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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 11, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-12-11

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

rAGE FOU

THE MICHIGAN DAIIY

Victory Train
Will Arrive in
City Saturday
Jap, Nazi Surrender
Papers To Be Shown
Original Japanese and German sur-
render documents, signed at Tokyo
Bay and at the capitulation of Ger-
many, will be displayed on a special
victory train, to appear in Ann Arbor
on Saturday.
Sponsored by the Navy, Marine
Corps, ground forces, treasury depart-
ment and the nation's railroads, the
train will appear in connection with
the Eighth Victory Loan drive and
will feature various weapons of war.
Exhibit at Station
The train will be open for exhibition
from 3 to 9 p.m. on the New York
Central railway from the freight
house west toward Main St. A booth
will be set up and attended by vet-
erans in uniform for the sale of vic-
tory bonds. Arrangements for the
event are under the direction of the
Ann Arbor Veterans of Foreign Wars.
The surrender documents will be
shown in specially built cases and will
be guarded by 23 personal agents. In
addition, latest infantry. equipment,
including flame throwers and bazook-
as, a Medical Corps company collect-
ing station and a field kitchen will
be shown.
Captured Japanese and German
equipment will be placed in a position
which will enable spectators to com-
pare it with our own equipment.
Military Equipment
Other features will include a Sher-
man tank, a Black Panther howitzer
and an eight hundred million candle
power search light which was used in
the defense of strategic cities such as
London.
Col. Donald C. Clayman, graduate
of Cornell University, will direct the
personnel of combat veterans. Col.'
Clayman was at Pearl Harbor on Dec.
7, 1941, fought in the Asiatic Theatre,
acted as observer to Gen. Montgom-
ery and his Eighth Army and fought
in France and Germany. Among other
medals, he holds the Distinguished
Service Cross. Members of the per-
sonnel were selected for their ability
to discuss and demonstrate weapons.
They volunteered for the work despite
their eligibility for discharge.

Dr.. Mrs. Gale
To Discuss Use
Of Oriental Art
Dr. and Mrs. Esson M. Gale will
speak on the use of oriental art ob-
jects in home decoration at a meet-
ing of the Faculty Women's Club at
7:45 p.m. tomorrow in the Interna-
tional Center.
Other events at the Center this
week include a meeting of Polonia
Society and also of the International
Center Glee Club at 7:30 p.m. today;
a classical record concert at 8 p.m.
tomorrow; the weekly tea from 4 to
6 p.m. Thursday; and a meeting of
the Hindustan Association at 7:15
p.m. Thursday.
Chartered busses will take foreign
students to Olympia Stadium in De-
troit Friday evening to see Sonja
Henie perform.
Ducats Now on Sale
Christmas Formal
Tickets for the all-campus Christ-
mas formal to be held in the League
ballroom from 9 p. in. to midnight
Friday are now on sale at the Michi-
gan League and Union.
Leroy Smith, Negro violinist, and
his orchestra will play for the dance,
which is being sponsored by the Lat-
in-American Society.
The ballroom will be decorated for
the occasion, and a floor show of
ballroom dancing will be presented
at intermission.
For Peace and Prosperity-
Victory Bonds-To Have
and To Hold

S hop Vor e
hopccal

AUTO WORKERS REJECT BACK TO WORK APPEAL-R. J. Thomas (left with hat), UAW-CIO union presi-
dent, and UAW vice-president Walter Reuther (third from left), talking to reporters in Detroit, following
rejection of President Truman's request that General Motors strikers return to work.
V eterwnS uest ion and nswer ox

Under ground

0 Al

(Continued from Page 1)
Movement, specializing in intelligence
and counter-intelligence.
At present he is a member of the
Great Advisory Committee for the
Dutch Underground Movement, which
coordinates all formerly illegal Dutch
organizations and gives advice to the
Dutch government.
Touring America under the auspices
of the World Student Service Fund,
Wellenstein arrived in Ann Arbor
yesterday and since has been talking
with various students and faculty
members who are interested in stu-
dent relief.
In addition to appearing at the
rally, he will be guest of honor at an
SOIC sponsored tea from 4 to 6 p.m.
today in the Congregational Disciples
Guild House. All persons interested
are invited to attend both events.
All Nations Club
T'o Hold Dance
The Fourth Annual International
Ball, an all-campus semi-formal
dance sponsored by the All Nations
Club, will be held from 8:30 p.m. to
1 a.m. January 11 in the Union Ball-
room.
Jerry Edwards' orchestra has been
engaged for the dance, proceeds of
which will benefit the emergency
fund for foreign students.
Late permission for the event has
been granted to women students, ac-
cording to Robert Klinger, assistant
counselor to foreign students.
The committee for the dance in-
cludes William Magnus, freshman
medical student, general chairman;
Mrs. Eduardo Salgado, patrons; John
Muehl, emergency fund; Robert
Klinger and Ann Kutz, publicity.
"The dance is an all-campus af-
fair," Mr. Klinger stressed, "and ev-
eryone is welcome, especially since
this is the only means of building up
the emergency fund."
International balls in former years
have been colorful because of novel
decorations and the native costumes
worn by some foreign students.
Cabaret Pictures To
Be Ordered Today
'Three pictures from the floor show
of Soph Cabaret are available to those
who want to buy prints.
Orders and money which must be
in by 5 p.m. Wednesday will be taken
in at the Social Director's office in
the League.

Question: My adviser has suggested
that I reduce my academic pro-
gram to twelve hours for the re-
mainder of this semester because I
am having difficulty carrying a full
load. Will this affect my subsist-
ence?
Answer: No. As long as you are an
undergraduate student carrying
twelve credit hours, you will receive
full time subsistence. The Veterans
Administration recognizes that it is
wise for former military personnel
returning to school to carry a light
load during the first semester of
residence.
Question: I am four years older than
I was when my education was in-
terrupted and I want to complete
my work at the University so that
I can getmy career started and
have a family. I have heard a great
deal of talk about acceleration and
I would like to know whether it is
consistent with good education?
Answer: The answer depends upon a
number of individual circumstances
and also upon the type of accelera-
tion you are considering. Persons
who have exceptionally good ability
and who have learned how to or-
ganize their time efficiently seem
to be able to accelerate without sac-
rificing the quality of their educa-
tion. Acceleration may be in the
House Shortage
Is Center Topic
Discuss Advisability of
Foreign Admissions
The Committee on Intercultural
Relations met in the International
Center yesterday to discuss admission
of foreign students in the light of the
shortage of housing facilities for
University students.
Discussion. centered around advis-
ing foreign students not to bring
their families to Ann Arbor and the
question of more stringent entrance
requirements, especially in English.
After further deliberation and con-
sultation with Dr. Frederick F. Fales,
field secretary of the Institute of In-
ternational Education of New York,
who will meet with the committee
here Thursday noon, specific recom-
mendations may be made to Univer-
sity authorities, Dr. Esson M. Gale,
counselor to foreign students and
chairman of the committee, stated.
The committee includes Dean of
Students Joseph Bursley; Dean of
Women Alice C. Lloyd; Prof, Louis
Hopkins, director of the summer ses-
sion; Prof. Irving A. Leonard, chair-
man of the Romance Languages de-
partment; Dean Henry F. Vaughan
of the School of Public Health; As-
sistant Dean Peter Okkelberg of the
Graduate School; Prof. Clifford
Woody of the School of Education;
and Prof. Robert B. Hall of the geog-
raphy department.
Conlon To DiscusS
Aeronautical Futie
Prof. Emerson W. Conlon, of' the
aeronautical engineering department,
will address the Institute of Aero-
nautical Sciences in a meeting at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
The subject of Professor Conilon's
talk will be "Modern Improvements
in Airplane Design."
The group's picture for the Ensian
will be taken at the meeting, to which
all aeronautical students are invited,
according to Thomas Kenny, '46, pres-
ident of the Institute.

form of carrying extra hours, at-
tending school more than two sem-
esters during the year, or of receiv-
ing credit for courses on the basis
of special examinations. The first
two possibilities are open at the
University of Michigan. Extra hours
may be elected with the consent of
the adviser, and there will be special
programs during the summer.
Question: Will there be a small sec-
tion of the new University housing
unit open to single women vet-
erans?
Answer: It is contemplated that the
permanent housing to be erected by
the University will be for married
students only.
Question: I already have an A.B. de-
gree and I was twenty-three years
old when I went into the service.
What schooling can I get under the
G.I. Bill?
Answer: You may extend your educa-
tion in any approved institution for
a period of twelve months plus the
number of months you were in mili-
tary service, but not to exceed a
maximum of forty-eight months.
Question: Is a veteran with a 10%
disability entitled to the education-
al benefits of P.L. 16?
Answer: You are entitled to make ap-
plication for vocational rehabilita-
tion. Whether you receive training
under P.L. 16 depends upon wheth-
er or not the disability prevents you
from following your former occupa-
tion or the occupation for which
you were preparing. Final deter-
mination of need is made in an ex-
tended conference with an advise-
ment officer.
Question: If my wife is a veteran and
is attending the University, will
she be able to draw a subsistence
allowance in addition to my own?
Answer: If husband and wife, both
veterans, are attending school, the
husband may draw $75 per month
and the wife $50 per month.
Question: I have completed my for-
mal course work and I am now
working on my languages and my
dissertation for the Ph.D. degree.
Will the government pay me a
subsistence allowance even though
I am not enrolled for courses?
Answer: Yes. The dean of the Grad-
Michigan Dames To
H101( Meeting T1ay
The Michigan Dames Art Group
will meet at 8 p.m. today at the home
of Mrs. Jean Hebrard, 1 Hillside
Court.
The initiation of the new members
of Michigan Dames will be held at
8 p.m. today in the Rackham Build-
ing.

uate School will give you a state-
ment indicating whether you are
working full time or part time. This
statement is taken to the Veterans
Service Bureau, where it becomes
the basis for certifying your enroll-
ment to the Veterans Administra-
tion. You will then receive subsist-
ence like any other veteran.

+} A
an
thi
'~GI
sli
WATCHW+
JENKS & CO., 221 East Liberty for
the appropriate Christmas gift,
Our lovely watches will win the
hearts of your loved ones. Come
in and make your choice now.
- /
G
th
_4iat
W
ACUBAN AS
THE RHUMBA ..
And just as enticing - "Frenesi"
cologne and perfume at the
MADEMOISELLE SHOP is a de-
lightful new scent made in Cuba.
You'll love it!

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

HELP WANTED
WANTED: Assistant cook. Experience
not necessary if capable and willing
to learn. Meals furnished, six-day
week, vacation with pay. Apply Miss
Pomlinson, University Health Ser-
vice-24531.
PERSONALS
B. T. O.: Smooth, youthful lad de-
sires date for Union Formal. Call
4145-ask for Jimmie Riggs.
MALE ESCORTS for hire, for all oc-
casions. Reasonable rates. Write
c/o Escort Service, 1107 Willard
Street, Ann Arbor.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE: 1938 Chevrolet convert-
ible cheap. Call after six at 422
Hamilton Place, ask for Glenn.
VALUED VIOLINS very reasonable.
Elderly man discontinuing business.
Mr. Coon, 315 N. State Street, Ann
Arbor.
FOR SALE: Linguaphone language
courses (records). German and
Hebrew. Never been used. Contact
PFC Alfred Baum, 214 Hinsdale,
E. Quad. Tel. 9143 at 12 noon or
5:15 p.m.
WANTED
WANTED: Male help. Boy with no
eleven or one o'clock classes to wash
dishes. Apply any morning. Martha
Cook Building.
WANTED: Ride to eastern Iowa Fri.,
21st or Sat., 22nd. Call 2-4561. Ar-
villa Chick.
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Tuesday, Dec. 4 on or near
campus, valuable keys in black
morocco case. Finder please leave
at Daily office. Reward.
LOST: Pair of Harlequin glasses in
brown case on campus last Thurs-
day, December 6. Finder call 9388.
Kathleen Johnson.

LOST: Man's beige cable stitch wool
knitted sweater. Lost on campus
Tuesday by veteran. Reward. Tel.
2-203 .
LOST: Purse containing $9 between
South University and Haven Ave-
nue, December 7. Reward.
LOST: Wedding band, fine chip dia-
monds in yellow gold setting on
Dec. 3rd between 5:30-6:15 at
Campus Drug Co. Reward. Con-
tact Mrs. J. R. Bristol, 1202 Pack-
ard. Phone 2-1823.
WILL FINDER of large black leather
purse containing birth certificate,
pictures and contract please keep
the purse and send the contents to
Miss N. Marie DeAgostino, Flat
Mock, Mich.
LOST: S.A.M. fraternity pin on Dec.
5, between Education School and
Health Service. Initials G.D.K. Sen-
timental value. Reward. Phone
2-6986.
LOST: Silver earring between SAE
House and Jordan Hall. Finder call
2-4561, Jordan 583.
LOST: Silver bow-shaped pin set with
blue stones. Reward! Phone Caro-
lyn at 2-2243.
MISCELLANEOUS
VETERANS desiring free complete
information on GI insurance from
a veteran, write or call C. L. Carter,
512 S. Washington, Ypsilanti.
PART-TIME HELP
NVAT E D
$1.00 per hour. Unskilled
job as pressman's helper.
Hours: Approximately 1:00
to 4:00 A.M. See K. L.
Chatters, Student Publica-
tions Bldg., 420 Maynard
St.

4
.1 '

NGELS
N DISGU ISE ...
zd heavenly is the only word for
e exquisite lingerie at the JUNE
GREY Shop. Negligees, gowns, and
ps are perfect for Yuletide gifts.
PUESS WHAT'S
ERE! ...
lamour, of course, in the form of
he smart, new blouses you'll find
t the MARTI WALKER Shop.
Vonderful for Christmas gifts.

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WA RM
CHRISTMAS PIE ..
and a warm Christmas sweater
from the CAMPUS SHOP. What
could be nicer than this always
welcome gift -- soft sweaters in
wonderful colors.
F
l P
Bi
f ~or
3 C
m
BE AN ANGEL
Give her toasty warm mittens of
either fuzzy fur or curly lamb with
the gayly colored kid palm. For
the gift with Christmas spirit, it's
the DILLON SHOP.
1 N

IND THE
OLUT ION,. .
A WILD'S. Beautiful cashmere
weaters in blue or beige to warm
he heart of any man. They're V-
ecked and sleeveless, priced at
4.50.
EMININITY
ERS NIFIED . .
ut the modern coed doesn't rely
,n a parasol. She knows that
AMPUS DRUG STORE has a
omplete line of world famous cos-
metics designed to make the most
f her beauty.

THE BLACK ROSE

Thoms CostaiH

CASS TIMBERLANE - Sinclair Lewis
THE WHITE TOWER - James Ramsay UlIman
THE GAUNTLET - James Street.
DAYS AND NIGHTS - Konstantin Simonov.
THE MANATEE Ellen Bruff......
UP FRONT Bill Mauldin . .............
BRAVE MEN - Ernie Pyle.
THE AGE OF JACKSON - Arthur Schlesinger
FLIGHT TO EVERYWHERE - Ivan Dmitri..
FIRESIDE BOOK OF CHRISTMAS STORIES.....

$300
2 75
«2, 75
300
2.50
3,00
3.00
5 00
7.00
3,50

#- " ,>
.,..
,
.

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

CHILDREN'S BOOKS AND GAMES
AtU4S.. f AS F.j1WI1'D451 -":45-waltz "M'rinM 1.LT AA 0-Lio t lt\Htiptow \ r

UTS

TUES., DEC. 11, 1945

10:45-Waltz Time.

1:30-Monet Hampton,

II

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