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March 06, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-06

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

Ewa THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUES

DAY, ARCII

Invitations Extended for
World Security Meeting

Textbook Loa
Service Open
To Student Use{
Library Established
By Alumni Donations
Students who are unable to buy
books may borrow them from the
Textbook Lending Library for a peri-
od of one term, with the privilege of
renewing the texts for another term
provided the books have not been
carelessly handled.
Library in Angell Hall
The library, housed in Angell Hall
Study Hall, may be used by any stu-
dent of the University provided he
is recommended by the dean of his
college or by an academic counselor.
Begun in' May, 1937, through gifts
and with the financial help of alum-
ni, the library has a collection of a
thousand books. This collection has,
been made possible largely by stu-
dent donations of books and money.
Several students who were helped by
the collection while they were in
residence have sent money contribu-
tions, but most of the books on the
shelves have been contributed by
students in residence.
Always Need for Books
There;is always a need for books
and Dean Walter asks that you'
"please give the library a thought
when you are disposing of texts for
which you no longer have any use.'
This special plea for textbooks for
the lending library is made at the
beginning of each semester, so that
students who do have textbooks they
won't be using any more may have
this easy chance to do a "good deed"
Books should be left in the study hall.
that will bear fruitful benefits for
many other college students-present
and future-who might not other-
wise have been able to secure proper
books.
UNMET NEED FULFILLE

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VernayNKevelaer Ob ORTMeNg
Getdern berhausncr
G +i/ Essen " DORTMUND
HOLLAND , Homberg~tr Bochm
*Ost:UISBURG ~R
Ve * Uerdingenl
z RM Krefeld e RU H RH agen
Wuppertl
M.Gladbach DUESSELDORF
Roermond "
nd Rheydt Nes
Bach 9i'P. ARMY(
Wedersaiet
Poulhem tuhi
Bergeim _ L " -'mevsum9e
"ai--rvesofheanaa Fr OLOGNEat G nfai
lueich
hR. T Troisdoag
Rhineateoner erg eegb a r
estheR e s
"AACHEN j ON
i'-- "Lom nersum
" ~CEuski chen 02
WHERE AMERICANS SPLIT RHINE DEFENDERS--Arrows locate
main drives of the Canadian First Army against the Germans falling
back across the Rhine River. The Americans were poised along the
Rhine at Homberg, Uerdingen, Neuss and above Cologne. Shaded area
is territory west of the Rhine still in German hands.

ROBERT ANGELL
. .Returned professor
Prof. Angell
Returns to Head
Sociology Dept.
Prof. Robert Angell, on leave from
the University for more than two
years to serve in Army Air Forces,
resumed his duties yesterday as head
of the Sociology Department.
Prof. Angell, commissioned a cap-
tain in 1942 served at Ellington
Field, Texas where he was assistant
director of academic training and at
Randolph Field as Director of the
College Training Program of the Cen-
tral Flying Training Command. S
Sent to England
Before he was placed on inactive
duty, Prof. Angell was sent to Eng-
land as historical officer for the 9th
Air Force. From there he went to
Normandy, July 1, 1944.
He returned to England Sept. 1 to
become historian for the 1st Allied
Airborne Army. It was during this
period that the famed British Red
Devil airborne division, part of the
1st Airborne Army, landed at Arn-
hem.
Awarded Bronze Star
For this outstanding contribution,
Prof. Angell, then a lieutenant colo-
nel, was awarded the Bronze Star.
A veteran of World War I, Prof.
Angell taught at the University from
1922 to 1942.
"Although it is possible that I
might be called to the service, at pres-
ent it seems unlikely," he added.
F rankie Boy Is 4-F Again
JERSEY CITY, N. J., Mar. 5-(A)-
Frank Sinatra is back in a 4-F classi-
fication as a result of the unanimous
vote of the four members of his draft
board 19 at a regular meeting tonight.

MORE EXCHANGE STUDENTS:

Education Must Be Stressed
In Future International Affairs

"Education must play a much big-
ger role in international affairs than
it has in the past," said Dr. Charles
E. Phillips, Professor of Education
at the University of Toronto, in an
interview Saturday.
Dr. Phillips, who visited the Uni-
versity campus last week, advo-
cated the exchange of students and

S
:
r
E
l
i
v

Tentative Plans for Sanitation
Research Center Are Formed

teachers between the United States
and Canada in order to improve
relations between the two coun-
tries.
"Neither treaties, agreements and
alliances, nor an organization of all
nations can be effective in main-
taining peace unless the people of the
nations have an understanding of
one another's problems and the sym-
pathy and good will which go with
such understanding," he said.
Speaking as the Canadian sec-
retary of the Canada-United States
Committee on Education, he ex-
plained that the committee was
"formed to strengthen through ed-
ucation the bonds of friendship
between our two nations. Its work
is relatively easy because of the
cordial relations which now exist.
But it is no less important for that
reason."
Dean J. B. Edmonson of the School
of Education is co-chairman of the
committee.

Tentative plans for a stream san-
itation research station to be oper-
ated jointly by the University and
the State Department of Health have
been announced by Prof. Earnest
Boyce, professor of Municipal and
Sanitary Engineering and W. F.
Shepard, assistant engineer, State
Department of Health.
Project To Serve as Training Plant
The proposed project, intended to
fulfill an "... unmet need for $100,-
000,000 worth of stream pollution
abatement . :.' according to Prof.
Boyce, will serve as a training plant
CLASSIFIED
DIHIECTOUY
ROOM AND BOARD
ROOM or Board for men. Sigma
Phi Epsilon House, 733 S. State,
welcomes you to the use of its
facilities. Porter service afid ex-
cellent study conditions. Location
near campus. Contact F. J. Ruck,
Phone 6764.
WANTED: Three girls to board. Call
Mrs. Piper at 2-3790.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Silver evening sandals
brand new. Size 4% medium. $5.
Call 8354.
FOR SALE: Full dress suit size 38
long. $27.50. Call John McMullen,
4710.

for sanitary engineers from munici-
pal or community plants throughout
the state, as well as performing the
function of a research laboratory for
testing new methods and equipment
before their installation at the tax-
payers' expense.
Now under the direction of Shepard3
and Boyce, the planned station would
safeguard the interests of Michigan
communities, and solve stream pol-
lution problems which have ham-
pered industry, conservation work,
and tourist trade throughout the
state. The proposed plant would be
the first in the country to combine
research and training facilities.
Study Started by Offieiais
Study on the stream pollution was
started following a conference of Dr.
William DeKleine, State Commis-
sioner of Health, President A. G.
Ruthven, and officials of the Uni-
versity, State Health Department,
and U.S. Fisheries.

Welcome!

Let us keep you well-groomed
with a Personality or Crew
hair style. Ask upperclassmen
about us.
The Daseola Barbers
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