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May 12, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-12

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

PAE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

J'JE SDd \V; Tviti lf 12, 1942

-- - - -------

Helen Hayes
T o Star Here
I, Latest Play
Ann Arbor theatre-goers will view
the product of a great new theatrical
triumvirate when Helen Hayes stars
in Maxwell Anderson's latest play,
"Candle In the Wind," staged by Al-
fred Lunt, on Saturday, May 23, in
the Michigan Theatre.
Miss Hayes, renowned for stage
performances in "Victoria Regina"
and "Twelfth Night," will play the
part of an American actress who is
in love with a French journalist and
naval lieutenant in occupied France,
over an 18-month period beginning
June, 1940.
Opposite Miss Hayes, in the role
of the French editor imprisoned in
Paris by Nazis, will be Louis Borell.
John Wengraf portrays the callous
commander of a Nazi concentration
camp, while the part of the young
German lieutenant second in com-
mand of the camp is taken by Tonio
Selwart. Evelyn Varden has a major
role as an American actress vaca-
tioning in France and trapped there
by the German occupation of . the
country.
Others prominent in the cast are
Lotte Lenya, Philip White, Benedict
MacQuarrie, Robert Harrison, Harro
Meller, Michelette Burani, Mario
Gang, Joseph Wiseman, Brian Con-
naught, Ferdi Hoffman, George An-
dre, William Malten, Bruce Fernald
and Guy Monypenny.
Jointly sponsored by the Theatre
Guild and Playwrights' Company,
"Candle In the Wind" boasts three
stage settings designed by Jo Miel-
2iner-
Tickets may be purchased daily
from 1:30-4 p.m. and from 6:30-10
p.m. at the Michigan box office.
Prices range from $1.10 to $3.30.
'Pen Pal' Column
Featured In Garg,
On Sale Thursday
A pulp magazine parody, contain-
ing wild Western, futuristic and mys-
tery stories, will be on sale Thursday
as the May issue of the Gargoyle in
disguise appears.
The new staff, under the first'
woman editor in Gargoyle history,
Olga Gruhzit, '43, will inaugurate
new features and photo pages.
"The Friendly Corner," a pen pal
column similar to "The Port of Lone-
ly Hearts" seen in pulp magazines,
will bring Garg readers a new type
of feature. In addition, photo pages
will cover the "Initiation of Honor
Societies," and "Women in Sports."

Coast Guardescues Two, Saves One

All-City Bond
Buying Drive
ClosesToday,
4:aiuis Employes Asked
To Join Systematic
SavingsProgram
When the city-wide bond buying
drive closes tonight, every University
employe will have been asked to par-
ticipate in a voluntary systematic
savings plan which the University is
sponsoring.
High school seniors in their can-
vass of the city, while asking all citi-
zens to pledge a portion of their in-
come for buying bonds, will call at
homes of University employes to tell
of the payroll savings plan.
An adaptation from the highly suc-
cessful industrial savings plans, ev-
ery employe may participate in it.
The plan is completely voluntary and
even after joining participants may
revoke their pledges at any time.
By making deductions in payrolls
in multiples of $3.75 each month,
funds are obtained for the purchase
of Series 'E' war bonds. The plan
is designed to facilitate the purchase
of thesebonds without affecting pri-
vate savings accounts. Each person
designates the denomination of the
bond which he wishes to purchase
and when sufficient funds have ac-
cumulated through the monthly de-
ductions, the bonds are purchased
and distributed to the owners.
Series 'E' war bonds come in de-
nominations of $25, $50, $100, $500
and $1,000 and are not transferable.
If any University employe is missed
by the drive or wishes further infor-
mation concerning the plan this may
be obtained in the South Wing. In-
formation has been mailed to most
employes with pledge cards.
The savings plan was inaugurated
earlier in the year and the present
drive is to obtain the full participa-
tion of the University.

Professor Percival Price Plays
Dinner Mu sic On Carillon Bells

By ROBERT MANTHO1
Perched in the Carillon Tower ten'
stories high, shirt -sleeved Percival
Price, the University of Michigan's
world-famous carilloneur, plays din-
ner music for Ann Arborites every,
Thursday and Sunday night on 63
tons of bells.
In the small tower room-bare ex-
cept for an electric clock and phone-
stands the carillon keyboard which
makes 53 bells boom out the tunes
Professor Price has chosen to play
for his spring season recital series.
And that's just what the distin-
guished musician does to the key-
board of the carillon . . . he booms out
on little wooden levers with half-
closed fists, using his feet to tramp
down on foot pedals for the low,!
deep sounds.
Keyboard Of Levers
The keyboard resembles a spinningj
machine. There are two rows of!
wooden levers which are connected
to small-diameter rods reaching to
the ceiling. When the wooden levers
go down, so do the rods . . . then the
bells get going and there's music.
Professor Price sits on a high bench
big enough for three people, and slides
all over it to tramp down on the right
foot pedals. When he's not using his
and the smallest could only serve as
a coffeepot.
At every quarter hour, the bells
sound the time out over the city
through a special clock-and-chiming
mechanism installed by a New York
company.
Teaches Composition Also
Professor Price teaches composi-
tion in the music school. Behind him
is an amazing record. He received
his musical training in Canada and
Europe and his degree from the Uni-
versity of Toronto in 1928. In 1934
he was given the Pulitzer Prize in
music by Columbia University.
Since 1939 he has been Univer-
sity carilloneur here and has given
guest recitals all over Europe and the

Two seamen adrift on a raft for 12 "days stand up and wave as a
Coast Guard plane from which this Picture was made draws near
them to make a rescue. The men, Terrence J. Bradley, 22, and
Joseph Dieltiens, 43, were members of a crew of a Panamanian
ship torpedoed April 20. Dieltiens died in a Norfolk, Va., hospital.

United States. He knows the carillon
so well that he has written a book on
it.
Right now Professor Price is in the
middle of his spring recital series. He
will continue to play at 7:15 p.m.
promptly every Thursday and Sun-
day night until May 31. At three of
the recitals he is assisted by a guest
artist, Mr. Hugh Glauser of Cleve-
land, O.
Sometimes his fingers grasp the
wooden levers and press down but
most of the time he uses his fists-
with the little finger of each hand
protected by finger stalls. When he
hits the upper part of the keyboard,
the bells tinkle. He mixes up his
movements to get a combined rhythm
out of the carillon.
Ringing Fills Room
An audience standing outside of the
Carillon Tower hears a lot of bells
I making music, but a person sitting in
the tower room with Professor Price
hears nothing but the clack of wood-
en pegs and somewhere above bells
ringing, filling the room with sound.
The 53 bells which make up the
Charles Baird Carillon cover a range
of four and one-half octaves.
KeeneSibley
Elected Leads
Officers And Directors
Named By Wolverine
Gal Keene, '44L, of Menominee, and
Robert Sibley, '42E, of Pontiac, were
elected president and vice president-
secretary respectively of the Michi-
gan Wolverine at a meeting Sunday.
Six students and one faculty man
were elected to the board of directors
Ion Wednesday at the annual meet-
ing of the Wolverine. Elected for a
two-year term were Keene, Tudor
Thomas, '43, Al Schinderle, '42, and
James Strawbridge, '44L. Paul Don-
nelly, '43E, and Arthur Biggins, '42,
were elected for one year. Spooner,
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, is the new faculty member.
On Sunday Strawbridge was also
named chairman of the executive
committee. The 'other members of
this committee are Sibley and Big-
gins.
The retiring board members are
John R. Scheibe, '42M, president
since 1937, Wilbur Nordstrom, '42E,
and Paul Sampson, '42.

Hillel Group
Given Honor
Awards, Kelys
Hillel honor awards for service
during the past year were announced
yesterday by Rabbi Jehudah M.
Cohen. The following students re-
ceived Hillel keys:
Robert Warner, '43; David Crohn,
'43; Lois Arnold, '43; Aaron Moyer;
JVildred Gerson, '42; Marjorie Teller,
'42; Dan Seiden, '43; Herbert Lon-
don, U.S. Army Air Corps; Jack Lew-
in-Epstein, '43; Hadassah Yanich,
'42; Janet Crohn, '43, and Gloria
Donen, '43.
Students receiving the Hillel Cabi-
net Award are Mildred Gerson, Syl-
via Forman, Sid Sachs, Hadassah
Yanich, Marjorie Teller, all seniors,
and Urie Bronfenbrenner, Grad.
The names of the following adults
will be engraved on the other plaque:
Samuel Bothman, Mrs. Reuban Kahn,
HarryKaufman, Mr. and Mrs. Sam-
uel Levy, Dr. Jacob Sachs, Osias
Zwerdling, Mr. and Mrs. Philip Weiss-
berg,.Mrs. Jess Feiler, Charlotte Gant,
Mrs. Saul Rosenman, Lewis Scho-
stak and Mrs. Charles Solovich.
The Fraternity-Sorority Coopera-
tive Cup was awarded to Alpha Epsi-
lon Phi, with Zeta Beta Tau, last
year's winner, receiving honorable
mention.
Sid Sachs, '42, received the Milford
Stern Award for leadership in for-
ensics. One of the two hostess schol-
arships given by the Women's Aux-
iliary B'nai B'rith No. 122 was pre-
sented to Gloria Donen, '43.
Student directors Robert .Warner,
'43, and David Crohn, '43, were re-
appointed.
Engineers To Hear
Talk By Atkinson
A A Meein g Today,
Lieut. A. H. Atkinson of the naval
science and tactics department will
speak at a meeting of the American
Institute of Chemical Engineers at
noon today in the Seminar Room.of
the East Engineering Building.
Movies will also be shown.
Students having 1 p.m. classes will
to be excused to attend their classes.
Business of the meeting will be
the installation of officers. Perry's
Chemical Engineering Handbook will
be awarded to the member having
the highest score in the daily quizes
each meeting, announced Charles
Thatcher, '43E, incoming president.

I c h y it Mltary l
By The Surge

The fast growing U.S. Navy Air
Corps continues to induct Michigan
students and graduates at a steadily
increasing rate. Announcements of
inductions are rolling in daily from
the great Pensacola Naval Air Base.
Striving for his wings at the "An-
napolis of the Air" is V. F. Morin of
Chicago, Ill.,-former Michigan stu-
dent and graduate of the literary
school. Morin received his basic
training at the U.S. Naval Reserve
Base at New Orleans, La. in January
and after successfully passing his
elimination training, was transferred
to Pensacola.
Also at Pensacola in the midst of
a tough seven-months intensive
training course are John W. Canaan,
of Detroit, who attended the Uni-
versity for two years, and John R.
Thayer, Stamford, Conn., student for.
three years here. At the completion
Wesleyan Guild Officers
New officers of the Wesleyan Guild
are Robert Shugart, '44, president;
Inez Chamberlin, '43, vice-president;
Virginia Long, '44, secretary, and Ed-
win Henry, '43, treasurer.

[

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISIN4.

of their training, both cadets will re-
ceive commissions as 2nd lieutenants
in the Marine Corps Reserve.
From Maxwell Field in Montgom-
ery, Ala., comes assurance that the
Army Air Corps is not suffering from
lack of Michigan men.
Cadet Irwin M. Paschal, New York
City, and Cadet Leland Rhed of
Kansas City, Mo., both former Uni-
versity students, will complete their
pre-flight course within a few weeks
and then will be sent to a primary
flying school for the first phase of
the pilot training.
A graduate of the University of
Michigan Medical School, James H.
De Weerd, on active duty with the
Army Medical Corps, has just been
promoted to captain. Captain De
Weerd, a native of Grand Rapids, is
stationed at Sixth Corps Headquart-
ers in Chicago.
Prof. B. F. Bailey, head of the
Department of Engineering, has re-
cently announced that his son Ben-
jamin F. Bailey, Jr., '33E, has been
commissioned a lieutenant in the
United States Navy and has reported
to New York for assignment to duty.
Frank A. Jagger, '41, of South-
hampton, N.Y., is about to begin his
second month of flight training at
the Naval Base at Atlanta, Ga.
Jewish Appeal Drive
Nears Goal Of $3,500
"The results of the United Jewish
Appeal drive are encouraging so far,
but the good work must be continued
if the goal of $3,500 for the commun-
ity is to be reached," declared Sam
Rosen, '44, chairman.
Over a hundred students are solic-
iting contributions under the direc-
tion of the following chairmen: Fr~a-
ternity-Sorority, Ira Katz; Inde-
pendent Men, Paul Mishkin and Lew
Warner; Men's Dormitories, Lew
Saks and Warren Schwayder; League
Houses, Elise Zeme, and Women's
Dormitories, Regene Oppenheim.
Griffen Attends Meeting
Dean Clare E. Griffen, of the
School of Business Administration, is
in Washington, D.C., today for a
meeting of the Advisory Committee
on Engineering, Science and Man-
agement Defense Training for the
United States Office of Education.

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
TYPING
L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
WANTED TO BUY
CANOE WANTED. In good condi-
tion. Phone 8085. 378c
ONE triple speed bike, men's or wom-
en's. J. P. Parker, 306 Winchell,
West Quad, phone 2-4401. 377c
CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD-
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY-
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats,
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats
(Minks and Persian Lambs),
Watches, and Diamonds. Phone
Sam, 5300:
SHOWS DAILY at
1 3-5-7-9 P M
Today and Wednesday

LOST and FOUND
LOST-Mortarboard pin with "Doro-
thy K. Rakestraw, '41," on the
back. Reward offered. Please call
Eleanor Rakestraw, 2-2543. 375
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOQRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.,
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
TRANSPORTATION
ALLIED VAN LINES, INC. Long
distance moving. Call Godfrey's.
6927. 410 N. Fifth Ave. 350c
PASSENGERS WANTED-Woman
passenger to Colorado. Leaving
June 5. Dial 2-3307, Miss Rich-
ards. 362c
HELP WANTED

CLEVELAND, May 11. -(/)-The
Army's recent raid on Tokyo showed
that Japan apparently had "no in-
ternal defense against psychological
warfare, no linking of national ef-
fort to combat panic," Col. R. Ernest
Dupuy of the War Department's Bu-
reau of Public Relations declared to-
day.
"Some day we are going to get a
token air raid," Colonel Dupuy added.
"Its objective will be the production
of fear, panic and uncertainty in the
minds of our people. Are we going to
play it like soldiers, or are we going
to cackle and squawk on the air like
barnyard hens when a hawk flies
over?"
Addressing the National Associa-
tion of Broadcasters, Colonel Dupuy
recounted details of the Tokyo raid:
Bombed In Broad Daylight
"The bombers who performed that
task winged their way in broad day-
light, riding the radio beam of a
Japanese station which at that time
was broadcasting a little rhapsody on
the scenic beauties of Japan, nestling
peacefully in the assurance that it
could never be bombed. Suddenly he
went off the air. The radio monitor
in the bomber formation heard the
Jap announcer scream 'Enemy bomb-
ers coming! Coming fast! Many
bombers!'
"As the bomb sticks whirled down,
this Nip announcer kept on the job.
Screaming in high-pitched panic, he
called our shots in a play-by-play
description, noted the fires caused,
shouted casualty bulletins. Our ships
received the fullest information that
anyone could want, on their accom-
plishments.
Tone Began To Change
"It was not until 24. hours later
that the tone began to change, that
casualties and damage were played
down. In the meantime we had re-
ceived from the enemy precious con-
firmation of our successes. Why? Be-
cause it was a complete surprise, be-
cause there apparently existed at that
time in Japan no internal defense
against psychological warfare, no
linking of national effort to combat
panic."
Byron Price, Censorship Director,
told the broadcasters:
"You are in actual contact with the

Japanese Psychological Defense
Shown Uready By Tokyo Raid;

enemy, whose submarines are listen-
ing near our shores." Nevertheless
the people must have comprehensive
news about the war, Price said, ap-
pealing for application of "the rule
of reason" to newscasts.
Archibald MacLeish, Director of
the Office of Facts and Figures, ob-
served:
"We will tell you of the informa-
tion the government wants delivered
to the people. But we will leave it
to you to devise the effective means
by which the job can be done.
"It is not your antennae or your
electrical installations or your con-
trol rooms that we want. It is you-
your brains and your hearts-your
experience and your ingenuity. If it
were relying only on facilities, the
government would do far better to
pi'ovide its own facilities."
New May Technic
Will Feature Article
On Evaluation Plan
America's oldest and most out-
standing college engineering maga-
zine, the Michigan Technic, will be
placed on sale within a week and
this final issue of the present term
is intended to be one of the year's
largest issues, William W. Hutcher-
son, '43E, newly appointed editor,
announced yesterday.
Headline articles for the issue in-
clude the results of a survey made
in 1940 in which the University's stu-
dents evaluated the various courses,
the methods of teaching and the
ability of the professors in general.
This article, compiled by Editor Hut-
cherson, is entitled "Your Grade, Pro-
fessor."
C. Freeman Alexander, '43E, who
is the new business manager of the
magazine, has contributed a special
article on the various unique methods
of obtaining power from such sources
as solar energy, ocean waves, atomic
power, wind power, and heat engines.
Engineers, inventions and their safe-
ty from patent infringements will be
dealt with under the title of a special
article, "Patent Law" by Roy E. Mat-
tern, '42E.

i
M
t
i
s
,

Shorthand and Tpwitin
FOR COLLEGE PEOPLE
A special intensive streamlined SUMMER COURSE
in SHORTHAND and TYPEWRITING, arranged to
meet our present emergency, will commence June 15
and continue for twelve weeks. Send for information.
Detroit Business Uniersy
United Artists Building, Detroit

MICHIGAN

One Night
SAT.

May 23

BOX OFFICE SALE NOW

present-
H E T E T E G I D 4 d T EP A W I H S O P N L E N H A YE S
zMAXWELL ANDERSON'S NEW PLAY
sapd by,. ALFRED LUNT
.ette s JO MI/RZINER
PRICES (including tax)
MAIN FLOOR-$3.40, $2.75, $2.20, $1.65
JALCONY-$2.20, $1.65, $1.10

MEN WANTED for afternoon work.
Coca Cola Bottling Co., phone 8815.
STUDENTS for full or part time em-
ployment. We now are employing
students successfully. Must be 21
or over. 40% of total fares. Ap-
ply at Radio Cab Co., 344 So. Main
St. Ask for Mr. Smith.
FOR RENT
LOVELY first floor studio room.
Adaptable for graduate students,
campus secretaries or student cou-
ple. Inquire 422 E. Washington.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Tux, size 37. New this
year. Several symphonic and vocal
recordings. Call Osborn, 5213. 379

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1942
VOL. LH. No. 168
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin .is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
To the Members of the University
Senate: There will be a meeting of
the University Senate on Monday,
May 18, at 4:15 p.m., in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Will all those students holding pro-
bationary or special commissions iii
(Contiued on Pg 4)

I

SEND
SNAPSHOTS

I

I

to the men
inl camp.

I

MICHIGAN

hip
Ise {
0
.,. i ao ® { Re
aw.

No matinees today or Wednesday
due to installation of new seats.
JAMES
SNEY

S y i ve ( yCn to iiy 01.
hlere's the 'what, why, how,
where and w hent;
tee Cream . .X. 1 II . .
4iwrj d)

There's no better way to keep the men away at camp in touch
with home than by sending them plenty of snapshots. Come
in today for some Kodak Verichrome Film and start shooting.
Helpful picture-taking hints are yours for the asking.
While you're here ask to see the latest Kodak
albums. Several types available for sendiing snap-

""r*
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