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February 06, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-02-06

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TlE Nt Ml iCHIGAl'-N t LY

I ui1ii~ FF11 6, 1 4~

Urges Allied
Deelarati on11
Anti-Aggression Pact
Asked by Senator
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Feb. 5.-Senator Van-
denberg (Rep., Mich.), urging his
plan for an immediate treaty against
future Axis aggression,rdeclared to-
night it would help cure the differ-
ences now dividing the Allies.
Attributing those differences to
one-nation actions affecting the in-
terests of all, he said such moves
are being made by Allies in fear of
the Axis of the future and ignorance
of where their friends-particularly
the United States-will stand.
"Unless and until they know that
they can depend upon America to
join effectively in keeping Germany
and Japan demilitarized, they will
continue to go their own way," he
Demands Voice in Settlements
The commitment he proposes, Van-
denberg said, would give us the right
to demand a voice in settlements and
revision of any that have been made
unilaterally in conflict with our and
world interests.
"I do not pretend to say that we,
by dictation, can haveit all our own
way," he said in an address prepared
for the Variety Club here. "But I do
presume to say that by the same
token no other member of the Grand
AUliance, by dictation, can have it all
his own way either."
La us Atlantic Charter
He adopted the language of the
Atlantic Charter which he called
"The bone and sinew of our flaming
forward march," and gave this as
the outline of fundamentals for the
world and for American self-inter-
"First-the inexpressibly vital need
to prevent World War Number Three
through collective security. Second-
the paramount importance of a just
peace if it is to be a permanent
peace. Third-the hazard to these
objectives if each of the United Na-
tions start going its own way even
before we have clinched our total

Honor Society
Sponsors Fim
A bort Volcano
Dr. lartweg To Give
Narrative Description I
Films of the eruption of Earicutin,t
newest Mexican volcano, will bet
shown at 8 p.m. Thursday in thet
Rackham Amphitheatre under the
sponsorship of Phi Sigma, honor so-
ciety of biologists.1
A narrative description of the films
will be made by Dr. Norman E. Hart-
weg, who flew in the plane from
which some of the shots were made.
A member of the expedition sent
by the American Museum of Natural
History at Washington to photo-
graph the erupting volcano, Dr. Hart-
weg is Associate Curator of Reptiles
and Amphibians at the University
Museum of Zoology. He is also a
member of the zoology department.
A spokesman for the Phi Sigma<
Society characterized the film as
"some of the finest ever taken."
Ross, Titus Will
Present Recitalj
In Grand Rapids
Prof. Gilbert Ross, violinist, and}
Miss Helen Titus, pianist, will pre-
sent the final program in a series of
faculty concerts, sponsored by the
School of Music in cooperation with
the. University Extension Service, at
8 p.m. today in Grand Rapids.
Highlighting their program with
excerpts from Stravinsky's popular
"The Fire Bird," Prof. Ross and Miss
Titus will also perform Mozart's "So-
nata in M Major, K. 377," "Sonata
in E Major, No. 12" by Pergolesi,
Brahms' "Sonata in D Minor, Op.
108;" the program continues with
"Ballade" by Jacobi, Bartok's "Ru-
manian Folk Dances" and "Largo"
by Pugnani.
Profs. Wassily Besekirsky, Arthur
Hackett, Joseph Brinkman, Benja-
min Owen, Mrs. Maud Okkelberg,
Mrs. Dorothy Feldman, Miss Kath-
leen Rinck have appeared on prev-
uios concerts.

egioi Requests Explained
hI iii , Au t Pi II('d Iii f. itil i~ieir ekiV i& tile cara~piete test of The Eta eliem T
i 1 )t*i 1,tfr sd-t-. r ii Mier x ftiday with referenice to the reieiiieit feu re igiia-
'Ia s'fi tf 'roi's. l'A ii I3 ls( io I t u i d~kt iait ediger.
ROFESSOPS Christiam N. Wenger and Carl S. Dahlstrom have been
asked to offer their resignations from the University of Michigan faculty
because over a period of time they have failed to cooperate to such an extent
that the Executive Committee of the College of Engineering is of the opinion
that the best interests of the University would be served by asking for
their resignations.
Their case has been giveil a long and thorough hearing. Every op-
portunity and safeguard for faculty tenure which the University's tradi-
tions and by-laws provide has been observed. The procedure in the case
has been:
The executive committee of the College of Engineering composed of
the Dean and four faculty members, appointed a special committee of
professors to investigate the lack of cooperation on the part of Mr.
Dahlstrom and Mr. Wenger, which culminated in their failure to follow
teaching programs adopted by the entire department.
This fact-finding body made a unanimous report to the Executive
Committee of the College of Engineering. The Executive Committee next
made a further study and conducted a hearing at which Messrs. Dahl-
strom and Wenger and others appeared. The committee then recom-
mended unanimously to the Board of Regents that the services of these
men be discontinued.
THE TWO MEN then appealed the decision of the Executive Committee
to the Senate Advisory Committee on University Affairs. This group
of 14 is authorized by the Senate, the governing body of the University
faculties, to review and make recommendations to the President in such
cases. This appeal was in accordance with the procedure laid down by
the by-laws of the Board of Regents.
The Senate Committee conducted hearings at which Professors
Dahlstrom and Wenger were present, and after a full investigation
found that the decision of the Executive Committee of the Engineer-
ing College was justified. From this finding there was one dissent
among the 14 members.
This report together with all other records in the case was transmitted
to the President and by him to the Board of Regents. The Board, at its
regular meeting on Jan. 26 voted six to one to request the resignation of
Mr. Dahlstrom and Mr. Wenger as of June 23, 1945. The Regents also
voted to pay the two men a full year's salary for the academic year.
No announcement of this was made following the Regents' meeting
because the University did not wish to give unnecessary publicity to the
action affecting the academic careers of the men involved.
job Oppor-tuntities Available
For Women in Social Security

W SSF Makes
Pianis To HoId
Ccrial Frida N

A Iice Milieu Heads Central
4mu ph Cahar-et



r 5i IeYVf' Iuwii a for i ~ t11Ccetral corn..-A etigwl
A1 livities 1 o IlI1oIaIe mittee of A4g's Soph Cabaret hasll
Games Skits, Dancing been completed and announcement of today in the Unde
committee members was made at a the League for all
Campus organizations are prepar- meeting of Women's War Council have been appoin
ing to take part in the World Student yesterday. ref's central comr
Service Fund carnival to be held Fri- General Chairman of the entire held in conjunctic
day evening at Waterman Gym. committee is Alice Miller. Martha tral Committee w
Duck pin bowling will be furnished Cook; Assistant Chairman, Anne tfe sophomore ho
by Wesley Foundation, while other Robinson, Pi Beta Phi; Finance. Bet- vices.
guilds and dormitories are planning 1ty Lou Bidwell, Betsy Barbour: and It is hoped that
such activities as skits, the drawings Tickets, Elaine Andrews, Alpha. Gam- be presented towa
of cartoons of all comers. square ma Delta. the next semester
dancing and dart games. Mlart ha Cook, Other Chairmen bring back a tradit
Guild Plans Surprise Ellen Hill, is Publicity Chairman; tion which disapp
Congregational-Disciples Guild has Assistant Chairman, Gwendolyn t of war.
planned a special surprise for the Helm; posters, Virginia Scott, Betsy
carnival and has set its individual Barbour: skits, Betty Jones, Kappa * 1
quota for the WSSF drive at $500. Delta. 1p1nis
Wesley Foundation, which has set IFloor Show Chairman is Ruth Mc-
its quota at $200, will run an all-cam- 1Morris, Kappa Alpha Theta; Assist- To T ea
pus work-holiday on Saturday. All ant, Pat Hayes, Tri Delta; scriptIJ,tH1
those who want to read to invalids or Robin Scherer, Alpha Gamma Delta:
children, watch babies, wash windows dancing, Nina Goehring, Alpha Chi Prof. Arthur A
or do almost any other kind of work Omega. department, will a
on Saturday and to contribute the Chairmen and Assistants Hispanica on "RE
money earned to the WSSF, are re- The list continues with Decorations tino-America y l
quested to telephone Wesley Founda- Chairman, Jean Raine, Delta Gamma at 8 p. m. tomort
tion, 6881, by 5 p. m. Thursday. Assistant, Barbara Everett, Gamma Union.
To Run Work Holiday Phi Beta; Costumes, Elaine Eagle, The lecture, pos
Those who have work that they Kappa Delta; Props, Barbara Ray- Aiton's illness la
want done on Saturday may tele- mIer, Alpha Epsilon Phi; Patrons, with economic
phone Wesley Foundation for work- Betty Hutchins, Alpha Phi; Programs, North and SouthI
ers. Betty Pritchard, Pi Beta Phi; Eligi- er has traveled e
All contributions are to be turned bility, Muriel Aaron; Refreshments, out Latin Americ
in between 2 and 4 p. m. any week- hostesses, Jean Brown, Kappa Kappa ment appointee,
A ~. 41 - , ;., U- tTCr . cr Z. ~i I J. r r - fn,.rl Fn rtl ..h ." r ,ovin a-, Am,,,-,,, n h., i,4c.

be held at 5 p. m,
rgraduate Office of
those women who
ted to Soph Caba-
rmittee. It will be
on with Soph Cen-
hich will carry on
;pital volunteer ser-
Soph Ca baret will
rd the beginning of
and the event will
tional campus funs-
)eared with the ad-


I Club

ton, of the history
address La Sociedad
elaciones entre La-
los Estados Unidos"
ow in Rm. 316, the
stponed due to Prof.
ast week, will deal
relations between
America. The speak-
xtensively through-
a. A State Depart-
Prof. Aiton taught
vat the University

dlay this week inteWSS -'offce at! 111 a roa, r rniSeib
Lane Hall, where individuals and or- ma Delta Tui
ganizations may also find out about

of Costa Rica.

This is a guard tower;
It guards a P.O.W. camp.
In it are men who served
as soldiers ...

Some are preparing to serve again as citizens after the war. They are
studying in "universities of capitivity." You can give them books and
papers. You can give them the help and encouragement they need
through the

"Women interested in government
employment should take heed of the
opportunities offered by the Sociall
Security Board's Bureau of Old Age
and Survivor's Insurance," said Dor-
othy E. Weihrauch, "44, in a recent
letter to Prof. Joseph E. Kallenbach,
political science department advisor.
Miss Weihranch, a former student
in political theory and international
affairs, graduated last October and
has been employed with a branch of
this Social Security Bureau in Toledo,
O., for the past month.
Advancement Chances Good
Stressing the tremendous possibili-
ties with the Board, Miss Weihrauch
pointed out that this organization in
contrast to many other government
agencies, is defrnitely expanding and
chances for advancement are good.
She advised University graduates
in the social sciences who ,have been
discouraged about openings in gov-
ernment employment, to consult Mr.
Hughes of the Social Security Board
in this region (Ohio, Michigan) at
the Cleveland office.
Get Month's Training
Opening positions at the agency for
college graduates are: assistant claims
clerk and junior field assistant $1,620
plus overtime); the latter is usually
most appealing to men, as it in-
volves almost constant travel to small1
towns in the servicing area of a par-
ticular field office. Miss Weihrauch'
stated that the Board's policy is to


-end new employees to Baltimore,
Md., for a month's training at the
central office before returning them
to a field office.
"The aims of the Bureau," she said,
"are to educate the public regarding
the scope of social security acts and
to pay claims. We all directly or indi-
rectly help to do that," she contin-
"Post-war opportunities with the
Board present a cheerful picture, as
Congress will, probably increase the
scope of Social Security Acts, there-
by making expansion throughout the
Bureau more rapid," Miss Weihrauch
Goldman Lauds
Revelli's Work,
Concert Band
White-haired guest conductor, Dr.
Edwin Franko Goldman, paid tribute
to the Concert Band's conductor,
Prof. William D. Revelli, just before
{ the last number at the Band's annual
mid-winter program in Hill Audi-
torium last Sunday.
Turning to the audience, Dr. Gold-
man said, "A man who can keep a
band of this quality going and keep
it up to this standard in these times
can be called a genius." Further
lauding the Band's director, he de-
clared that Prof. Revelli has done
more for the school band movement
than anyone else.
"I consider this Michigan band
the finest college band in the coun-
try," Dr. Goldman concluded. In a
brief reply Prof. Revelli thanked him
with the statement that the Band
actually owed whatever success it
had achieved to Dr. Goldman for
his encouragement.
The famous conductor of the Gold-
man Band of New York City then
directed the Band in its final selec-
tion, a march, "University," bringing
to a close the Seventh Annual Or-
chestra and Band Clinic which was
held here.

taking part in the carnival.
SRA To Hear
Master's Niith
Beethoven's Ninth Symphony in
D Minor will be presented in the
Student Religious Association Music
Hour at 7:30 p. m. tomorrow in the
Lane Hall Library.
Scores will be provided and re-
freshments served, Robert Taylor,
'45E, director of the Music Hour an-
nounced today.
Beethoven's Ninth, the longest of
his symphonies, was the first symph-
ony to employ the human voice. By
combining words and music in a
symphonic medium, Beethoven pav-
ed the way for Wagner, Bruckner
and Mahler.
The recording is by the Vienna
Philharmonic Orchestra and the Vi-
enna State Opera Chorus conducted
by Felix Weingartner. The words
are sung in German.

;. .;.ra.
Atu y~boIp~e tsl re~v~e ~~
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inr.n rfbre
of eoti hve . i s~rf ith he ~gh urpse}
makin yo~ prety Atoil ~*"etais 'b $
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d today for booklet CN2 "Head Square Into High Fashion'




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"the invisible eye glasses"
410 Wolverine Building
Phone 6019

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