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July 07, 1944 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-07

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THE MICHGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, jJLY -7, 1944

Representatives
Of Hillel Will
Attend Institute
Three Students To Be
Selected by Council
The officers of the B'nai Brith Hil-
lel student council will choose three
students, probably members of that
body, to represent the university
chapter at the Hillel Leadership
Training Institute from September
1 to 10 at Camp Onibar on Lake
Como, Wayne County, Pennsylvania.
Council Olciers "et rreference
The decision to send represent-
atives and the method of selecting
them was arrived at during several
successive council meetings held last
semester. 'The council decided to
give council officers preference as
delegates to the Camp Onibar Insti-
tute, and, in the case of an officer's
unavailability, thescouncil decided
that the officers should form them-
selves as a committee to choose a
delegate. from the council member-
ship to attend the Institute as a
substitute; All expenses will be paid
by the Foundation.
The training course is designed to.
aid Hillel Foundation leaders, at col-
leges throughout the nation, to bet-
tei understand the part Hillel plays
in the American Jewish community
and on the college campus and to aid
in planning their chapter's campus
program.
Lectures Will Be Given
The training program, organized
as lectures and discussions will be
led by prominent men in the field of
Jewish social welfare. Three main
topics will be discussed and studied
during the ten day course. They are
The American Jew: a survey of the
development of the American Jew-
ish community, Dominant Ideas in
Contemporary Jewish Life: a study
of the chief movements current in

TOP AMERICAN FIGHTER PILOT-Lt. Col. Francis Gabreski, 25,
(above) of Oil City, Pa., is the U. S. Army Air Force's ton fighter pilot
with 28 aerial victories to his credit. He shot his 28th down, a
Messerschmitt-109, over France. On shooting down enemy planes,
Gabreski fills in flag blank on side of his plane with, a swastika to
represent each kill.
Vandenberg Predicts Victory
For COP in November Election
Michigan Senator To Hold Conference with
Dewey on Domestic, Foreign Policy Issues

THE LONG WAY BACK-A wounded German soldier, his injured leg
propped up in a perambulator towed by two companions, makes his
exit from the war in Cherbourg, France. Next stop is an Allied prison
camp.
Jewish life, and Leadership and Nazis.Use New eapon
Group Work: dealing more specific- s
ally with the problems faced by all LONDON, June 6.--(P)-The Ger-
Hillel Foundations chapters in plan- mans followed iup Prime Minister
ning programs, organizing commit- Churchill's report to the nation on
tees and those problems faced on a
wartime campus, such as we have at the rocket bomb with threats that
Michigan. embattled London would be hit next
The evenings will be devoted pri- with "Secret Weapon Vr2, with which
marily to panel discussions on such progress has been made with giant
topics as The Jewish Student, Is He strides."
Jewish; Palestine and its Relevance! _tdes
to American Jewish Life; Interfaith,
on What Terms? and The Future of
the Jew in the Professions.
French Patriots Active The Michigan R
IRUN, Spain, July 6.-French pat-
riots, seizing almost complete control 1
in 11 departments of France, have
"proclaimed the fourth republic,"

By WILLIAM W. TYLER
Associated Press Correspondent
ALBANY, N.Y., July 6.-Arriving
for a conference with Governor
Thomas E. Dewey on domestic and
foreign policy issues, Senator Arthur:
Bandenberg of Michigan predicted
tonight the Republicans would obtain
more than 300 electoral votes in the
November election.
A total of 266 votes is necessary for
election of a presidential ticket.
Vandenberg, who is chairman of
Paul J. Ayott's
Conditin .,Good'
Rep ort Says
Doctors at St. Joseph's Mercy Hos-
pital reported last night that the con-
dition of Jaul J. Ayott, 28 years old,
of 420 Emmett St., Ypsilanti, in-
jured yesterday in an automobile ac-
cident, was "good."
Sheriff's officers were unable to
question Ayott to determine the cause
of the accident because of the extent
of his injuries. A passenger in the
vehicle, C. Bruce Wagoner, 26 years
old, of 14021 Washtenaw, who was
also injured, was reported doing bet-
ter by St. Joseph's doctors.
Sheriff's officers said the auto-
mobile apparently left Dexter-Port-
age Road and craslied into a fence.
Impact of the crash threw Ayott
clear of the car over the fence.
National Camp
B egiuns xBroadcasts
EAST LANSING, July 6.--(')-The
National Music Camp at Interlochen
will return to the air tonight in the
first of a series of concerts to -be
broadcast over WKAR, the Michigan
State College Radio Station, accord-
ing to rR. J. Coleman, Station Direc-
tor.
Concerts from Interlochen were
banned from commercial stations two
years ago by the American Federa-
tion of Musicians on the charge that'
the young musicians' programs were
unfair competition to adult profes-
sional entertainers.
WKAR, a non-commercial station,
will broadcast the concerts from 7 to
8 p.m. each Thursday, Friday andj
Saturday during July and August.

the Senate's Republican Conference
and one, of the authors of the party's
Mackinac statement on foreign pol-
icy, said he thought he and the Re-
publican presidential nominee were
in "entire agreement" on =foreign
affairs.
Declining to specify which states
he thought the Republicans would
carry, Vandenberg said he believed
he had been "conservative" in esti-
mating the ticket headed by Dewey
and including Governor John W.
Bricker of Ohio as the vice-presiden-
tial candidate would be victorious by
a substantial margin in the Novem-
ber balloting.
"The situation in the middle west,
which I know something about, is
excellent from a standpoint of the
ticket," Vandenberg said. "Governor
Dewey's acceptance speech was par-
ticularly effective in our area-every .
body liked it."
Vandenberg said he had no plans
for the campaign except that he
lryoped to make a radio speech from
Detroit next month on the Mackinac
foreign policy declaration, the >plat-
form's treatment of the same subject
and Dewey's public statements along
that line.
Na zis' Western
Chief Removed
Von kluge Replaces
Commander *Rundstedt
LONDON, July 6-(AP)-The Ber-
lin Radio announced tonight that
Field Marshal Gen. Karl Rudolf Gerd
Von Rundstedt had been removed as
commander of German forces in the
west and had been replaced by Field
Marshal Gen. Guenther Von Kluge,
who led the German armies in the
sweep through Russia in the first
autumn of that war, only to be stop-
ped at the gates of Moscow.
DNB, German news agency, said
that Hitler in a cordial letter "thank-
ed Rundstedt for his services and
indicated he will have a new com-
mand for him in the near future,
"but it was likely that replacement
of the stern, tight-lipped officer who
often has disagreed with his fuehrer
marked a victory for Field Marshal
Gen. Erwin Rommel.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

FRIDAY, JULY 7, 1944
VOL. LIV No. 3-S
All notices for The Daily Official Biul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Session, in typewritten form
by 3:30 p. m. of the day preceding its
publication, except on Saturday when
the notices should be submitted by
11:30 a. m.
Notices
To all Male Students in the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts:
By action of the Board of Regents,
all male students in residence in this
College must elect Physical Educa-
tion for Men. This action has been
effective since June, 1943, and will
continue for the duration of the war.
Students may be excused from
taking the course by (1) The Uni-
versity Health Service, (2) The Dean
of the College or by his representa-
tive, (3) The Director of Physical
Education and Athletics.
Petitions for exemption by stu-
dents in this College should be ad-
dressed by freshmen to Professor
Arthur Van Duren, Chairman of the
Academic Counselors (108 Mason
Hall); by all other students to Assis-
tant Dean E. A. Walter (1220 Angell
Hall.)
Except under very extraordinary
circumstarices no petitions will be
considered after the end of the third
week of the Summer Term.
The Administrative Board of
the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts.
Hours for University women during
the summer are 11 o'clock every
night except Friday and Saturday
when they have 12:30 permission.
Each girl should sign out on the
sign-out sheet if she is going to be
out of the house after 7:30 at night
and sign in when she returns. There
will be a compulsory meeting of all
house presidents at 4:30 Monday,
July 10, in the Michigan League. Any
house not represented will be subject
to a fine.

State of Michigan Civil Service Jul yI- nUU I
announcements for Occupational
Therapist have been received in our "TH E CHOCOLATE SOLDIER"
office. For complete details stop in ce School of Music
at 201 Mason Hall. Bureau of Ap- Augusnuctonw t h16-9 l fMui
pointments. A4gust 16-9
State of Connecticut Personnel De- SEASOW TICKETS NOW ON SALE
partment, State Capitol, Hartford, $4.50 - $3.90 - $2.70 (ncl. Federal tax)
announcement for Medical Social Box{office open Daily (except Sunday) 10-5.
Worker. Must be Citizen of United Phone 630-
States. For further details stop in atPone'60
201 Mason Hall. Bureau of Appoint- L ANSNT
ments. LYDJA-MENDELSSOH N THEATRE
Announcement from Seventh Unit- Michigan League Bldg.
(Continued on Page 4) --
-

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AV. W:

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PROGRAM
A. love haunted by nameless
evil in a house of terror ...
a love that fought to free
itself of unseen hate!

STARTS
TODAY !

* Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

5TRI TEU

15 SUpE-4t t
I t
a agmbo "e f - .
' viltb
ats!

..................

I

starring
Ray Milland Ruth Hussey
Donald Crisp
Cornelia Otis Skinner
and introducing
Gail Russell

oa.,P 3

CH RM B fARNET LmIK ARMSTROfl {<: N

to the lilting music of BILL LAYTON and
his orchestra in the air-eonditioned ball-
room of the UNION Saturday night from
9 till t0.

III

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