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May 17, 1942 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-17

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

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E~iIT

T HE MI CHIG AN DAIZ

;!")N kAV, MAY 17, 1g4fP

Price Control
For Retailers,
Starts Monday
Dealers Required To Post
Lists 'In Manner Plainly
Visible To The Public'
WASHINGTON, May 16.--0P)-Re-
tailers were reminded today that the
price ceiling regulation becomes ef-
iective for them next Monday and
that the Office of Price Administra-
tion expects them to post their price
lists "in a manner clearly visible to
the public."
"This, the OPA said, means that a
list in a book, loose-leaf folder or
card. index will suffice. Put the list
on sheets "prominently displayed,"
and don't tack several sheets to-
gether in layers, the OPA advised.
That these lists will be one of the
best read bits of printed matter in
the nation is attested by the fact
that the maximum price regulations
cover virtually everything that Amer-
icans eat, use or wear-thousands
upon thousands of things.
When stores open up Monday
morning, they must not charge more
for any item within the scope of the
regulations than the highest price
they charged during last March.
Most foods are under the ceiling
but the exempt list includes eggs,
poultry, mutton, lamb, fresh fruits
and vegetables. Also exempt are
books, magazines, newspapers and
motion pictures.
On July 1 another phase of the
price control-becomes effective when
no one may charge more for certain
services sold at retail (such as laun-
dries and automobile and radio re-
pair) than the highest price charged
in March. Exempt from the service
ceiling list are dentists, doctors, law-
yers, barbers and beauty shops.
Looking forward to some questions
that may be raised in connection with
the retail price regulation, the OPA
already has ruled that:
In instances where the maximum
price under the regulation' is less
than the price required under a fair
trade contract in a state having a
fair trade law the Federal regula-
tion holds.

Campus Leaders Support RWR

Seren Sketch
By Candlelight
In Complaint
Seven juniors in the architectural
school, waxing wroth over the 15-
year-old indirect lighting system
used in the department's drafting
room, are working at their desks un-
der candlelight in protest againstr

Heads Women's Army

I,0OO ROTC Cadets Contend
In Strenuous Mock Warefare

Virginia Morse, '43, president o
Russian War Relief's scroll of 1,00
four other campus groups wait th
are: John Fauver, '43E, Interfra
'43, Assembly; Miss Morse; Norton
Stutz, Grad., student RWR.

s?:< the room's present illumination,
"Instead of spending so much
money on upkeep of the grounds, the
University should appropriate funds
for the improvement of lighting con-
ditions which now exist in this draft-
ing room in the architectural build-
ing," Bob Gaede, one of the candle-
striking juniors, declared yesterday.
Gaede is one of seven juniors in
the architectural 8 course who can
be found working at their desks with
the aid of candles as a protest to the
of I'anhelenie, adds her name to 15-year-old indirect lighting system
)l,000 names,~ while the leaders of now in use there.
"From the electrical standpoint,
Heir turn. From left to right they lighting for drafting purposes should
aternity Council; Betty Newman, be 50 foot-candles on the working
n Norris, '43, Congress, and Harry plane, but our measurement shows
that near the windows here it is 12
to 13 foot-candles," revealed Burt
Trowell.
* A* "At the far end of the room," con-
Russ a id, tinued Trowell, "it is only 6 foot-
candles." This report of the lighting
i For Defens Joh' in the architectural drafting room
0'-" "I-'-''- - O was made for an electrical engineer-
+.-.ing course recently, according to
remain in 'their accustomed posts: Martin Engstrom
Prof. Leroy Waterman, chairman of Barney Romanoff said, "I do most
of my drafting at home, now that I
the Department of Oriental Lan- have a fluorescent lamp there. My
guages, as treasurer; Prof. John F. classmates and I would like to have
Shepard of the psychology depart- anyone see for himself under what
ment, chairman of the faculty di- lighting conditions we have to work,
vision; and Harry Stutz, Grad., chief especially in the evening."
of thestudent RWR unit. And William Nuechterlein con-
cluded rebelliously, "We want better
) ur Relief DrieB ieg11S ; lighting because the present system
Mone Nwattes Needed is ruining our eyes." John Moehl-
man and John Dikello complete the
The campus Russian War Relief list of the "architectural rebels."
group, participating in a nationwide

Mrs. William P. Hobby (above)
has been named director of the
Women's Army Auxiliary Corps
which will be formed under legis-
lation which has been signed by
President Roosevelt. She has been
serving as director of the women's
interest section of the public rela-
tions department of the War De-
partment.

By JOHN ERLEWINE
Almost 1,000 weary, mud-daubed
but enthusiastic ROTC cadets closed
an afternoon of mock warfare yes-
terday with a sense of accomplish-
ment and the feeling that they had
a good time.
Crawling through mud and hiding
behind bushes still wet from morning
rainstorms, the cadets conducted the
maneuversin realistic fashion. Pris-
oners were taken and cadets ruled
casualties were cared for by the med-
ical unit.
In the battle, the entire regiment
Musical Series
Schedule Given

Concert
Eddy,

Roster Includes
Don Cossacks

was pitted against Company L, which
defended its position along a wooded
ridge to the east of Arlington Drive.
One battalion of the attacking troops
{ made a surprise maneuver in an ef-
fort to 'flank the defending company
while the other battalion made a
frontal attack. The battle had not
yet reached its climax when by 5 p.m.
the maneuvers ended. However, there
were numerous minor skirmishes
throughout the afternoon.
Newcomer to cadet maneuvers was
a cavalry unit composed of members
of the Cadets Officers Riding Club.
The cavalry did scouting action for
the attacking forces and, being irre-
placeable, were freed when captured
and could not be termed casualties.
Cadets of the Signal Corps sup-
plied communications between the
attacking companies with field tele-
phones and 'walkie-talkie' sets.
Colonel William A. Ganoe and
Colonel Grover B. Egger, addressing
the cadets at the end of the maneu-
vers, expressed their satisfaction with
the mock battle. They were greatly
pleased with the spirit of the cadets,
which reached its high when mem-
bers of Company L attempted to at-
tack the entire Second Battalion.
Chief criticism ,of the maneuvers
was the failure of companies to keep
in touch with the battalion com-
manders and the failure of units to
execute orders precisely.
Cadet Lieutenant-Colonel Lindley
M. Dean following the battle was
presented with his military insignia
as a gift from the ROTC for his
services in the corps.

Brumm To Head
Dodge Leave;
Prof. John L. Brumm, chairman of
the journalism department, will now
take on new duties as head of the
Ann Arbor Russian War Relief Board
of Directors, it was announced at a
luncheon meeting of the Board
Thursday.
Succeeding Prof. Stanley D. Dodge
of the geography department, who
had to relinquish his chairmanship
for an important defense 'project,
Brumm will draw up plans for sum-
mer and fall RWR drives. Lectures,
concerts and a number of special
events are being considered as pos-
sible fund-raisers.
A second change resulted in the
replacing of Mrs. William Clark Trow
by Mrs. John F. Shepard as secretary
of the Board. Other RWR officers

}.
E
7
k
G
.

Price

Will Present

Carillon Program
With Glauser, Guest
In company with a guest artist, Mr.
Hugh Glauser, Prof. Percival Price
will present a carillon recital at 7:15
p.m. today.
An air composed by Sibelius for sev-
en church bells in a suburb of Hel-
sinki will be featured by Professor
Price, while Mr. Glauser will play
some carillon numbers by Handel
which have only recently come to
light.
The complete program will include:
"Baron d'Astorga-Morir Vogl'io" and
"Alessandro Scarlatti-O Cessate di
Piagarmi," old Italian airs; "Suite 1:
Prelude -Alimand-Corant-Minuet," by
Henry Purcell; "Variations on the
Air for the Bells of Berghall," by
Sibelius and Price.j
Instructor Is Drafted
V. Brown Monnett of the geology
department, a reserve officer in the
field artillery, will report to Fort Sill,
Okla., early in June. He has served
as a graduate assistant for the last
two years.

"There won't be a rationing of
great music for University students'
in Ann Arbor."
Dr. Charles Sink, president of the
University Musical Society, made this
encouraging statement in announc-
ing the stars for next year's Choral
Union Series.
The series, which will be headed by
violinist Jascha Heifetz and pianist
Josef Hofmann, will present in addi-
tion, three great symphony orches-
tras, the Boston, Cleveland and De-
troit Symphony organizations as well
as such famous concert personalities
as Arthur Schnabel, Albert Spalding,I
and Gladys Swarthout. Two inno-
vations will be presented with the
appearance of screen star Nelson
Eddy and the colorful Don Cossack
Chorus, Serge Jaroff, Director.
The Detroit Orchestra will be con-
ducted by world famous Sir Thomas
Beecham, and the Boston and Cleve-
land Orchestras will be led by their
regular conductors Serge Koussevit-
sky and Artur Rodzinski.
In addition to the regular Choral
Union Series, the Society will also
give its Golden Jubilee May Festival,
May 5, 6, 7, 8, 1943 in Hill Auditori-
um with the Philadelphia Orchestra,
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor. For
this, Dr. Sink promises a sufficiently
great set of programs to commemo-
rate the fiftieth anniversary.
The Roth String Quartet will be
heard in the Third Annual Chamber
Music Festival, at Rackham Audi-
torium, Jan. 22 and 23, 1943.

7 MILLION AMERCANS
"I N-BETWEEN"
- are turning to buses for efficient war-time transportation
"In-Between" great metropolitan centers--on farms, in
crozs-roads communities. mn small towns-more than half

RWR project, has instigated a new
drive.
The purpose of the current Uni-
versity drive, according to Harry
Stutz, Grad., chairman of the stt-
dent RWR unit, is two-fold. First,
several thousand student signatures
must be secured on special greeting
scrolls, and second, funds must be
raised to buy medicine and surgical
supplies for wounded Soviet soldiers.
"This is part of a national drive
for 1,000.000 names and these and
cash collected wil he presented to
the students andO"ther youths in
Russia by Sov iet Ambha ador Maxim
Litvinov on June 22. the date which
marks a year since tie Nazis at-
ta cked the Ruslan people," Stutz
explained.
"Such a scrol sf srueiing," Stutz
said, "will demonstrate the feeling
of solidariy existing between the
youth of the United States and the
youth of Russia in thbe wa r againi
the common en: y."
Tables wil e pIl1 'ed about the
campus from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. tomor-
row i Anl hail, Man Library,
lit , ti: an o League, where stu-
dent may add teir :-i!n-ture:; tho e
wothy roll. The C('ampus drive will
supplement the effort being made by
students of the RWl committee in a
number of eampus organizations and
houses.

rj
Ii!
t E
i

Estep, Templin To Head
Michigan Toasimasters
Sam Estep, '43L, was elected presi-
dent and Bob Templin, '43L, secre-
tary-treasurer of the University of
Michigan Toastmasters Club, campus
speech society, at the final dinner of
the year recently. Estep, earlier this
semester, was named editor-in-chief
of the Michigan Law Review for the
year 1942-43.
- - - - - - - - -

U

SENIORS -
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still obtain
Announcements
at
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GREYHOUND
TERMINAL
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Phone 2-5511

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hcund to Lcen moving to kee > A rnerica o
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