THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDAY, APRIL 22,
..... . ....
Selections from Bach,
Handel To Be Played
Frieda Vogan, member of the
School of Music faculty and director
of music at the Presbyterian Church,
whose recital was postponed last
Sunday because of the memorial ser-
vice for the late President Roose-
velt, will present a program of organ
music at 4:15 p.m. EWT (3:15 p.m.
CWT) today in Hill Auditorium.
Featured on the recital will be the
"Sonata on the 94th Psalm", one of
the outstanding compositions in or-
gan literature, by Julius Reubke.
Handel will be represented by his
"Organ Concerto in F major, No. 5",
and the Bach group will include the
B minor Prelude and Fugue.
A graduate of Kalamazoo College,
Mrs. Vogan received her M.A. at the
University. She has appeared fre-
quently in recital in Ann Arbor, De-
troit, Chicago, Grand Rapids and
Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins will
give the organ recital originally
scheduled for today on Sunday, April
C arney' s Films Are Helpful To
Puzzled Chemistry Students
By FRANCIS PAINE Prof. Carney, who is also the head
Showing chemistry students the of the Chemistry Store, shows his
laboratory operations of volumetric movies, eight reels containing 2,500
quantitative analysis in colored mo- feet of film, at the Tuesday night
tion pictures has been the hobby ofl t i n mi A
l d t i U i L~LI~ h1. i
Hillel To Hear
"The Socio-Psychological and Eco-
nomic Aspects of Anti-Semitism" is
the topic which will be discussed by
Prof. John Shepard of the psychol-
ogy department at the third meetingJ
of the "Workshop on Anti-Semitism;1
Its Causes and Its Cures" to be held
at 7:30 p.m. EWT (6:30 CWT) to-
morrow in the 'lounge of the Hillel
Prof. Shepard will stress the atti-
tude toward the Jews found in Nazi
Germany and in pre-revolutionary
Russia. This talk was originally
Russia. This talk was originally
scheduled for April 2, but was post-
poned because of the illness of Prof.
The meeting is open to everyone on
campus who is interested.
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a uemonsratons inC uemsry 41
The idea of presenting the methods
of manipulation, which some stu-
dents find difficult, in colored motion
pictures, has not yet been adopted
by other schools.
Worth a Thousand Words
It is probable that this idea will
become much more widespread in the
future. Dr. Carney hopes that after
the war, when film is again easy to
obtain, he can illustrate more of his
teaching methods with colored films.
"One picture is worth a thousand
words," as Confucius said.
Shows pH Meter
Carney first ,got the idea for his
hobby when he wanted to acquaint
his students with the use of the pH
meter. Since one such instrument
costs about $200, he understandably
did not want to entrust them to the
students. He attempted to show the
scale of the instrument in a moving
picture, but it could not be read
Pictures Taken in Office
Abandoning his efforts in this dir-
ection, Prof. Carney turned toward
taking movies of other lab work.
His operator was Mrs. Isabella Lugo-
ski Karle, who was his assistant at
the time. All of the movies were
taken in Prof. Carney's office on the
third floor of the Chemistry Build-
ing. The lighting arrangements
necessary were complicated and
cumbersome to set up.
The movies show a good deal of
the volumetric work done by the
Chemistry 21E and 41 classes. The
operations shown are titrations-the
addition of a measured volume of
solution containing a known amount
of a substance to an unknown solu-
tion. Since the end of the reactionI
is shown by a color change, the ad-1
vantage of using kodachrome film is
Illustrates Chemical Changesz
For example, in one titration, be-x
fore the reaction is complete thef
liquid in the flask, and entering the
solution. The color changes immedi-
ately to a Kelly green.
Carney has found these moviesi
successful in helping the studentst
gain a better conception of labora-
tory methods. He is the first person
in the country to make such movies,
although the Eastman Kodak Com-
pany had produced one similar film
in black and white.
(Continued from Page 4)
The Annual French Play: Le Cer-
cle Francais will present "Ces Dames
aux Chapeaux Verts", a comedy in
one prologue and three acts by Albert
Acremant, on Wednesday, May 2 at
7:30 p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Dr. Dow V. Baxter, Associate Pro-
fessor of Silvics and Forest Pathol-
ogy, will give a talk, Caribbean Pro-
file, Wednesday, at 7:00 p.m., in
Rackham Amphitheater, about his
experiences in Puerto Rico last sum-
mer. The talk, which is sponsored by
the Phi Sigma Society, will be illus-
trated with colored movies. It is free
to the public.
To Begin Today
Prof. Price Will Play
Chopin, Verdi, Others
Selections by Chopin, Verdi and
Lefevere will highlight the third pro-
gram in a new series o carillon recit-
als to be presented by Prof. Percival
Price at 3:15 p.m. EWT (2:15 p.m.
Three Chopin preludes, "Berceuse,
Op. 57" and the Polish composer's
familiar "Marche Funebre"; the
drinking song from "La Traviata"
and quartet from Verdi's "Rigolet-
to"; and the Alfred Bells suite, com-
posed by Kamiel Lefevere for the
17th century carillon at Alfred Uni-
versity, N.Y., will comprise today's
A repetition of this performance
will be given at 7:15 p.m. EWT (6:15
Prof. Price To
Talk on Carillon
Deutscher Verein, the German club,
will present a music appreciation pro-
gram at 8:30 p. m. (EWT) Tuesday
at Burton Memorial Tower, Jim
Trautwein announced yesterday.
Prof. Percival Price will deliver a
talk on the carillon followed by a'
concert in which he will play some of .
his own compositions and folk tunes.
Office and Portable Models
of all makes
STATIONERY & SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 South State St.
INVEST IN VICTORY
Will Speak On
The Inter-Racial Assoriation will
sponsor a talk by Prof. John F.'
Shepard on "The Psychological As-
pect of Race Relations" at 7:30 p.m.
EWT (6:30 p.m. CWT) Wednesday
in the Union.
In an interview yesterday, Prof.I
Shepard, acting chairman of theE
executive committee of the Depart-r
ment of Psychology, said, "There is
no race conflict; so-called race-con-
flict is conflict between individuals!
Conflict arises where competition
flourishes, Prof. Shepard said. "It is
in a competitive economic system
that disturbing race relations devel-
GAMMA IOTA ALPHA:
Brooklyn Polytechnic School
Establishes 'GI Association'
As an outgrowth of World War II,
a new intercollegiate veterans asso-
ciation has been organized at the
Polytechnic Institute of Brooklyn and
is now ready to expand in chapters
in colleges and universities through-
out the country.
With its initials standing for "GI
Association," the name of this new
organization, Gamma Iota Alpha,
for honorably discharged member
of any branch of the armed ser-
vices, has been registered in the
Patent Office in Washington, D.
C. under a trademark.
The association at present is oper-
ating along fraternal lines, although
it is in no sense a fraternity, for men
attending colleges under the GI Bill
of Rights, or a similar law, or as
individuals. Servicewomen also are
entitled to join the association and'
it is entirely possible that units even-
tually may be established in co-edu-
cational and women's colleges for
members of the Spars, Waves, Wacs,
and women Marines attending college
under the GI Bill of Rights.
BUY WAR BONDS-
END OF JAP 'SUICIDE' ATTACK-Ablaze from anti-aircraft hits (above), a Jap Frances twin engined
bomber passes close to an American escort carrier during an unsuccessful attempt to crash-dive the ship.
Below, it crashes in fire and smoke 400 yards from the carrier. In bottom background are a U. S. bat-
tieship (left) and another escort carrier (right).-
I . i t
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION
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ANN ARBOR, MICH.
SUNDAY, APRIL 15, 1945
show will be presented by
Gene Krupa and his or-
ganization. Assurance of a
date is offered to men and
coeds alike in the guise of
the Date Bureaus. Using
the slogan, "It's been fated
that you'll be dated," the
Date Bureaus are doing a
rush job in the East and
* * *
A $1,5O0,000 APPROP-
RIATION bill for a new
administration and service
building for the University
was passed by the Senate
Finance Committee, fol-
lowing testimony by Pres-
ident A. G. Ruthven. The,
proposal was restored to
the state building bill after
having been defeated this
month. Administrative un-
its now housed in six sep-
arate buildings will be cen-
tralized in the new build-
ing, releasing 85,000 square
feet of floor space for need-
ed class rooms. The build-
ing will provide fire-proof
storage space for the rec-
ords of 137,000 former stu-
dents. The radio broad-
casting studios are also to
be housed in the new build-
on State street, stretching
from the Union to Newber-
ry Hall, and will be called
the General Service Build-
FIRST LT. CARL W.
Petersen, '40, former Mi-
chigan Daily managing ed-
itor was reported dead as
a.result of wounds received
while serving with the
97th Infantry Division in
Germany. Lt. Petersen was
well known on the Univer-
sity campus for his work
on The Daily. During his
senior year he was ap-
pointed to Michigamua,
senior honorary society.
He started to work on The
Daily staff during his fre-
shman year and was ap-
pointed to the managing
editorship for the 1940
summer session, just after
his graduation. After grad-
uating he continued his
career as a journalist by
staff of the United Press.
DAMAGE to buildings
and power lines resulting
frnm the 70-mil ner hour
pounds each. No one was
* * *
athletic teams had a high-
ly successful week - end
with the Wolverine base-
ball squad taking two ga-
mes from Illinois, Coach
LeRoy Weir's tennis squad
defeating Purdue in the
season opener, and the
golf squad setting the Uni-
versity of Detroit back
The Maize and Blue
baseball squad started de-
fense of its '44 Western
Conference crown Friday,.
after having taken three
out of four non-Confer-
ence contests, by shutting
out Illinois, 3-0.
Ray Louthen, big right-
hander, former Western
blanked the Illini, yielding
two hits and fanning 12.
Yesterday, Michigan won
the second of a two-game
series from Illinois, again
shutting the opposition
out, this time by a score of
1-0. Both Bliss Bowman
and Red Louthen hurled
-fn . h l 7ncvbrinsc.
Dame in a two-game ser-
Opening the 1945 season
yesterday, the Wolverine
net squad, also defending
Big Ten champions, turn-
ed back Purdue, 5-2, with
Michigan taking four sin-
gles and one doubles ma-
tch. Jinx Johnson, Roger
Lewis, Gordon Nauggle
and Jack Hirsch won their
singles matches while Hir-
sch and Lewis teamed to-
gether for the doubles vic-
Next opponent on the
tennis schedule is Wayne
t After weeks of prepara-
tion for the Penn Relays,
Track Coach Ken Doherty
will hold final time trials
tomorrow and Tuesday.
Michigan is expected to
send ten thinclads to the
Relays, slated to be held
A graduate of the Uni-
versity pre-medical and
medical schools, Dr. CLAR-
ENCE W. REUTER of Bay
City has been promoted to
the rank of lieutenant col-
onel in Italy. where he has
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