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November 07, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-07

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


Sigrid Schultz.
To Speak on
Nazi Problem
Germany Will Try It
Again Predicts Lecturer
Miss Sigrid Schultz, famed foreign
correspondent, will speak at 8 p.m.
Thursday in Rackham Auditorium
under the auspices of the Women's
War Council and the Michigan Al-
umnae Club of Ann Arbor on "What
Kind of Germany Will Ensure
Peace?".
Miss Schultz is now on a lecture
tour coming from Detroit where she
spoke in the Town Hall series. She
was director of the Berlin Bureau of
the Chicago Daily Tribune from
1925-41 and from 1938 to 1941 she'
was Berlin Commentator of the Mu-
tual Broadcasting System.
On leave now from the Tribune,
she has written "Germany Will Try
It Again" and when reviewing the
book Williar Shirer, author of "Ber-
lin Diary," said that no other Ameri-
can correspondent in Berlin knew
so much of what was going on behind
the scenes in Germany as she did.
Shirer remarked that because of
living in Germany through the first
world war and through the entire
period between the two wars she
had a unique vantage point from
which to see Germany fight the first
and prepare the second world con-
flict. Shirer points out that Miss
Schultz remarks upon many surpris-
ing things in her book, one being
that Germany began her prepara-
tions for the present war shortly
before the guns ceased firing on Nov.
11, 1918.
Miss Schultz concludes her book
by stating, "To be fooled once is
tragic. To be fooled twice is unfor-
givable."
Tickets are being sold by membersI
of the Women's War Council and the
Michigan Alumnae Club as well as
at the book stores on State St. and at
the League and Union. Tickets may
also be purchased at the door on the
night of the lecture.

'Progress Made'
Under FDR in
Race Problem
Dewey Is Silent On#
Military Discrimination
(Continued from Pa go 1)
"Governor Dewey, although the
question of discrimination vs. equal-
ity in the Armed Forces has been an
active public issue now for three
years, has made no statement speci-
fically on this issue at any time. Nor
does he have any record in his own
state of moving energetically to break
down discrimination in the Reserve
and National Guard forces," the
pamphlet states.,.
Roosevelt's record in protecting
labor's rights, according to the pam-
phlet, is unprecedented and clearly
above Dewey's record in New York
state, where no significant progress
in this field has been made under his
leadership and several serious moves
backward have been indicated.

d

I#ichiaie olleft envt Wa

Major Hozmer Wright, a gradu- Another member of the 15th
ate of the University in 1935 with a Air Force in Italy, Flying Fort-
B. S. in civil engineering, is now ress pilot William Saulson, for-
serving as Signal Officer with a head- mer physical education instructor
and graduate student at the Uni-
quarters group in southwestern versity, was recently promoted to
China, the rank of first lieutenant. A
As a member of the campus member of Phi Epsilon Kappa and
- r sPhi Delta Kappa, honorary physi-
ROTC, Maj. Wright rose to the Ical educational and education fra-
rank of cadet officer and received ternities, Saulson has been over-
his commission upon graduating. seas since Juiie, flying his first
A veteran of three special Army mission over the oil refineries at
schools, the Command and General Ploesti, Romania, in July and has
Staff school at Ft. Leavenworth, since participated in attacks over
Kansas, a signal corps school at Ft. France, Germany, Hungary and
Monmouth, N. J. and the Amphibious Austria.
Training Command School at Nor- * *
folk, Va., Maj. Wright is now busy From 13th AAF headquarters in
training the armies of the Chinese the Southwest Pacific we hear that
Expeditionary Force in their current Major Charles W. Campbell, holder
campaign to drive the Japanese out of a reserve commission from this
of western Yunnan Province in prep- University where he graduated in
aration for the reopening of the 1937, has been assigned to the Per-
Burma Road, sonnel Section of that theatre's fight-

L

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
SHistory 11-Section 12, Tues., Th.,
1, "G" HH; Section 13, Mon., Fri., 10.
101 Economics; Section 14, Mon.,
Fri., 1, "G" HE; Section 15, Tues.,
Th., 11, 35 Angell Hall; Section 16,
Tues., Th., 1, "E" HH.
History 41-Sec. 3, Wed., 11, 103
Economics.
History 49--Sec. 3, Th., 9, 216 E-.
Note new room assignments for the
following:
History 11-Lec., II, Tues., Th., 9,
231 Angell Hall; Sec. 1, Mon., Fri., 9,
101 Economics; Sec. 9, Mon. and Fri.,
9, 216 HH; Sec. 11, Mon., Fri., 11,
216 HE.
History 12-Sec. 1, Mon., Fri., 9,
"G" HH.
History 37-MWF, 10, "D" H1.
History 41-Sec. 2, Wed, 9, 229
Angell Hall.
History 347 , 10-12, 408
Library.
History ti} 011 O rid.
Evlucs Today
IProseminar 211K will meet at two
o'clock this afternoon in room 308,
General Library.
First Assembly Board Meetings:
There will be two Assembly Board
meetings today at 5:00 p. in. today
in the League. One will consist of

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all dormitory and auxiliary dormi-
tory presidents to be conducted by
Jane Richardson; the other will be
composed of League House and Co-op
presidents headed by Florene Wilkins.
Rooms for the meetings will be post-
ed on the bulletin board at the
League Desk. All presidents who
have been elected by this time will
be expected to attend.
Junior Research Club: The No-
vember meeting will be held in the
Amphitheatre of the Horace H. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies at
7:30 tonight. Program: Methods in
Electrical Instrumentation, by Mel-
ville B. Stout, Department of Elec-
trical Engineering, and Retirement
Funds, by Carl H. Fischer, Depart-
ment of Mathematics.
Choral Union Members: The first
r'ehearsal of the Choral Union will
be held this evening at 7 p. m.
sharp in the School of Music Build-
ing on Maynard Street. Also mem-
bers in good standing will please call
for their pass tickets to the Cleveland
Orchestra Concert, Friday, Nov. 10,
from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. and 1 to 4
p.m. at the office of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
Tower.
CL ting Events
University of Michigan Section of
thie American Chemical Society: A
meeting will be held on Nov. 8, 1944
at 4 p.m. in Rm. 151 of the Chemistry
Building. Dr. Charles C. Price of the
University of Illinois will speak on
"Substitution and Orientation in the
Benzene Ring." The public is cor-
dially invited.
Mr. Robert Taylor will resume his
popular seminar in Religious Music
in the Lane Hall Library on Wednes-
day evening, November 8, from 7:30
to 9:00. This week's Association
Music Hour will feature excerpts
from Wagner's "Persifal," including
the Prelude, Duet from Act I, and
the Good Friday Spell. All students,
servicemen, and faculty members are
cordially invited.
The Stump Speaker's Society of
Sigma Rho Tau will hold its first fall
membership meeting Wednesday,
November 8, at' 7:30 p. m. in the Mi-
chigan Union. Engineer's and Ar-
chitects interested in improving their
speaking habits are cordially invited
i to come and join the fun.
in Social Ethics, featuring Bertrand
-Russell's What I Believe, Thursday
evening, November 9. This Associa-
tion Seminar begins at 7:30 in the
Lane Hall Library. Students, ser-
vicemen, and faculty are welcome.

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