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June 07, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-06-07

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

Michigan Trained Instructors
Wanted for German Schools



An opportunity for Michigan train-
ed teachers who would like to go to
Germany is being offered through the
Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupation Information, T. Luther Pur-
Men Students
Needed To Help
For Orientatton
Registration of 1,640
Freshmen Expected
Men students are needed for Ori-
entation advisors during fall regis-
tration from Sept. 16 to Sept. 21.
Due to the large number of ad-
visors needed there will be no re-
strictions as in the past concerning
the students' class standing in the
A freshmen class of 1,640 students
is expected to enroll during the five-
day orientation period. Two advis-
ors will be assigned to each group of
20 freshmen. Advisors must report
Sunday, Sept. 15 from 2 to 2:45 at
the Registrar's Office for envelopes
and information.
Veterans and men with previous
experience are especially wanted. All
men students interested in working
as advisors should leave their name
at the Union Student Office between
3 and 5 p.m. or call Al Farnsworth at

dom, director of the Bureau, an-
nounced yesterday.
Homeless Children i
A request for 30 teachers and help
in obtaining complete school equip-
ment was received this week from
Richard Meyering, who received his
Master's degree in education at the
University in 1940 and who has been
appointed staff director of the De-
pendents School Service in Germany.
According to Dr. Purdom, 30 De-
pendents Schools are being establish-
ed for German children who are
parentless, homeless, or who suffered
otherwise during the war. There will
be 25 one-teacher schools, 10 two-
teacher schools, five schools with
three or four teachers each and five
high schools consolidated with neigh-
boring communities. These schools,
Meyering said, will be patterned after
the Lincoln Consolidated School, a
model rural school in Ypsilanti.
The highest enrollment, according
to. Meyering, will be not over 200
students in the high schools, while
most of the rural schools will take
care of about 15 students, The total
enrollment is expected to reach 2,000
to 3,000 students.
Rural Schools
"Our hardest task," Meyering
wrote, "will be to secure good rural
teachers who will be willing to pio-
neer in a rural school within a pro-
tective housing community." The
requirements at present are four years
of college and two years of teaching
experience. The salary will be $3,500
a year, with living expenses of not
over $35 a month.


Republican Selection to UN
y Lauded as Bi-Partisan Move

Salle Hotel prbvides a backdrop for a tangled network of ladders, hoselines, and safety chutes early in the
morning during the height of a fire claiming upwards of 50 lives. Crowd and apparatus stands in front of
LaSalle Street entrance in Chicago. Firemen at top, right, leans from window to get instructions from ground.

The appointment of Sen. Warren
Austin (Rep., Vt.) as U.S. delegatej
to UN was a "wise" move on the partt
of President Truman because it givest
a bi-partisan tone to our internation-
al politics, Prof. Lawrence Preuss, of,
the political science department, de-1
clared yesterday.
Prof. Preuss praised Sen. Austin as
"one of the Senate's best men, with
a good record on foreign affairs."a
The senator is a member of the For-
eign Relations committee and has
supported international cooperation
"despite the fact that he is a member
of the opposition party." He even
favored aid to the Allies while Ameri-
ca was still "technically neutral,"
Prof. Preuss added.
Latin American Relations
Sen. Austin's main interest has been
in Latin American relations and it
was due to his efforts that the plan
for hemispheric defense in the Act
of Chapultepec was reconciled with
the plan for world defense contained
in the United Nations Charter, Prof.
Preuss explained.
"A delegate to the UN must com-
mand prestige among his colleagues
and be ready and efficient in debate,"
Prof. Preuss pointed out. "I believe
Sen. Austin has these qualities."
Johnson To Substitute
Because the senator will not be
able to take over the position official-
ly until January, Hershel V. John-
son, whom Prof. Preuss classed as an
"able" man, will act in his stead.
However, he explained, "Austin will
undoubtedly be consulted on every
problem that comes up."
Among those who had been con-
sidered for the appointment were
John G. Winant, American delegate
to the Economic and Social Council,
and Dean Acheson, undersecretary
of State. Prof. Preuss contended that
Plane Plunges;
Crew Unhurt
DAYTON, 0., June 6 - (A)- An'
Army Air Forces helicopter, its en-}
gine dead, dropped from 9,000 feet
without damage to the craft or in-
jury to its pilot today.
Auto-rotation - free-wheeling of
the helicopter's rotor blades - allow-
ed the pilot, Capt. Irvin C. Steiner
of Wright Field, to land his helicop-
ter safely in a cow pasture at nearby
New Germany.b

"both these men are already in jobs
for which ey are well fitted" and
that it was "best all-around to leave
them tere-."
"In view of these facts," he said,
"the selection appears to be the best
that could possibly have been made."
BolNivi"'n To5)Visit
TU' During Tour,
Of United States
Dr. Enrique Baldivieso, professor of
constitutional law and of Greek phil-
osophy in the University of La Paz,
Bolivia, will visit the University June
18 to 20 as part of a tour of this
country taken at the invitation of
the Department of State.
Dr. Baldivieso has served Bolivia
as Minister of Education, Minister
of War, and Minister of Foreign Af-
fairs. He was vice-president of the
Republic in 1938-39. In 1942 he was
president of the Chamber of Deputies,
and in 1944 was ambassador to Bra-
zil. He was also the founder and
first chief of the Socialist Party in
Dr. Baldivieso is interested in a
study of the social security and social
service programs of the United States.
He plans to visit industrial estab-
lishments and certain government
Prof. Jamison
Receives Medal
Prof. Charles L. Jamison, of the
School of Business Administration,
was awarded the Distinguished Ser-
vice Medal of Alpha Kappa Psi fra-
ternity at the recent Professional
Meeting held by the Phi chapter.'
The silver medal with blue and
gold ribbon, highest honor award of
the fraternity, is awarded to business
men or faculty members who have
made outstanding contributions to
the fraternity and its members.
Prof. Jamison was instrumental in
planning, organizing the pledging of
new members and securing the chap-
ter's house on Washtenaw which had
been used by the University during
the war for housing Japanese Lang-
uage instructors.

I -







Invade Lounge

(Continued from Page 4)
Schedule for Tuesday, June 18, 8-10


Abel 18 AH




W Phy Lec
Cohn 2003 NS
Edwards 1018 AH
Engel 4003 AH
Everett 2016 AH
Fogle W Phy Lee
Gram ..2219 AH
Greenhut 1020 AH
Hawkins 2203 AH
Hayden 2029 AH
Huntley 6 AH
King 2215 AH

Markland 231 AH
2054 NS
Morris 3231 AH
Muehl 2013 AH
Needham 229 AH
Panush 2082 NS
Peake 2235 AH
Rayment 2014 AH
Rich 3010 AH
Schroeder 35 AH
Sessions 215 Ec
Shedd 4208 AH
Smith 231 AH
1121 NS
Wells 2235 AH
Wunsch 4054 NS

Make-up final examination for
both English 1 and 2, Tuesday, June
18, 7 to 9 p.m., in Room 2225 Angell
Sociology 196: Final examination
Tuesday. June 11, from 7:00-9:00
p.m., Room D, Haven Hall.
Doctoral Examination for Isabel
Lockard, Anatomy; thesis: "Certain
Developmental Relations and Fiber
Connections of the Triangular Gyrus
in Primates," to be held Friday, June
7, at 1:30 p.m., in Room 4558 East
Medical Building. Chairman, E. C.
Carillon Recital: Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will present
another in his current series of re-
Citals at 3:00 Sunday afternoon, June
9. At that time he will play three
compositions by J. S. Bach, "In Thee
Is Joy," "Air," and "Sheep May Safe-
ly Graze"; selections from Mozart's
"Marriage of Figaro," and a group
of folk songs.
Downtown: 308 NoRTH MAIN

Harp Ensemble Program: Sunday,
June 9, 8:30 p.m., Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, under the direction of Lynne '
Palmer, Instructor in Harp in the
School of Music.
The program will include composi-
tions by Bach, Salzedo, Corelli, Ram-
eau, Etchecopar, and 'deFalla. It is
open to the general public without
Wind Instrument Program: Harris
Hall, Friday, June 7, 1 p.m.
Soloists: Anthony Desiderio, clari-
net, in Mozart's Concert Rondo in
B-flat major; Wilfred Roberts, cor-
net, in Gaubert's Cantabile et Scher-'
zetto; Vito Susca, clarinet, playing
Fantasie by Marty; Robert Johns,
flute, in Mozart's Concerto in G ma-
jor, K.V. 413; flute quartet of Bar-
bara Litchfield, Lee Chrisman, Mer-
rill Wilson, and Clinton Norton, play-
ing Kohler's Grosses Quartett, Op.
92; Earl Bates, clarinet, heard in
Piece de Concours by Raboud, and
Promenade by Delmas. The public
is invited.
Better fishing? Rotunda, Museum
Building. Through June 30. 8:00-9:00
week days; 2:00-5:00, Sundays and
Michigan Historical Collections.
"Public Schools in Michigan." Hours:
8:00 to 12:00, 1:30 to 4:30 Monday
through Friday, 8:00 to 12:00 Satur-
Events Today
Visitors' Night will be held at the
Angell Hall Observatory tonight from
8:30 to 10:30 to observe Venus, the
Moon, and Jupiter. If the sky is
cloudy or nearly cloudy, the Obser-
vatory will not be open. Children
must be accompanied by adults.
The regular weekly Tea Dance will
be held today at the International
Center from 4 to 6 under the spon-
sorship of ANCUM. Anyone inter-
ested is cordially invited.
Westminster Guild Senior Recog-
nition Program tonight at 7:00 in the
Social Hall.


Two World War II "Jeeps" will be
on display in the South Lounge of
the Union for two weeks beginning to-
One "Jeep" will be stripped of body
nomenclature and will display the
inner mechanisms and functions of
the four wheel drive. Production
methods of the "Jeep" will be shown
on postercards for the benefit of
the observers.
It will be the Union policy to have
on display every week, modern in-
ventions or methods which will be
of interest to the mechanical minded
Glee Club Names
Winner of Award
Suzanne Jo Smith, literary college
sophomore, was named winner of the
University Women's Glee Club award
The award of fifty dollars is made
each semester on the basis of schol-
arship, activities, and service to the
club, to help the winner continue her
musical education.

students of the University, according
to George Shaffer, head of Union dis-
plays. The Union invites all con-
cerns interested in setting up displays
in the Union to contact them as soon
as posible, ShatTer said.
Student Recital
Will Be Given
A wind instrument program will
be presented at 1 p.m. today in Har-
ris Hall as part of the student re-
cital series.
Selections from Mozart, Gaubert
and other composers will be played
on the clarinet, cornet, and flute, by
both soloists and groups. Soloists
on the clarinet will be Earl Bates,
Anthony Desiderio, and Vito Susca.
Wilfred Roberts and Robert Johns
will present solo renditions on the
cornet and flute respectively.
Pianists who will assist on the
program are Mildred Minnema And-
rews, Hortense Reid, Arlene Peugeot,
and Roberta Dresden.

Biology Honor
Society Names
iNew Members
Newly initiated members of Beta
Chapter of Phi Sigma, national hon-
orary biological fraternity, have been
announced as follows:
Robert 0. Belcher, Ralph I. Blouch,
Travis E. Brooks, David L. Buell,
Blanche E. Burkhart, Kamla Chowd-
hry, Stanley Cohen, Jose G. Frontera,
Robert P. Geckler, Wesley F. Gabrio,
Ralph J. Hansen, Jr., Alton M. Har-
vill, Jr., Barbara Ann Hermann, Maud
Hukill, Elizabeth Anne Johnston, An-
nette R. Lambie, Suzanne Mason,
Francis A. Miller, Helen N. Miller,
Jeanne Moore.
The list continues with Woodrow
W. Morris, Robert E. Mullin, Robert
L. Patterson, Michael W. Pawlick,
Carol Jean Peruchi, James A. Peters,
Henry E. Predmore, Jr., Jennie S.
Siemienski, Jeanne Siskel, Ruth
Stine, Janet I. Youngs and Harvey
K. Wagnon.
Back the
Famine Drive

____________________ ___________ __________________________________ 4

. Z
+ }








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