100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 08, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-06-08

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, JUNE 8, 1945

Civil Air

Mules

o in Effe

it 1 V 70 1 -%'

I

amake the examination. This change
WASHINGTON, June 7 -Private already is effective.
flying goes largely on its own July 1, Dual Time Increased
with a minimum of red tape around Dual time (that is, time flown with
the controls. an instructor) is increased to ten
Newly revised Civil Air Regulations hours from eight, but solo hours nec-
-. essary for a license have been re-
come as clase as government officials efro forcnventina
believe possible to matching the'sim- duced from 35 to 30 for conventional
plicity of an automobile driver's li- a orfth
cense. The changes were developed r the two-control, non-spinning
cens. Te cangs wee dvelped"safety" planes, dual time has been
during a year of study and research raisedy"rplfies teehosban
by the Civil Aeronautics Board and solo time lowered from 25 to 20
the Civil Aeronautics Administration, hurs. Crss-cuntry time in both
working with the aircraft industry cases has been cut from five to three
and an air-minded public. ou
Prospective pilots and lightplane Requirements for demonstration of
manufacturers will welcome the flying ,;ill have been changed to
elimination of Bomne examinations, eliminate spirals, simulated forced
changes in skill and flight time re- landings and some of the coordin-
quirements, lower age limit and lib- tion exercises, while climbing and
eralized traffic rules.
&ge Limit Lowered
Here briefly is the changed pic- rad- tufy
ture:
Minimum age for a private pilot's
certificate lowered from 18 to 17Co 'H ve
years.
Examinations in meteorology, nav- F me
igation and general servicing of air-
craft eliminated. The only written
examinations will be in air traffic The final meeting of the Graduate
rules and general operation rules, Study Club of the Department of
this latter a new part df the regula Speech, featuring presentation of the
tions. Eleanor Clay Ford Awards for var-
Physical examinations have been sity debaters and initiations to Delta
simplified and may be given by any Sigma Rho, national honorary speech
registered physician. Previously only fraternity, will be held at 3:30 p. m.
designated medical examiners could EWT (2:30 p. m. CWT) today in the
West Conference Room of the Rack-
,BUV 71 BONDS MERE ham Building.
AND? RECEIVE TICKETS Initiation ceremonies will be per-
formed by members of the local chap-
FOR BOND PREMIERE ter of Delta Sigma Rho, and Prof.
JUNiE 13th - 9 P.M. Emeritus Thomas C. Trueblood, one
of the founders of the fraternity,
'DIAMOND hORSESHOE' will give a brief talk on the history of
the organization.
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE Graduate students in speech, grad-
uating speech concentrates, varsity
DAY OR NIGHT debaters and members of the speech
department staff have been invited to
Continuous from 1 P.M. attend the meeting.
AA'N - e---ATf- - .
A -Natwns Club
Last Day _To Hol]'Dance
The newly-organized All-Nations
Club will hold its second semi-formal
dance of the semester, highlighted by
a colorful United Nations floorshow,
from 8:30 p. m. to midnight EWT
Starts Saturday (7:30 p. m.-11 p. m. CWT) tomorrow
in the Assembly Hall, Rackham
AZHonoring George Hall of the In-
ternational Center staff, who is leav-
ing campus, the Club will also have
HELL as guests Dr. Esson Gale, director of
the Center, and Mrs. Gale, Robert
Klinger, assistant counselor to for-
eign students, and Mrs. Klinger. The
dhnce is open to all students, and ad-
mission charge will be 75 cents.
Almios One Million
See Patton Arrive
BOSTON, June 7-(/P)-Swash-
buckling General George S. Patton,
Jr., came home today to the scream-
ing welcome of three-quarters of a
million people, whose enthusiasm
'knocked out all reception time sched-
ules.
<? It was a continual din from the
moment he jumped from a huge army
transport plane straight into the arms
of his waiting wife.
Army public relations officials esti-
mated the welcoming crowds that
lined the 20 mile route from Bedford
Airport to Boston at 750,000 and the
estimates of unofficial observers hit
" the million mark.
Lutheran Club Will
A -Hold Dinner 'ntoday
Also Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student

"O T OK O" club, will have its annual banquet
T T KYO honoring graduating members at 6:30
- _-p. m. EWT (5:30 CWT) today at the
LATEST Allenel Hotel.
A/S Eugene Barth, chapter presi-
WORLD N EWS dent, and the Rev. Alfred Scheips,
pastor, will speak.

gliding turns at minimum control-
lable speeds have been added.
May Give Instructions
Any certified pilot may now give
instructions, but only a commercial
pilot may charge for such instruc-
tion. The practical effect is that a
pilot may let relatives and friends
handle the controls while they are
flyin;- with him.
Log books, which previously listed
every flight made by a pilot, now
need show only enough entries to
substantiate recent experience in
planes of the type the pilot is flying.
State School
Is Inadequate
Asks Classification
Of Young Delinquents
LANSING, June 7--UP)-Michigan's
boys vocational school is failing to
deal adequately with juvenile delin-
cuents, John A. Swets, school super-
intendent, declared today.
In an annual report he advised
segregation of juvenile inmates into
three classifications, preferably in
separate institutions, and establish-
ment of a state parole system for
juveniles released from the school
School Meeting Problems
He indicated, however, the school
was meeting the problems better than
in the past.
Swets proposed that case-hardened
offenders of the "Junior Purple
Gang" type be kept in one institu-
tion, notable for strict discipline and
maximum security.
For Younger Boys
The present boys school, he said,
could serve as a school for younger
boys and first offenders where aca-
demic training could be emphasized.
The third institution should be for
mental defectives, he said.
The number of boys committed to
the school now is so great that none
can be kept longer than ,.ix months,
Swets declared, although one year
should be the minimum ter.
CIASSIFIED
WANTED
WANTED: 4 waiters for eight week
summer session and boys for work
in kitchen. Please call Mrs. Rowles,
Sorosis, 2-3279.
GIRL COMPANION for bike trip to
Cincinnati, June 23. Call Mary El-
Iin McCrady, 5974.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black Shaeffer pen with gold
cap - in W. Engineering Bldg. on
June 5. Reward. Call 7232.
LOST: Collegiate Sorosis pin. En-
graving on back. Isabel Sellon.
Phone 2-327-9.
LOST: Light tan billfold with money.
Owner is broke! Aw kids, please
return! Reward. Call Marilyn (pov-
erty-stricken) Hale. 2-2591.

L
i -0
BOMBS FROM SUPERFORTS PLUMMET TOWARD OSAKA-Incen-
diary bombs from B-29s head toward Osaka in a recent bombing of
Japan's second largest city which is beginning to burn as fires spring
up in the industrial area.
--------- ------------------
BIBLE RETRANSLA TED:
Pli cation of Revised New
Texstament in Fall Announced

Doughboys Guarantee
No Rats in Hamelin
By KENNETH L. DIXON for Germans," he said, obviously up-
IN OCCUPIED GERMANY -(P)- set. He never had heard of the Pied
L You see any sixth grade kids look- Piper of Hamelin.
ing skeptical when they are assigned
"The Pied Piper" for tomorrow's Pfc. C. R. Simpsin of Velbin,
reading lesson, you can tell them, S.C., claimed to have found the
by golly, it must have been the truth. Pied Piper's home, but he didn't
Because there are no rats in Ham- fool Battle who knew all the time
elin Town. that the famed flutist was a vag-
The sixth graders befter believe rant and did not live in the town.
that statement because it comes There was some substantiating evi-
from the doughboys of the 333rd dence, however, that the incident ei-
infantry regiment, one of the 84th ther had occurred or that the folks
division's hardest fighting outfits. of the town were fooled too, for Pfc.
The regiment was assigned to this Charles Bruder (home town not giv-
area around the site of the Pied en) found a statue of the Pied Piper,
Piper's poetic exploits. The dough- and an inland stone freize of the
boys decided to do a little exploring piper blowing the rats to their doom
to see whether that 14th century was discovered over the city hall
flute tooter was as hot a rat exter-. But there were no rats, so you can
rninator as they had heard. tell those sixth graders that what
SiSgt. James T. Battle of Augusta., they said about the Pied Piper must
Ark., started the local rat hunt. Some have been so.
say it was because he wanted to get However, if the sixth graders are
his outfit's name in the papers, but modern young skeptics they probably
he insists it was because he was an will remind you that a major supply
ardent reader of fairy stories as a railroad runs through the town
child. which was given a good working over
At first one of the regiment's most C bychS.rmyeirForceBo ersi
diligent hunters was Pfc. William bhUS.at myAro r
Cook of Tuscaloosa, Ala., but then it And they probably will insist that
turned out he merely had misunder-
stood the term "rats." that is why the rats left Hamelin.
"Gee, I thought we were looking And they probably will be right.

rf

TI

A new version of the New Testa-
ment will be published this fall ac-
cording to Prof. LeRoy Waterman of
the Department of Oriental Lang-
uages, a member of the committee
that reviewed the work.
The committee, composed of Bib-
lical researchists at several univer-
sities, is working on a translation of
the Old Testament which, due to its
greater length, will not be complet-
ed for two or three more years. In
this work, Prof. Waterman is work-
ing on the Book of Daniel. He has
been a member of the committee for
eight years and the work has been in
progress for 12 years.
The new versions will be published
by Nelson and Sons, are sponsored
by the International Council of Reli-
gious Education and have the ap-
proval and acceptance of most of the
Hood Elected
President .of
iu's "c Lout"
Marguerite V. Hood, assistant pro-
fessor of Music Education at the Uni-
versity, received word yesterday that
she has been elected president of the
North Central Music Educators' Con-
ference.
This organization, part of the Na-
tional Music Educatois' Conference,
is made up of college and public
school music teachers from ten rmid-
western states. The North Central
section is the largest of the six sec-
tions making up the Conference.
Miss Hood's election is for a two
year term. She is director of the
Ann Arbor Youth Chorus and a memn-
ber of the Board of Directors and of
the Research Council of the National
Music Educators' Conference.
Britaina Trr e4ain
Travel Restrietions
In reply to numerous recent inquir-
ies, the British Consulate General in
Detroit has announced that all exist-
ing restrictions on travel, including
travel by air, to the United King-
dom remain in force.
These restrictions must be kept, the
Consulate stated, because, of the gen-
eral shortage of shipping -tnd other
means of transportation and the
great demands of the services and re-
lief organizetions.
SRECO

Protestant denominations. The work
was 'suggested and sponsored by
church leaders who felt that there
was no American translation which
had the dignity and feeling of the
old authorized or King James version
and at the same time accurately gives
the sense of the Bible as it origi-
nally was written.
lRssia. Night,
To Be Held
Music, Singing, Skit
To Highlight Program
A Russian Night program of songs
and dances will be held at 7:30 p.m.
EWT (6:30 p. m. CWT) Sunday in
Rm. 316, the Union.
Conducted by Bill Layton, a chorus
of students in Russian classes at the
University will perform, An anec-
dote acted in Russian will highlight
the program, and Kathie Stasewich,
Lolly Metroplosky, Claudia Ivash and
Irene Gsovski will present' Russian
dances.
Following the program, tea in a
samovar and Russian delicacies will
be served in the International Center.
The public is invited to attend.

.u

I

--

You'll Get A

Bang!!

LOST: Green gold-band Schaeffer
pen April first. Law library or be-
tween there and 602 Monroe.
2-1928.
LOST: Short red coat in League'
ladies' lounge, May 29. Important
set of keys in pocket. Please return
keys to Michigan Daily office.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: Leaving for California.
Antique walnut Victorian chest of
drawers, grape leaf handles; Rose
Mueller lounge chair $55; antique
cherry dropleaf table $22; mahog-
any whatnot $9; grey spool bed, in-
nerspring mattress; single turn bed
innerspring mattress, coffee table,
antique chairs, long mirror, red fox
fur piece. First floor West Apt., 407
E. Kingsley Street.
ENGINEER'S DRAWING BOARD,
man's riding boot and trousers,
tuxedo, eight pairs shoes. Phone,
Whitmore 2772.
GRADUATING SENIORS wish to
sell skirts, sweaters, and evening
gowns. Call 2-4471, Rm. 3034.
ROOMS
ROOMS FOR GIRLS-for 8 weeks.
826 Tappan, 3 blocks from campus.
Call 3018.

N,
~

I F YOU
KEEP UP
with the
CAMPUS NEWS-

rI

__ _

MICHIGAN

Two Grand Features

AT THE
RADIO&R ORD SHOP
715 N. UNIVERSITY

Subscribe to the DAILY this sum-
mer. Mailed to you for only $1.50.
Stop in at the Daily office in the Stu-
dent Publications Building, at 420

- ---- --- ---T-- n I I

Second Feature

IForget those Tro-uoes!
4p "I, v n

11

Maynard Street

and ORDER IT

A

711 i~I'~. dSL~'1~4L~ U

111

Iiil

I

t six-- , iIa

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan