Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 05, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




__ _ _ _ __ _
---_._. _s r .._ i.. ._ __ _ . .

W. H. Draper
Will Lecture:
On Draft Bill
Colonel To Tell Effects
Of Selective Service
On )University Students

Physics Department Reputation
Attracts Students, Survey Showsj

Bigg .en

Entry Deadline




Col. W. H. Draper, a member of
President Roosevelt's Advisory Com-
Mittee on Selective Service, will de- '
liver a University lecture on "The Se-i
lective Service Act and the Colleget
Student" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow int
Rackham Lecture Hall under the aus-
pice, of the University Committee on 1
Defense Issues.
Colonel Draper, now on duty with
the War Department General Staff,
has recently been Reserve Chief of
Staff of the 77th Division, and was ak
member of an investment bankingi
He was originally commissionedi
second lieutenant of Infantry in 1917,
and at the close of the war had the
rank of major. He was in command;
of a ,group of five Development Bat-{
talions at Camp Upton, N.Y., and was
an instructor at the Officers' Train-
ing Camp at Plattsburg and Camp
Upton, N.Y.
Colonel Draper will meet with rep-
resentatives of other Michigan col-
leges at 12:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union for a discussion of problems of
mutual interest in connection with
the national defense.
A Seminar conference, at which
Colonel Draper will conduct a more
informal discussion of the subject,
will be held at 7:30 p.m. in the East
Conference Room of the Rackham
Phi Sigma Officers
To Be Elected Today
The election of officers will be
the feature of the agenda for the
weekly meeting of Phi Sigma, na-
tional honorary biological research
society to be held at 8 p.m. tonight
in the Outing Club Room of the
Graduatp School.
Present officers of the organization
include Robert Kleemeier of the psy-
chology department, president; Betty
M. Robertson, Grad., secretary; Leo-
nard N. Allison, Grad., vice-president;
and Reed W. Varner, '41F&C, treas-

Michigan's graduate physics de-
partment, the second largest in the
United States, owes its size mainly
to the reputation which has been at-
ained by members of the department
and by the University in general, ac-
cording to the results of a survey re-
eased yesterday.
The survey, which was conducted
last year under the direction of
Prof. H. R. Crane and Prof. George
E. Uhlenbeck, was designed to de-
termine why the physics department
here had so many graduate students
while the departments of many other
universities had fewer.
Graduates Given List
In an attempt to learn the answer,
graduates were given a list of 15
statements and were asked to num-

rider industrial physics a "come-


down. -hpo
meAmon hicwere madspecii madu Birthdays, dramatics, conventions
include the following.- the usual headliners-were in order
"I came here because of publicity around the Big Ten this week.
in the newspapers concerning the It was a- twin birthday at Illi-
cyclotron, etc., which let me know nois. A Founders Day program,
that the department here was better which by the way was broadcast
than some others." over NBC, celebrated the 73rd an-
'The physics, electronics and ma- niversary of the university. Other
thematics departments here were rat- celebrants were members of the
ed second only to M.I.T. by the con- Student Alumni Association that is
census of opinion of a number of now in its ninth year. Not such
qualified men in industry. This is cheerful news' for the Illini student
what influenced me to attend Michi- body, however, was hidden among
gan." Cha mpaign dispatches. This was


For Course Set
B Department
Applications for entrance in a sum-
mer course in biogical research at the
Marine Biological Laboratory, Woods
Hole, Mass., must be submitted to the
Laboratory by May 1, the botany de-
partment announced yesterday.
A trustee of the Laboratory, Dr.
William Randolph Taylor of the bot-
any department, curator of algae in
University Herbarium, is in charge of
the botany instruction course study-
ing morphology and taxonomy of al-
The courses in botany, zoology, em-
bryology, physiology, biochemistry and
biophysics are taught by a group of
nationally-known authorities in these

VOL. Ll. No. 107
n.. i.lc..auon4n-n uaiĀ«y-A. %-1 'Jf i ntia

Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices T
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Anthrop 'ologiatst a
Comp iles BsokerhA :
0 nodianore h
Mr .f. X V_ Kinicst' Research ,Also- I

Prof. Christian

Ruthven will be at home to studei
this afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock.

the announcement of the forth-
coming $5 increase in tuition for
all students.

ber thenm according to their relativ3core.Xl.v.V.niJvZ Uaicxiav2
ive Dr. Walter C. Coffey, Director of
importance in influencing grads to o Give ecital t De t t of ruurs Tuition for the summer course cate in Ethno-History, Museum of
attend Michigan. The numbers be pone cigpeietc when the full facilities of the labor- Anthropology, has recently publishedt
ndtihihneTe umr enitatory are available i+ $75. Application a book entitled "The Indians Of The
ranged from 10 to -10. the University of Minnesota begin-f
Second in the list of reasons was AppearanceOf Organist ning on July 1. Students on the for admission and information con- Western Great Lakes-1615-1760."
the possibility of receiving an assist- s Semester S Minneapolis campus are still driving cerning the course should be ad- Mr. Kinietz, trained in the fields
thTosblt frciiga sit s Sel~iewr s Thirdfothtnwmcail'erau dressed to the laboratory. of history and anthropology, has de-1
antship here which was followed in_ for that new mechacal' aeronau-
order by the amount of tuition, the Prof. Palmer Christian of the tical engineering building - more- voted three years to an intimate and
size of the department and University, School of Music will present a varied power to 'em. detailed examination of all available
the influence of a member of the de- proram of nine well-known organ- Perspectives documents and printed records in
partment and the type of work car- coprogiton nie e estern trd Ohio State was the host this many archives and libraries in order
ried on here which was not available cran concert at 4 psm. tod i week to the 2nd Annual Ceramic Datea to secure the material for this story.
atgaothercschools.:Hill Audioorium. Oreratives' Ins titute whose devout D ~a A careful analysis and copulation of
atI ather fewowsreHiinfAudncerium.purpose was to encourage the information in historical published
Only a very few were influenced by University organist and chairman Buckeye state to continue its lead indr tnp inlis ocal pulish
the living condition and expenses I of the organ department, Profeior as the most productive ceramics Publication Will Include and unpublished documents furnish
here or by graduates of the Universi- Christian has served as soloist wAh state in the nation (according to t bPOery, Esays, FctIOthe bre of the fenructin ote o this
ty adnn eeinlecdin any 's sFcto treo tefie niacrieso lti
and none were influenced nany uch famed American orchestras as the Ohio State Lantern). The most _n w t yr__d
way by the fact that Michigan is the Chicago Detroit, Philadelphia exciting thing happening on the egion between the years of 1615 and
coeducational and that there are New York Philharmonic and Roches- campus, however, was the dispute
some social advantages connected ter Symphonies. In addition he has over the' minimum wage of 38c small town is the subject of Etta fence book and partly for straigt
with the school. been organist at the Fourth Presby- demanded by the Student Labor and the Greeks," by J. E. Bingley, refdrnce drbo a parfrtrit,
Only Statement terian Church of Chicago and Muni- Board for student restaurant em- '42, featured in the forthcoming is- dress and ornaments, economicsand
The only statement which was cipal Organist of Denver. ployes. Restaurant owners don't sue of Perspectives, to be distributed social life, and the location of the
answered by the negative was Among the selections which will like it. Sunday, according to an announce- tribes of the Huron, Miami, Ottowa,
the one asking graduates if they ,be heard in today's recital are Vi- Chicago, Pirdue and Wisconsin ment by Ellen Rhea, '41, editor in Chippewa, and Potawatomi Indians.
came here because they had heard valdi's "Concerto in D," Handel's displayed the only current interest in
it was easier to get a degree at "Largo," (Concerto Grosso No. 12), dfchief of the campus literary mag-
Michi an than at other institutions i) 7ine.io De T r
ofcomar stand innStanley's "A Tune for the Flutes," ama conference. Chicago is the only one
The survey also revealed that most Bach's "Fantasie and Fugue in G with any serious program in view. It The story is an unusual. treatment rfTrT lk Tc morrow
mnor and Reger's "Benedictus." is about to launch a series of radio of the small town wife, Miss Rhea
their minds to become physicists un-B tin l ay etchesonkte Bible rd e said. This is Bingley's first contribu- "Cuba and the United States" will
til they were in college and that more I Bossi's Mcdtations in a Cathedral ,"started uorkonitsanalVity t h aaie "uaan h ntdSae"wl
than 20 per cent of them did not Novak's "In the Church, Schumann's Show while Wisconsin, in the midst tion to the magazme, in terms of be the subjet of an illustrated lec
ake up their minds until they be- "Sketch in D flat" and "Finale" f campus elections, has begun think- What art really meansure to be given by Prof. Julio del
gan p their graduate work. y (Symphony VIII) by Widor. ing about its all-male Haresfoot today will be discussed in an essay on Toro, under the auspices of La So-
otheir questions which were in- The next two concerts by Professor show. Modern Art, by John Maxon, '41A. It ciedad Hispanica, at 4:15 p.m. to-
cluded indicate that most physicists Christian will be played on Wednes- Notes from here, there, and eve- is rather a controversial discussion of morrow in Room 231 Angell Hall.
are influenced by their college pro-{day,March 12,ordWednesda rywhere ... Iowa reached the ripe the subject, Miss Rhea declared, and Professor del Toro will discuss the
fessors in deciding to study in that March 19. The former program willIold age of 94 during the week while is written from the standpoint of an and Cuba from the early part of the
field and that only 10 per cent, de- comprise several contempoary co making plans for the ninth An- I19th century to the present. He will
spite the fact that they all have positions on Gregorian melodies while nual Invitational Forensic Tourna- - rtist.
learned mostly "pure physics," con- the latter program will consist of met in which 16 colleges are en- Other contributions include a short eon o w cetin pherticalea-
selections by noted English compos- tered . . . Indiana had a "battle story by James Jackson, '41, an essay economiecodtih erettitud f th
ers. of bands" the other night between by William Newton, '41, and poetry wy at ed the a f his
Olsen To Discuss its own favorite campus dance band. by Irving Weiss, '41E, Lawrence
i and one from. Purdue after the Springarn, Grad., Virginia French,
Datage Contro All Juglers Are Called Purdue-Indiana basketball game . Grad., Dorothy Farnan, '41, and Opera Casi To Meet
To Practice By ROTC . . . Northwestern was all astir David Stocking, Grad. All members of the casts of the last
Comdr. c. E. Olsen of the naval with pro and con arguments over People interested in working on the two years' Mimes Union Opera Pro-
trainng station as Gea Les wil "I Cant Get 'Em Up" talent on the propoed reorganization of the staff should call Jay McCormick at ductions have been invited to attend
discuss "Damage Control" in the sev- bugle or students desirous of learn- Student Governing Board with an 22280, Miss Rhea added. There will a showing of Opera pictures at 8:30
enth of a series of naval lectures at ing from scratch the finer points ofabolishing of class commissions. I be work to do this week particularly p.m. today to be .held in Room 116
enhofasriso nvlletre tin rm cachte ie pit o n hepwill beappreciated. -fteMcignUin
4 p.m. tomorrow in Room 348 of the bugling will be needed at the andhelpwillbeappreciadeel b of the Michigan Union.
West Engineering Building. weekly Tuesday meetings of the{I-
His talk will deal with the variou ROTC drum and bugle corps, the II
H1 11w jo

Applications for Scholarships Open
o Students in More Than One Unit.
The Emma M. and Florence L. Abbott
cholarships and the Eugene G. Fas-
ett Scholarships, for which students
n more than one School or College
are eligible to apply, will be awarded
n 1941-42. For further details as to
eligibility, etc., see the University
bulletin, "Scholarships, Fellowships,
Prizes, and Loan Funds," obtainable
at the Information Desk, Business
Office, 1 U.H. The President has
appointed a Committee to assign
these and other scholarships which
(Continued on Page 4)
Changes Made
Strain Is,. Selected New
Committee Chairman
Five changes in the committee or-
ganization and personnel of Congress,
Independent Men's Association, all of
which were made at an executive
committee meeting Monday, were
announced yesterday by William H.
Rockwell, '41, president.
The list of new appointments is
headed by the selection of William
Strain, '43, as chairman of the social
committee replacing Richard Coe, '42.
Strain has been the Congress repre-
sentative on the PACI committee and
was one of the chairmen of the Con-
gressional Fling.
John Roth. '43, a member of the
organization committee, was named
Dormitory Council representative to
the executive committee while John
Middleton, '43, Rooming House Coun-
cil representative, was chosen to work
with Richard Shuey, '42E, as co-
chairman of the organization commit-


(Especially Kadette Toppers)
Phonographs and
Changers can be
repaired properly


types of damage sustained by under- military science department an-
water portions of fighting craft dur- nounced.
ing battle, the problems caused by Composed of 25 bugles and ten
such destruction and the functions drums, the drum and bugle corps
of the navy's damage control parties which participates in local parades
in solving them and keeping vessels I and reviews has a few vacancies in
in action, the bugle section which must be filled.
Variety is the spice of life
Two Floors 615 E. William St.

Two of the five poets whose names
appear on the cover of the February
number of the magazine "Poetry,"
as the important contributors of the
month, are former students in the
John Malcolm Brinnin won a ma-
jor Hopwood award in poetry in 1940.
Poems from his prize-winning volume
which appear in this issue include:
"End of a War, I and II," "The Mon-
uments," "The Funeral," "Trans-
continent," and "Transwilderness.
Theodore Roethke is well-known to
those who read modern verse. His
first book of verse, "Open House,' is
being published March 10 by Alfred
A. Knopf. Two of Roethke's poems,
"Sale" and "Second Shadow" appear
in the magazine.


Phone 8116
3 31 MAIN I




It's time for your favorite nationally-broadcast radio pro-
gram. As you tune in, millions of others throughout the
country dial the same program, enjoy the same music,
Dear the same news . . . at /he sane. tite!
TO MAKE POSSIBLE the. Simultaneous broadcast of a pro
gram by many radio stations, the wires of the Bell System
are employed. 'loday the country is webbed with tele-
phone circuits especially engineered to carry radio pro-
grams from one broadcasting station to another, and from
studios to stations. Alternate wire routes criss-cross the
nation, and programs can be switched from one to another
instantly, which helps eliminate possible interruptions and
delays. A highly-trained corp of telephone people guard
and guide the transmission.
PROGRAM SCHEDULING and changes often must be made
immediately. For that and other puruposes, many net-
works rely oim the teletypewriter . . . another Bell System
scrvice . .. to reproduce instructions in typewritten form
instantly and simultaneously at any number of broadcast-
ing stations,
tives rely on the telephone in their contacts with each
other, with talent, and with advertising agencies and

. I


qew office manager of the organi-
on is Robert Jones; '43, who will
st Rockwell as Congress' financial
ervisor. Jones is a former member
the organization group and was
gram chairman of the Congres-
nal Fling..

Christian Science Organization at the U
FR oLNces a

Jniversity of Michigan










Member of the i or d of Lec't (reshi p of T' e Mother Church,
The First Church of Chris!, Scientist, in Ioston, Massachusetts
cc /


U iiIii

Back to Top

© 2024 Regents of the University of Michigan