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July 22, 1944 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-22

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PAGE FOUR

TTT THE V CIT AN IV All ---'I'" S-n. Na

SATUIRDAY. IPY 22. 1944'L

m '._..r a a n . 'n i'v a.v {a 'n i.e s
1

0.iiii a.+ivvial i V Viti iVfd' saga.

1

U' Supports
Key Veterans'
Counsel Agency
Educators Meet To
Plan Training Board
Dr. George A. Carrothers, director
of the University's Bureau of Cooper-
ation with Educational Institutions,
in a meeting at Lansing yesterday,
went on record favoring a centralized
agency to supervise educational and
occupational counseling, it was learn-
ed from Association Press dispatches
from Lansing.
Carrothers was among educators,
representing all Michigan's 19 ac-
credited colleges and universities, to
propose the supervisory agency over
counseling to be offered returning
war veterans by the colleges.
Dean Russell A. Stevenson, of the
business administration school, was
named chairman of one of the six
committees proposed by the meeting,
which will visit unaccredited schools
desiring approval as teaching centers
for veterans in special fields. Dean
Stevenson will head the committee
for business practice courses.
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, State Super-
intendent of Public Instruction, said
the educators recommended the State
Office of Veterans Affairs employ a
"high class" counselor who might
assist them in training individual
institutional counselors. The col-
leges, he said, probably would not
refer many individual cases to the
state for specialized counseling.
The conference was called by Gov.
Kelly to coordinate college counsel-
ing programs for veterans and to
determine whether a central state
agency was desired.
The conferees named an executive
committee including Elliott, Dr. Car-
rothers, Fr. Albert J. Poetker, execu-
tive dean of the University of Detroit,
and Robert S. Linton, registrar of
Michigan State College.
Lothian Given
Volker Award
Volker Fellowship for training in
Citizen Leadership and Public Ad-
ministration has been awarded to
Robert A. Lothian, '32, for 1944-45,
it was announced yesterday.
Lothian, who also attended the
School of Business Administration
here under the combined curricula
plan in 1931-32 is from Yale, Mich.
He transferred to the University from
Port Huron College.
The Volker Fellowships, open to
graduates of acceptable universities,
are'provided bythe National Train-
ing School for Public Service, Inc.
The Fellowship provides for $100 a
month, plus tuition and fees for
work training in Detroit and aca-
demic work in the School of Public
Affairs and Social Work of Wayne
University. Completion of the year's
work leads to a degree of Master of
Public Administration.
The National Training School is a
foundation organized to provide
means to train young men and women
for professional service with citizen
agencies concerned with government
including research bureaus, taxpayer
groups, citizen leagues, chambers of
commerce, labor unions and coin-
munity chests.
Ruth Hadas Is in India
Ruth G. Hadas of Detroit, Red
Cross personal service director, re-
cently arrived in India. She attended
Marygrove College and the University
of Michigan Graduate School.

Women's War
Council Plans
Summer Rally
'Free Press' Editor
Will Speak Monday
The Women's War Council urges
all women on campus to attend the
Council's summer rally at 7:30 p. m.
Monday in the Rackham auditorium,
Pat Coulter, '45, War Council presi-
dent, said.
The program will feature a talk by
Miss Helen Bower, book and art edit-
or of the Detroit Free Press, who will
speak on women's opportunities in
the post-war world. Also on the
schedule is a skit by the War Coun-
cil which will portray on a "what
would happen if" theme a campus
devoid of coed activity.
Since this will be the only coed
gathering of this type during the
summer term, Miss Coulter urges all
women to attend. The meeting, in
addition to sponsoring a well-known
and humorous speaker, will act as a
starting-point for summer extra-
curricular activities, including stamp
sales, surgical dressings, hospital vol-
unteer work, USO, WAA, and other
volunteer projects. Two new activi-
ties are under consideration, and may
possibly be announced at the rally,
according to Miss Coulter.
B'nai Brith Hillel Council
To Lay Summer Plans
The B'nai Brith Hillel student
council will meet at 10:30 a. m. Sun-
day in the Hillel Foundation lounge,
Stan Wallace, president, announced
yesterday.
The meeting will be held, Wallace
said, to discuss a proposed picnic
August 6, the summer dance planned
for August 12, and the publication of
the Hillel News on July 28 and Aug-
ust 15.

/ictiigan #iten at Wa'

-- -..

Annabelle Louise Larges, who
graduated from the University in
1932 with a B. S. degree, was recent-
ly commissioned ensign in the Spars
at the United States Coast Guard!
Academy in New London, Conn.
Aviation Cadets John W. And-
erson, who received his B. S. degree#
in Aeronautical engineering in
1942, Robert McCarty, recipient of
a B. S. degree in electrical engin-
eering in 1939 and Theodore Prall,
who attended the University in
1942-1943 reported last week to
Maxwell Field, Ala., for pre-
flight training in the AAF.
Promotion of John Gordon Mc-
Donald from captain to major was
announced from the China-India-
Burma theatre where Maj. McDon-
ald, a member of the Air Transport
Command, is stationed.
A University graduate, class of
1935, McDonald learned his flying
while still a freshman. McDonald
was transferred to the Air Transport
Command to fly the "hump" on the
India-China-Burma route in the
summer of 1943.
Lieutenant Thomas B. Smith, who
received his M. S. in Public Health
at the University in August, 1942,
has had a meteoric Army career ris-
ing in ten months from the rank of
private to second lieutenant.
Smith was drafted in October,
1942, and served as a hospital
laboratory assistant at Seymour
Johnson Field, N. C., for ten
months. In August, 1943, he re-
ceived the added distinction of be-
ing commissioned directly from the
ranks to the position of second
lieutenant in the Army Sanitary
Corps.
Last April, Smith was sent to the
Army Medical School in Washington,
D. C., where he took a course in
malaria control. He is now stationed*
in the South Pacific.
Major Clarence W. Reuter, a key

officer in an AAF heavy bombard-
ment unit of the Fifteenth Army Air
Force stationed in Italy, has been
cited for his efforts in placing his
unit in operation against the enemy
in a short period of time.
Major Reuter received his A. B.
in 1929 and his M. D. in 1933 at
Michigan. He enlisted in the AAF
at Selfridge Field April, 1941 and
had seen service in England and
NorthrAfrica prior to his most re-
cent transfer to Italy.
Major Reuter was commended in
the following words by his wing
commander, Col. George Acheson. "I
desire to express my appreciation for
your efforts in placing our unit in a
position to strike telling blows against
the Nazis in a short period of time."
Rain C~ancels
Outdoor Dance
Because Bill Layton forgot to con-
sult the Ann Arbor weather man,
rain "cut in" on yesterday's premiere
of dancing under the stars, but at
9 p.m. today at Palmer Field another
attempt will be made to bring this
novel entertainment to the Univer-
sity.
"We hope to make these dances
weekly events," Layton said. "The
League and Union have given their
support to make them a success and
with proper support they should be-
come a week-end "must" for summer
students," he added.
The Bomber Scholarship Commit-
tee will operate the soft drink con-
cession. Dancers may "sit one out"
on the terrace of the WAB, while
volunteer workers serve them cokes.
All - profits will be added to the
Bomber fund to buy war bonds which
will eventually be turned into schol-
arships for servicemen.

NIGHT
anti
DRY

ADOLPH HITLER and COL. GEN. ALFRED JODL (second from the
right) look at a map in this picture made at Hitler's Eastern Front
Headquarters in 1941. Berlin has announced, that Hitler was burned
and bruised in an unsuccessful attempt on his life and that Col. Gen.
Jodl was injured along with five other generals and two admirals.
Standing behind Hitler is Gen. Wilhelm Keitel while at right is a
Major Christian.
Music Camp Students Arrive
From Many Forein Lands

Lunch in Casablanca, dinner in
the Azores and breakfast the next
morning in Washington, D. C., pre-
ceeded. one student's trip to the
National Music Camp at Interlochen.
Victor Cherven of Holland, Mich.,
who is a navigator in the Bomber
Ferry Command arrived at the camp
this week on a furlough from over-
seas duty. He was a camper in
Dr. Spendlove
Will Lecture
Dr. F. T. G. Spendlove, noted ar-
chaelogist, writer and lecturer, will
lecture on "What is Religion?" Sun-
day evening, July 24, at 7:30 in the
Fireside Room of Lane Hall.
Dr. Spendlove is being presented
by the local Bahai Study Group.
An outstanding Bahai, Dr. Spend-
love has traveled widely in Europe
and the near East, and has spoken
on the subject of comparative reli-
gion in many parts of the world. He
is a graduate of the School of Chi-
nese Archaelogy of the University of
London, and a Fellow of the Royal
Society of Arts and of the Royal
Geographical Society. He is at pres-
ent a resident of Toronto and con-
nected with the museum there.
The meeting is free to the public.
Deputies Find Farmer's
Body Near Bridgewater
Sheriff's deputies yesterday found
the body of Fred Braun, 49 years old,
Washtenaw County farmer, in a
sink-hole adjacent to Joslin Lake
near Bridgewater.
Braun, who had been missing since
Tuesday night, was the object of
county-wide search conducted by
deputies and boy scouts. Sheriff's
officers were informed of Braun's
disappearance by the widow Tues-
day.

1933 and 1934 at Interlochen and
played trumpet in the band and
orchestra.
A graduate of the University,
Cherven was also coach of the brass
sextette at the University high
school.
Among the first students arriv-
ing from South America and the
Canal Zone is Mary Santos of Bo-
gota; Colombia; a new student at the
Camp who is taking choir, piano and
dance. Following the camp session
she will enter the University to study
piano and elementary conducting.
From Panama came Jerome Car-
rington who plans to major in cello
at the Camp. His father is a cap-
tain in the Marine Air Corps, while
his mother is at present at the Amer-
ican embassy at Panama.
Ben Williams, flute and piccolo
student, is the son of the superin-
tendent of the Canal Zone schools.
Both he and Carrington are in the
Camp orchestra and band.
Harmon To Wed
Elyse Knox Here
Lt. Tom Harmon, all-American
Michigan football player in 1939 and
1940, will wed Miss Elyse Knox, in
St. Mary's Student Chapel here, Aug.
26, Louis A. Harmon, father of the
grid star, announced yesterday.
Harmon gained national headlines
last year when he was twice reported
missing on separate flights over
Dutch Guiana and China. In each
case, he returned safely to his base
after days of wandering.
It will be Harmon's first marriage,
the second for Miss Knox, a movie
actress. Rev. Francis J. McPhillips,
Catholic chaplain at thie University,
will officiate.
Harmon, who graduated from the
University in 1941, appeared in the
motion picture, "Harmon of Michi-
gan." He refused countless offers to
play professional football.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)

Academic Notices
Graduate Students in Speech: A
symposium dealing with practical
theatre will be held at 4 p.m. Mon-
day by the Department of Speech in
the West Conference Room of the
Rackham Building.
Make-up examinations in History
will be given on Friday, July 28, from
3-5 in Rm. C, Haven Hall, All stu-
dents wishing to take such an exami-
nation should consult with their ex-
aminers by Monday, July 24.
Concerts
Carillon Recital: Percival Price will
play the music of Handel, Verdi and
a group of original compositions at
his recital on Sunday, July 23, at
3 p.m.
Faculty Recital: Professor Gilbert
Ross, Violinist, and Mable Ross
Rhead, pianist, will present the third
in a series of three recitals present-
ing sonatas of Mozart and Beethoven
on Thursday evening, July 27, at
8:30 p. m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. The public is cordially
invited.
All Russian Choral Evensong: First.
Methodist Church Choir, conducted
by Professor Hardin Van Deursen,
Sunday, Aug. 6, 8:30 p.m., First
Methodist Church.
Exhibitions

WCE TanU dea!
DANCE UNDER THE STARS

leaves the USO Club at 1 Saturday
and returns to Ann Arbor at 5 o'clock.
It is a mighty fine chance to spend
the afternoon swimming and on the
beach. If you want to go, you should
sign up ahead of time here at the
Club.
USO Open to Servicemen, Wives,
Families: You may think that the
USO Club is open only to the ser-
vicemen but that is not the case. The
USO is open at all times not only to
you servicemen but also to your wives
and families. Your wives and fam-
ilies are always welcome at the Club
to visit, play cards, dance or just
relax. If the servicemen's wives would
like to organize a "Wives Club," the
Club is theirs for that use. If at any
time we can be of assistance to you
and your family, don't hesitate to
call on us for help.
Russian Film: "General Suvarov"
is being given this evening at 8:15
p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall. Admis-
sion free.
"The Learned Ladies," brilliant
satire by Moliere, is being presented
by the Michigan Repertory Players of
the Department of Speech this eve-
ning in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. Tickets on sale for the balance of
the week in the Theatre box office.
Box office hours are from 10 a.m. to
8:30 p.m.
Michigan Sailing Club: Members
please attend a meeting to be held in
the Union at one o'clock today.
Saturday Night Dance: Another
colossal USO Saturday night party
will be held July 22. Junior Hostes-
ses, Refreshments, et al. Here is a
reminder of the USO Services-Hous-
ing, Mending, Package Wrapping.
To you men interested in Boating
or Fishing, Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Pratt
of Whitmore Lake have invited you to
their cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Pratt
have two row boats on the Lake and,
they are free to you. The address:
Mr. and Mrs. Pratt, Cottage No. 285,
Groomes Beach, Whitmore Lake,
Phone 2721. Please sign up at the
USO Club.
'Coming Events
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet Sunday at 2:30 p.m. at the
northwest corner of the Rackham
Building for a hike.
All graduate and professional stu-
dents and alumni are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will have an outing and picnic
supper at Island Park, at the big
stone fireplace, Sunday afternoon.
Lutheran students and servicemen
are asked to meet at the steps of the
Rackham Building at 4 o'clock. In
case of bad weather, the supper
meeting will be held at the Student
Center, 1511 Washtenaw.

First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation, Sunday: Student Class
at 9:30 o'clock. Dr. E. W. Blakeman
will lead the discussion on "The Post-'
War Family." Morning worship ser-
vice at 10:40 o'clock. The Rev. Ralph
D. Dunlop will preach. Wesleyan
Guild meeting at 5 p.m. Discussion
groups on "The State of the Church"
"Education" and "Missions and
Church Extension." These are part of
the series in"What Should the
Church Be Doing?" Supper and fel-
lowship hour following the discus-
sions.
First Presbyterian Church: Sunday,
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. This
is the fourth sermon in the series on
the Great Prophets "From God to
God"-Isaiah-by Dr. Lemon. 4:30
p.m., The Summer Series on "Reli-
gion and the World's Literature-
Paradise Lost and Regained" will be
the title of the address by Dr. Lemon.
Supper and social hour will follow.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing serviceatd10:30 am. Subject
"Truth." Sunday school at 11:45
a.m. A convenient reading room is
maintained by this church at 106 E.
Washington St., where the Bible, also
the Christian Science Textbook, "Sci-
ence and Health with Key to the
Scriptures" and other writings by
Mary Baker Eddy may be read, bor-
rowed or purchased. Open daily ex-
cept Sundays and holidays from
11:30 a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays until
9 p.m.
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples): Hill and Tappan Streets. 11
a.m., Sunday morning worship., The
Rev. Parker Rossman, Minister, will
speak on the subject "If a Man Die."
At 4 p.m. students and servicemen
will meet at the Guild House, 438
Maynard St., for a trip to Riverside
Park for games, a picnic supper, and
vesper service. The group will return
to campus by 7 p.m. In case of un-
favorable weather the program will
be held inside.
The Lutheran Student Association
.will meet at 4:30 p.m. this Sunday in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall. Miss
Virginia Rock, former president of
the Association, will be the speaker
and her topic will be "What the
Church Meant to Me While a Student
at Michigan." Servicemen and stu-
dents are invited to this meeting
and to the worship services in Trin-
ity and Zion Lutheran Churches at
10:30 Sunday morning.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, will have its regular ser-
vice Sunday at 11. Sermon by the
Rev. Alfred Scheips, "Christ's Last
Testament."
First Congregational Church, State

Churches

A
Sight seeing Itours by bike.
Don't let gas rationing keep
you from seeing Ann Arbor and
the surrounding country side.
Rent a bike for the day or hour
at the CAMPUS BIKE SHOP.
c -,
You havent got the old M-
chigan spirit until youve spent
an evein tthe .P-BE L
For appetizing dinners and
between meal refreshments,
visit the SUGAR BOWL. Good
food inpleasant surroundings
the worldyu ono
Exercise and pleasure under
the sun. Play golf at the
MUNICIPAL GOLF COURSE
in the afternoon and early ee-
ning. We have beautiful turf
and some expert instructors to
help you improve your game.
Anytime of the day or nfight
you can find that pause that
refreshes at the W*SHTENAW
CONEY ISLAND. We're famous
for our hamburgers and other
specialties.
Ae
' 0 -'
7
7

Don't forget our grand open-
ing Wednesday, July 26. Our
good food and excellent ser-
vice will please you through the
coming months. Lunches and
dinners at LEO PINGS from
11 a. m. to 8 p. m.
K.14j",
im E

Exhibitions, College of Architec-
ture and Design:
"Look. at your Neighborhood";
circulated by Museum of Modern
Art; consisting of drawings, photo-
graphs, and plans illustrating hap-
hazard building and need for good
planning. South end of downstairs
corridor, Architecture Building.
Student work continued on dis-
play. Ground floor cases, Architec-
ture Building.
Open daily, 9 to 5, through July
30, except on Sunday. The public
is invited.
Clements Library: Association
books.
Rackham Galleries: "Labor and
Industry in the U.S.S.R." and "Col-
lective Farms in the U.S.S.R.," pho-
tographic exhibits circulated by the
National Council of American-Soviet
Friendship, New York. Open daily
except Sunday, 2-5 and 7-10 p.m.
Michigan Historical Collections, 160
Rackham Building. The Growth of
the University of Michigan in Pic-
tures.
Legal Research Library: Fine buil-
dings by William C. Hollands. Lower
corridor case,.

I

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