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March 14, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-14

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDA

PoliS I Movie
To Be Shown
Here Saturday
Films To Be Sponsored
By Post-War Council
Films on Poland will be presented
by the Post-War Council at 7:30 p.m.
Saturday in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
"Land of My Mother," a techni-
color movie of Polish scenery will be
narrated by Eve Curie, well-known
Polish authoress. It will show scenes
of the Polish Tatra mountains and
monuments in Lwow, Krakow, Poz-
nan, Gydnia and Vilno. Peasants at
work in the fields and Polish moun-
taineers will be depicted. Music ac-
companiment will be by Chopin.
"Scottish Mazurka," featuring a
chorus of Polish soldiers singing the
songs of Poland and Scotland, will
show how the Polish Army trained
in Scotland after the fall of France.
Mareuvers of tanks in the moor
country and artillery drill will be de-
picted. Another film will show Pol-
ish refugee children in Iran and the
camps of Africa. No admission to
the movies will by charged.
* i *
Post-War Council To Plan
Term Activities Thursday
All students who are interested in
joining the Post-War Council are re-
quested to attend the first meeting of
the term' to be held at 4:30 p. m.
tomorrow at the Michigan Union.
Activities for the semester, which
will include a series of panels on
current topics, movies, lectures and
seminars, will be discussed at the
meeting. Officers for the term will be
elected..
The post-War Council, instituted
in 1941, has, as its main function,
the encouragement of thought and
discussion on current problems. Last
semester the Council conducted a
program on the issues of the Dumbar-
ton Oaks Conference. This term the
council is planning to center its at-
tention on the proposals to be dis-
cussed at the forthcoming United Na-
tions Conference in San Francisco.

. .. .__
..
-----
_ .__ _

Koella Speaks
On Courteline,
French Author
"Georges Courteline, considered the
greatest French humorist of the lat-
ter 19th and early 20th centuries, is
convinced of the utter stupidity of
mankind and the absolute useless-
ness of any attempt to reform it,"
Prof. Charles E. Koella of the Ro-
mance Languages departments said
yesterday in a lecture.
The lecture, entitled "Georges Cour-
teline, the Great French Humorist"
given .in the Alumni Memorial Hall,
was the fifth in the Cercle Francais
series.
Courteline, author of novels, short
stories, monologues, essays and com-
edies, has satirized with the greatest
art (especially in his comedies) the
stupidity that leads men in their
relations with each other, explained
Prof. Koella. He went on to say that
this author has given us the most
comic and satirical pictures of the
way in which discipline is applied to
soldiers in the barracks or justicej
administered in the hands of judges
and lawyers.
The French humorist, in his farces
dealing with married life, has shown
the utter impossibility for men and
women to live in harmony, and seems
to believe that an individual is com-
plete in himself and any association
with another individual or society
brings clash.
"And so we have one of the most
pessimistic of French writers using
his great gift of comic to depict the
humanity which is led by stupidity."
Veteran's Transpo I.
Will Be Furnished
LANSING, Mar. 13.-(/P)-Trans-
portation committees to provide em-
crgency transportation for discharg-
ed servicemen are being organized in
most Michigan cities by the Auto-
mobile Club of Michigan, the State
Office of Veterans Affairs (OVA)
reported today.
Col. Philip C. Pack, OVA director,
said the committees would be func-
tioning generally in about two weeks
to transport veterans to a hospital,
counseling center or other agency in
time of need.

Dr. Colegrove
To Speak on
Peace Plans

Ii~e

ii

lie Will Discus U.S. facilities, a swimming pool, a library,
IEditor's Note: This article wasb written cftra n onan tsol
Collaboration Friday IEoet t a cafeterias and a fountain. It should
tollboraioi Fi'day expressly for Thie Vaily by a mnember' of
the Union Executive Council. be looked upon not only as an or-
"American Collaboration in the ganization that promotes campus so-
Dumbarton Oaks Charter" will be When the Michigan Union came cial activities, but rather it should
the topic of a speech by Dr. Kenneth into existence in 1907, its founders also be considered a body dedicated
.eo were undoubtedly little aware of the to uphold the spirit of Michigan, and
Colegrove, chairman of the political place their organization would come if possible to spread that spirit into
science departmient at Northwestern to have in the life of the University. as yet untouched fields.
University at 4:15 p.m. Friday in the Perhaps they could see to some ex- With the latter end in view, the Ex-
Rackham Afinphitheater. tent the outward changes which the ecutive Council of the Union is em-
Dr. Colegrove, who is a well-known passing years might bring; but it is barking on another term of activi-
authority on international relations, seriously to be doubted that in 1907 ties. Participation is open to any
will speak under the auspi;es of the any man could have foretold the man of the student body except first
Departments of Political Science and growth of the Union in Michigan semester freshmen. As a member of
History. He will discuss the role of tradition, until now wherever Michi- the associate staff, the student can
the United States in the formulation gan alumni meet, the Union ranks take an active part in shaping cam-
of peace. with the Maize and Blue as symbols pus affairs through this key activity.
Prominent Author of the University. All eligible men students are urged
A graduate of Harvard University, The reason for the growth can be to sign up at the Student Offices in
Dr. Colegrove has written several found in the history of the organ- the Union for the staff banquet March
books and articles on international ization. Always a student-managed 17, and learn what the Union has to
and Far Eastern government. Among club, the Union has sought to offer offer.
his books are "Militarism in Japan," students an opportunity to partici-
"International Control of Aviation," pate in campus affairs, in addition r. .
and "American Government." to providing the many desirable ser- !d 4 0WSKl .O1 GIVe
In 1C29 and 1930 he was editor of vices of its facilities and staff.
the "European Economics and Politi- The Union is more than a build- Leture on Franklin
cal Survey." published in Paris. He ing. It contains billiard rooms, hotel
is now a member of the editorial --------- - Prof. F. W. Pawlowski will talk on
boards of the magazines, "Amer F"Bcnjamin Franklin-Father of Am-
asia," "The Far Eastern Quarterly" Foreign Students, F dlC I crican Aeronautics" at the regular
and the "American Political Science To Organize Club Today monthly meeting of the campus
Review." | chapter of the Institute of Aeronau-
Committee Member An organization meeting for for-|tical Sciences at 7:15 p.m. tonight,
Since 1936 Dr. Colegrove has been eign students and American friends Rm. 318, the Union.
secretary of the American Political interested in fforming an Interna- Following the talk by Prof. Paw-
Science Association. He is a member tional Club will be held at 8 p.m. lowski, who is Guggenheim Professor
of both the Central Committee of the today in the International Center. of Aeronautical Engineering, plans
universities Committee on Post-War George Hall, assistant director, will will be made for the I.Ae.S. party to
International Problems and the Com- preside at the meeting. b held in the near future.
ieion P Study the Organization- p
The Oratorical Association Presents
Give To The U
Red Cross jA 1 AO

A.

HITLER VISITS ODER RIVER FRONT-Adolph Hitler (right) returns
a salute from his Nazi soldiers during a visit to a division headquarters
on the Oder River front east of Berlin, says the German caption ac-
companying photo distributed by the Swedish Picture Agency Pres-
sens Bild.

RECEIVED PH.D. HERE:

Dr. Kalaw Receives New Post'
Dr. Maximo Kalaw of the Philip-.
pines, who received his Ph.D n C n Res-
iiclSinehrin1925, was re- dent Commissioner, was securing pas-
cently appointed by President Os- sage of the Jones Law. KalawUfirst
mena as Minister of Public Instruc- studied Political Science at the Uni-
tion and Information in the new versity of Wisconsin. He has writ-
Philippine cabinet, ten several books on political sub-
Ph Kln whin 1923.nd1924jects, among them, "Development of
Dr. Kalaw, who in 1923 and 1924 Philippine Politics, 1870-1921."
exchanged seats in the Political Sci- __o s-epnf.
ence department with Prof. J. R
Hayden, left here to become Dean
of the College of Arts of the Univer- JUST R E
sity of the Philippines. In 1935 he
resigned his position in the Univer-
sity to become a member of the Phil-
ippine National Assembly, the unica-
meral legislature of the Philippine
Commonwealth, and chairman of the . . . L IM I T E D
Committee on Appropriations.
In 1916 he served President Man-
ual Quezon as a private secretary
Ann Arbor's [
CLASSIFIED
DIECTOIY

I

Master Showman of Malaya

CE IVED -
SUPPLY.
CH'S
3usy Bookstore

Color

Motion Picture

Lecture

HERE'S THE aLand44'

"The Land of the Moharajahs"
TOMORROW NIGHT, 8:30 P.M.
TICKETS $1.20, 90c, 60c (incl. Federal tax)
Box Office Open Today 10-1, 2-5; Tomorrow 10-1, 2-8:30
HILL AUDITORIUM'.

I

1

WAY TO PLACE A

................ .....

LONG DISTANCE CALL:

HERE'S THEW

LOSTAND FOUND
LOST: Black and white Schaeffer pen
with name written in gold. Call
24471, 5516 Stockwell.
LOST: Ladies Hamilton white gold,
diamond set wrist watch. Call Mrs.
Wilson, 8869.
FOUND: Fountain pen. Call Twila
Hendrickson, 2-1513.
LOST: Whoever left me a black vel-
vet cape and took my evening coat
V-Ball nite, please call 2-3225, Eve-
lyn Luhrs.
REWARD! For return of black ring
with Pi Phi crest. Lost last semes-
ter between Natural Science build-
ing and Hill St. Call Jane Springer
6 6 7 5 .- -
LOST: Black wallet, papers and ident.
\ card._Call 2-1419. Reward.
LOST: Mexican filigreed silver brace-
let Saturday evening. Phone 4759.
Reward.
FOUND: Ladies' Longines wrist
watch Feb. 23, Angell Hall. Call
Elaine 2-2541.
HELP WANTED
WANTED DISHWASHER and port-
er. Apply 407 N. Ingalls or call
7100.
HELP WANTED: Two boys to wash
dishes. Call Mrs. Miles, Alpha Xi
Delta house, 24527.
KITCHEN HELPERS: 70 cents per
hour, board or cash. 12:15 to 2:15
or 6:15 to 8:15. Phone 6737 after
8 p. in. or call at Pinafore. Restau-
rant one black east of Rackham
building on Huron.
WANTED: Waiters and kitcheni help.
Good food. Fraternity. Call Buld
Lipson, Phi Sigma Delta
- FOR SALE
DRESSING TABLE for draping with
glass top. Almost new, $6.00. WhiteI
rocking chair, $3.00. Blue bedside
table, $2.00. Call 9590.
WANTEDj
DO YOU WANT to sell a set of
ladies' golf clubs? Phone 9533 or
stopit ADaADfour's.
ROOM AND BOARD
1Rff'TAT.. T WI P. (-TT1 j. , Frniry d, cinner,

Serve America NO

t:

I

GIVE BLOOD --
to save a fighter's life
If you can't wear a fighter's uniform,
then there's no greater thrill than
giving blood that will save a fighter's
life. It comes straight from your heart
to his heart - a return ticket to ife and
the land he loves. The little button that
says "I Gave" is your decoration for
gallantry! Make an appointment today,
-through the nearest Red Cross Blood
Donor Headquarters.

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Placing

long distance eaW#

ihe quick way (giving at.
once the city and state, then
the telephOne n umber)
saves time on the busy tele-
speed youj-r connections.

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WH EN HIGHWAYS
will. be Happy Wys Again
Millions of Americans who have given
up pleasure travel for the duration are
going to enjoy highway trips doubly,
when victory opens the door to a thou-
sand national playgrounds and beauty
spots. Greyhound is going to help these
millions enjoy the land they've fought
for -with new luxury coaches, faster
and more frequent service, new care-
free tours all over the map.

I

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