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July 04, 1943 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-04

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SUTKDAYP JiT T ,4, 1949

0

THE MIC~HIG~AN DILY

PAGE SEVEN

SUNDAY, JULY 4, 1~4~ - S

University Contributions Send
120 Boys to Fresh Air Camp

Pantelleria Commander

As a result of the $1,300 contrib-
uted by University of Michigan stu-
dents last spring, one hundred twen-
ty boys from Detroit, Pontiac and.
surrounding metropolitan areas are
attending the University Fresh Air
Camp near Pinckney, Mich., which
opened a week ago.
Sent to the camps by social
agencies, these boys are given a
month's vacation, and at the same
time are studied by trained psychi-
atrists and sociologists. Twenty-two
graduate students, from Philadelphia
to Los Angeles, are at the camp to
serve as counselors.
During the last three years this
camp has become \ an important
training afield for psychiatry and
sociology work; it also furnishes edu-
cators and group leaders with an op-
portunity to make a first-hand study
of problems of maladjusted youth. All
counselors taking advanced courses
in psychology and sociology receive
credit toward a degree.
Last year a twenty-year old tradi-
Radio Course
To Be Offered
All Students May Take
Elementary Lectures.
Any student enrolled in the Uni-
versity may take an elementary radio
course offered by the electrical engi-
neering department, Prof. Jules
Needle, teacher of the course, said
yesterday.
There are no prequisites for en-
trance and the course is given for
four hours credit. The material
taught will include fundamental
principles of electrical work with
vacuum tubes and associated appara-
tus and code practice.
The course will meet for three lec-
tures and one lab. The lecture sec-
tion will meet at 8 a.m. Monday,
Wednesday and Friday in room 445
W. Engineering. Labatory hours are
scheduled for Tuesdays and Thurs-
days.
The first class is 2 p.m. Tuesday *n
Room 111 W. Engineering Building.
The course is being offered in re-
sponse to many requests for such a
course for students not enrolled in
the Engineering college.

tion was broken when women served
as counselors for the first time. This
summer when the girls got to camp
they found a new dormitory.
Prof. F. N. Menefee, who has been
chairman of the annual University
Tag Day drives, announced that the
summer Tag Day will be held July 15.
Last year's spring and summer Tag
Day drives netted $2,300.
Wesley Group
Series To Plan
Chistian World
Inaugurating a series of discussions
on applying Christianity through
planning a new world, the Wesley
Foundation at the First Methodist
Church will present the first talk on
"Interdependence" at 3:30 p.m. to-
day.
These discussions will have as their
aim the presenting of practical plans
for accomplishing social and eco-
nomic ideals in the United States
and Great Britain.
Based on reports of the National
Resources Planning Board and the
Beveridge Plan, the lectures will in-
;lude a discussion of "Workers of
the World" July 11, "Health" July
18 and "Social Security" July 25. The
aeries will continue through August
with a presentation of other prob-
lems including housing, race, educa-
ion and finance.
The First Methodist Church is lo-
mated at the corners of East Huron
and State Street.
Washington Monkey
Wages War On Cats
WASHINGTON, June 28.- ()-
The cats in Washington are going to
need all their nine lives unless some-
one does something about a monkey.
Police, putting together reports
from various householders, said the
monkey, roving the southeast part
of the city:
Stole a broom with which he
pounded a cat; snatched up another
cat, cuffed it, threw it over a fence;
pounced on two more cats, hurling
them up into the branches of a tree;
disappeared, probably looking for
more cats.

POTENTIAL ADMIRALS
Landlubbing
Volunteers Lat
"Now the Army's taking overt" was
the disturbing rumor circulating
among Navy men stationed in West
Quad yesterday until someone dis-
covered that this army was clad in
blue jeans and shirts and was bet-
ter known as the "Girls' Ground
Crew."
The first project for summer ses-
sion ground crew workers was to
remove hedges from the courts in
the central part of the West Quad.
Technically this was against regula-
tions as no women are allowed aboard
training ships. Howevee'because the
work was part of Navy orders an
exception was made.
Other regulations were strictly ob-
served. Particularly the one prohib-
iting Navy men from working with-
out compensation unless given spe-
cial permission from the command-
ing officer. No one wanted to dis-
turb the C.O. by asking for per-
mission.
Moral support was freely given
from windows on all floors (portholes
on all decks) as coeds struggled val-
iantly with tenacious roots and pain-
ful thorns. Abundant advice was
offered on the art of plunging a
shovel into the ground. Several hor.-

Sailors Give Girl
ndsca ineg Advice'
ticulture experts were brought to
light by the situation.
As the morning wore on and as
an increasing number of bluejackets
and leathernecks continued to find
reasons for passing through (passing
to would be more correct) the courts,I
C.O.'s began to "suggest" that the
boys withhold their advice and allow
the girls to work without benefit of
conversation-much to the displea-
sure of both watchers and workers.
As the sun grew warmer and the
work correspondingly harder, mem-
bers of the crew would gladly have
exchanged the job of extracting
plants for the job of cleaning bar-
racks.
At the end of the day regular em-
ployes of the University Buildings
and Grounds Department observed
that apparently the (Land) Army
had made a hit with the Navy.

ESMWT Courses
Will open July 19
New groups of ESMWT courses in
Aircraft Inspection, Ordnance Ma-
terial Inspection, and Ordnance En-
gineering Aides will begin training
here July 19.
Section 6 of Aircraft Inspection
and Section 16 ofcOrdnance will
complete their course July 16, mak-
ing way for the new groups. The
Engineering Aides will also finish
here July 16.
Drawn from factories and from
persons wishing to enter these fields,
the ten week courses prepare govern-
ment inspectors, training them here
on salary and then placing them in
factories throughout the country.
The courses are given primarily for
women and men who have 4-F draft
classification.

Holland Farmers
Find Gas Supply
HOLLAND, Mich., July 3.-(R)-A
number of suburban residents of Hol-
land and farmers living along M40
are not going to be worried about
gasoline rationing for quite some
time now. Here's why. A tank truck
containing 4,000 gallons of gasoline
went out of control Friday, tipped
over and gorged a dry ditch with the
fuel.
Within a short time men and boys
were on the scene with containers
carrying the precious fluid. State
police and city officials arrived al-
most too late to impose the state law
requiring red containers, but per-
suaded a number to paint their
hoarded gas cans.

Brig.-Gen. A. C. Strickland, vet-
eran U.S. Army airman, has been
appointed commander and mili-
tary governor of Pantelleria, the
Italian island which surrendered
to Allied aerial bombardment June
11.
Artur Schnabel
Will Teach Here
Artur Schnabel, famous Austrian
pianist, arrived here yesterday to
teach courses in advanced piano dur-
ing the summer session.
Beginning Monday, Mr. Schnabel
will conduct three evening classes a
week for advanced students in the
Rackham Building. Mr. Schnabel has
taught here for many years during
the summer session.
In addition, he will conduct a
seminar in piano literature in the
School of Music for a period of four
weeks.
One of the solo artists in the May
Festival .programs here, Mr. Schna-
bel has given piano recitals in all
the leading capitals of the world.
He has also written many songs and
piano pieces.
Accompanied by his wife, Mr.
Schnabel will live in the League
during his stay here.{

1,100 Soldiers
To Swell MSC
War Program
EAST LANSING, July 3.- ( )--
Michigan State College's war train-
ing program will reach full stride
this week with arrival of 1,100 Army
students who will specialize in en-
gineering and foreign sociology, in-
cluding languages and customs of
countries which soon may be under
Allied domination.
The new soldier-students, sched-
uled to begin classroom work on July
12, will raise to 3,000 the college's
military enrollment which now in-
cludes 1,500 air crew students and
250 uniformed veterinary students.
The contingent, of new soldiers,
assigned here mainly from Citadel
College in South Carolina and North
Carolina College, will replace the
specialized training, assignment and
reclassification program operating at
Michigan State since April, accord-
ing to Prof. S. E. Crowe, war training
coordinator.C

RECAP NEEDED
OGDEN, Utah, June 28.-
rear wheel slipped off a
truck, rolled 300 feet, struck
jumped over a parked car,

(P)-- A
moving
a curb,
crashed

U.S. Food Goes
To Mart iniqe
Loaded Ships Await
Officials' Discussions
SAN JUAN, Puerto Rico, July 3.
-(P)-Food to relieve the hungry
natives of Martinique and Guade-
loupe rides at anchor here, only a
few miles away, its unloading depen-
dent upon the outcome of talks be-
tween Vice Admiral John H. Hoover,
Commandant of the 10th Naval Dis-
trict, and Admiral Georges Robert,
French High Commissioner for the
Antilles, on the future political sta-
tus of French insular possessions
in the West Indies.
(From Algiers it was reliably re-
ported that the National Committee
of Liberation had named a member
of its Washington staff as special
envoy to Martinique. The envoy,
whose name was given only as Hop-
penot, will go to Martinique to dis-
cuss entry of the Antilles into the
anti-Vichy French empire.)
Only a word from Robert is needed
for the Navy to give the signal for
the food-laden ships to turn toward
Martinique and Guadeloupe harbors
to discharge vast stores of badly
needed meats, rice,; saltfish, and can-
ned goods supplied by the lease-lend
food distribution administration.
For months, fugitives from the
Robert regime have been unanimous
in describing the food conditions
within the isles as desperate since
the United States halted food ship-
ments last November, and there have
been reports of food riots in parts of
Martinique and Guadeloupe.
At least two ships and perhaps a
third were loaded in New York some
time in May and arrived at San
Juan last month. They stayed. in
San Juan harbor several days, await-
ing further instructions. They now
are "somewhere in the Caribbean,"
awaiting the outcome of the conver -
sations between Robert and Hoover.
Presumably, if Robert remains un-
yielding and clings to his past poli-
cies, this food will be diverted to
some other West Indian isle, as hap-
pened with a shipment of meats and
other foods three months ago.
It is known that one of two ships
formerly in service between Marti-
nique and the United States was car-
rying foodstuffs under the original
Robert-Hoover agreement until the
crew mutinied at New Orleans and
refused to return to Fort-de-France
as long as Robert maintained a pro-
Vichy attitude.

Washable seersuckers for
every occasion. Knock
about in hem an dress
up for your best beau.
2-piece outfits $1 6.95.
Cool summer cottons to
hallege the heat. White
pique, prints and polka-
dots. $12.95 up.
Streamline your figure in
a Lacer Sheer bathing
suit. Flexees from $5.45.

g o

through a window and came to rest
against a recapping machine in a
tire shop.
Yes, by then it needed a recap.

2

tf
t
.

Add a whiff of one of our refreshing colognes
SHOPS FOR WOMEN
1108 South University Ave.

DON'T LET THE AXIS HAVE OUR TAXES!

. . . . . .-.-.-Clip Here And Mail ToA U.-M. Man In The Armed Forces------ -
SERVICE
EDITION 9-4r AWO A+/'Na~ a~

VOL. II, No. I

LEAVING CIVILIAN life
for the duration, approxi-
mately 1,300 men of the
Navy V-12 enrolled in the
West Quadrangle July 1
. Included in the pro-
gram are men who have
passed the Navy's qualify-
ing exam, V-1, V-7 re-
serves, the 250 NROTC re-
serves on campus, and 300
Marine reserves . . . Navy
uniforms are vying with
the Army on campus these
days . . . The NROTC are
waering their cadet uni-
forms, but the rest of the
unit will wear apprentice
seamen outfits during their
four to eight term - resi-
dence here.
** *
NEW ARMY units on
campus include the first
officers candidate class in
the history of the Judge
Advocate General's De-
partment . . . Processed at
Fort Custer and returned
to campus as privates in
the Army Medical and
Dental Corps, more than

ANN ARBOR,
in fraternity houses which
have been taken over by
the Army.
TAKEN OVER by the
Army as barracks are the
Alpha Delta Phi, Beta
Theta Pi, Chi Psi, Delta
Upsilon, Delta Sigma Del-
ta, which houses men in
the Dental Corps, Kappa
Sigma, Phi Lambda Phi,
Sigma Chi, and Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity houses.
* * *
AS THE West and East
Quads are all Army now,
the University has 'taken
over many of the remain-
ing fraternities as dormi-
tories,-most of them hous-
ing incoming freshmen .. .
Chi Phi, Lambda Chi Al-
pha, Phi Gamma Delta,
Phi Kappa Psi, Psi Upsi-
lon, Sigma Nu, Theta Chi,
Theta Xi, Trigon, and Zeta
Psi are now operated by
the University . . . Men liv-
ing in these houses have
to eat out on campus . .
Announced by the League

MICHIGAN

SUNDAY, JULY 4, 1943

ternity men on campus.
* * *
CLOSED for the dura-
tion, the Union main din-
ing room will no longer
operate, releasing cooks
and waiters to serve the
more than 900 soldiers who
are now eating there . .
Civilians may continue to
eat in the cafeteria . . .
Turned into an Army and
Navy mess hall, the Union
ballroom will be the scene
of no more campus dances
for the duration .. . Start-
ing Friday, Bill Sawyer
will move his orchestra to
the League for regular Fri-
day and Saturday pight
dances.
* *
CIVILIAN enrollment
figures for the summer
term and session topped
the Army and Navy total
by nearly 300 . . . 4,049
students are here for the
term ... 1,313 women and
5,167 men . . . 262 men
and 791 women, 1,523 stu-
dents in all, are enrolled

found it impossible to get
a meal without a wait of
several hours . . . Most
State Street drugstores are
refusing to serve sand-
wiches because of their
lack of help ... Many res-
taurants have closed com-
pletely . . . One enterpris-
ing student was forced to
breakfast, lunch and dine
on malted milks until he
got a job washing dishes
as the only way .to get a
square meal . . . Students
who do not eat in dormi-
tories or sorority houses
have taken to dining at
odd hours to avoid the
crowds and make sure of
getting something to eat.
* * *
ARESHMEN on campus
will be offered an oppor-
tunity to make some extra
spending money when the
resident advisers contact
them for the Manpower
Corps, which will continue
functioning during the
summer.

I

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