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February 04, 1945 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-04

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

SUNDAY, i fi. 4, j i)ci

TI-I- iC_.GA.D I

PAGE THREE

DEAN LLOYI TO SPEAK:e
Centef Party To Be Givern Today

Dean Alice Llcyd will speak on
"National and International Rela-
tions on the UniversitI Campus" at
the yearly program given by the Ann
Arbor Alumnae Clu- for the foreign'
student body. to b:! h.d a7t 7:30 p.m.
today in the Inernational Center.
The annual party is presented in
order to acquaint We foreign stu-
dents with each ofth rmand with the
club. Foreign coeds::are especially
invited.
The receiving line will consist of
Prof. and Mrs. Lm is JIP-rf. and

Mrs. Arthur Aiton, Prof. and Mrs. J.
Raleigh Nelson, Prof. and Mrs. W.
Carl Rufus. Dr. and Mrs. Esson Gale
and Mrs. Hazel Overton.
Pourers will include Mrs. Alexan--
der Ruthven, Mrs. Esson Gale, Mrs.
J. Raleigh Nelson and Miss Mildred
Hinsdale.
BU1 WAR BOND S

ANCE IN BEAUTY
How appealing our
new formals are in
all the lush and love-
1 shades of Spring
._Black, White,
{BLUe, Pink and Maize
combinations . r
featured in nets, jer-
sevs and narcqu i -
settes.
16.95
to
35.00
STORE HOURS: 2 to 6
Monday through Saturday
217 MAIN ST 9 NICKELS ARCADE
-.---
k~

Committee for
Union Post War;
Study Chosen
New Group Headed
By Hawley Tappi
Eight men have been chosen to
work with T. Hawley Tapping on the
special new committee organized by
the Board of Directors of the Union
to study post-war opportunities and
obligations of the Union and to work
out a statement of policies it was
announced at a meeting of the Board
yesterday.
Members 'Named
Working with Chairman Tapping,1
will be Joseph A. Bursley, Dean of
Students; Marvin L. Niehuss, Vice-E
President of the University; Prof.
Carl Brandt, director of student-
alumni relations and chairman of
the Department .of Engineering Eng-
lish in the College of Engineering;
and Prof. John Lederle of the politi-
cal science department.
Others will be John Huss, Grad.,
a former secretary of the Union;
George Darrow. NROTC. retiring
secretary of the Union; Tom Bliska,
'45, retiring president of the Union;
and David Striffler. '46D, former
secretary of the Union.
Problems Are Complex
At the meeting Tapping said, "The
problems of the Union are so com-
plex that we can only arrive at com-
promises of statements of policies.
We are trying to discover whether
the Union is to be purely a club, a
service organization, or some institu-
tion for the bettermen of the Univer-
sity.
"The Union now is a public rela-
tions organization for practically
everyone. If the Union is to be purely
a club, the public relation activities
of the Union would have to be elimi-
nated. This I feel would be danger-
ous and therefore some sort of com-
promise is needed."
Break of Nazi

il UIWSRM'DY OI- M.IlbIGAN HAS PLACE THIS .
E THE IROL, OF THOSE S1UDE fS
MNI WO IN THE FINE TRADIION F
.0NUk1\(>R\\t(> ES rABLL$HED BY FORMER
U~ SE:R\'ED IH1ER COUN TRY JN T(>E O
-AL GTN THEIR LIES IN .DEFEGNSE *F.
Y R IMBL RTIEN IT WILL FOREVERi BPE iL)
7j HE FAMILY A\ND tRIEND WHtt4 HiAE
~i $li~b) \ L MN2'ENT T HE REGENTh AND FALULrGES
VT M OEFER THEIR D~EUEET SY.MPATHY
~i
EE
-Photo by John Horeth
CERTIFICATES OF BEREAVEMENT like the one pictured above have
been sent to families og 1'82 graduates or former students of the Uni-
versity who have lost their lives in World War I1. The inscription is
punted on heavy white paper, and the red University of Michigan
seal is attached below. Personal signatures of the president and
secretary of the University are added.{
CERTIFICATES GIVEN FAMILIES-
182 Uiersty Men Have Been
ileed ince Pearl Harbor
From Pearl Harbo , more than at the Point, as editor-in-chief of the
three years ago, till the close of 1944. Military Academy Annual, The How-
182 University of Michigan men have itzer.
died while serving with the armed--
forces of the United States, the Can-i'
adian Army and Canadian Royal Air
Force, the American Red Cross Field
Service and the American Field Ser- Service 1111
vice.

CLUB NEWLY FORMED:
Russian Circle Meets romorow
The initial meeting of the Rusky The openini piogram will include
Kruzhok, newly-formed Russian cir- the reading of the constitution, pre-
cle, will be held at 8:30 p. m. tomor- pared by Miss Robin, introduction of
row in the International Center. officers, and the playing of Russian
Officers chosen for the club, organ- records. Members vill join in sing-
ized by the Russian 97 class, are Rose igg Russian songs.
Lessin, president; George Petrossian, "I hope the Russian club will be a
vice-president; Olga Salowich, secre- start toward increasing knowledge
tary; and Lucy Ruddell, treasurer. and understanding of Russian cul-
The program committee consists of ture," Miss Lessin commented.
Shirley Robin, Olga Metropolsky and Anyone interested is invited to
Claudia Ivash. attend.
Tihe feparinient ofSpesreet
Play Pr--c-N-.-.-.-
"THE SKIN OF OUR TEETh"
Thornton Wilder's Sensational New Comedy
OPENING WEDNESDAY NIGHT
4 Performances only-Feb. 7, 8, 9, 10-8:30 P.M.
Tickets 96c-72c-60c (tax included)
Special Rate for Students Wednesday and Thursday Nights
Box Office Opens Tomorrow 10 A.M.
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATER

The families of 123 soldiers. 42
sailors, ten marines and seven who
1 saw service with the Canadian armed
forces and the Field Services, have
received certificates of bereavement
isee cut) from the University. Its
inscription is printed in black letters
on a white sheet of heavy paper.

tora1e oreseen Below it is the red seal
sity of Michigan.

of the Univer-

LONDON, Feb. 3-R)-The official Such a certificate was recentlyI
DNB news agency mysteriously sig- sent to the family of Edwin Major.
nalled the words "schluss, schluss (the Smith, who was killed in battle in
end, the end)" tonight in .the middle the European Theatre of Operations,
of one of its regular broadcasts after Dec. 13, 1944.
Lt.-Col. Smith. an offi ..a' in the
a smashing daylight raid by Amer- 28th Infantry Division. studied at
ican bombers on Berlin. this University from 1929 to 1931I
"Schluss" sometimes is used by when he was appointed to the United
German broadcasters to mdicate the States Military Academy at West
end of a transmission period, but nev- Point. While a student here. he was
er before, Associated Press listeners a member of The Daily staff and
said, has it been interjected during a Alpha Kappa Lambda fraternity. He
transmission. onp anued ahis bjaura tern it s
Broadcasts from Moscow stated continued his journalistic activities
flatly today that panic reigned in
many parts of Germany. The press P o
and radio of the Reich, obviously .
trying to bolster homefront morale
against an Allied demand for imme- 1T'illL ct r
diate surrender which may come from
the "Big Three" meeting of Roose-
velt, Churchill and Stalin, cried: "Re-
member 1918."
Reports from neutral countries said Prof. Marc Denkinger, of the Ro-
Berlin, still jammed with refugees, mance language department, will lec-
was threatened with famine because ture on "Quelques activities francai-
of the influx from the east and the ses ('entre les deux guerres" at 4:10
1 loss of food stocks in territory taken, p. m. Thursday in. Rm. D. Alumni
by the Russians. Memorial Hall.
A Soviet broadcast asserted that The address, accompanied by slides,
Propaganda Minister Paul Joseph will deal with construction projects
Goebbels, who had been charged with of the French since World War I.
the defense of Berlin by Hitler. had The maritime tunnel near Marseilles,
fled to Bavaria,largest in the world; the dam see-
___- ________ and in size only to Boulder Damn; the
-- - - electrical plants operating in the
1largest caves ever constructed, will
I be pictured and discussed. Prof.
Denkinger will describe modern
I french harbor equipment, such as
that of Le Havre, which has the
largest dry-dock ever built.
The construction of towns on the
Moroccan frontier and the rebuild-
ing of war-torn cities, such as Arras,
will be shown. Prof. Denkinger will
spe\i etca explain advanced engineering meth-
Colors ou ' ods used by the French in building
intheL hdams and bridges.

NEW YORK, Feb. 3-0)-The Na-
tional Association of Manufacturers
today supported its stand against
national service legislation by report-
ing a survey of 22 war production
areas showed other methods would
obtain the needed manpower.
The NAM said its survey showed:
1-Lower employment ceilings in
less essentialsplants "can flush enough
needed skills into high priority war
production to meet any labor short-
ages which may result from the pros-
pective draft of 700,000 war workers
for service in the fighting forces."
2-"Cooperation among industry,
labor and WMC offices in each criti-
cal area even now is producing the
needed workers" for a shortage it es-
timated at 150,000.
3-Similar cooperative effort has
been recruiting workers "by the thou-
sand" through public appeals.
4-Also effective are reduced ab-
senteeism, "efforts to eliminate labor
practices which retard production,"
and shifting of skilled men to more
urgent jobs.

FoF 'a2
,F r jYou will find
our complete stock of
REVIEW MATERIAL
very useful in
preparing,

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that come in a galaxy of pastels to rival the first
spring flowers - Jonquil pinks, blues, orchids,
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Priced 16.95 to 29.95

t an teP to
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Plants Close
In Gas Mix-Up
DETROIT, Feb. 3-(P)--At least
one Detroit war plant was closed and
a number of others operated below
normal rates of production today in
the wake of a confusion of orders on
use of natural gas-a confusion which
stirred comment in Washington.
A War Production Board requested
that the Michigan Consolidated Gas
Co. curtail its deliveries to some 100
Michigan war plants, issued Friday
noon, was withdrawn five hours later,
but not before thousands of workers
had been sent home and some plants
Ihad closed.
The Dodge forge plant employing
1,500 was closed; only 350 of 12,000
workers at the Dodge main plant were
plants were operated at one-third of
on duty; Aluminum Co. of America
normal production: Continental Mot-
ors Corp., Bohn Aluminum Co. and
some smaller plants were likewise af-
fected.

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