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April 12, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-04-12

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FIIII)AT. API TI. 12. 1940,

Good Friday Services
Scheduled by Paslors

Good Friday services will include
two three-hour programs given under
the auspices of the Ann Arbor Minis-
terial Association.
The Rev. E. C. Stringer, pastor of
the Westside Methodist Church,
heads the committee in charge of the
service which will be given in the
Wuerth Theater. Members of the
Youth Council of the Ann Arbor
Council of Churches will lead a pe-
Coast Guard
Help Asked for
Great Lakes
Resolution Requests
Personnel Be Supplied
GRAND HAVEN, Mich., April 11-
(/P)-A resolution asking that Con-
gress pass an emergency appropria-
tion for the Coast Guard in order to
provide personnel manning Great
Lakes stations was adopted by repre-
sentatives of Western Michigan com-
munities here today.
The resolution contended that
rapid demobilization of men and the
recent return of the Coast Guard to
jurisdiction of the Treasury Depart-
ment "has not given the service an
opportunity to formulate at1budget for
congressional approval."
The resolution bore the signatures
of 42 mayors, chambers of commerce
secretaries and harbormasters from
Grand Haven, St. Joseph, Benton
Harbor, Ludington, Manistee, Char-
levoix; Saugatuck, South Haven, Hol-
land, Grand Rapids: Muskegon and
Commodore J. A. Hirschfield, com-
manding officer of the ninth Coast
Guard district, told the group that
"protection for commercial and ci-
vilian navigation on the Great Lakes
will not be adequate this year unless
something can be done."
All stations on the Great Lakes are
undermanned, he said.
Commodore Hirschfield mentioned
again the possibility of calling upon
Coast Guard auxiliary flotillas made
up on civilian boat owners to aug-
ment Coast Guard personnel. There
are approximately 84,000 privately
owned motor boats registered in the
Great Lakes area, he said, adding
that a big increase is expected in this
number this summer.
Delegates for
eetin Listed
The names of five Anen who will
represent the University at a confer-
ence on foreign student problems in
Chicago April 29 through May 1 were
disclosed yesterday by President
Alexander G. Ruthven.
The officials are Assistant Dean
Walter J. Emmons, of the College of
Engineering; Assistant Dean Peter
Gkkelberg, of the Graduate School;
Dr. Esson M. Gale, counselor to for-
eign students and director of the In-
ternational Center; Prof. Raymond
Wilder, member of the Graduate
School executive board, and Robert
Klinger, assistant counselor to for-
eign students.
Representatives of approximately
150 leading colleges and universities
will attend the conference, which was
called by the Institute of Interna-
tional Education in New York at the
request of the State Department.
Selection, admission and place-
ment of foreign students, their orien-
tation and adjustment, and other
vital questions raised by the desire of
large numbers of foreign students to
enter American institutions will be
considered at the conference, Pres.
Ruthven said.

Youth Hostel Group
Will Go To Saline
The Ann Arbor Youth Hostel group
k ill make the first of their April bi-
cycle trips tomorrow to the Saline
Valley Farm Hostel, a cooperative
farming venture.
An outdoor picnic supper, folk and
square dancing will be featured at the
Hostel. Hostelers will meet at 2 p.m.
at Lane Hall at which time they will
start their twelve mile trip to Saline.
The night will be spent at the farm,
cyclists returning the following day
to Ann Arbor. All those intending to
make the trip are asked to bring a
sleeping bag or blankets, eating
utensils and a hostel pass.

riod of meditation during the first
hour. The Rev. R. K. Ballard, pas-
tor of the PilgrimgHoliness Church,
and the Rev. George Murbach, pas-
tor of the Calvary Evangelical
Church will speak during the second
and third hours. Special music will
be provided throughout the program.
The service in the First Methodist
Church is under the direction of the
Rev. C. H. Loucks, pastor of the First
Baptist Church. Musical selections
related to Holy Week will be given
by soloists of the First Presbyterian,
First Methodist, First Congrega-
tional, First Baptist and St. Andrew's
Episcopal Churches during the first
hour. An hour of meditation will be
directed by the Youth Council of the
Ann Arbor Council of Churches, and
Prof. Douglas Steere of the philoso-
phy department at Haverford College
will discuss "Lent To Be Spent."
Both programs will begin at noon.
A hay ride will be held by the
Lutheran Student Association at 8
p.m. today. Members will meet at
1304 hill before the hay ride and
return there for refreshments.
Dr. W. P. Lemon will continue his
pre-Easter series of Bible classes at
7:30 p.m. today in the First Pres-
byterian Church.
Mary Shepherd will review "The
Springfield lan" by Clarence 1I.
Chat to and Alice L. Halligan at the
Lane Hall Saturday. ,uncheon at
12:15 p.m. tomorrow.
The Springfield plan is a pro-
gram to put religious, political eco-
nomic and social democracy into
practice. Reservations for the
luncheon should be made before 10
a.m. tomorrow.
Westminster Guild will have in-
formal dancing, games and refresh-
ments at 8:30 p.m. today in the social
hall of the First Presbyterian Church.
The Roger Williams Guild will
have a hike and weiner roast at
8:30 p.m. today. Members will
meet at the Guild House before the
Prof. Theodore Newcomb of the
sociology department and Mrs. New-
comb will be guests of the Student
Religious Association at the Associa-
tion Coffee Hour from 4:30 to 6 p.m.
today in Lane Hall.
The Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship will present a Hobo Hike for
all students at 4 p.m. tomorrow.
The group will meet at Lane Hall
and will hike along a well-marked
course. Games and relays, a weiner
roast, and round the fire singing
Will highlight the day's entertain-
Marriage Talk
Will Be Given
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen will give
a sermon on "Marriage and Inter-
marriage" at the sabbath eve service
which starts at 7:45 p.m. today at
the Hillel Foundation.
Rabbi Milton Aron, director of the
Hillel Foundation at Wayne Univer-
sity, who was to have talked on the
subject, has been forced to cancel
his plans to speak because of sudden
The discussion will include an in-
vestigation of traditional Jewish out-
looks on marriage and family, the
role of woman in the home, and the
problem of conversion and accep-
tance of proselytes into Judaism.
A social hour will follow the serv-
Spanish Club Will
Present Two Plays
La Sociedad Hispanica will present

two one-act plays, "Rosina es Fra-
gil," and "Las Cordonices," at 8:30
p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Sale of tickets will start at 2 p.m.
Monday. Members of La Sociedad
will be required to pay only the fed-
eral tax.
0 and
Wedding -
sI1c flINGS
717 North University Ave.
-- o0-><--rc-- <-><->

Will contimue
Frosty Decline
Ann Arbor's truant thermometer
did another dance just above the
freezing line last night, and its shiv-
ery April caperings were scheduled
to continue on today.
The temperature hovered at an
unseasonable 30 degrees last night
and the best the weather man could
promise was "partly cloudy and con-
tinued cool."
The Weather Bureau couldn't call
a halt to the frosty, freezing wea-
ther that has nipped at the campus
for three days and damaged Michi-
gan's budding fruit crop.
At Grand Rapids, reports said
sweet and sour cherries were heavily
frost damaged. An estimated 50 to 70
percent of the sour cherry buds have
been ruined and 80 percent of the
sweet cherry buds destroyed by the
The mercury skidded to 12 degrees
in Cadillac yesterday, the lowest
reading in the State.
C. A. Boyer, chief of the Bureau
of Plant Industry said continued
cold weather is a positive menace to
the fruit crop. If the weather remains
cool instead of freezing, "we will have
a fruit crop," is the best he could pro-
(Continued from page 4)
8:45 and those who have flashlights
are urged to bring them.
Coming Events
Association of University of Michi-
gan Scientists will meet Monday,
April 15 at 7:30 p.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. There will be a busi-
ness meeting followed by a discussion
of the Atcheson Report on interna-
tional control of atomic energy at
8 p.m., to which the public is invited.
Prof. W. Kaplan will initiate the dis-
cussion by presenting a summary of
the Report.

Library Gets
SixFoot Map
Detroit, surroundtings
in 1796 Are Depicted
A six foot long manuscript map
showing Detroit and its immediate
area in 1796 is now in the possession
of the William L. Clements Library.
Entitled "Plan of the Settlements
at Detroit: 1796," the map covers the
region from the southern end of
Lake Huron to the western end of
Lake Erie. Dr. Randolph G. Adams,
director of the Clements Library, says
that no other similar document of
that dale with so mnuch detail is
known to exist.
The map will be of use in proving
titles to land in the depicted area,
Colton Storm, curator of manuscripts
at the Library, declared.
The map was drawn by Patrick
McNiff, former British deputy-sur-
veyor, on orders of General Anthony
Wayne, then in command of the
American troops. The British sur-
rendered in Detroit in 1796 under
the terms of the -Jay Treaty, and
General Wayne made the "city" his
Bemlix Siotis
Wage Contract
DETROIT, April ll-G'P-A con-
tract calling for an 1812 cents hourly
wage increase, in line with the auto-
mobile industry's pay boost pattern,
was signed by Bendix Aviation Corp.
and the CIO United Auto Workers to-
The agreement, referred to as a
"master contract," covers 9,000 em-
ployes in six UAW-organized plants
in Detroit and Owosso, Mich., South
Bend, Ind., Norwood, Ohio, North
Hollywood, Calif., and Elmira, N.Y.
Bendix has 15 operating plants in
The new contract, a joint an-
nouncement said, also includes - a
"better clause" relative to union re-
sponsibility and a union guarantee
of "cooperation with management in
providing a fair day's work. "Special
clauses cover veterans formerly em-
ployed by the company.

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