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January 21, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-21

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

UNIONS AND WAR:
Mark Starr To Discuss
Organized Labor in US

Church News

POLAR EXPLORATIONS:
Danish Refugee from Nazi
ContcCtrationi Camp To Speak
Cspi - PeterFreuchen Dlanish -p-

"Organized Labor in the United
States" and its relation to the war
effort, contemporary society and the
post-wareconomy will be discussed
in an address by Mark Starr, Educa-
tional Director of the International
Ladies' Garment Workers' Union, at
4:10 /p.m. Wednesday, in Rm. 101,
economics building.
Starr, who is speaking under the
Haitian Will
Give Lecture
Francis Duvalier, native of Port-
au-Prince, Haiti, will speak on "La
Culture Haitienne" at 4:10 p. m.
Thursday in Rm. D, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall.
Author of "Les Cendances d'une
Generation," Duvalier is collaborat-
ing with Lorimer Denis in prepar-
ing an original Haitian literature.
He is the former co-editor of the
Scientific and Literary Revue of
Haiti, and is specializing in Public
Hygiene here.
The lecture series, sponsoredby Le
Cercle Francais, is open to the pub-
lie.

auspices of the Department of Eco-
nomics, is being brought to Michigan
for a week as part of the program
recently set up by the Workers Edu-
cational Service of the University's
Extension Service.
'Soul' of the Union
Called the "soul" of the Union, the
I.L.G.W.U. Educational Department,
of which Starr is director, provides
for the intellectual and emotional
life of the workers. The "body" of
the union secures better pay and
physical needs for the workers.
I.L.G.W.U. Holds Classes
Classes in currents events and la-
bor history are conducted at almost
every I.L.G.W.U. center. Professors
are called in to speak at union meet-
ings from time to time, to explain
such questions as the relationship
between wages and prices and the
reasons for business recessions. Pub-
lic speaking classes, classes in Eng-
lish and training in conducting meet-
ings help develop more efficient un-
ion leaders.
"Labor in America," a basic text
on American labor history, was re-
cently published by Starr in collabor-
ation with Prof. Harold Faulkner of
Smith College.

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UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL PATIENT-Arvo, age 9, is one of the many
infantile paralysis victims cared for by the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis. He has been a patient at the hospital since Aug.
15, 1944, and is shown here at work on one of the jig saws in the Galens
workshop.
-Photo by John Horeth
Dime Daily Student Posts
INSTRUCTIONS TO DIME DAILY SALESMEN
Any questions or difficulties should be reported immediately
to the Dime Daily Chairman, Jim Plate, 2-4431.
Dailies can be picked up at 7:30 a.m. at The Daily office
(420 Maynard.)
Posts may not be left until a successor appears. Materials
are to be turned over to him. The last salesman leaving the posts
at 3:30 p.m. should bring his remaining papers and receipts to
The Daily Office.

Three dances and a "white ele-
phant" bingo party will highlightI
the Saturday programs planned by
several church groups on campus.
THE CANTERBURY CLUB of St.
Andrew's Church is sponsoring a
dance at 9 p. m. tomorrow in Page
Hall.
"Winter Frolic" is the title of
the dance to be given by the
WESTMINSTER GUILD at the
Presbyterian Church student cen-
ter tomorrow from 8 p. m. to mid-
night. Games and refreshments
will also be included.
Members of the ROGER WIL-
LIAMS GUILD of the Baptist
Church will have members of the
CONGREGATIONAL - DISCIPLES
GUILD as their guests tomorrow at
a square dance at 8:30 p. m. in
the Baptist student center. Prof.
Howard Leibee will call the dances
for the group of Baptist and Con-
gregational members present.
Each person will bring a "white
elephant" with him tomorrow at
8:30 p. m. to the LUTHERAN STU-
DENT CENTER where members of
Gamma Delta will hold a "white
elephant" and Bingo party. In ad-
dition there willbbe singing and re-
freshments will be served.
The 'Sunday meeting of the CAN-
TERBURY CLUB will be at 5 p. m. at
which time, -James M. Plumer, pro-
fessor of Far Eastern Art, will show
slides to supplement his address or
"Art and Religion in Asia." Sup-
per wil follow the program.
Kathleen Kay is in charge of
supper to be given Sunday at 5
p. m. in the NEWMAN CLUB
rooms of St. Mary's Chapel, and
Eleanor Mellert will present sev-
eral magic tricks as part of the
program.
"When the Boys Come Home" will
be the subject of a panel discussior
to be lead by Dot Cannon, 47SN, ai
5 p. m. Sunday in the LUTHERAN
STUDENT CEN'TER. The program
will precede a supper.
WESTMINSTER GUILD members
will continue their discussion of liv-
ing religions Sunday at 5 p. m. when
Dr. Esson Gale, director of the In-
ternational Center, will speak on the
"Three Religions of China."
Sunday study class at 10 a. m.
at the Baptist Church will con-
sider the idea of Right and Wrong
in a panel to consist of Bill Um-
bach, Clothylde Read, Doris Brid-
ges, and others.
The 5 p. m. meeting of the ROG-
ER WILLIAMS GUILD will present
Dr. Frank Littell, director of LanE
Hall, who will address the group or
"Interdenominational Cooperation.
1 Devotions will be lead by Phyllis Eg
gleton, and Clothylde Read will b
featured in a violin solo.

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ar eploer ho ecetlyescpedimprisoned when the Nazis overran;
ar explorer who receptly escaped Denmark because of his aid to Ger-
from a Nazi concentration camp in man refugees escaping when Hitler
his native land, will speak under the came to power. Freuchen was also
sponsorship of the University Non- on the Nazi black list for his writ-
resident Lecture Fund late in Feb- ings. His six-foot, six-inch figure
was easily identifiable and he was
ruary at Hill Auditorium, it was re- captured and put in a concentration
vealed yesterday. camp.
Escaping from the camp in a In a letter just received by Prof.
packing case labeled "machinery," Emeritus William H. Hobbs, Freu-
Capt. Freuchen came to the United chen wrote, "I escaped from Den-
States only recently. Freuchen was mark in May and in November I
was lucky enough to get a plane
from Stockholm to England. My
State Pasoridea was to go to Greenland .. . to
i see the military establishments the
Til M e t ,eAmericans organized. It certainly
would be interesting to look at your
old place on the fjord where . .
'i t1 )┬░atiesanII)I ( there are 200 barracks with space
for 96 men each."
Will' To Be Discussed The author of "Eskimo," "Arctic
Adventure" and "It's All Adventure,"
"Minorities and Good-Will" will Freuchen is in this country at the
be one of the forum topics at the request of the Danish government.
Annual Conference of Pastors of He spoke in Ann Arbor in 1934 and
Michigan, to be held here tomorrow 1936.
through Wednesday.
"No ecclesiastical business, as suc,
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman, religious "
counselor at the University, said.(G uesta ecttat
"Here the pastors meet as indivi-
duals to study those aspects of our Marian Freeman, Ann Arbor vio-
American fe in which there is com- linist, will be guest performer at the
mon interest and to discuss the im- second in a series of School of Music
plications of the Christian religion, recitals with Prof. John Kollen, pian-
al iliatio rleader regardless of ist. at 8:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Dr. Louis Wirth, Department of Mrs. Freeman, who is a graduate
Sociology, University of Chicago, of the University, studied abroad and
and former head of the region for the once was a student of Georges Enes-
U. S. Resources Planning Board, co in Paris.
will lecture on the "Dynamics of Prof. Kollen studied for more than
Democracy" at the banquet Tues- seven years in France, Germany and
day evening. Austria. He has appeared abroad

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The posts, which are to be mannedW
by various campus organizations fol-
low:
Center Diagonal: Kappa Alpha
Theta.
Engineering Arch: Kappa Kappa
Gamma.
Behind Library: Chi Omega.
Front of Romance Language Build-
ing: Collegiate Sorosis.
Alumni Hall: Kappa Delta.
Union Steps: Gamma Phi Beta.
State Street Entrance to the Ar-
cade: Alpha Xi Delta.
North End of Angell Hall: Delta
Gamma.
Angell Hall Steps: Geddes House.
Corner of North University and
State Street: Day House.
Corner of South University and
East University: Alpha Phi.
North Side of W.A.B.: Stockwell.
South Side of Waterman Gym:
Alpha Chi Omega.
Law Quad: Sigma Delta Tau.
University Hospital: Alpha Epsilon
Phi.
In Front of League: Washtenaw
House.
North Door of West Quad: Alpha
Omicron Pi.
East Quad: Alpha Gamma Delta.
Corner State and E. Liberty: Zeta
Tau Alpha.
N.E. Corner of Main and William:
Newberry.
S.W. Corner of Main and William:

N.E. Corner of Main and Liberty:
Mosher.
S.W. Corner of Main and Liberty:
Martha Cook.
N.E. Corner of Main and Washing-
ton: Jordan.
S.W. Corner of Main and Washing-
ton: Barbour.
Couzens Hall: Pi Beta Phi.
Between Clements Library and
President's Residence: Delta Delta
Delta.
Between University High School
and Architectural School: Alpha
Delta Pi.

Fiolr Caish AXwards
Four cash awards for dramatic
writing are offered University stu-
dents in the tenth annual competi-
tion of the Dramatists' Alliance -of
Stanford University.
Awards totaling $275 will be given,
for a full-length, serious play, a full-
length comedy, a short play and a
dramatic criticism.
The final entry date is March 25,
and students must address all com-
munications requesting forms and
information as soon as possible to
Dramatists' Alliance, Box 200 Z,
Stanford University, Calif.

and in the United States in recital
and as soloist with orchestras.
The program will include sonatas
for piano and violin by Mozart,
Schumann and Brahms.
Just Received-
A Shipment of
PADLOCKS
U LRICH"S
BjOOKS~TORE

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*

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION

*

ANN &MtBOR, MICH.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 14,

1945

COACH BENNIE Ooster-
baan's basketball squad
dropped a heartbreaker to
the highly - touted Iowa
Hawkeyes Friday night,
losing to the league-lead-
ers, 29-27, in one of the
lowest scoring duels-ever
played at Yost Field House.
The Wolverines' controlled
ball offense played havoc
with the race-horse Hawk
stye, and it was not until
the last ten minutes that
Iowa began to move. Be-
hind 25-16 at the time, the
Hawkeyes went on a scor-
ing spree, netting 13 mark-
ers while holding Michigan
to a pair of free throws.
Don Lund paced the lost
Wolverine cause with 12
points, while Murray Weir
and Clayton"- Wilkinson
headed the winners with
11 each.
LAST NIGHT the cagers
travelled to Columbus to
meet Ohio State for the
second time this season
and went down to defeat
again, this time by a lop-
sided Q1-47 score. The
Buckeyes led all the way
and had an easy time of it
as Michigan obviously suf-
fered a let-down after its
all-out effort the night be-

other match resulted in a
tie, and the Illini swept
the others, scoring two,
falls.
COACH VIC Heyliger's
hockey team copped its
first win of the season af-
ter dropping two previous
matches, beating Sarnia,
4-3, in a thrilling contest
featured by hard, aggres-
sive play, and some fancy
goal-tending by Wolverine
Dick Mixer. Ted Greer
scored all of Michigan's
goals, three of them unas-
sisted. This output boosted
his season total to seven,
four more than any other
player on the squad.
* *
WILLIAM KEISSEL,
'48, a second semester
freshman in the engineer-
ing school was elected
president and Russell Duff,
Navy trainee in the engi-
neering school, vice-presi-
dent at the meeting of Phi
Eta Sigma, freshman
men's honor society, held
last week in the Union.
Other officers are Murray
Grant, '48, L. S. and A., a
member of The Daily
cnnrt - afwown:qPpt_-

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NICE-Northern co-ed Kay Cristopher, 21, was
selected "Miss Photo Flash of 1945" by Chicago
photographers.

Northwestern, 53-29. Swee-
ping seven of a possible
nine first places, the Wol-

THE WOLVERINE wrest-
ling squad, after scoring a
convincing triumph over
Nnrt carat~ar lAf. W . _k

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