending
more than $1,500,000 to operate local
counseling centers.
The governor said. he would ask
administrative board approval to es-
tablish an "emergency interim care"
program for veterans, declaring it
now takes "48 hours of red tape to
get a sick veteran federal care."
Decline In Traffc
Accidents Reported
LANSING, May 16.-(1P)-A 32 per
cent drop in fatal traffic. accidents
in Michigan during the first 16 days
of the current brake emphasis pro-
gram was reported today by Oscar G.
Olander, State Police Commissioner.
One out of 19 of the 10,203 cars
checked by state police during the
first month of the current safety pro-
gram had defective brakes, the com-
missioner said.

NS

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will be read in sephardic Hebrew by Seniors, wearing traditional caps
Benson Jaffee, and in English by Saul and gowns, will form a double line,
Levine. flanked on either side by an under-
Beth Laikin will give a short talk classman. Juniors will be recogniz-
on the meaning of Shavuot, the Jew- ed by yellow ribbons; sophomores
ish Feast of Weeks. This holiday is will wear red hair bows, while fresh-
observed in celebration of the har- man will be denoted by green ribbons.
vest time in Palestine, and also in The Line of March will proceed
honor of the Torah, the book of laws. from the center of the diagonal, up
There will be readings from the Tan- North University to Palmer Field
ach (Bible), and Palestinian songs where "The Star Spangled Banner"
will be sung. and "Hail to the Colors" will be sung
These services are offered once a, after the group has formed an "M".
year, and Beth Laikin, president of An annual song contest will be held
Avukah, emphasized the fact that with thirty women's residences par-
everyone is welcome to attend. ticipating. Members of the School
of Music faculty will act as judges,
* ()CJJ and Barbara Osborne, president of
ichigan CD WAA, will present the WAA sing
cup to the winning group.
JW7 1 (Condg tiDr. Margaret Bell will present that
organization's participation cup
which was awarded to Pi Beta Phi at
LANSING, May 16-(AP)-Although the 1944 Lantern Night.
some parts of its organization may
be discontinued, the State Office of
Civilian Defense (OCD) is prepared'UniqueC ase
to place stronger emphasis on its
Michigan home front program on the Enters Hospital
war with the Japanese.o p
Capt. Donald S. Leonard, state The unique case of a patient whose
OCD director, said a conference of diaphragm was fluttering 200 times
representative OCD officials from a minute was reported today by Uni-
versity Hospital authorities.
various communities would meetI The man, claiming to be an army
here tomorrow to "evaluate" the OCD captain, gave his name and age
program "in the light of the Ger- a ard g uettis e as
mansurendr ad te sraner m-as Millard Duckett, 68. He was
man surrender and the stronger em- tothe hospital after col-
phasis on the war with Japan." lapsing on South Division St. Tues-
Leonard said it was planned to day. His army uniform had service
discuss how to curtail the OCD pro- ribbons for the European theatre,
gram and still offer the best assist- but Duckett told Hospital authorities
ance to communities. President that he had been a Jap prisoner until
Truman has asked for the abolition recently, as well as having served in
of the Federal OCD, but recommend- the Spanish-American War, and
ed its continuance on state and local World War IL Campus army officers
levels, were unable to find record of Duck-
He said such home front drives ett.
as salvage campaigns would be con- Dr. Albert C. Kerlikowske, Assist-
tinued, and that the auxiliary OCD ant Medical Director of the hospital
police and firemen would be con- said that except for the diaphragm
tinued probably to aid communities ailment the man's condition was
short of that type of manpower. good.
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

4

I1

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. v -

He's blind

...but he's watching us,

THURS., MAY 17
Eastern War Time
7:00-News.
7:05-Morning Round-Up.
7:30-Musical Reveille.
7:50-Bouquet for Today
8:00-News.
8:15-1050 Club.
9:00-News:
9:05-Music Box.
9:30-Community Calendar
9:45-Lean Back & Listen.
10:00-News.
10:05-Carmen Cavallero.
10:15-What Do You Know.
10:30-Broadway Melodies.
10:40-Women Today.

10:45-Waltz Time.
11:00-News.
11:05-Piano Moods.
11:15-Mario Morelli.
11:30-Farm & Home.
12:00-News.
12:15-Merle Pitt.
12:30-Trading Post.
12:45-Luncheon Melodies.
1:00-News.
1:05-Hollywood Reporter.
1:15-Pat DuPont (voc.)
1:30-Johnny Long Orcb.
1:45-Marie Green.
2:00-News.
2:05-Bob Halsey.
2:15-U. of M.
2:45-Baseball Brev.

2:55-Baseball (Phila. at
Det.)
S :00-News.
5:05-Campus Ballroom.
5:45-Sport Review.
6:00-News.
6:15-Harry Horlick.
6:30-Telephone Quiz.
6:45-Piano Interlude.
6:55-Flashes From Life.
7:00-News.
7:15-Fireside Harmonies.
7:25-Band of the Week.
7:30-A. A. Civic Program.
7:45-Evening Serenade.
8:00-News.
8:05-Dance Time.
8:15-Put and Take It'.
8:30-Extravaganza.

N THE Mighty 7th War Loan, the eyes of
the whole world are on us-the eyes of
our enemies .. of our boys in the foxholes
... of our wounded in the hospitals-won-
dering whether America will make it.
Only America could put over such a
whopping War Loan as the Mighty Seventh.
It's really two loans in one -last year, by

If you have an income, whether from work,
land or capital-you have : quota in 7th
War Loan.
FIND YOUR QUOTA... .AND MAKE ITI
YOUR PERSONAL MATURITY
IF YOUR AVERAGE WAR BOND VALUE OF
INCOME QUOTA IS: 7TH WAR LOAN
PER MONTH IS: (CASH VALUE) BONDS BOUGHT
$250 $187.50 $250
225-250 150.00 200
210-225 131.25 175
200-210 112.50 150
180-200 93.75 125
140-180 75.00 100
100.140 37.50 50
Under $100 18.75 25

IP

this time, there had been 2
War Loans.
So find your personal quota
in the table on the right. Re-
member -you're not giving.
You're lending. Then dig
deep .. . dig, dig; dig!

Y _ MIONTY
pq F "
W

t L\..-L1 i / f I I"D

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