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August 14, 1942 - Image 16

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1942-08-14

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PAGE TWO
Council Seeks
Peace Solution
Following War
Organized Day After Raid
On Hawaians; Ruthven
Keynoted First Meeting
Even midst the present din of bat-
tle and war preparations, the Uni-
versity Post-War Council is already
studying the difficult problems of a
just peace that will forestall the com-
inig of World War III.
Organized last Dec. 8, the day af-
ter Pearl Harbor, the Post War
Council has since that date spon-
sored numerous lectures, conferences
and panels on the subject of peace
problems in a world of conflicting
ideologies and vested interests.
Ruthven Keynotes
The first Conference on post-war
problems sponsored by the Post-War
Council was held in the Rackham
Auditorium, April 17 and 18, 1942.
The Conference was officially opened
by President Ruthven, and keynote
speakers included Dr. J. Donald
Kingsley of Antioch College and Dr.
Francis McMahon of Notre Dame
University.
Following the keynote speeches,
the Conference split into three panel
discussion groups that treated, re-
spectively, the political, social and
Economic aspects of the world re-
settlement problem.
During the past summer, the Pot-
War Council has sponsored a series
f weekly meetings, including talks,
anels and discussion periods on var-
uus phases of post-war reorganiza-
on problems. Typical problems dis-
ussed in the summer meetings were:
ttitude toward a Post-War Ger-
any; The Future of Nationalism;
conmic Reconstruction, and other
Ilied topics.
Future Plans
The activities of the Council will
ontinue during the coming year, and
ter this year the Council plans to
raw up a set of principles to guide
he world toward a sane conduct af-
er the war.
Though the war is yet far from be-
ng won by the democracies, and our
aximum energies must be placed
ehind the war effort, the Post-War
ouncil feels that lasting values can
e derived from the present sacrifice
.nly if we begin now to solve the
problem of a lasting peace, so that
ve may not again be swept unsus-
,ectingly into another Versailles.-
Faculty advisors to the Council ar
President Ruthven, Dr. EdwardW
Blakeman, religious counselor, Prof
James K. Pollock, of the political sci-
ence department, Prof. Preston Slo-
son of the history department and
Prof. Leonard L. Watkins of the ec-
onomics department.
Student chairmen of the Council
are Pat McGraw, '44, and Herb Heav-
enrich, '44E. Membership in the
Count)l is open to all students inter-
ested in the problems of post-war
peace.
Inter-Racial Group
Helps In Minority
HousingProblem
The Inter-Racial Association, first
University-recognized student bodyt
created to study and alleviate race
problems, has organized an agency

to help student members of racial
minorities to find housing accommo-t
dations in Ann Arbor.
' The housing agency is in charge of
nn Fagin, one of the founders of
te Inter-Racial Association, and itsr
mporary headquarters are at the1
luriel Lester co-op.t
Originated in the spring of thisI
Year. the association has as its pur- -
ose, according. to Bill Boothby,
hairman, the elimination of racial
i 1 will t y a better understanding of
t le scientific, economic and social
r tuses of discrimination.
To this end, the group has had
7ceches by colored and white ex-
Serts on race problems, parleys on
ithportant questions, and plans to
,,art a library and circulate petitions
i 4 favor of the anti-lynching bill, a
ilunteer mixed and white regiment,
a id against the poll tax.
Alumni Will Hold
1Opening Reception
Holders of Michigan Alumni schol-
arships will be entertained at a re-
ception by the Alumni and Alumnae
associations, Sundae, Sept. 27. 100
incoming Freshmen have been awar-
ded these scholarships..
Founded in 1845 by the eleven
members of the first graduating class
the Alumni Association has been a
vital organization promoting an ac-

THE MICHIGAN Tl A TT.V

QT'Vln& 3TTt--'r-?V 0 1dA4

A as & R . '. ikU i -Fu£H IN U C. I L4,I SUMJAY'X, tiUL'S 81942~i

Union Offers
U. Of N. Men
Free Services
Males' 'Last Stronghold'
Has Library, Pool,
BarberShop
(Continued from Page 1)
place and as the site of forum discus-
sions. The South Lounge is equipped
as a game room. Club rooms are
available throughout the building for
the use of campus organizations and
local groups.
Offices of the Interfraternity
Council, Congress, Executive and
District Councils, and the Mimes-
Union Opera are on the third floor.
The tower of the Union contains the
chapter rooms of three Senior Secret
Societies-Michigamua, the all-cam-
pus group, Drgids the literary college
group, and Vulcans, the engineering
college society.
Offices on Main Floor
On the main flor are the offices
of the Union's Executive Committee,
president, and secretary. From the
time the new Michigan man enters
Orientation Week until he receives
his diploma he is in contact with the
large Union staff. After introducing
the Class of '46 and transfer students
to Michigan life through tours, ral-
lies and mixers, the Executive Staff
swings into its regular program of
activity.
At the beginning of each semester
the Student Book Exchange, a non-
profit textbook market, operates in
the lobby of the Union. During the
football season the staff conducts a
Ticket Resale Desk for the conven-
ience of those wishing to sell or ex-
change football tickets.
On Sunday evenings the Union
shows movies of the preceding Michi-
gan football games and during home
games conducts the stadium card
display.
Annual Class Games
The annual class games, culmina-
tion of class rivalry between fresh-
men and sophomores, are under Un-
ion supervision and are held midway
through the football season. The Un-
ion's Fall Open House has become a
campus institution while the Decem-
ber presentation of the Mimes-Union
Opera, featuring an all-male cast,
has achieved nationwide fame.
The Activities Smoker introducing
new students to the many campus
extra - curricular organizations, is
held at 'the beginning of the second
semester as is University Day, when
the Union plays host 'to groups of
high school students.
Thirty Members.
In Sailing Club
Skippers Hold Whitmore
Lake Practice Races
With the wind in their sails and
Michigan Sailing Club members at
their tillers, six 12 foot dinghys are
to be seen gliding over the waters of
Whitmore Lake many an afternoon
and evening throughout the warm
months of the year.
Boasting a membership of about1
30 students, the club participates in
races held all over the state and
country. Both boys and girls are wel-i
comed as members providing they've
had some sailing experience. If a1
candidate hasn't had the experience,.
club members train him in the art ofc
guiding a wind-wagon skillfully over
the waves.-

In past years the club has traveled1
East and returned to Ann Arbor withi
victories tucked under their belts. In
1940 they won the Sandusky Dinghyt
races sailing against eight other col-
leges. That same year they capturedt
the Mid-western Intercollegiate e
Dinghy Championship in Chicago. V

Choral Union
To Begin 64th
Season Here
Don Cossacks Will Begin
Concert Series Oct. 20;
Gladys Swarthout Next
(Continued from Page 1)
core will play here Dec. 3. Foremost
interpreter of Beethoven, he also
ranks at the top in presentation of
Brahms and Mozart,
Boston Symphony Here
Often called "the best orchestra in
the world", the Boston Symphony
will perform here December 9. Led
by Serge Koussevitzky. famed for his
interpretations of every great com-
poser and foremost among all con-
ductors as a proponent and intro-
ducer of new compositions, the Bos-
ton is a well known feature of Uni-
versity concert programs.
Josef Hofman, "the Prince among
Pianists", will play January 18. A
long time favorite in Ann Arbor, the
great pianist has played here five
times since 1920, and is known
throughout the world as one of the
best of today's musicians.
The concert on Feb. 16 will have
as soloist Jascha Heifetz, probably
top-ranking violinist in the world.
According to Deems Taylor, "He has
only one rival, one violinist whom he
is trying to beat: Jascha Heifetz."
Famous English Conductor
Sir Thomas Beecham, famed Eng-
lish conductor, will make his Ann
Arbor debut March 2 as guest con-
ductor of the Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra. Famous for his interpreta-
tions of Handel and Mozart, Beech-
am ranks among the top-notch or-
chestra leaders of the world.
Nelson Eddy, American baritone of
concert, opera, radio and screen will
bring the series to a close on March
17.
Season tickets for the series may
be obtained by writing to Charles
Sink, University Musical Society,
Burton Memorial Tower, Ann Arbor.
The six concerts of the 1943 May
Festival will be presented May 5, 6,
7, 8. The Philadelphia Orchestra,
with, Eugene Ormandy conducting,
has been contracted to appear here
for the eighth consecutive time in
the Festival.
'WoFlverines' Help
Build School Spirit
A new student organization hits
campus this year - the Michigan
Wolverines. It was created for the
express purpose of fostering school
spirit. The club will sponsor pep
rallys before football games, team
send-offs and other activities that
need concentrated student support.
A special block of seats in the foot-
ball stadium will be reserved for the
Wolverines to help the cheers and
handle the card displays. The club
will also organize the freshman snake
dance that annually takes place be-
tween the halves of the Michigan
State game.
Bomber-Scholarship
Is Campus Project
Originating at a party sponsored
by the Abe Lincoln Cooperative
House Feb. 20, 1942, the Bomber-
Scholarship plan has grown into a
major all-campus project.
The first step to be taken after
the Linera House party started the
ball rolling with a collection of $12,
was the organization of a committee
representing major campus groups to
administer the project. The aim of

the Bomber-Scholarship committee
is to collect $100,000 for the purchase
of defense bonds-enough money for
the government to buy a bomber.
After the war, the bonds will be
turned into scholarships for qualified
ex-servicemen returning to the Uni-
versity.

SRA To Offerj
Full Program
Lecture Series
The Student Religious Association.
University inter-faith organization
centered at Lane Hall, offers a pro-
gram of interest and value to Michi-
gan freshmen for the coming year.
Emphasizing the importance of
ethical and moral judgments in eur-
rent problems, the Freshmen Pro-
ject is a discussion group planned
and led by the freshmen themselves.
In addition, SRA offers various sem-
inars, and social service projects, as:
well as the popular Friday afternoon
Coffee Hour.
For the use of students and facul-
ty, there is a music room with an ex-
cellent record collection and an up-
to-date library of religious and phil-
osophical books, as well as a student
lounge, fireplace room, and handi-
craft shop.
Each year the Association sponsors
a lecture series, bringing to the cam-
pus such distinguished speakers as
Bertrand Russell, Reinhold Niebuhr.
Mordecai Kaplan, Mortimer Adler
and Father D'Arcy. This summer's
Work Holidays have combined a good
time with badly needed social ser -
vice in the Willow Run area and the
Meditation Week-ends at Lyn Or-
chard House in the Irish Hills pro-
vide opportunity to get away from
the confusion of college life

Appoiitiieir~ B wei
(oiiae~, X',e ionil (iidiir

Seeking to help wth se-udeni i(letr-i'-
nell-"at'vo "" ione sod pre-
pa"e himself for and o helo gradual-
ing seniors contact prospe(ct ive t-
ployers. the lUniivcrsity 1 3u reai of
Appeintnent and Orcupatonal In-
formaticn servcs a vital pur'ose on
campus.
Mr.T. t h Pu'doi. , 0 f
She P rcauii f-me, ha o 1e r 100
person: I 'ok ;idvs: iv' of I le vuo'a-
tional guidance eti ; hirg t he pa"
year.
Used by sI udens. Enployi's
Bet :x talents and empleyci's make
demands upo Tie Bureau for well-
trained people for summer employ -
mnent. Many times summer work (t
fers on opperui tar 1hw cadi-
d tes to itablish prmanen rela-
tionships lor their later ccareers.
Plaecrne Oi :ca(Iers takes in a
large part of the Bureaus work, but,
vocational and guidance services are
intended for the student body. Ad-
vice regarding; the selection of cour-
';es to prepare for certain fields in
demand and the #:ec'hn iques of inter-
viewing and writing letters of appli-
cation is freely given.
Testing Prc'gram
A complete testing program has
been developed to answer the de-
mands of students in helping them

to select thei Vocat ions and set tcl
somia of their Pe'rsonal problems.
T(ie c ; a'e ivre to proctlive
,I (ehn', as ell as s i tdexits.
Credentials gat heved frein each
;1p!!nt inc;de ta1l in formai
Aeiai ding sAhot Irainint working
experience hota in dhoot and out
SCside ; iviic." :nd persoal inter-
est s. \ll of this information is re-
onest ed by employers. Strong and
\\ vik li eo a rh clart ('ri:;tirs of an
Hid iiid i < a ri disrom'-(' thrug
eciroirar i ;!teno' il and ratings ob-,
amed fronm t lie :pl iran. himself,
5nd( (ithters who kiimv him well.
Gocvernmient Agenejes
GIv:-rnmien igen 'is have been
ralig on the Bureau since the out-
hreak of (ie war, seeking specially-
m' m d uden'. to fill civil service
t'milt onx; ohl nos relating to the
war' mndtstx'ir:
he infovuma ion demand(d of the
Burrs il concerning the registrants
'ovc's 5 wide area. The early life of
ie registr-ant, his high school and
academic trainiU, his activities in
and out of '(Ol, his personality,
what he has done on the job and
what his priofessors and employers
think of him all goes to make up a
ecinposite pc re of the individual
in a form that can easily be under-

Coiisiiluation
On Religi)Jons
In Ava(ilible
Because the ITniversity feel that
personal, academiiic and social 1rob-
lems in the field of religion need
prompt review by experienced per-
sons, the office of the Counselor in
Religious Education exists for all
students regardless ef affiliation.
The office is under the direction of
Dr. Edward W. Blakeman who i'
available from 11 to 12 and from .3
to 5 p. m. each day at Room 9 Uni-
versity Hall,
Dr. Blakeman who took over the
position of Counselor in Religion
1when it wa's inlaugurated tena years
ago, has outlined his work itn thi
manner. "It is highly desirable to
have someone available for new stu-
dents to consult with on personal
problems, science-religion conflict--,
and eases of emotional tension.
While there are many questions that
we -can't answer we try to break the
big problems down into little ones so
that the student can solve them one
by one."
The program is designed, to a large
degree, to make the University, de-
spite its size, as warm and personal
as a small college.
Dr. Blakeman also serves as a
guide for those freshman and sopho-
mores interested in the degree pro-
gram in Religion and E lhics,

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