Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 27, 1944 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-27

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




SA:TUED;AZ MAY27, 1944

Roosevelt Invites Allies
To Post- War Conference
42 Governments To Consider Proposals
For Cooperation on Money Problems

By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, May 26. - Presi-
dent Roosevelt sent out a call today
for a conference of the United and
Associated Nations on, post - war
money problems starting July 1.
He invited 42 governments, includ-
ing the French Committee of Libera-
tion, to send representatives to Bret.-
ton Woods, N.H., for consideration of
proposals which include:
1. An international monetary plan,
revolving around an $8,000,000,000
gold-based stabilization fund, pro-
viding for a value in gold for each
Wrong ite
LONDON, May 26. -()- Capt.
Randall W. Hendricks, Thunderbolt
fighter-bomber pilot of Youngs-
town, O., destroyed a vital bridge by
himself behind Hitler's west wall
in Belgium-but drew an official
reprimand, nevertheless because he
wasn't assigned to that target.
Hendricks with other Thunder-
bolt pilots was on the way to bomb
a target in Belgium when he spot-
ted a bridge and flew down and at-
tacked it.
"It was a double track railroad
bridge across a ravine and I came
down the ravine below the level of
the bridge," Hendricks said. "One
of my delayed action bombs struck
a support while another sailed
through the arch. Climbing up I
looked back as the center of the
bridge went down."
When he returned to base a rep-
rimand by Col. Gilbert L. Meyers
of Milford, Ta., awaited Hendricks
for bombing the wrong target.
High School.
Choir ToSing
As the International Center's last
Sunday evening program' for the
current semester, the Acapella Choir
of the -Ann Arbor High School will
present a varied program at 7:30
p. m. tomorrow in the Union Ball-
The choir, which has about 50
members, is under the direction of
Miss Rose Marie Grentzer, who
teaches the theory of music in the
University and directs scholar groups
in the University High School.
In announcing th e program,
George Hall, assistant to the director
of the International Center, said
that it will give the "younger Ameri-
cans an opportunity to supply enter-
tainment for foreign students on
campus and others who are inter-
He also announced that another
series of Sunday evening programs
will be started for the summer se-

nation's cur'rency and restricting
fluctuations of any country's market
transactions in money of other coun-
Allies Would Furnish Funds
Under this plan, announced last
month as an agreement in principle
among fiscal experts of more than
30 nations, the United States would
provide between $2,500,000,000 and
$2,750,000,000 of the fund; Britain
would furnish $1,250,000,000 and Rus-
sia, $1,000,000,000.
2. A $10,000,000,000 international
bank for reconstruction and devel-
opment--a sort of world RFC.
Declaring this country is "not in-.
terested" in dominating the post-war
monetary structure, a high treasury
official, who withheld use of his
name, said:
"Neither Britain nor any other
country need fear that America will
use its preponderance of gold as a
"'big stick' to hold over the heads
of others."
Gold Is a Yardstick
"Gold is merely the yardstick," he
said. "In America it so happens our
currency is anchored to it. But we
realize that to insist on a gold stand-
ard such as controlled finances be-
fore the war would only isolate Am-
erica, financially and economically,
and endanger its future world trade."
Any agreements reached at the
conference - first full - dress world
parley summoned by President Roose-
velt-would be subject to approval
by the governments represented. In
the case of the United States, this
would mean Congressional approval.
Gunner Lost
Over Australia
Sgt. Raymond J. Schira, former
Whitmore Lake resident, has been
reported missing in action over Aus-
tralia since April 15th, according to
War Department reports.
Sgt. Schira landed in Italy in
March, and served as a gunner on
a Bomber group which had a rec-
ord of nine missions on Easter Sun-
day, according to the Sergeant's last
letter home.
Sgt. Schira is the son of Mr. and
Mrs. C. A. Schira, formerly of Whit-
more Lake, now of Carey, O., and is
a graduate of St. Thomas High
War Prisoners To Work
WASHINGTON, May 26.- (P)-
President Roosevelt today made pub-
lic a statement from the War De-
partment and Office of War Mobili-
zation which said there are 100,000
prisoners of war in this cQuntry
available for labor on farms and
other useful projects.

--AP Wirephoto
--A heap of blasted masonry is all that remains of the famed Benedic-
tine monastery overlooking battle-scarred Cassino. Tlhe long-held Ger..
man position was captured May 18. This graphic picture of the ruined
edifice was taken by Associated Press Photographer William C. Allen,
on assignment in Italy for the wartime still picture pool.

Botany Students Plant Gardens
m _ _ _" --1 b - -11 7 1-1

1T G Pin uract
Gardens planted by the students
of Botany II serve to put into prac-
tice the botanical principles studied
in the course, thus combining the
practical application of gardening
with scientific knowledge, said Prof.
Elzada U. Clover, of the botany de-
At the beginning of the semester,
weed seeds were studied and the
students were given unknown sam-
ples of seeds containing weed seeds
to identify. They also studied the
nature and control of plant diseases
under Prof. Edwin B. Mains, who
handles the first part of the course.
"The term 'rag doll' often used by
Corbeta, of CIO,
Urges Interest
In '44 Elections
"Whether you're in the University,
in business or in organized labor, the
oncoming elections are of vital im-
portance to you," Sam Corbeta, co-
ordinator in the Second Congression-
al District for the CIO Political Ac-
tion Committee, said yesterday at a
meeting held in Local 38 (UAW-
CIO> Hall.
The meeting, which was attended
by representatives from the city
UAW locals, the AFL, and University
students and faculty, was called for
the purpose of getting as large a
group of Ann Arbor citizens inter-
ested in the '44 elections as possible.
"In we fail in this election, we are
going to lose all that we have gained
at such great cost during the last
twelve years," Corbeta said.
Stating that "to do this job right
there will have to be a lot of leg-work
and we'll have to dig down to the
grass roots," Corbeta chastized those
people who are too lazy to do what is
required of them. "The result has
been that here in Washtenaw County
we have got one of the most reac-
tionary representatives in the coun-
try, Earl C. Michener, and one who
definitely does not represent us."
Olitzki To Give
Baritone Recital
Walter Olitzki, baritone with the
Metropolitan, Company, will give a
recital at 8 p. m. today in the Mich-
igan League under the sponsorship
of the local student Bha group.
Olitzki will be accompanied by
Miss Roberta Chatkim, '46, a stu-
dent in the School of Music.
Also on the program will be Har-
lan Ober, Bahai lecturer, who will
speak on "One Hundred Years Near-
er World tUnity."
This program is being presented
in connection with the centenary
of the birth of the Bahai faith which
was celebrated this week at the
Bahai Temple in Wilmette, Ill.
The room in which the program is
to be presented will be posted. No
charge will be made, and the pro-
gram is opened to the public.
Christian Fellowship Will
Hold Initial Spring Meet
All members of the Outdoor Chris-
tian Fellowship are requested to
meet bye5 p. m. today at the Chapel
for the first spring meeting.
Barney Briggs, Pharoah, stated
that the group wil proceed in a body
from the chapel to the Crossroads.
- -i - .

icai nowlugle
the students doesnt refer to their
childhood Raggedy Anns but to a
process used to determine the per
cent of seed germination," said Prof.
Clover. The 'rag doll' consists of a
piece of cloth marked off in squares
with seeds from different packets
placed on these square. Then the
cloth is folded, tied around a stick,
and put into water for two hours.
The best seeds will begin to sprout,
and the student can tell which pack-
et of seeds to use for the best yield,
explained Miss Clover.
Grafting Done
In addition to seed testing and
gardening, the students work an
grafting, an unusual example of
which is graftingsa tomato plant on
a potato plant which results in the
production of tomatoes above the
ground and potatoes 12elow. Soils,
cultivated shrubs, edible and poi-
sonous wildplants are also studied.
Vegetable Seeds Planted
The gardens were started by plant-
ing seeds of tomato, cauliflower,
head lettuce, celery, and other vege-
tables in flats in the greenhouse, to
be transplanted outside when wea-
ther permitted. Weeds were also
planted in flower pots in order to
acquaint students with differences
between the leaves of the young
plants and the leaves of any weeds
growing. This was done to elimin-
ate the chances of pulling out the
young plants.
The objects of this course are to
give practical experience in propa-
gation of plants, and to study and
understand the basic b o tani ca l
Regents . ..
(Continued from Page 1)
No decision has been made as to the
use to which the money wilsbe put.
Also among the gifts accepted by
the Regents was a grantaof $30,000
from the Rockefeller Foundation in
New York. The money will be used
in the Rockefeller Grant for Public
Health and Medical Economics Fund
for a three-year period beginning
Sept. 1.
More than $1,500 of the money
was given to the William L. Clem-
ents Library and a book which
Abraham Lincoln gave to Samuel
N. Shoup, Esq. was presented to
the Clements Library by Albert H.
Greenly of New York.
Proceeds from the sale of Good-
fellow Dailies provided $100 for the
Textbook Lending Library fund and
$100 for the Student Good Will Aid
for Men and Women.
The Regents also approved the
appointments of Lt.-Comm. John J.
Branson as Associate Professor of
Naval Science and Practice, Dr.
Thomas Francis as a member of the
Executive Committee of the School
of Public Health, Prof. Hobart R.
Coffey as a member of the General
Council of the University Library and
H. William Heltendorf, '24, as the
new alumni member of the Board in
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics.
Resignations of Prof. George Mey-
er of the psychology department,
Prof. Stuart A. Courtis of the School
of Education and Prof. Carl L. Hubbs
of the zoology department were ac-
cepted by the Regents.
Michiga n

Religious Topic
To Bie Theme
Of Conference
Inter-Guild To Hold
Meeting at Episcopal
Camp Saturday, June 3
"A Personal Religion for World
Living" will be the theme of the In-
ter Guild Spring Conference, to be
held at Holiday House, the Episco-
pal retreat camp on Pine Lake near
Pontiac, from Saturday afternoon,
June 3, to Sunday evening, June 4.
According to Midge Cavins, presi-
dent of Inter-Guild, the group will
leave Lane Hall at 1 p. m. on Satur-
day. The student directors of the
guilds will take part in a panel dis-
cussion on "Purposes of the Guilds."
Committees will plan their programs
for the next year, and a guest speak-
er will be heard Saturday evening.
Sunday morning William Muehl,
director of the Student Religious As-
sociation, will speak. The program
for the rest of the day includes
swimming, a weiner roast, and other
outdoor recreation. The House and
a small chapel are surrounded by ex-
tensive grounds, to accommodate
these activities.
The main purposes of the Con-
ference are to make it possible for
the guild leaders to become better
acquainted, to plan the program for
the following year, and to exchange
Anyone interested in obtaining
further information about the con-
ference, or in registering for it, may
call either Ernest Van Valkenberg,
24489, or Midge Cavins, 23225. A
$2.50 fee will cover transportation,
room, and board.
WoodwinU 1ds T O
Be Featured at
S prin g Concert
Among the attractions of the 31st
annual University Concert Band
spring concert to be held at 4:15
p. m. Sunday, June 4, in Hill Audi-
torium, are a woodwind quartet and
A saxophone quartet, composed of
Patricia Brown, 1st alto; Margaret
Southworth, 2nd alto; Dwight Dail-
ey, B-flat tenor; Anthony Desiderio,
E-flat tenor, wil perform the "Quar-
tet No. 5" by Ramsoe-Voxman. This
composition is considered an unusual
departure from traditional literature
for the saxaphone.
The woodwind quintette, which re-
cently played to more than 6,000
students and musicians in Grand
Rapids, will play "A Little Sym-
phony" by Carl Eppert. This group
is coached by Prof. William D. Re-
velli, director of the band.
Capt. Charles E. Gilbert, former
1st oboe with the Concert Band, Or-
chestra and Little Symphony at the
University, will come from Ft. Cus-
ter to conduct the band in a March,
"The Victors," by Elbel. Capt. Gil-
bert received his B. M. degree from
the School of Music in 1936 and
studied at the Curtis Institute of
Music in Philadelphia.
Other selections by Beethoven, Pa-
dilla, Strauss, Wagner, Von Web-
er, Prokofieff, Rachmanioff, Pagani-
ni, Curzon, Holst, Sousa and Gould
will be heard on the program.
* * *
Rinck and Feldman
To Present Concet

The last in a series of faculty con-
certs presented throughout the year
will be given by Kathleen Rinck, pi-
onist, and Dorothy Feldman, soprano,
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
An all-Schubert program, includ-
ing "Moments Musicaux" and the
"Sonata in B-flat major," will high-
light the afternoon.
Mrs. Feldman will also perform six
vocal selections, accompanied by Miss
The recital is open to the public.
Your Personal Appearance
Let us groom you WELL with a new
hair style, scalp treatment, or a
facial. Plenty of Barbers. You are
welcome to try us!
The DASCOLA Barbers
Liberty off State

Pfc. Richard Thomas of Co. D is,
spending his ten-day furlough in Ann
Arbor working on the music for Co.
D's comedy, "Rumor Has It," which
will be presented Thursday and Fri-,
day in the Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
Dick is in charge of all orchestra-'
tion and musical arrangement for the
show. In addition to conducting the
orchestra, he is accompanying in'
rehearsals. When the show is pre-'
sented, he will direct the orchestra
from the piano.
Works Six Full Days
For the past six days he has been
working from 9 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.
writing a master copy of the ar-
rangement, taking just a half hour
out for lunch. From 7 to 10 p.m. he
Chinese City
Believed Taken
By Japanese
CHUNGKING, May 26-(')-The
Chinese command announced late
tonight that contact with the an-
cient Chinese city of Loyang had
been cut and an official army
spokesman said that it probably had
fallen to strong Japanese forces
which have been besieging it for
days. Tokyo claimed capture of the
city yesterday.
"Since the night of May 24 the
enemy has been making continuous
attacks on Loyang," said a Chinese
communique. "Since yesterday morn-
ing the situation at Loyang has been
obscure, as contact with the defend-
ers has been cut.
Maj. Gen. C. C. Tseng, Army
spokesman, said that although the
city probably had fallen he could not
announce"it formally until he had
received confirmation. Loyang, six
times capital of China, lies in north-
western Honan on the Lunghai rail-
way, guarding an historic approach
to interior China.
The Japanese drive through Hon-
an westward toward Shensi province
has been halted at all main points,
Gen. Tseng said.
Officers Elected to
'U' Alumni Clubs
The University of Michigan Alum-
ni clubs of the ninth district which
includes the southeastern part of the
state elected their officers for the
coming sessions in their annual meet-
ing held Wednesday at the Wardell-
Sheraton Hotel in Detroit.
Joseph C. Hooper, who was past
president of the University of Mich-
igan Club of Ann Arbor, was electedl
president of the Ninth Alumni Dis-l
Joseph Brady of Howell will be
district director; Lou Hyde, Detroit,
first vice-president; Robert Brown,
Flint, second vice-president; and Mrs.
Louis Bateman, Plymouth, secretary-

Thomas, Co. D's Arranger,
Spends Furlough Here

copies off the parts for the different
He explained that when one is
making arrangements unless he has
had a lot of experience, he never
knows just how it is going to sound
until he hears the songs. Usually,
he added, this is the result of a lack
of experience on the part of the ar-
ranger, and because different people
play the arrangement different ways.
Consequently, he said, adjustments
often have to be made at rehearsals
when he finds, for example, that he
has written a double forte for the
flutes in Middle C.
Acts as Synchronizer
At rehearsals the arranger has the
job of synchronizing the orchestral
arrangement with the choral, danc-
ing and solo parts. Dick claimed that
the least of his worries is the per-
formance of the musicians who play
the parts.
The orchestra is made up of 11
pieces, and is based mainly on wood-
winds. It consists of two flutes, three
clarinets, one oboe, one French horn,
one bassoon, a string bass, a drum
and a piano. Nine coeds and three
men from Co. D are playing in it.
Studies Music 12 Years
Dick has been studying music for
over 12 years. A Princeton graduate
of '43, he earned his way through
college by playing jazz around New
York City, Westchester County, and
Princeton. All his studying and ork
has been in the field of classical mu-
sic. At Princeton he majored in
theory and composition.
According to Dick there is no quar-
rel between the two types of music.
He says classical music is 'conceived
on a different level from popular mu-
sic and serves a different purpose.
Church To Hold
Spec ial Session
Congregationalists To
Sign World Order
Members of the First Congrega-
tional Church will be given the op-
portunity to sign the World Order
Compact at a special service tomor-
The World Order Compact was
adapted from the original Mayflow-
er Compact, written in 1620 with
phrases from General Council Reso-
lutions, pledging to work for a co-
operative world order.
After the signing, delegates to the
General Council meeting at Grand
Rapids will collect the signed com-
pacts from the churches they repre-
sent. A special service to .be held
June 25 will be featured by the pub-
lic presentation of individual com-
The Rev. Leonard Parr has said
he hoped that this program will in-
fluence political party conventions
to put foreign policy above partisan-
ship. He also emphasized that mem-
bers write to senators and conven-
tion delegates urging American par-
ticipation in a world order.



from 1 P.M.


Last Times Today

$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of lOc for each
additional five words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of 25c for each
additional five words.)
Contract Rates on Request
PART OR full-time help any day of
week ipcluding Sunday. Campus
Bike Shop, 510 East Williams.
SUDDENLY lost man for Panhel-
lenic! Ticket can't be wasted. I'm
able. Are you willing? Any man
over six feet acceptable. Call 24561,
Rm. 579.
MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
SMALL or candid camera, new or
used. Need badly. 4121, ext. 2146.
Jean Lethemon.
MUSIC student wishes to park at-
tractive house trailer adjacent
home with available toilet facilities.
Location within two miles campus.
PRnt Ar a*e. Refperenes furnish-





Coming Sunday



A3au4f i. -2/ack--tarted.. the P E R I C H OL E "!
She Climbed to Fame,..
::<;:-.--...ona Bridge of Heaxts.

You're not buying things now for various reasons - wartime
shortages, joining in the fight against inflationary buying, and
the need to buy war bonds - but after the war, you can have
those things you want if you have saved - a postwar home,
a new automobile, a new refrigerator.

ZL.ey~~U N DAN WY~ A'

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan