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April 14, 1944 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-04-14

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

THlE MCiGDAILY ~'14
1 S1-

China's Food'
Problem Serious
Says Dr. Adolph
Blames Little PIre-War
Industrialization for
Shortages, Inflation
The serious food problem in China1
is closely connected with inflation1
and the low food supplies there, Dr.
William H. Adolph, formerly professor
of chemistry at Yenching University
in China, said in an interview yes-
terday at the International Center.
He said that China before the war
was industrialized very little and that
the people were in the habit of rais-
ing their own food and as a result
of this, special food habits developed
among the rural population. The
many methods they have used to
solve this problem, he commented,
make a very interesting study.
,Speaking of inflation he turned to
Prof. Phillip Sullivan, who taught
economics at St. John's University
in Shanghai. They agreed that
wages in China are not keeping -up
with the inflation. Prof. Sullivan
said that probably the only solution
to the problem would probably be a
new currency after the war.
They said there is such a bad1
commodity shortage in China because
people just don't want to sell the
goods they have. The goods are worth
more than the money, they explained.
During the conversation Dr. Adolph
mentioned that his son is now in
western China, a lieutenant in the
American Army there.

CONVENTION "OPENS TODAY:
College Representatives Attend
Methodist Student Movement

Students from many Michigan col-
leges will attend the seventh annual
State Methodist Student Movement
which opens today at 4:30 p.m. with
registration at the Wesley Founda-
tion in the First Methodist Church.
About 150 are expected for the
two-day program that includes spea-
kers, a trip to Willow Run and dis-

. to speak today.

cussion periods. Albion, Adrian, Mt.
Pleasant, Michigan State College at
East Lansing, Kalamazoo, Ypsilanti

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

MISCELLANEOUS

Normal College and the University
will have representatives present.
Dean William Faulkner will ad-
dress the group at the banquet at
6:15 n.m. today. He is dean of chapel
and religious life at Fisk University
and Meharry Medical College. A
graduate of a South Carolina school,
he has also studied at the University
of Chicago and Pennsylvania. He is
well known as a lecturer on Negro
folk lore, race relations and religion.
A recreational period will follow
at 9 p.m. under the direction of the
Albion College students.
The conference members will have
breakfast at the Foundation at 7:30
a.m. tomorrow with a worship ser-
vice afterwards. At 8:45 a.m. they
will leave for a tour of projects in
Willow Run Village and stop for
lunch with the Wesley Foundation in
Ypsilanti,
The afternoon session will be in
Ann Arbor with a discussion and
evaluation of the places visited. After
the business meeting, Dr. H. D. Bol-
linger, executive secretary of the na-
tional movement, will speak. A wor-
ship service and installation of the
new officers will close the meeting.
Employment Is
Lecture Topic
MYDA To Hear Heads
Of Labor, Industrry
Melvin Bishop, executive board
member of the UAW-CIO of Michi-
gan, and John Lovett, president of
the Michigan Association of Manu-
facturers, will speak on "Post-War
Employment" at a meeting of Michi-
gan Youth for Democratic Action at
7:45 p.m. Tuesday in the Union.
Mr. Bishop is also a regional direc-
tor of the UAW-CIO in Detroit, and
a member of the Detroit War Labor
Board.
Mr. Lovett, in addition to his work
with the Michigan Association of
Manufacturers, is a member of the
Detroit Chamber of Commerce.
Price To Give
Recital T odayv
I *
Prof Percival Price, University car-
illonneur, will highlight his informal
carillon recital to be held at 7 p.m.
today in Burton Memorial Tower
with selections from Tschaikowsky's
"Nutcracker Suite."
Prof. Price's program will include
"Theme and Variations" (for caril-
lon) by Hyppolite Coomans, also
Bach's "Theme and Variations"
(Sheep May Safely Graze, Preludium
and Minuet, composed for lute).
Four anonymous "Good Neighbor"
songs, "Chiapanecas," "Peruvian
Planting Song," "Adios, de Digo" and
"Las Altenitas" will be of particular
interest to Latin American students
on campus.
Ross To (onuct
Orchestra Sunday
The University String Orchestra,
conducted by Prof. Gilbert Ross and
assisted by Elizabeth Ivanoff, Grad.
SM, violin soloist, will present a con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. Sunday in the Lydia.
Mendelssohn Theatre.,
Concertos by Handel, Tartini and
Sammartini, respectively, are the
outstanding features of the program.
Miss Ivanoff will play the violin solo
with the orchestra in the Tartini
"Concerto in E major."

Five Lieutenants
Added to Saff
Of JAG School
Graduates of Ofticer.
Candidate Class Get
Positions on Faculty>
Five first lieutenants have beenj
added to the staff and faculty of the
Judge Advocate General's School, all
of whom were members of the Fourth
Officer Candidate Class which gradu-
ated last month.
Lt. Paul J. Driscoll is now in the
Military Science and Tactics De- <
partment; Lt. John J. Brandlin, the
Military Affairs Dept. and Lts. James
E. Atkins, Jr., Emerson G. Spies and:
Norman Roth, the Civil Affairs Dept.
One Unnamed
These men were commissioned as
second lieutenants on March 13 and}
were promoted ten days later.
Lt. Driscoll received his AB and
LLB from Georgetown University. He
was on the editorial staff of the
Georgetown Law Journal for two ^
years. After graduating he was in
general law practice until entering
the Army in April, 1942. He was a
platoon sergeant in infantry at Fort
McClellan, Ala., before being sent to
the Judge Advocate General's School,
and is the only one of the five new WOMEN BATTLE ON PICKET L
members of the staff and faculty change blows as pickets patrol street
who isn't married Spany central mail order house and
Headed Student Senate a a cle , Th
against firm was called by the I
Lt. Brandlin was president of the
Student Senate of the University of Retail Employees Union (CIO).
Illinois where he received his AB,
and president of his senior law class
at the University of Southern Cali-
fornia. After earning his LLB heH e d ty o
was in general practice for four years ;an D is ssd
before entering the Army in July,H a!.,.
1942. Before coming to Ann Arbor
he was a cavalry line sergeant at Dice Speaks on Work
Camp Carson, Col., and chief war- . . Cl.i
rant officer Judge Advocate Section,.C fUnversity Cmni
in the same camp.
After getting his AB and LLB from "The Problems of Human Her-
Vanderbilt University, Nashville, edity" was the topic of an informal
Tenn. Lt. Atkins was in.. corpora- talk delivered yesterday by Dr. Lee
tion practice in Knoxville for 15 years R. Dice of the Heredity Clinic in the
before entering the Army in Dec., Rak mAphter.
1942. Before being assigned tothe ackham Amphitheatre.
Judge Advocate General's School, he Speaking under the auspices of
was in the anti-tank infantry batal- Phi Sigma, scientific society, Dr. Dice
lion at Camp Wolters, Tex. discussed the problems and methods
Spies a Rhodes Scholar which the Heredity Clinic uses in
Lt. Spies received a Rhodes Schol- heredity research. The University
arship when he graduated romxHo- Heredity Clinic is the only clinic of
University where he earned BAJ and this type in the country and is sup-
BCL degrees. Lt Spies returned to ported by the Rackham Board.
this country from England one month "Any family is welcome to come to
before the war broke out. He taught the Clinic at any time for consulta-
two years at the University of Chica- tion," Dr. Dice said, adding that the
go Law School and practised in New Clinic attempts to give instruction
York City for two years before enter- on heredity problems. The workers at
ing the Army. He played football and the Clinic attempt to predict those
tennis for Hobart and lacrosse for traits which will be transmitted to
Oxford. Before being assigned here, children.
he did administrative work with an Slides were shown to illustrate the
MP unit in Buffalo. lecture, graphically portraying the
Lt. Roth got his BBS from CCNY. various characteristics of inheritance!
He received his major letter in wrest- and the many possible combinations.
ling, being manager of the wrestling The Heredity Clinic has ben func-
team and on the track team. While tioning for about two years and
at NYU, where he earned his JD, he works in close cooperation with other
was on the editorial staff of the law University departments and with the-
review. He practised withFoster, University Hospital.
LaGuardia aed Cutler for five years il

CLA SSIFIED

I

RATES
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
Non-Contract
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
FOR SALE
BICYCLE - Man's English Raleigh,
three-speed gear, light, generator,
basket. Like new. 8241 after six.
TYPEWRITER - Corona Portable.
A-1 condition. $10.00. 8565.
ELECTRIC IRONS FOR SALE -
Good ones, used, reconditioned.
While they last, $3.00 up. 713 S.
Division Street.

MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
REVLON lipsticks and wind-milled
face powder, nail enamels and ac-
cessories at Marshalls, next to the
State Theatre.
HELP WANTED
STUDENT-Men and women. Good
pay. Excellent meals. University
Grill. 615 East Williams. Phone
9268.
YOUNG LADY to assist in office'
several hours daily. General office
work. Good pay. Apply in person.
Mademoiselle Shops, 1107 South
University.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Gold Hamilton wrist watch.
Left by I. M. swimming pool be-
tween 5:30 and 6 p.m. Tuesday.
Will whoever has it please con-
tact me at the West Quad, 307
Winchell. I am willing to buy it
back as it is invaluable to me and
irreplaceable.
LOST-Parker "51" fountain pen.
Grey with gold top. Near Washte-
naw and Hill. Reward. Morrie
Rochlin, 6367.

INE-Two unidentified women ex-
outside Montgomery Ward & Com-
retail store in Chicago, after strike
[nited Mail Order Warehouse and
Moore Attends
Annual Meeting
Represents Music
School at Cincinnati
Earl V. Moore, director of the
School of Music, represented the Uni-
versity at the 20th annual meeting of
the National Association of Schools
of Music held recently at the Hotel
Netherland Plaza, Cincinnati, O.
The School of Music is a charter
member of the Association. Dr.
Moore, chairman of the Commission
on Curricula of, the Association on
whose program he appeared, gave an
address in the general session on
"Readjustments of Education in Mu-
sic in the New Era."
The Association, with membership
consisting of 145 of the foremost col-
1 leges, universities and conservatories
of music throughout the nation, is
the only accrediting body for educa-
tional institutions in the music field
in-t United States.
Discussions on the problems of the
returning serviceman and forward
planning in the administration of
schools of music in the light of prob-
able post-war developments occupied
a major place in the meeting. An
election of the Association officers

AFL Hears
Future Plans
McNut Advocates
More Cooperaion
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK'April 13.-Manpower
Chairman Paul V. McNutt said to-
night that the management-labor-
government cooperation which has
been achieved in wartime can create
after the war "an economy of abund-
ance that will outstrip any prosperity
this country has ever known, and
make it endure."
He told the American Federation
of Labor's conference on "Labor in
the Post-War World" that the con-
tined labor - management coopera-
tion, coupled with "courage and im-
agination," can achieve a "peacetime
miracle."
"We can guarantee every man and
woman who wishes to work a full-
time job at a fair wage," he said.
"We can guarantee every farmer a
steady, consistent and profitable re-
turn on his crops.
"And in doing thig we can give full
scope to honest, private initiative-
full opportunity for fair and reason-
able profit."
The manpower situation is "rela-
tively good," McNutt reported. Man-
power has been provided for muni-
tions, and with certain exceptions
the production programs are on
schedule or ahead, "Notably the cru-
cially important aircraft program,"
he said.
Kuriles
(Continued from Page 1)
the third time in three days. Nimitz
said Navy Venturas, attacking oft-
bombed Paramushiro and Shumushu
at the northern tip of the Kuriles,
encountered the only opposition-in
effective anti-aircraft fire.
Secretary of War Stimson an-
nounced that 26,000 Japanese are
known to have been killed in recent
months on Pacific islands from the
Marshalls to New Guinea. The fig-
ure doesn't include those given mass
burials by their own comrades, the
crews and troops lost aboard hun-
dreds of ships sunk, those killed in
bombing raids, nor the thousands
slain in Burma and India. In an-
other announcement Stimson listed
23,322 American soldiers as killed in
all theatres since Pearl Harbor.
Japanese troops in India have al-
most surrounded the British base of
Imphal. Tokyo radio claimed they
were attacking from two directions
within three miles of the town and
trying to sever the only remaining
trail.
But in the strategic area to the
northwest, the British reported they
were making progress in cleaning
upsome of the Japanese roadblocks
near Kohima. There the invaders are
driving toward Dimapur and the Ben-
gdl-Assam railway supplying Lieut.
Gen. Joseph W. Stilwell's north Bur-

ROOMS

for the coming year was also held. mp troops.

DOUBLE rooms-twin beds, hot wat-
er, near bus and restaurants. 1021
E. University. 6554.

BUY WAR BONDS - INVEST IN VICTORY
MAY FESTIVAL
Thursday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday, May 4, 5, 6, 7

and was in practice for five years be-
fore entering the Army.
Loan Applications Few
EAST LANSING, April 13.-(IP)-
Fred T. Mitchell, Michigan State
College Dean of Men and chairman
of the Student Loan Fund Commit-
tee, said today that applications
from students for financial aid
reached, a new low this spring, with
only six requests filed for sums not
exceeding $50.

Spring

Is Here!

/ BI

PERFORMERS

PHILADELPHIA ORCHESTRA AT ALL CONCE
BIDU SAYAO, Metropolitan Opera . . . .
ROSE BAMPTON, Metropolitan Opera
THELMA VON EISENHAUER,
Chicago Civic Opera . . .
KERSTIN THORBORG, Metropolitan Opera
CHARLES KULLMAN, Metropolitan Opera
JOHN BROWNLEE, Metropolitan Opera
SALVATORE BACCALONI, Metropolitan Opera
NATHAN MILSTEIN, Russian Virtuoso . . .
GREGOR PIATIGORSKY, World Renowned
Performer . . . . . . . . . V

RTS
Soprano
Soprano
Soprano
Contralto
Tenor
Baritone
. Bass
Violinist
ioloncellist

WLB Orders Strike End!
WASHINGTON, April 13. - (A') -
The War Labor Board notified of-
ficers of the United Automobile
Workers (AFL) today a strike at the
Motor Wheel Corp's. No. 2 plant in
Lansing "must be terminated im-
mediately."

WAR BONDS ISSUED
HERE-DAY OR NIGHT!
Continuous from 1 P.M.
ANwAA~"EYS NEFY

RENT
A
BIKE

~k A\\
IcG
SCHWINN-BIJILT LIGHTWEIGHT

For Extra
Fun
Take a Tandem
For
Easy Pedaling
Take a 3-speed
Lightweight

Today and Saturday

GENIA NEMENOFF (
PIERRE LUBOSHUTZ .
EUGENE ORMANDY
SAUL CASTON . .
HARL McDONALD
HARDIN VAN DEURSEN
MARGUERITE HOOD .

Two-Piano Team

Orchestra Conductor
Associate .Orchestra Conductor
Guest Orchestra Conductor
Choral Conductor
Youth Chorus Conductor

Michigan
Playing through Saturday
Guys Who Are
Gallant... and Game!
John WAYCDennis O'KEEE
Susan HAYWARD
Also
CARTOON - NEWS
Coming Next SUNDAY!

I

HIGH SPOTS
Symphonies: Mahler, "Das Lied Von der Erde"; Brahms, No.
1; Beethoven, No. 7; Mozart, No. 35; Tchaikovsky, No. 6.
Concertos: Brahms Concerto for violin and Violoncello;
McDonald Concerto for Two Pianos.
Choral Works: Songs of the Two Americas, orchestrated by
Eric DeLamarter (Youth Chorus) ; Mendelssohn's "Elijah"

ELSA LANCHESTER
GORDON OLIER
LENORE AUBERT

BICYCLE PICNICS
Pack a big lunch
and stay all day!
SPECIAL RATE $1.00
Baskets Furnished
Open Evenings and Sundays

A VACATION EVERY DAY
Bicycle along the winding
Huron River or through the
Arboretum!
Rent Your Bike by
Week, Month or Scoson

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