S T~fDAY, WTN. 2, 1945
Toll's, ...Mouse'...1ASSISTANCE TO INDUSTRY:
ToQ Be GivenJaA.~ Industrial Relations Bureau Acts w
THre' Monday~ ~ ~ ~ Service to Five Hundred War Prodi
More than 500 war plnt benefit volumes of "Personnel Management ject matter of the field changes so
directly or indirectly frorrB the work in War Industries," which is a series rapidly," he said, "that the best ma-
of the Industrial Helations BureauI
of the business administration school, of two bound volumes containing terial is in pamphlet and monograph
according to Prof. John W. Riegal, summaries of conference proceedings, form. As soon as a book comes out,
aorndinddireo.John .RProf. Riegal explained. He added the subject is often old."
Established in June. 1940. shortly that separate summaries of each "The Bureau has answered more
after Dunkirk, the bureau was pri- meeting are also isuedto all than 1300 inquiries of this sort in
bers and are available to others.
marily designed to give aid in solving These summaries, he said, are circu- the last eight years. Exit interview-
new and difficult personnel prob- lated through the executive staffs ing, in which the employer attempts
lems arising in war industries. of interested companies, so that there to persuade the worker not to leave
Operation of institutes and con- is no way of estimating how many his job, and income guarantee plans
ferences for business executives, individuals read them. have been some of the most popular
operation of a reference service and "Not only are these conferences subjects for questions," Prof. Riegal
issuance of research publications held in Detroit but also in Grand affirmed.
with the purpose of improving per- Rapids and Muskegon. About 80 - ----
sonnel relations, stimulating the level members representing 50 companies ,
of productivity and solving other in- are taking the present course inIMusic
dustrial problems are the functions Grand Rapids."
of the Bureau of Industrial Relations, Reference Service 1U"en
according to Prof. Riegal. A reference service for business ex- ur/UG
"The Conference series in Detroit ecutives, labor leaders and advanced
is about our most important func- students is another division of the State Meeting
tion. Almost 200 members represent- Bureau, Prof. Riegal said. Business
ing about 100 companies are attend- executives write to the Bureau ask- Five members ot the School of Mu-
ing the current series. ing where they can find the most per-
_ Weekly Conferences tinent literature on the particular sic faculty are attending the bi-an-
"Conferences, each of which deals subjects in which they are interested, nual meeting of the Michigan School
with a current problem in war indu- according to Prof. Riegal. "The sub- Vocal Association in East Lansing to-
stries, are held weekly during the day.
winter months. There are about Cold Weather Lets Up Dr. Clyde Vroman, academic coun-
twelve three-hour meetings in each Up selor in the School of Music, Prof s.
series. In Northeast Area Hardin Van Deursen and David Mat-
t "Or seakrs ad dscusionlea- tern and Misses Rose Marie Orentzer
"Our speakers and discussion lead- By The Associated Press and Marguerite Hood are represent-
s ers are people with national reputa- Biting cold weather held its grip ing the University at this meeting of
- tions-people who know what the on the northeastern United States Michigan college and high school fac-
serious problems are and are going to last night but the worst apparently
e be and how to analyze them. We was over. ulty members.
e had a conference on absenteeism over Sub-zero temperatures, general Miss Hood will present vocal dem-
t two years ago, before the problem had since Wednesday slowed transporta- onstrations on a group of boys, while
become acute." tion and added to a fuel shortage that I Prof. Van Deursen will talk on choral
The Bureau has sold about 1,000 became critical in many communities. music techniques.
DEVASTATION IN HOUFFALIZE-Bombs from Allied aircraft caused this destruction in Houffalize,
Belgium, before First Army troops entered the tow n in the counter-attack to erase the German break-
through gains. This photo was taken by Byron H. Rollins, Associated Press photographer with the war-
time still picture pool.
Doll's House" are Dale Melbourne as DOUGHBOY SPIRIT:
"Nora," H. B. Warner as "Dr. Rank,"
Jane Darwell as "Anna," Lyle Talbot
as "Kogstad" anKn lureFacing Possib]
as "Christine Linde." Tickets are on
sale now at the Michigan Theatre. edics Stay w
Plaque To Be By KENNETH L. DIXON
Associated Press Correspondent
ON THE BELGIAN FRONT, Jan.
G venCenter 20- (Delayed) - During the early.
stages of the German counteroffen-
sive a battalion commander found his
outfit nearly surrounded and heavily
outnumbered. The position could not
A plaque of Kamal Ataturk, fore- be held and it became necessary to
most Turkish statesman, will be pres- withdraw before the final lone cor-
ented to the International Center by ridor of escape was cut off.
the Turkish Student Club, as a part But even that corridor was chopped
of the special Turkish Evening pro- and slashed by shellfire. Mortars
gram to be held at 7:30 p. m. to- burst regularly all along it and small
morrow in the International Center. arms fire indicated how difficult it
Ataturk, the first president of the was going to be just getting out afoot.
nation, was the leader of the revolts He realized it would be impossible to
which led to the establishment of the take 18 wounded men out with the
Turkish Republic. He is called the rest of the battalion-regardless of
"George Washington of Turkey." his wishes-and told them so in terse
The plaque was made by O. Faruk sentences.
Sabuncu, a Turkish student in the There was a quiet mcment. Then
School of Architecture and Design at a medical aid corporal from Oak-I
the request of the Turkish student land, Calif., spoke softly: "I will
body. 'Lt. Kerim Olcay will make stay with the wounded, sir. They'll
the presentation for the Turkish Club, be needing attention until-," his3
and Dr. Esson M. Gale, counselor to voice tapered away into silence.
foreign students, will accept the There was another moment's -
plaqiue for the International Center. ________
Brandt To PlayAsse y and
At Veteran's Hop Union Wi
Lee Brandt's orchestra will play at Sponsor Dance
a, daneP ~finr iM:P'avn~ 1iidr]Pnf~c 5md
le Death; Three1
lence as the men's minds considered
the possibilities, Even when the Ger-
mans eventually would arrive there
had been nothing lately to indicate,
they would conform to "the rules of#
warfare" as far as the medics were
concerned, and besides, shells, mor-
tars and the like know no Geneva
Another medical corporal from
Portland, Ore., looked at a private,
first class, from Berlin, Pa. Then in
three quiet words, they said together
what they had to say: "Count us
That is all there is to their story
when you put it down on paper. You
can't print their names yet and there
isn't anything else to tell because you
do not know what happened. But
there was a lot more in the minds
of the rest of the boys in the battalion
as'they filed out.
As they looked back, they saw
three anonymous medics tendingj
the wounded while they waited-
for mortars, shells, rifle fire or the
tender mercies of SS supermen.
Capt. William J. Hagood, of Cor-
bin, Ky., can't speak French but he
can understand pictures. When he
knocked at the door of a Belgian
house, all he wanted was a place to
spend'the night. He was tired. When
an old moan answered the door, he
spouted French. That failed. Then
he made many gestures. That failed.
But Bill was tired and it looked
like a good place to spend the night.
Finally, the old man invited him in-
side and Capt. Hagood thought he
was set for a night's slumber. But
the old man trotted out a picture.
It was one of the old man, his wife
and their 12 children. Wearily Wil-
liam took the hint and went next
door for sleeping quarters.
By the time the war is over-speak-
ing of payday-the men of the 84th
Several churches will have guest
speakers at their student meetings
tomorrow, while the University Luth-
eran Chapel will hold Open Hous
from 8 p.m. to midnight and th
Baptist Church will have "Talent
Night" at 8:30 p.m. in the Guild
As a guest of the Unitarian Stu-
dent Group, Prof. Lowell Carr wil
speak on "Around Willow Run" a
the meeting at 5 p.m. tomorrow
"International Aspects of Minority
Problems" will be the subject o
Scott Miyikawa s address at 5 p.m. a
the Wesleyan Foundation meeting.
At the meeting of the Roger Wil
liams Guild at 5 p.m. tomorrow, Pres
Ernest Van Valkenburg will speak of
the actions of the National Collegiat(
Christian Council recently held al
"The Religion of an Historian" wil.
be Dr. Preston Slosson's topic whei
he speaks before the Student Guili
of the First Congregational Church
at 5 p.m. tomorrow. Devotions fol
lowing the address will be led b:
Bishop Voegli of Haiti will speal
to the members of the Canterbur;
Club at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in Pag
University Lutheran Chapel wil
hold its Sunday service at 11 a.m
with the Rev. Alfred Scheips preach.
ing on the subject. "Solving thi
Problem of Sin."
____ ._ ,, I
An afternoon dance, sponsored by
Assembly Organization and the Un-
ion, will be held from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.
today in the ballroom of the Union.
A floor show featuring a variety of
musical and dancing numbers will
highlight the dance. George Sinko
will perform boogie woogie antics on
the piano, ballroom dancing will be
presented by Dick Longdick and
Peggy Clarke of Pontiac, and baton
twirling will be demonstrated by
A trio, including Rose Derderian,
Virgmnia Law and Betty Pochert, will
sing and Janet Allen will give a tap
dance number. Phil Snyder will act
as master of ceremonies.
All campus men, servicemen and
civilians, have been invited to be the
guests of the Independent League
women. These coeds are the only
women to whom the dance is open
Tickets may be obtained at the
League or from league house presi-I
dents; the men will require no ad-
Mixer dances will be given during
the afternoon to enable the dancers
to meet others. The Union Tap
Room will be open for the occasion.
Layton To Play
At Union Today
Bill Layton and his orchestra will
"Railsplitter" division ought to be
international currency experts. In
five months, they have been paid in
money of five different countries and
have been involved in financial tran-
sactions of several additional lands.
It began when the division was
staging for its departure overseas and
drew its last home pay in American
dollars. The next payday the men
were in England and received pounds.
The next time they were in France
and drew French francs. By the time
the next payday rolled around they
had slugged through the Siegfried
Line and then collected in German
marks. Then came the German
breakthrough and they shifted south-
ward to help halt Marshal Von Rund-
stedt's drive, so they were handed
Besides all this, they were in
Rolland briefly and swapped Francs
for Dutch gulden.
be on hand to provide dancing enter-
tainment of hit tunes for students
and their guests from 9 p. m. to mid-
night tonight in the Rainbow Room
of the Union.
One of the highlights of tonight's
dance will be a new and outstanding
arrangement of "These Foolish
Things." In addition, the orchestra
will play other popular tunes and
favorite Michigan songs. Requests
from weekly dance-goers will also be
Occupying one of the featured
spots will be Dick Slocum and Cliff
Hoff, the tenor saxphone players of
the band. Also providing entertain-
ment for dance enthusiasts will be
Judy Ward, the orchestra's feminine
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S, Division St.
Sunday. January 28:
10:30 A.M.: Lesson sermon: "Truth."
11:45 A.M.: Sunday School.
8:00 P. M. Wednesday evening testimonial
This church maintains a free Reading Room
at 106 E. Washington St., which is open daily
except Sundays and holidays from 11:30 A.M. to
5:00 P.M. Saturdays until 9:00 P.M. Here the
Bible and Christian Science literature including
all of Mrs. Mary Baker Eddy's works may be
read, borrowed or purchased.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored .iointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church
East Washington at South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by Mr.
Charles Willman, Vicar
Trinity Lutheran Church
East William at South Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Service. Sermon by the
Rev. Henry o. Yoder
Lutheran Student Association
309 East Washington St.
5.00 P.M.: Program - Student-led panel dis-
6:00 P.M.: Supper and fellowship hour.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, James Van Pernis,
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School Junior, Intermed-
iate and Senior Departments.
10:45 A.M.: Nursery and Beginner and Primary
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship Service. Com-
munion Service and Reception of New Mem-
bers. Communion Meditation by Dr. Lemon.
5:00 P.M.: Westminster Student Guild dis-
cussion and supper.
5:30 P.M.: Tuxis Society will meet at the
Methodist Church for the City-Wide Youth
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Unitarian-Friends' Church School
10:00 A.M.: Adult Study Group. Miss Sarita
I. Davis, "Stimulating Worthwhile Reading."
11:00 A.M.: Service of Worship. Rev. Edward
H. Redman preaching on: "Time and Tide."
Dumbarton Oaks Petitions will be available
for signing after the service.
5:00 to 7:00 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group.
Cost Supper. Prof. Lowell Carr speaking on:
"Around Willow Run"
IN ANN ARBOR ,
Series of Study Classes :
Every Thursday night, at 8:00 in the Michigan
League. Conducted by S. H. Wylie.
February 1: "Evolution of Man"
February 8: "Reincarnation"
February 15: "Karma"
March 1: "The Masters of Wisdom"'
February 22: "The Path of Discipleship"
The public is cordially invited.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue d
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Saturday, 8:00 to 12:00 P.M.: Drop-In Hours.
Sunday, 10:00 A.M.: Bible Class
Sunday, 11:00 A.M.: Regular Service. Sermon
by the pastor, "Solving the Problem of Sin."
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
51 FISTFast Huron
C. H. Loucks, Minister
The Guild House, 512 East Huron
7:10: Choir rehearsal in the church.
8:30: "Talent Night" at the Guild House.
10:00. Panel Discussion closing the Idea of Right
and Wrong-Guild House.
11:00 Morning Worship "Youth and the Church"
Miss Frances Lee, Mr. George Doyle, Mr.
5:00 Roger William's Guild. Pres. Ernest Van-
Valkenburg will speak on the actions of the
National Collegiate Christian Council recent-
ly held at Granville, Ohio.
6:00 Cost Supper.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director Cong'l Disciples Guild: Rev, H. L.
Assistant Director: Miss Rose Marion Simon-
Choir Director: Leonard V. Meretta
Organist: Howard R. Chase
9:30 A.M.: Church School. Junior and Inter-
10:30 A.M.: Primary and Kindergarten,
10:45 A.M.: Morning worship service. The sub-
ject of Dr. Parr's sermon: "IT IS GOOD TO
AristonHLeague (High School) will attend the
Youth Service and meeting at the Methodist
5:00 P.M.: Student Guild. Dr. Preston Slos-
son will speak on "The Religion of an Histor-
ian." Beverly Paul will lead the devotions,
Christian Church (Risciples), Hill & Tappan.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev: Shrady Hil, Curate
8:00 A. M.: Holy Communion.
9:30 A. M.: Holy Communion.
11:00 A. M.: Morning Prayer and Sermon by
the Rt. Rev. C. Alfred Voegeli, Bishop of the
Episcopal Missionary District of Haiti.
11:00 A. M.:Junior Church.
5:00 P. I.: Choral Evening Prayer and Address
by Mr. Hill.
6:00 P. M.: H-Square Club Supper and Meet-
ing, Page Hall.
6:00 P. M.: Canterbury Club Supper and Meet-
ing, Student Center. Speaker: Bishop Voegeli
8:00 P. M.: Adult Confirmation Class, Tatlock
Tuesday, 10:00 A. M.: Holy Communion, War
Wednesday, 7:15 A. M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Student Center).
Friday, The Prification of St. Mary, 7:15 A. M.
Friday, Open House, Student Center.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Ave.
Theodore R. Schmale, Pastor
9:00 A.M.: Worship in German,
9:30 A.M.: Church School. Classes for Children
10-fl A M.° * rnrina' Won,' erm~n ntnnir'.-
you know you are getting
A lha Phi Omrega
At a meeting held in the Union
yesterday, Alpha Phi Omega, a ser-
vice fraternity, elected officers for'
the corning semester. Those elected
were Russell Shields, president; Mor-
ris Rochlin, vice-president; Charles
Lewis, secretary; and Gilbert Iser,
The former president, Bill Gold-
ber, and former secretary, Byron
Mays are leaving campus at the end
of this semester.
BUY WA R BONDSI
Despite the war conditions, I'HE ALLENEL still
has the finest in food, still maintains their pleasant
atmosphere and efficient service. Once you have
visited our dining room you will see why we have
established such a fine reputation in Ann Arbor.
I SAT., FEB. 3 1