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May 20, 1942 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-20

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MAY 20, 1942

THEMICHIGAN DAILY

PAGU SEVrEN

- ---- -- _

World Strife Awaits Graduates;
Field House Set For Exercises,

UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE, SCIUNCE, AND THE ARTS
SCHEDUL E OFX A MINATIONS
May 20 to Moy 26, 1942

(Continued from Page 1)

*?

(Continued from Page 1)

Most of those who enter the Army
will immediately go into officers
training school.
On June 15 the University "summer
term" will begin and will set the pat-
tern, in the words of President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven, at least for the
duration of the war and "perhaps
for longer."
The Army and Navy will be dic-
tating programs and requirements
for large groups of enlisted reserves;
federal officials will be placing the
accent on training of men for pro-
fessions "critical to the war effort."
In every laboratory scientists will
have set aside their peace-time re-
search and re-filled their test tubes
with compounds to blend into a
stronger explosive or a sturdier ar-
mor-plate. Laboratory doors are shut
to strangers, patrolled by guards, and
the knowledge uncovered therein is
secrecy that never leaves the room.
Dr. Ruthven predicts that by aut-
umn, 1942, every entering freshman
will be ear-marked from the moment
he arrives for either a place in the
Army or Navy or for a job in a war
industry." There will be no excep-
tions," he asserts."
Ranks of the Law School, hardly
a war profession, are expected to be
thinned to a point of near-extinction.

Dental Surgery, North and South
walk in rear of North Wing of Uni-
versity Hall; Business Administration,
walk at north side of Physiology and
Pharmacology Building; Forestry and
Conservation, walk at north side of
Physiology and Pharmacology Build-
ing (behind BAd.); Music, Diagonal
walk from Library to Alumni Me-
morial Hall; Public Health, Diagonal
walk from Library to Alumni Me-
morial Hall (behind Music). Gradu-
ate School, East and West walk west
of Library entrance.
The line of march of the academic
procession will be State Street to
Ferry Field.
Rain will cancel the academic pro-
cession. Sounding of the University
Power House siren will indicate thatj
students should proceed directly to
the Field House and enter through
the South doors.
Diplomas will be distributed im-
mediately following the Commence-
ment exercises at designated tables in
the large gymnasium of the Sports
Building. Students will enter the
Sports Building by the door marked
with the name of their school or col-
lege. Teacher's Certificates will be
distributed by the same procedure.
Diplomas not called for within three
business days after Commencement
will be mailed to students C.O.D.

Time of Exercise

'ime of Examination

at
at
MOND)AY at
at
at
at
at
at
'TUESDAY 't
at
at
at

8:00
9;00
10:00
l1:00
1:00
2:080
3:00
8:00
9:00
10:00
11:00
1:00
2:00
3:00

riday, May 22
Wednesday, May 20
Friday, May 22
Tusy May 21
Monday, May 25
Wednesday, May 20
hursday, May 21
uc sday, May 26
Thursday, May 21
Saturday, May 23
:aturday May 23
Tuesday, May 26
Saturday, May 23
Monday, May 25

2-4
2-4
8-10
10:30-12:30
2.4
8-10
8-10
8-10
2-4
8-10
2-4
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30

Actor Tells
Of H ollyod
Life In War
it's all-out war in H ollywoo d svs
Michael Whalen, a big man under
the klieg lights>ut (qujlly ap-l
able in 'a black-out.
Whalen, an Ann Arbor Dramatic
Season importation from 20th Cen-
tury Fox, appearing with Miladge Ev-
ans in "Petticoat Fever" at the Men-
delssohn this week, describes vividly
lifein the Movie Colony during the
war.
"We've been told we'll be bombed,"
the handsome if freckled actor said,
"but we're not afraid; every precau-
tion has been taken."
"We'll have to do the best with
what we have," Whalen explained,
"for there'll be no evacuation for us
as there are only three outlets-San
Francisco, Los Angeles and San Ber-
nardino. Even if there were water in
the desert and adequate gasoline-
which there won't be-it would takel
14 months to evacuate."
According to Whalen, the city is
prepared too--and was long before
Dec. 7. Anti-aircraft guns are mount-
ed on house tops every few blocks.
"Giant cannons" line the harbor. The
Oakies. publicized by Steinbeck, have
come into their own, taking over
thousands of acres of truck gardens
left by 50,000 evacuated West Coast
Japanese.
Whalen dramatized a typical black-
out---"and we've had only one prac-
tice blackout- the rest were authen-
tic." First, he said, the radios go
off the air "and we have to tune in
on out-of-state programs to hear
what's happening to us here."
Then the sirens wail and motorists
park their cars and run for shelter
in the nearest house. "Citizens fill
bathtubs, basins, pans - anything
they have-with water, for the whole
section is dependent on a single res-
ervoir and if that were bombed ..

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLET IN
(ContinCed fron Page 6)
William J. Mayo Lecture: Dr. R. K.
Ghormley of the Mayo Clinic, Roches-
ter, Minnesota, will give the William
J. Mayo Lecture on Friday, May 22,
in the Hospital Amphitheatre at 1:30
p.m. The title of his presentation
will be "A Clinical Pathological Study
of Back Pain,"
Events Today
The Research Club will meet in
the Rackham Amphitheatre this eve-
ning at eight o'clock.
The papers to be presented are as
follows: "Hamtramck Revisited" by
Professor Arthur E. Wood and "Mich-
igan Politics in Transition-An Areal
Study of Political Trends in the Last
Decade" by Professor James K. Pol-
lock. The annual election of officers
will be held.
Co.in . vents
The Angell Hall Observatory will
be open to the public from 9:00 to
11:00 Saturday evening, May 23. The
moon will be shown through the tele-
scopes. Children must be accom-
panied by adults.
Choral Evensong:d he Senior Choir
of the First Methodist Church will
present a Choral Evensong on Sun-
day evening, May 24, at 8 o'clock in
the Sanctuary. Guests on the pro-
gram will be the Slauson School
Chorus, directed by Miss Roxy Cowin,
and Emily Mutter Adams, Detroit
violinist. Mary Porter Gwin is the
organist and Hardin Van Deursen
is the director. The public is cordi-
ally invited.

Doolittle Tells
StoryOf Raid
(Continued from Page 1)
When the time came, the planes
swept in upon Japan at "house-top"
height. This made them difficult tar-
gets for anti-aircraft guns, but ex
posed them to any machine gun fire
that might lie along the line of
flight,
Each plane had an assigned target
for its stick of four bombs. Ap-
proaching the objectives, the'planes
climbed to 1,500 feet, the minimum
altitude at which they were safe from
the effect of their own bombs. As
soon as the bombs were released they
dropped again to a level just above
the tree tops.
Amazingly little opposition was en-
countered. A few pursuit ship arose
to meet them, but the pilots seemed
inexperienced, by comparison with
the Jap fliers in other theatres of
war. The Americans had counted on
the speed of their ships-faster than
any but the newest Japanese pursuit
planes-and upon evasive tactics for
protection.
FORDHAM UNIVERSITY
SCHOOL OF LAW
NEW YORK
Case System
Three-Year Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
CO-EDUCATIONAL
Member Assn. of American Law Schools
Completion of Two Years of College Work
with Good Grades Required for Entrance
MORNING AND EVENING CLASSES
FIRST YEAR CLASSES BEGIN
On June 15th and Sept. 28th, 1942 and
February' 1st, 1943.
With summer work, Day Course may be
completed in 2 calendar years and evening
course in 2 years and eight months.
For further information address
Registrar Fordham Law School
233 Broadway, New York

SPECIAL PERIODS

Michigan Military Men
By The Sarge

German 1, 2, 31, 32
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32.
Music 32.
Zoology 1
Botany 1.
Music 2
Speech 31, 32 .
French 1, 2, 31, 32, 51, 52,
61, 62, 91, 92, 153
Political Science 1, 2, 51, 52
English 1, 2.
Psychology 31
Ecc omics 51, 52, 54
Sociology 51
Physics 25

Friday, May 22
Friday, May 22
Friday, May 22
Tuesday, May 26
Tucsday, May 26
.Tuesday, May 26
Wednesday, May 20
Wednesday, May 20
Monday, May 25
Wednesday, May 20
Wednesday, May 20
Monday, May 25
Thursday, May 21
Friday, May 22

10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
2:00- 4:00
2:00- 4:00
2:00- 4:00
10:30-12:30
10:30-12:30
8:00-10:00
8:00-10:00
8:00-10:00
10:30-12:30
8:00-10:00
8:00-10:00

The Navy Department has just an-
nounced the awarding of a commis-
sion as a Public Relations Officer to
Ensign Donald M. Wirtchafter, '41,
of Cleveland,.O
Before his promotion, Ensign Wirt-
chafter served as a Chief Petty Offi-
cer in the Public Relations Depart-
ment at the Naval ' Air -Station in
Jacksonville, Fla.
Report has just come from Ran-
dolph Field, Tex., that nine Univer-
sity of Michigan students have won
their wings. The newly commissioned
lieutenants are Henry C. Billings,
1936-40, Rome, N. Y.; Franklin D.
Burt, 1938-40, Caledonia, N.Y.; Don-
ald J. Hollis, 1936-3 7, South Lyon,
Mich.; CharlesD. Mattson, 1938-41,
Jonesville, Mich.; Robert G. Moll,
1935-37, Escanaba; Clarence J. Sik-
kema, 1940, Grand Rapids; Chester
A. Slingerland, 1938-39, Chicago, Ill.;
Hollis B. Tara, 1939-40, Otter Lake,
Mich.; and Fred M. Zeder, 1939-40,
Detroft.
Harry Galloway, San Antonio,. Tex.,
former student of the University of
Michigan. recently began his moniih -
ling preliminaryv training course at
Grosse Ie. Upon the successful com-
pletion of his preliminarv sutludi:;,
Galloway will begin a seven-month
intensive training course at the end
of which he will be commissioned wo
Ensign in the U.S. Navy.
Other cadets who have commencedl
their elementary training at Grosse
Ile are Neal D. Vedder. Carrollton,
At meeting of the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications held
Monday, May 18, the Board decid-
ed that because of certain appar-
ent irregularities pertaining to the
election of student members on
the Board, no bona fide election
had been held in accordance with
the by.-laws. Therefore, in con-
formity with its by-laws, the Board
requested that the President of
the University fill the three stu-
dent memberships declared va-
cant. On the recommendation of
the Board. Dr. Ruthven appointed
James Allen, Karl Kessler, and
Ilolbrooke Seltzer to serve on the
Board until an election can be held
il the fll. ''le new appointees
sire ltoser who compllrised the toll-
inee remarn;in ilig ;1t the timle of su
den , cecl ion.
BLUES?,)
Let a b ht, fiesbly painted
room t1ke your blues away!

Ill.; James D. Campell, Royal Oak;
and James C. H. Davis of Grand
Rapids. All are former University
men.
Not all former Michigan men who
have entered the Naval Air Corps are
in the elementary stage of their
training. It has recently been an-
nounced that Livio De Bonis of Pen-
sacola, Fla., holder of a Bachelor of
Arts degree from the University, has
just received his Navy "Wings" at
the Pensacola air base. He has been
commissioned as an Ensign in the
U.S. Naval Reserve.
The Army Air Corps is still in-

s

Michiga n State Will Need $80,000 For Extra Te.rmiI

LANSING, May 19. -Ol)-President
Jnhn ,,A H.anah orf ?Mfihiaran Sta~te

ducting men into its service at a '1Cllege today informed the efense-
rapid pace.Colgtoainomdteefs-
AmongtBheawaitingdcallden 4Annfinancecommittee of the State Ad-
Arbor are Bruce E. Vandermade, '44, ministrative Board that the school
Buffalo, N.Y.; Samuel Soloman, '42, will require approximately $80,000 in
Greenfield, Mass.; Marvin H. Beck- extra funds to operate an acceler-
er, '43, Ann Arbor; and Charles Er-'aced summer session.
nest, Ann Arbor. Hannah's report followed a com-

mittee request for explanation of
j $40,000 emergency fund provided
1-y the Legislature would be expend-
ed; in the session.
Although Hannah did not ask for
additional funds, he pointed out that
the summer school would operate on
a greatly expanded basis as result of
the war program.

SENIORS!
Order your Subscription
for the
Michigan Alumnus
NOW
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'I

I

These slime-forming "bugs" attack

...t-hirsty muchinesr like thirsty men, need
Under the microscope on the slide above you see a "slime-
fot ming" organism uid 400 times, This tiny growth
doesn't look much like a saboteur - yet it can cut down
the load-carrying capacity of giant turbines in Detroit Edison
power plants. That is, it could if it were permitted to thrive.
But an hourly gas attack effectively smothers it.
In manufacturing electric power for war production in
factories and for use in stores and offices and homes, Detroit
Edison power plants require three times as much water every
day as the entire city of Detroit. The water is used to cool
thousands of condenser tubes over which exhaust steim
from the turbine is passed. Slime-forming organisms in the
water attach themselves to the insides of the tubes and foul
them, This lowers the efficiency of the condenser, turbine,
and the entire plant, and wastes fuel.
An early way of remodying the trouble was to shut down
the turbines and manually clean the condensers by forcing
rubber plugs through the tubes. But even with the best
hand-cleaning job that could be done, the maximum load-
carrying capacity is reduced. And all during the time
the tubes were being hand-cleaned, the turbine was out-of-
service , .. a matter especially serious in these days when
our gcnerating equipment must be kept running at top
efficiency. So a chlorine "gas attack" has come to the
rescue. The water is dosed with chlorine every 60 to 90
minutes, killing the "bugs" that form slime. This chlorination
has ended the slow "bottleneck" job of cleaning thousands
of tubes individually. And it has maintained practically new
equipment performance of the condensers -- doubly impor-
tant in our wartime operation. The Detroit Edison Company.

stop in today and let us help
you plan the repainting of your
M1 01 or house.

- - - -m --a

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