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October 17, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-17

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SATtlUflAY, OCT. 17, 1942



Six Useless Submarines On Final Trip-To The Scrapyards

;eI. ,.




Art Cinema League To Present
SilentFilms In Series Opener

The Homecoming War Bond and given to the various houses equalled


Six old and useless submarines which have been rutting for years at the Philadelphia Navy yard, are being
made ready for their final trip-to the scrap yard to be broken up for war industry. One of the craft was
built in 1917-18, the others after the first World War.

Regents Approve Gifts, Change
Personnel By New Appointments
(Continued from Page 1) tory department was appointed to a
three year term on the Board of Gov-
the Control of Cancer established a ernors of the Residence Hall to fill

$350 University Women's Field Army1
Cancer Fund.'
Other gifts of smaller amounts to-{
talled $551.18.
The following resignations were
also received:
Dr. Herman H. Riecker, retaining
his appointment as Associate Profes-
sor in the Department of Postgrad-
uate Medicine, resigned as Associate
Professor of Internal Medicine in the
Medical School and the University
Dr. Vincent C. Johnson, Associate
Professor of Roentgenology, resigned
to accept a position elsewhere.
Arthos' Vacancy Filled
James Harold Warner was appoint-,
ed Assistant Professor of English to{
fill the vacancy left by Prof. John
Arth os.
Dr. George Herbert Ramsey was
appointed Resident Lecturer in Epi-
demology in the School of Public
Health for the 1942-43 academic year.
He was formerly Assistant Commis-
sioner and consultant of communica-
ble diseases in the New York State
Department of Health.
The post of Assistant Professor of
Military Science was given Lieut.-Col.
Warren J. Hoyt, U.S.A.
Ray C. Hoisington was appointed'
Assistant Professor of Mechanism
and Engineering Drawing. David W.
Monroe was appointed half-time Pro-
fessor of Chemical and Metallurgical
Special Appointments Made
The following appointments to spe-
cial duties were to members of the
University staff:
Prof. George B. Brigham was ap-
pointed to the Executive Committee
of the architectural college for a
three year term. ,
Three year appointments to the
Executive Committee of the literary
college were given to Profs. Louis I.
Bredvold of the English department
and Theodore H. Hildebrandt of the
mathematics department.
Prof. Dwight L. Dumond of the his-

the expired position of Prof. R. L.
Morrison of the engineering college.
Succeeding himself, Dr. Carl L.
Hubbs was reappointed to a three
year term on the Executive Commit-
tee of the Museum of Zoology.
McCluskey Appointed
Prof. Howard Y. McCluskey of the
education school was appointed to a
four year term on the General Coun-
cil of the University Library, succeed-
ing Education School Dean James B.
Edmonson and Prof. Charles Wagner
of the romance language department
was appointed to fill Prof. Hayward
Kenniston's place.
Appointment as conductor of the
University Musical Society was given
Prof. Hardin A. Van Duersen to fill
the vacancy left by Prof. Thor John-
Acting department chairmanship
and secretaryship respectively were
granted Profs. Edwin B. Mains and
Harley H. Bartlett of the botany de-
partment and Dr. Arthur C. Curtis
was made acting chairman of the De-
partment of Dermatology and Shi-
Leaves of absence were granted to
the following University staff mem-
To Undertake Expedition
Prof. William C. Steere of the bot-
any department who will undertake a
government expedition to South
Prof. Thomas S. Lovering of the
geology department who will make
investigations for the Geological Sur-
Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann of the
history department, commissioned as
Lieutenant, U. S. N. R.;
Arvon L. Davies of the civil engin-
eering department, called as reserve
lieutenant in the Navy;
Prof. Preston E. James assigned to
military work as major in the Army
of the United States in the Office of
Strategic Services;
And Grover D. Cole of the archi-
tectural school, inducted into armed

New Technic
Campus Sale
October Issue To Feature
Revised Content, Style,
Articles By Graduates
Final touches are now being added
to the October issue of the Michigan
Technic, official College of Engineer-
ing magazine, which will be put on
sale Monday, according to its Man-
aging Editor Keith Smith, '43E.
Although this issue has been de-
layed almost a week by technical dif-
ficulties, engineers have been warned
to expect a totally new Technic, re-
vamped in style, content and make-
By coincidence, Smith pointed out,
all the major articles in the October
issue have been written by graduates
of Michigan's engineering college.
These articles include: "X-Ray for
Production Control" by D. M. Mc-
Cutcheon, '31E; "Thermal Expansion
of Metal" by T. H. Wickenden, '13E,
and "Profit Sharing in Industry" by
W. B. Russell. '20E.
Not only will the new issue include
two special color pages, but there will
also be a host of new features. Prom-
inent among these will be a profes-
sional ethics article which will soon
be followed up by the organization of
a professional ethics society.
Avukah To Hold Picnic
On Island Tomorrow
Avukah, student Zionist organiza-
tion, will hold a picnic and wiener
roast on the island tomorrow evening.
The group will leave from in front
of the Rackham Building promptly
at 5 p. m. Supper will be provided at
All members and interested persons
are invited to attend. Reservations
may be made by calling the Hillel
Foundation, 3779.

'Queen Elizabeth' Starring
Sarah Bernhardt Slated
For Mendelssohn Sunday.
Continuing its policy of presenting
outstanding American films, the Art
Cinema League will open a series fea-
turing early silent pictures Sunday
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Two performances will be offered
in this first program, one starting at
7 p. m. and the other at 9 p. m. The
series will be presented in four Sun-
day programs, and tickets must be
purchased for the entire series rather
than for single admissions. These
tickets can now be purchased at the
Michigan League or Union desks.
In this opening program, films dat-
ing from 1895 to 1912 will be shown.
Such pictures as the "EXecution of
Mary Queen of Scots" which was pro-
duced in 1895 and runs for about
three minutes, and "Queen Elizabeth"
which was made in 1912 and features
the acting of Sarah Bernhardt will
be included in this performance.
In subsequent programs many not-
able silent screen stars will be fea-
tured in some of their best films.
Among these actors will be Mary
Pickford, William S. Hart and Theda
Bara. This series will also show the
first Mickey Mouse picture.
The Art Cinema League will con-
clude its three day showing of the
French comedy, "Carnival in Flan-
ders" at 8:15 p. m. today in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theater. Tickets for this
performance are now on sale at the
box office of the theater.'
This comedy is but the first \of
many foreign pictures which the Art
Cinema League will present in the
coming year. In order to make certain
that only the best of such films will
be shown, the officials hold previews
of all pictures selected from agencies
before they are shown in the Univers-
Faculty, Students Support
Anti-Nol1 Tfax bill 1Petition
More than 1200 University stu-
dents and faculty members have al-
ready signed the Inter-Aacial Asso-
ciation's petition favoring the Pep-
per-Geyer Anti-Poll Tax Bill, Bill
Boothby, president, announced yes-
This figire did riot include peti-
tions circulated last night nor those
placed in the cooperative houses.

ity. Plans are now being made to show
not only French films, but German,
Russian and Spanish pictures as well.
The Art Cinema League this year
is under the managership of Stewart
Rewoldt, '44BAd, and the position of
secretary for the organization will be
filled by Prof. Otto G. Graf of the
Gerian department.
The committee of the Cinema
League is made up of faculty mem-
bers of the Upiversity . and includes
Dean Erich Walter, Prof. Herbert A.
Kenyon of the Spanish department;
Prof. H. J. McFarlan of the engineer-
ing school; Mrs. Lila Pargment of
the Russian department; and Prof.
Hereward T. Price and Prof. Mentor
L. Williams of the English depart-
Shows Continuous from 1 p.rm.
Lost TiMes Today!


Starts Sunday!
ao & m






Michigan Military Men
By The Sarge


Lieut. Alfred Owens, graduate of
the University and honor ROTC stu-
dent, recently received his commis-
sion as second lieutenant in the regu-'
lar Army.
Having undergone intensive train-
ing in the Army since his graduation
last spring, Lieut. Owens' commission
dates from Oct. 5. Owens was selected
from the campus ROTC unit to be
trained for the regular Army. While
on campus, he was very active, serv-
ing as business manager of the 'En-
sian, was a member of Sphinx, served
as president of the Infantry Officers
Club, and was a member of the Sigma
Chi fraternity. Owens graduated with
the degrees of A. B. and M. Ba.
Selected for special honors in the
unit, Lieut. Owens was the second
honor student from the campus post
in the past 15 years to receive such a
The job of seeing that the men at
the Rapid City, S. D. Army air base

are 'fit to fight' was turned over re-
cently to Lieut. John Bronson of
Dearborn, a graduate of the Univers-
Physical training is nothing new to
Lieut. Bronson. After his graduation
from the University in 1930, Bronson
became assistant trainer for Univers-
ity athletic teams. He also taught
physical education courses at the Un-
iversity, and during the summer
months was director of playgrounds
in various cities in Michigan.
Lieut. Bronson will continue his
athletic work by getting men into
shape for combat in the air and on
the ground.
Chester F. Chamberlain of Detroit,
who attended the University, was
graduated last week from the U.S.
Naval Air Station at Pensacola, Fla.,
winning the coveted golden Navy
Chamberlain was commissioned as
an ensign in the United States Naval

Get into the Swing
of Things!

Positions open to


Carnival in Flanders

Don't waste a valuable part of your life,
when you can be gaining experience in
selling, advertising, and business man-
agement - and having fun while you're
at it!

I i i rip to i ne ivioon - i av4 1 jilt E i



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