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June 16, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1942-06-16

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Post-War Group Discusses Charter
The Michigan Post-War Council's j dividual and the causes of war and
peimanent work of arousing student their influence on the future peace.
The Post-War Council's work be-
interest in the problems of victory lgan with a two-day conference in
will begin with a discussion meeting I April during which comprehensive
of the Atlantic Charter led by Prof. Idiscussions and speeches on recon-
Howard M. Ehrmann of the history struction were heard. Now heading
department at 7:30 p.m. June 25 in the Council are Herb Heavenrich,
the Grand Rapids Room of the '44, and Pat McGraw, '44.
League. The Post-War Council is governed
Ficnics, meetings and discussions by an executive committee com-
will be sponsored each week by the prised of representatives of the Stu-
Council. Dates and subjects will be dent Religious Association, the Stu-
announced at later dates. dent Senate, Congress, The Daily,
. General discussions throughout Panhellenic Association, Assembly,
the summer will invovle questions of Intercooperative Council, Interfra-
political reconstruction after the war, ternity Council, the League, the Un-
the state and its relation to the in- Iion and Hillel Foundation.

Here's Why The U. of M. Has A Miscle-Buldinig Program-Now

Vacancies Exist In Suier Co-Op Houses

Vacancies in men's cooperativei
houses fou the summer semester and1
summer session were announced yes-
terday by Jerry Davidson, personnel1
chairman of the Tnter-Cooperative
Room and boa'd may be secured'
by men students at prices ranging
from $2.75 to $6.00 per week at var-
To Keep Cool

ous cooperative houses affiliated with
the ICC.
At the present Lime the campus
cooperatives offer the lowest cost
maintenance for students attending
the University. All those interested
should contact the personnel chair-
man by calling 7211.

'N' 'K

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These sweating men pull a water pump through de nse jungle as United States soldiers, sailors and ma-
rines build a base on a South Pacific island. Water pu mps were used early in construction, later for fire
American Aviator Calls His Shooting;
'Sends Jap Plane FlamingInto Pacific



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"Victory" Music of Beethoven's
Fifth in C Minor, Bruno Walter
Conducting the Philharmonic Sym-
phony Orchestra. M-498...$4.75
Tschaikowsky Symphony No. 4 in
F Minor, Leopold Stokowskl con-
ducting N.B.C. Symphony Orch-
estra. M-880 .................$5.80
Moldau (Smetana) Kubelik con-
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Big Ten College Songs - All-Amer-
ican Glee Club. P-33 .........$2.14
Musical Questions and Quizzes by
Marion Bauer...............$2.00
In our effort to salvage record shel-
la, Lyon & Healy will pay 2c for
1-inch records, 3c for 12-inch re-
cords, except Columbia and lamin-

Music in Western Civilization by
Paul Lang ....................$5.00
Music in History, By Howard Mc-
Kinney and W. R. Anderson ..$4.50
People of Note by Lawrence Mc-
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Our Contemporary Composers
(American Music in the 20th Cen-
tury) by John Tasker Howard $3.50
Music Comes to Americana by
David Ewen................$3.00
Prom the Hunter's Bow (The History
.yd Romance of Musical Instru-
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Record Racks,........from $1.00
Albums................ from 75c
Needles...............from JOc

(Continued from Page 1)
fleet to see, and delivered as he
All this was just an incident in the
broader battle picture, It happened
the morning of May 7 while 76 planes
from our nest were in the air speed-
ing toward a Japanese carrier force
that had been located at dawn 175
miles northeast of us. Jorgensen's
feat served to ease momentarily the
pre-action tension that inevitably
built up among the carrier's crew
when her planes wire out on a fight-
ing mission.
Our task force had drawn away

University Men Urged
To Obtain Union Cards
University men wishing to use the
facilities of the Michigan Union may
obtain Union Cards upon presenta-
tion of their treasurers receipt at
the Student Offices of the Union,
which will be open from 3 to 5 p.m.
Union officials urge that students
obtain their cards early, since they
are necessary for participation in
many activities. Many social, or-
ganizational and defense programs
are planned for the summer term,
said Union officials.


L, ~

: . T_____.._. _ _. __ _ _ . _... .._. __ _ ___._ _ _ ,_____

southward after the victory on May1
4 at Tulagi Harbor in the Solomon
Islands. Although we had not rec-
ognized this as such, total destruc-
tion of the occupation force, cruisers,
destroyers, and the all-important
transports in Tulagi Harbor, had1
been only the opening wedge of the1
desperate fight in which we now
found ourselves.
Refueled At Sea
On May 5 and 6 we had refueled'
at sea-never stopping our steaming
but taking on fuel through hose lines
that connected tankers with us. It
was not essential for us to fuel, but
Rear Adm. Fletcher, who was comn-
manding the entire task force,cand
Read Adm. Aubrey Fitch, command-
ing the Lexington group, believed
that they should have their tanks
as nearly full as possible at all times.
During the afternoon of May 6,
our air scouts located the first of
the Jap pincers fleet. It was 250 miles
northeast of what then was our po-
sition, and was described as two big
carriers, four heavy cruisers and a
dozen or more destroyers. This was
the fleet sent to hold Jomard Passage
at the southeastern tip of New Gui-
nea. Adm. Fletcher at once turned
our force and steamed hard to be
in position to hit the Japs the next
Scouts Find Enemy
Off before dawn the morning of
May 7, our scouts did not find the
enemy for some hours. Shortly after
8 o'clock, however, they made con-
tact. The Japs had split up during
the night, and our planes found
only one carrier, three heavy cruis-
ers. and six destroyers. The other
cruisers and carrier, plus six de-
stroyers, had parted company with
the main force and were not seen
again on May 7.
The American air fleet stalking
School Of Dentistry
Stops Considerationi
Of Fall Applications
No consideration will be given any
additional applications for admis-
sion to the dental school until Octo-
ber, 1943, Dean Russell W. Bunt-
ing announced yesterday.
Requests for admission to the
school are already far in excess of
the maximum number in spite of
added facilities. Of 80 war-born ad-
ditional places 76 are already filled,
Dean Bunting said. The remaining
four places will be filled from 47
other applicants.
Moer than 200 applications have
been rejected for the fall semester
beginning Oct. 5. They are largely
from out-of-state students.
Cited as the principal reasons for
the avalanche of applications by
Dean Bunting, a grant from the Kel-
logg Foundaiton has materially re-
duced the expense of dental training
by making possible loans of expen-
sive instruments. A saving of $450
in instruments has been made pos-



the Japanese consisted of 24 torpedo
planes, each with one heavy tor-
pedo; 36 scouts and dive bombers
each with one 1,000-pound bomb, or
one 500-pound bomb and two 100-
pound bombs; and 16 fighter planes
to deal with Japanese defensive and
scout plane patrols.
The route they followed was chos-
en to bring the airmen against the
Japanese near the Island of Misima,
the northernmost island of the Lou-
isaides archipelago that is flung out
off the eastern tip of New Guinea.
Climbing through the clouds they
leveled off in clear air, then were
Turn to Page 7, Cal. 2


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