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May 18, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-05-18

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

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PAGE SIX

TIE MICHI1GAN DAILY

I. J1

More Lectures Added
To Vocational Course

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The literary college lecture series on
career opportunities and training
will be resumed next week in res-
ponse to student demands for more
vocational guidance, Associate Dean
Erich A. Walter announced yester-
day.
The series will reopen Tesday with
a panel discussion on "Teaching As
a Profession."
Panel Members
Included in the panel will be Dean
Hayward Keniston, of the literary
college, chairman, Dean James B.-
Edmonson, of the School of Educa-
tion, and professors Clarence D.
Thorpe, Paul S. Welch and Benjamin
Engine1cSchool
Plans Revised
Phiasties Course
Program Will Include
New Maials, Study
Highpolymers, the new plastic ma-
terials which will be used to make
automobile uph olitery, draperies, win-
dow screens, food wrappings and
other articles, will be more intensive-
ly studied next fall in the revised
plastics course in the College of En
gineering.
According to Prof. Donald W. Mc-
Cready of the chemical engineering
department, highpolyners, such as
synthetic rubber and nylon, are
among the subjects that will be con-
sidered in this course. Students will
be concerned with the production of
plastics from raw materials and the
evaluation of their physical proper-
ties in the laboratory that accompan-
ies this course.
Information Releaseld
"Highpolymers are the new syn-
thetic materials, many of which were
developed just prior to and during
the war," Prof. McCready said. "Un-
til the end of the war they were
used exclusively for war purposes.
They are now coming on the civilian
market and the technical information
is just beginning to be released."
In addition to the articles mention-
ed before, highpolymers will be used
for fabrics, raincapes and shower
curtains. These plastic materials
withstand rough usage and exposure
to weather, acids, solvents, and other
conditions which normally destroy
the materials previously used.
Graduate Work
More advanced material can be
taken up in the plastics course, Prof.
McCready said, because a course
which will serve as background for
advanced courses in the fields of
plastics, paints, rubber and paper is
being revised on a graduate level.
This course will take up the prelim-
inary and fundamental material in
the field of plastics.
F our Foreign
Scholarships
To Be Given
The annual scholarships to the
University of Mexico and a new schol-
arship to the University of Cuba
Summer Sessions will be awarded
ata reception to be held by La Socie-
dad Hispanica at 8 p.m. today in the
Union.
The awards will be made on a basis
of work done for the club by the
winning students during the past
year. The three scholarships to the
University of Mexico will cover tui-
Students interested in going to
Mexico may have questions answer-
ed and receive suggestions at a
meeting at 4 p.m. Wednesday in
Rm. 30Ot Romance Languages Build-'

ing.
Questions will be answered by
Ann Sugar, Bunny Brettschneider,
Lorna Fleming, and Burt Gavitt.
tion for the six weeks session and
an additional $50 in cash. The schol-
arship to the University of Cuba is
being offered by the Alumni Associa-
tion of Cuba and will cover only tui-
tion.
In addition to the awards there
will be a talk by Lili Radel on "A
student's Escape from Europe in
1941", songs by Barbara Gantz, Helen
Anez and Mrs. C. E. Vlisides. Dr.
Madero will play typical Mexican
songs on piano. The Caribe Quartet,
which played at the Pan-American
1i all, will accompany.
After the program there will be
dancing to Latin American records.
l;elresliments will be served.
C, *, Service
Pay Inc reased
WASHINGTON, May 17-(OP)-The
onrts inmniPtad islanitive action

W. Wheeler, of the literary college's
Teachers' Certificate Committee.
Prof. John Perkins, secretary of
the University's Institute of Public
Administration, will lecture on the
field of public service Wednesday.
Deans To Speak
Dean Wells ,I. Bennett, of the Col-
lege of ArchitectuiPe and Design, and
Oel Ivan C. Crawford, of the Col-
lege of Engineering, will lecture on
their respective fields Thursday.
Piof. Rudolph Gjelsness, chairman
of the Department of Library Science,
will lecture on "The Librarian" May
27.
"Little Known Professional Op-
portunities" will be discussed by Dr.
Frank Fletcher and Dr. Frederick
harris, of the Bureau of Psycholo-
gical Service, May 28.
.loh4 4for Women
Di. Dorothy ,Sherman and Wilma
Fldesvald, of the Bureau of Psycho-
fogicai services, will speak on "Vo-
,tc(r ;l Olortunities for Women"
May 29.
he seies will be concluded June
4 by Prof. William Haber, of the eco-
iutnivs rparrtmienti Who will discUSs
"Occopational T[rends and Job Pros-
pects"~
All lectures will be hel at 4:30 p.m.
in Rhan 1025 Angell Hall.
offic ers Charge
Sp11aiX11Secretly
Aied (6ermtans
MOSCOW, May 17- ).-Charges
that the Franco regime "under a
mask of neutrality actually par-
ticipated in the war on the side of
Germany" were made today in a
statement caried by Izvestia and at-
tributed to two captured Nazi offi-
cers who were former military at-
taches in Spain.
A 10,000-word statement by the
two officers, addressed to the Soviet
Government, declared that secret
plans for military collaboration on
a large scale were worked out by the
Spanish and German general staffs
at the close of the Spanish Civil War.
The officers said that a secret
plan was devised for the capture of
Gibraltar through joint German-
Spanish assault, that the Spaniards
spied on British and American
ship movements for the Germans,
that they made Spain's ports and
airfields available for German sub-
marine and aircraft, and relayed
valuable military information to
Germany gained by Spanish re-
presentatives in London.
They said that Field Marshal Wil-
helm Keitel and Col. Gen. Gustav
Jodl, now on trial at Nuernberg on
war crimes charges, took leading
roles in making the plans, which in-
cluded a secret "Isabella Felix" ope-
ration for seizing Gibraltar and wid-
ening Spanish possessions in Afri-
ca. It was not carried out because
Hitler decided to concentrate all his
efforts on beating Russia, the offi-
cers added.
The two captured Nazis were
named by Izvestia as Col. Hans Re-
mer, former German military attache
in Tangier, and Lt.-Gen. Gunther
Krappe, former German military at-
tache in Madrid.
"Due to the nature of our ser-
vice activity in the capacity of mili-
tary attaches in Tangier and Ma-
drid, facts are known to us which
show that Spain under a mask of
neutrality actually participated in
the war on the side of Germany,"
their statement said.
Krappe and Remer said that the
"Isabella Felix" plan was supposed
to have been carried out in conjunc-
tion with a "Sea Lion" operation to
capture the British Isles.
Remer said he was asked in July,
1940, to issue 50 false passports for
German officers assigned to study
the fitness of Spanish roads for Nazi

motorized armed columns.
In August, 1940, the statement add-
ed, Spain increased her forces in
Morocco from 30,000 to 100,000 men.
The next month a Spanish division
practicing maneuvers to storm Gi-
braltar performed so well their com-
mander told the Germans his men
"could take Gibraltar in 20 minutes."
Prof. Price . .
(Continued from Page 1)
in occupied countries would hide the
bells as long as possible. When they
were seized by the Nazis, word would
be sent to the British and Americans
through the underground to bomb
the ships in which they were taken.
In other cases, train crews would
ihrow them off the trains."
About 100,000 bells in all were
confiscated. In general, Prof. Price
said, the 35,000 which were not melt-
ed were not harmed. Careless hand-
ling accounted for what damage was
done along this line.
With the rank of a Lieutenant-
Colonel in the Canadian Army, Prof.
l Pri c n (cth nly Amnr, .oan maring 1

O L D C E1N E R A T O R W O R K S-Maj. enox n. Lhor,
president of the Chicago Museum of Science and Industry, throw s
a switch on an old Edison hi-polar dynamo-type generator us the
museum piece goes to work for the institution during a dimout.
The dynamo, carrying an 1886 date stamp, has been unused for
60 years. A gasoline engine (left) furnishes power.

V A C A T 1 0 N S P L E N D O R-Trail riders view a geological phenomenon called "The
Sentinel" in Zion National Park in Southern Utah. The park covers an area of 135 square miles.

S K I P P E R-Helen Chapman
of Hollywood donned this honor-
ary merchant marine uniform
to celebrate her selection to pre-
side during national foreign
trade week.

B O YS ' H E A D-David W.
Armstrong of New York is ex-
feutive director of the Boys'
Club of America. He began his
career in boys' work at Pitt-
1ie , Ma.

S W I M CI R L- Stariet
Joan Fulton was chosen 1946
motion picture swim girl by al
committee of west coast bathing
suit makers. She is from Forest
Hills, N. Y. Joan, a honey blonde;
with blue-gray eyes, stands 5
feet, 71- inches in height and
weighs 123 pounds.

R A R E B I R D-This rare bird, identified as a wood ibis by
Dr. Frank A. Hazard, Wilmington College, Ohio, was captured by
Orlando Walker, 0. Dr. Hazard said the last one authentically
recorded in Ohio was in 1897.

R U B B E R M A N-Hal Newhouser, Detroit Tiger southpaw,
takes a mighty stride forward on the mound as he delivers a pitch
during a game with the Senators at Washington.

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