GE FOTU THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNES
DAY, DECEMBER 19, 1945
State Department Says U.S.
Can Transport Chinese Troops
WASHINGTON, Dec. 18-(P)-The statement "directed" the War De-
State Department today reasserted partment that Lt. Gen. Albert C.
its right to chart American foreign Wedenmeyer could transport Chinese
policy by making public some in- Nationalist troops to Manchuria
structions to the War Department on when he deemed it necessary.
movement of Nationalist troops in It added, however, that this privi-
China.' lege held only for Manchuria. Wede-
issued at a news conference, the meyer may move forces of Generalis-
simo Chiang Kai-Shek from South
veto North China, the statement said,
Vets' W ives To only if such action is approved by
Gen. George C. Marshall, President
Ge-1L F rstJ Truman's special envoy, who is'
Get First Jobs scheduled to arrive in Chungking
Secretaries, Typists Although the statement said "The
State Department has directed the
Stenographers Needed War Department," state officials said
it was not a directive in the strict
Applications from veterans' wives sense, but rather an interpretation of
on campus will be considered first in the President's Chinese policy state-
filling openings for stenographers, ment issued Saturday.
secretaries and typists, the Non- Some State Department officials
Academic Personnel Office an- including Secretary Byrnes have in-
nounced yesterday. sisted until recently that the pres-
There are a number of openings in ence of American troops in strife-
University offices and some positions torn China was purely a military
off campus, the office revealed, matter.
IN THE HUSTLE AND BUSTLE of a commer-
cialized Holiday Season, let's pause to remember
that the true Christmas is a simple, oft-told story
of a tiny babe in a manger; of wise men, and the
star in the East that guided them to the Nativity.
May the wise men that direct our destinies today
be granted the wisdom to fulfill the ancient proph-
esy of "peace on earth to men of good will."
This is our Christmas wish
to our customers and friends.
Tom and Meredith Suckling
L. G. BALFOUR Co.
802 South State Ann Arbor
HIG T IGHTS
Riquelme To Speak ...
Dr. Alfredo Riquelme, second lec-
turer in the La Sociedad Hispanica
series, will speak on "Gabriela Mis-
tral, Chilean poetess and winner of
the 1945 Nobel Prize" at 8 p.m. today
in Kellogg Auditorium.
The lecturer will present an inter-
pretation of the poetic and prose
works of Miss Mistral and will illus-
trate with selections from these
* * *
Filipino Dance .. .
The Philippine-Michigan Club,
composed of Filipino students on
campus, will give its first tea dance
of the school year from 3:30 to
6:00 p.m. today in the Rackham
Building in honor of the new Fili-
pino students at the University.
SOIC Council .. .
There will be a meeting of the
SOIC Executive Council at 4:15
p.m. today in the Union.
'U' Camera Club ...
The University Camera Club spon-
sored by the Student Religious Asso-
ciation will meet at 7:30 p.m. today
in Lane Hall to discuss demonstra-
tions on portraiture.
* * *
Littell To Speak- ...
Dr. Franklin Littell will discuss
"The Church in the Modern World"
at 4:30 p.m. today at Lane Hall.
This seminar is one of a series
on "The Expansion of Christian-
ity" sponsored by Inter-Guild.
Meetings Postponed .. .
Due to Christmas vacation, WAA's
Badminton and Figure Skating clubs
will not meet as scheduled.
Wayne 'U' Asks
Goi eiior for
Fin anci, I Help
New Lab Facilities,
Class Rooms Needed.
LANSING, Dec. 18-(RP)-Governor
Kelly received from Wayne Univer-
sity officials today a report that they
needed $3,000,000 for a new labora-
tory building and a class room build-
ing if their institution is to continue
its present operations.
Kelly said he had made the Uni-
versity no promises, but has asked
Dr. David D. Henry, President, to
secure from the Detroit Board of
Education, which operates the Uni-
versity, a statement of its views on
proposals that the state be given a
voice in its control, or that the state
acquire the school.
Kelly said he would give the legis-
lature the board's opinion, but made
it clear he might have a separate rec-
ommendation. He has said that the
needs of Wayne University should be
considered by the lawmakers in their
special session next month.
The Governor said Henry and Ar-
thur Neef, University Provost, "in-
form me that unless new facilities are
made available shortly it will be nec-
essary to limit enrollment, and that
means denying an education to an
undetermined number of Michigan
citizens who lack the funds to sup-
port themselves while studying in
some other school. Inasmuch as there
is little probability that the city of
Detroit will be able to finance a
building program,it appears obvious
that unless the state gives financial
assistance to Wayne, it will be forced
to curtail its activities."
The officials told Kelly the Uni-
versity now is operating on three
"shifts" between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. in
order to provide instruction for 20,-
000 students a year. They reported
that 60 per cent of the student body
attends classes after 2 p.m. because
they are employed during the re-
mainder of the day.
Professors on Quiz Progrram
Answer All Qiesioiis But Two
When it is a question of unusual
information, University professors
are not easily stymied. On the pro-
gram "Stump the Professor," (the
University's version of 'Information
Please") broadcast at 2 p.m. Dec. 15
over WJR, the professors answered
satisfactorily all questions except
two. The panel included Randolph
Adams, Arthur Hackett, George Kiss,
Amos Morris, and Frank Robbins.
The two questions which forced the
professors to bow their heads in de-
feat were contributed by interested
radio listeners. Mrs. Caroline Bakle
of Mark Centtr, Ohio, succeeded in
"stumping" the professors with the
following three-part question.
(1) Does the U. S. own the Pan-
ama Canal Zone? (No, we have a
perpetual rent agreement.) (2) Can
a new star be added to the United
States flag at any time? (No, only on
July 4.) (3) Where and by whom was
the first labor union formed in Amer-
ica? Union of Journeymen Bakers
in N. Y. in 1741.) The professors
could answer only the first part of
(Bc u, News Letter, 1704) (2) The
first s hool book in America? (New
England Primer, 1690) (3) The first
public library in American?
(Charleston, S. C. in 1698) The pro-
fessors were able to answer only one
part of this question also.
The remainder of the questions
failed to trouble the panel.
Fo v Poace and Prosperity-
ViiEory Bonds-To Have
and To Hold'
that pay tribute
to her good
REVLON and CHEN-YU
215 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 7249
Ten years of fashionable
in Ann Arbor.
NOW YOU CAN GET
HER NUMBER .. .
S UD ENT
Sn Sale 85c
AT THE BOOKSTORES,
AND THE LEAGUE
Prof Shirley Allen Elected President
Of American Forestry Society for 1946-47
Prof. Shirley W. Allen of the
School of Forestry and Conservation
has been elected president of the So-
ciety of American Foresters for 1946-
sion. Among its activities are the
rating of professional schools of for-
estry, standardizing of terminology,
maintenance of professional stand-
ards, and upon invitation of state
governors, the study of state fores-
try departments and their improve-
He has served two terms as vice-
president of the society, which has
4,400 members in the forestry profes-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
Association tonight in Room 308 in
the Michigan Union. It will be an
important business meeting and will
start at 7:30.
Research Club. The December
meeting of the Research Club will be
held tonight at 8:00. Professor S. A.
Graham will present a paper on "De-
veloping Forests Resistant to Insect
Injury" and Professor H. J. Heneman
a paper on "The Allied Control
Council in Berlin."
La Sociedad Hispanica continues
.. .East Washington Street
its 1945 Lecture Series with Dr. Al-
fredo Riquelme of Chile, speaking on
"Gabriela Mistral"-poetess winner
of the Nobel prize in literature in
1945. The lecture will begin at 8:00
p.m. tonight in the Kellogg Audito-
All members are urged to attend
and all those wishing to attend may
purchase tickets at the door.
Campus Christmas Concert given
by the University Women's Glee Club
and Varsity Glee Club tonight at
8:30 in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
A program of folk and traditional
carols and popular seasonal songs;
audience participation in singing fa-
miliar carols. The public is invited.
The Music Seminar at- Lane Hall
will be presented by Jean Westerman,
Wednesday, December 19. Records of
Handel's Messiah will be played and
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet Thursday evening at 7:15
at the Lutheran Student Center, 1304
Hill Street, for a Carolling Party.
The Faculty Women's Club Musi-
cale will not take place on Saturday,
A NOA A~S
i a ".
; a'4. ,. .
a ' vi
Would she like a
sweater for Christmas? .. .
you bet she would. . . either
a cardigan or slipover
in soft tweedy shades or
bright jewel tones . ,..
watch her eyes shine!
5.95 to 12.95
11 -- -
in a New Blazer and Skirt
And if you still have last-minute gift prob-
lems, remember that "pretty sweaters always
get a warm welcome from the college girl."
Or there are other "winter warmers" like
woolly mittens, gloves, scarfs, and anklets.
We also have a fine selection of purses and
Mon., Fri. 9:30 A.M.
to 5:30 P.M.
Add a touch of color
to winter with warm bunny
fur mittens in bright red,
green, yellow, or white.
*3.00 to 3.50
'plus federal tax
is scarf time . . . so give
her a gay, bright rayon
print or a plain
or plaid wool .. .
square or rectangles.
3.00 and up
Ir/ ;>j ewelry.
Sat., 9:30 A.M. to 6 P.M.
I w a[ Im I