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April 11, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-11

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

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Strength of MacArthur, Stassen

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To Be Tested Todayj

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Outcome Will
Little Affect
Party's Choice
Primaries To Be Held
In Ilinois, Nebraska;
Light Vote Expected
By The Associated Press
The nation gets another look today
at the presidential vote-appeal of two
Republicans in uniform-Gen. Doug-
las MacArthur and Lt. Com. Harold
E. Stassen-but the outcome will
have no binding influence on the
party's choice of a nominee.
MacArthur is entered without his
authorization in an Illinois presi-
dential preference primary against
Riley Bender, Chicago real estate
man.
No Opposition for Stassen
Stassen is in the Nebraska pref-
erence primary without opposition.
Wendell L. Willkie's name is on the
ballot but it lost its meaning when
he gave up pursuit of the presidential
nomination after last week's Wiscon-
sin defeat.
In neither Illinois nor Nebraska
will the result of the popular vote be
binding upon national convention
delegates from the two states. But
backers of MacArthur and Stassen
thumped for a big vote turnout.
Advance indications were , for a
light vote, however, in both states.
Illinois expected a turnout of about
half the four million registered vot-
ers. Nebraska expected a vote light-
er than 1942's subnormal 219,356
ballots.
No Important Democratic Contests
In the absence of any important
Democratic presidential contests in
the two states, politicians watched
for the total vote to see if it would
give any indication of comparative
strength between Republican and
Democratic sentiment. Republicans
predicted they would get 60 per cent
of the vote cast in Illinois.
Col. Robert R. McCormick's news-
paper came out for MacArthur over
Bender in the Illinois election in a
page one editorial saying a vote for
him "will be a vote for the return
of stalwart Americanism to the White
House."
Meantime Gov. Dewey won assur-
ance of the Alaska convention dele-
gation. The party's chairman there,
Elton Engstrom, said a poll of com-
mittee members showed that prefer-
ence.
On the Democratic side, national
hieadquarters efforts to patch up New
York intra-party differences-trying
to head off a move to oust James A.
Farley from the state chairmanship
-developed in advance of Wednes-
day's state committee meeting. Some
fourth term forces in New York State
have been working to replace Farley
with an administration stalwart at
the same time the party picks dele-
gates to cast New York's ten at-large
votes at the Chicago convention.
U Orchestra
Will Present
Recital Sunday
The University String Orchestra
under the direction of Prof. Gilbert
Ross and assisted by Elizabeth Ivan-
off, Grad. M, violinist, will present a
concert at 8:30 Sunday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
The orchestra, composed of 24
members, will play the Handel "Con-
certo Grosso in F major, Op. 6, No. 9,"
also the "Concerto Grosso in G minor,
Op. 8, No. 1" by Sammartini. Other

selections include, compositions by
J. C. Bach, Purcell and Tartini.
Miss Ivar~off will play the Tartini
"Concerto in E major" (for violin and
orchestra).
The concert will be open to the
public.
School Students
Visit'u, Canpus
Preparatory and high school stu-
dents all over the country are taking
advantage of their present Easter
vacation by visiting the University
campus, Ira M. Smith, registrar, said
yesterday.
High school seniors and their par-
ents are keeping the Office of Fresh-
man Admissions exceptionally busy,
he said. They are taking this chance
to see the campus and the students
of the University in which they may
spend the next four years of their
'lives.
These students are anxious to ieain'
for themselves just what the Univer-
sity has to offer both socially and
academically, he concluded.
Three Windows Broken
At West Engine Building

Hu To Talk on MILK SHORTAGE:

GIRAUD, De GAULLE CLASH ON ARMY LEADERSHIP-Gen. Henri
Giraud (left) has refused to accept the post of inspector-general of the
French armed forces after Gen. Charles De Gaulle (right) abolished
the position of commander-in-chief which Giraud has been holding.
Giraud refused to recognize abolition of the commander-in-chief office.
The men appear here as they inspected a guard of honor in North
Africa, May 30, 1943.
Campus Highlights

Dice To Lecture.. ..
Dr. Lee R. Dice of the Heredity
Clinic will present a lecture for Ph
Sigma, scientific society, on the prob
lems of human heredity at 8 p.m
Thursday in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre.
Results of heredity research work
supported by the Rackham board
and an outline of the problems o
the research will be given by Dr
Dice. Slides will be shown, some o
which picture pedigrees of human
heredity.
Co-Op Tea Scheduled .. .
A tea will be held for potential
cooperative members from 4 to 5
p.m. Wednesday at the Muriel Les-
ter House, 102 Oakland.
Students interested in coopera-
tives are invited to come and ask
any questions which they might
have on cooperative living. Since
there will be vacancies in the com-
ing terms, students are urged to
investigate cooperatives and apply
for membership if they want to live
in a cooperative.
Tutors To Meet Today .,..
Members of the Tutorial Commit-
tee will meet at 5 p.m. today in the
Undergraduate Office of the League
to map out plans for the semester's
activities, according Jane Faggen
chairman.
Miss Faggan announced that it
would not be necessay for those who
tutored last semester to register
again this semester, but she urged
others who wish to tutor to register
this week in the Undergraduate Of-
fice of the League.
Petitions Due Tomorrow
All petitions for the co-chairman-
ship of the 1944-45 Bomber Schol-
arship Committee must be turned
in tomorrow, according to Jean
Bisdee, '44, chairman of Bomber
'Scholarship. Both men and wo-
men may secure petitions from the
Social Director of the League.
Junior Dues Must Be In
Junior class dues must be turned
in to the Social Director's Office in
the League by tomorrow afternoon,
according to Mary Ann Jones, '45.
Dues, which are 50 cents per coed,
are being collected to finance Junior
Girls Play.
WAA Notices
UWRC-6:15 p.m. today, in front
of Barbour Gym. All members who
have not paid their dues must do so
at this meeting.
Basketball - 4:30 p.m. today, in
Barbour Gym.
Crop and Saddle-6:15 p.m. today,
in front of Barbour Gym.
Swimming Club-7:30 p.m. today,
in Barbour Pool.
Modern Dance-8:30 p.m. today,
Barbour Gym.
Badminton-4:00 p.m. Wednesday
and 7:30 p.m. Thursday in Barbour
*YM.
Ballet-4 p.m. Friday, in Barbour
Gym.
Rifle- 3:30 to 5 p.m. Monday and

Michigan Dames To Meet
y There will be a general meeting
i of the Michigan Dames at 8:15 p.m.
today in the Russian Tea Room of
. the League.I
The meeting will be highlighted
by a reading given by Mrs. Claude
Eggerton of Baldwin Avenue. Host-
esses at the meeting will be Mrs.
f E. W. Kenne, Mrs. Henry Lange,
Mrs. Schleuter and Mrs. E. G. Vogt.
f I
Sarah Hanby To Play.. ..
Two Bach selections, "Choral Pre-
lude (Wachet auf, Ruft uns die Stim-
me")" and "Prelude and Fugue in D
major," also piano numbers by Beet-
hoven, Cimarosa and Tschaikowsky
comprise the recital to be given by
Sarah Hanby, '44SM, at 8:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Assembly Hall of
the Rackham Building.
This recital will be presented in
partial fulfillment for the B.M. de-
gree. Miss Hanby, a transfer student
from Smith College, is at present
studying with Joseph Brinkman. She
is a member of Mu Phi Epsilon, hon-
orary music society, and Phi Kappa
Phi.
Petitioning Extended --.
Interviewing for the three posi-
tions on the Freshman Project will
be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today and
tomorrow in the League instead
of Monday and Tuesday as was
previously announced. Petitioning
r has been extended through tomor-
row.
Hop'wood
Notes
Virginia Chase Perkins (major
award in fiction, 1940) is author of
"The American House," published by
Duell, Sloan and Pearce in January.
The book is recommended in the
"Book of the Month Club News" for
March.
Clara Laidlaw's "The Little Black
Boys," which won the summer fic-
tion prize in 1942, has just made its
third appearance in an anthology in
White Burnett's collection of stories
of spiritual significance by authors
from all countries, "The Seas of
God." "The Little Black Boys" has
also appeared in an English maga-
zine.
A play about:Theodosia Burr, "Give
Me the Sun," by Janet Durrie Sha-
froth (major award in drama, 1940)
was produced by the Philadelphia
Little Theatre late in February.
* * *
Two non-fiction books written by
Hopwood winners will soon be out.
Dorothy Boillotot Donnelly (major
award, 1931) expects that 'her vol-
ume, "The Shapes of Proteus," will
be published in May by Sheed and
Ward. The Johns Hopkins Press will
publish "The True Text of King
Lear" by Leo Kirschbaum (major
awards in essay and poetry, 1937).
The March 15 number of the "New
Yorker" contains a poem, "Love in
Particular," by John Malcolm Brinnin

China Today
Modern History
To Be Discussed
With a discussion of "China's Mod.:
ern History," Mr. P. C. Hu will lead
the second symposium on China
which will be held at 8 p.m. today at
the International Center.
Mr. Hu will give a brief talk on the
modern history of China, emphasiz-
ing the period from 1912 to the pres-
ent and the position of China today.
To Discuss Recent Trends
He plans to discuss recent trends
in China such as the constitutional
movement there and the reasons he
sees for the civil wars in China be-
tween 1912 and 1930. He said that
he will also make a few predictions
about the future of China. The
speech will be followed by an open
discussion led by Mr. Hu.
Mr. Herman Yueh, president of the
Chinese Students' Club here, will be
chairman of the discussion. Moder-
ator will be Prof. Phillip Sullivan
who taught for many years at St.
John's University in Shanghai and
who returned to this country recently
on the Gripsholm. Before his return
he spent over seven months in a
Japanese internment camp in Shang-
hai.
Instructs in Engineering
Mr. Hu, who will lead the discus-
sion, is an instructor and graduate
student in civil engineering. Before
coming to the University in 1940, he
attended St. John's University in
Shanghai. After graduating from the
engineering college, he worked for a
year in Detroit to gain practical ex-
perience, then returned to the Uni-
versity to do graduate work.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
International Center, said that the
discussion is open to the public and
that all who are interested in this
discussion of China's modern his-
tory are urged to attend.
SRA Conducts
Seminar Series
For U Students
Students and servicemen have
been invited to attend the weekly
seminars, conducted by the Student
Religious Association, at 8 p.m. every
Tuesday in Lane Hall.
The seminars are primarily discus-
sion groups. Present trends of reli-
gious thought are considered.
In addition to discussion groups
the Student Religious Association
conducts music seminars at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday, at which time students
may discuss the composition and
background of religious music. Re-
cordings of religious music are
played.
The nature of the Christian ethic
is interpreted by leading scholars at
8 p.m. Thursday at the Christian
Ethics Seminar.
Luncheons and discussions groups
are held at 12:15 p.m. Saturday at
Lane Hall.
Morgan To Discuss
Future of Airways
Mr. Geofrey P. Morgan, manager
of the Speakers Bureau of the Doug-
las Aircraft Company, Inc., Santa
Monica, Calif., will speak on the
topic, "The Shape of Wings To
Come," at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
Rackham Auditorium.
Mr. Morgan will explain how swift
and economical air transportation
will vitally affect the everyday life
of people in the post-war world. He

will present the latest available in-
formation on the possible size, speed
and range of the airplanes of the im-
mediate future and the types of cargo
which they will carry.
Ferguson To Attend
Chemical .?Meeting
Dr. Alfred L. Ferguson, associate
professor of chemistry, will attend the
American Electrochemical Society
national convention to be held Wed-
nesday, Thursday and Friday at Mil-
waukee.
Symposiums and round table dis-
cussions will cover powder metallur-
gy, hard chromium plating, electro-!
metallurgy and batteries and corro-
sion. Several electrochemical fac-
tories located in Milwaukee will be
visited by Dr. Ferguson.

"Because of the shortage of milky
in England, I had only one glass dur-
ing the 18 months I was stationedt
there," Candidate James D. Murphy
of the 6th OC class of the Judge Ad-
vocate General's School said in an
interview yesterday.
Candidate Charles W. Manning,
also of the 6th OC class, and Candi-
date Murphy roomed together in
London for 14 months. They were
sent to England at the same time,
both being in the Criminal Investi-
gating Division of the Provost Mar-I
shal General's Office.
Roomed Together in London
Before being stationed in London,
they travelled around England for
five months observing the conduct
of our troops. Candidate Murphy re-
turned to this country on March 6
and Candidate Manning came back
on March 21.
"It is a fallacy to think that the
English are all aloof. They love to
entertain the American soldiers in
their homes. Their hesitancy in in-
viting the soldiers is due to their
embarrassment about not being
able to provide large meals," Can-
didate Murphy stated.
They said that there is a great
shortage of some foods in England.
A small bunch of grapes costs about
$2.50 and one peach costs $1. Be-
cause of war-time shortages, the En-
glish people no longer are able to
have an egg for breakf st every
morning. Their ration pervits each
person one egg every three weeks.
Candidate Manning said that there
are no frame houses in England. The
majority are either brick or stone
and are very much alike in structure.
The English do not have the many
varied types of architecture that we
have.
English Like Fresh Air
"The English people are very fond
of fresh air. Even in the wintertime
they have their houses open. You
could get warm in them only if you
were within five feet of the fireplace
in the right direction," Candidate
Manning stated.
He explained that the English
houses do not have central heating
systems as American homes do. All
the houses depend on fireplaces for
their heat.
"The inside of the homes in that
country is very similar to American
houses except that the rooms are
somewhat smaller, Candidate Mur-
phy added.,
He said that when the troops first;
started arriving in England the En-'

glish people would go out of their
way to be friendly. However, during
the last few months such a large
number of troops have arrived that
they are no longer a novelty.
"There are servicemen from so ma-
ny different countries in England
that it is impossible to learn to rec-
ognize all the different uniforms," he
stated.
See King, Queen
Both men said that "This Is the
Army" was very well received in En-
gland. They attended the afternoon
performance which the king, queen
and princesses went to see and sat
across the theatre from the royal
personages.
Candidate Murphy said that dur-
ing the time he was in London about
19 out of every 20 motion pictures
shown were American ones and that
the people picked up many of our
American expressions from these.
Cand. Murphy was in the prosecut-
ing attorney's office in Kansas City
before entering the Army more than
two years ago. He received his AB
and LLB degrees from the University
of Missouri.
Cand. Manning was in the district
attorney's office in New York before
entering the Army aproximately
three years ago. He got his AB and
LLB degrees from the University of
West Virginia.
Aeronautics To
Be Discussed

Candidates Murphy, Manning
Describe Wartine Eugland

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tie ok.ga o
..and you know you're lovely.
Nature needn't be too benevo-
lent when you choose your cos-
metics at the Mademoiselle
Shop. DuBarry Doraldina
Elmo, Coty . . . and many other
well-known brands.
Suser's Soon
You don't want to be caught
unaware by the first warm day
Be ready with a stock of tub-
bable favorites from the Cam-
pus Shop. Cottons and spun
rayons in pretty pastels.
pleatedl skirts, too!
Everybody loves a
and Wahr's are offering one
this week. Good books at re-
print prices. Fiction, biography,
gardening - a wide variety.

/ort

Dr. Theodore von Karman, direct

of the Daniel Guggenheim Graduate
School of Aeronautics at the Cali-
fornia Institute of Technology, will
speak on the subject, "Faster Than
Sound," at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building.
A world authority in technical aer-
onautics, Dr. von Karman studied in
Hungary and in Germany, and held
professorships at the University of
Goettingen and the University of
Aachen before coming to this coun-
try in 1929. At various times, he has
been a visiting professor in the United
States, Japan, China and India.
Dr. von Karman is the autlor of
many technical papers and of several
books on mathematics and aerody-
namics. He has made contributions
in aerodynamics and in aeronautical
structures, as well as in applied me-
chanics and mathematics.

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