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May 24, 1945 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-24

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THE MICriGAN DAILY

T NU -I: I. . SD:-tT, Al-itil): 4,

N e w s f ' ' B.iie ~ o r e

Newman Club To Hold Party;
iunllev To Lecture at Hillel

ed at Amirabad Post in Teheran.
Iran, wrote that the news was print-
3d in an April morning edition of the
daily News Bulletin, compiled by
Radio News Service. It came out of
qnn Arbor via wire services and was
picked up by the Army News Service
in New York City, where it was
:adio-teletyped overseas.
Stauter wrote of traveling by first,
second, and third class on the single-
track Iranian State railway, riding
in the cab of an American-built Die-
sel locomotive, and on the "dog-
house" of the Persian version of a
:aboose, and ending up by sharing a
aoxcar with five Iranians, two Rus-
;ians and three Indian soldiers.
The Iranian State railway starts
r little above sea level and rises to
nore than 7,000 feet in the moun-
;ains. It has been operated by the
Ihird Military Railway Service since
Jan. 1, 1943.
"The bulk of more than 5,000,000
;ons of war supplies, from -tanks,
;uns, munitions, to boots, beans and
kim milk, have been hauled by the
United States soldier railroaders over
,his railroad, one of the world'sj
;reat engineering feats,"the letter
tated. "On one stretch of the rail-
:oad there are 133 tunnels in 130j
miles."
Among his experiences in the old
,ountry of Persia, Stauter lists his
;ight of the crown jewels which back
he currency of Iran and his meeting
with the king.

i
i
',
i

"Poo Poo Fenner and his Fasci-
nating Five" will be among the en-
tertainers at the Newman Club "Gay
Nineties" party, which will be held,
from 8 p. m. to midnight EWT (7
to 11 p. m. CWT) Friday at the club-
rooms in St. Mary's Chapel, Williams
and Thompson streets.
"The clubrooms have been deco-
rated in keeping with the theme,"
Doris Heidgen, member of the Exec-
utive Council said, "and will include
everything from red checked table
clothes to Grandma's and Grandpa's
tintype."
Other entertainers are the barber-
shop quartet of Rogers and Demp-
sey-the Barbery Coast Boys and
Jane Gourley and Jeanne Arbogast
Special late permission has beenI
granted Navy personnel, she an-
nounced. All Newman Club mem-
bers and their guests are invited to
attend.
-LIBRARY MAP ROOM:

i

"What Kind of Settlement for Ja-
pan?" is the topic of the lecture to
be delivered by Dr. Frank L. Hunt-
ley, Area Instructor in the Civil Af-
fairs Training School following the
regular Friday evening services at
7:45 p. m. EWT (6:45 p. m. CWT)
tomorrow at the Hillel Foundation.
Dr. Huntley, whose parents were
medical missionaries, was reared in
Shanghai, China, leaving for the
United States at 17 to attend Oberlin
College. Later he received a Ph.D.
from the U. of Chicago.
Dr. Huntley has taught English at
Washington University, Carlton Col-
lege and Oberlin College. In Japan
he was affiliated with Doshisha Uni-
versity (Kyota) and the Kyota Im-
perial University.
A social hour at which refresh-
ments will be served, will be held at
the conclusion of Dr. Huntley's talk,

TROOPS ARRIVE AS STRIKE TIES UP DELIVERIES-Troops set up camp in Grant Park, Chicago,
for expected federal intervention in strike of 6,500 truck drivers. The War Labor Board last night ad-
vised termination of strike in announcing that it will review the industry's wage polic .

RAJPUT ART EXHIBIT:
Camera Reveals Hindu Artists
Knew Technique of Animation

By ANITA FRANZ

Prof. Preston W. ,Slosson will be
the principal speaker of the Annual
National Convention of Sigma Rho'
Tau, engineering speech fraternity,
-peaking on the topic "America: Im-
erialist? Isolationist? International-
ist?" at 7:30 p.m. EWT ('6:30 p.m.
'WT) Saturday in Rm. 318, the
Union.
Slosson's talk, which is open to
the public, will be followed by a
short discussion period, and is a
feature of the speakers convention.
The national meeting, to be attend-
ed by representatives from Sigma
Rho Tau chapters at Wayne Uni-
versity, the University of Detroit,
and Detroit Institute of Technol-
ogy, will elect a national president
and secretary at a business meet-
ing Saturday afternoon.
Following a dinner and Slosson's
talk, the convention will witness four
annual inter-collegiate speaking con-
tests. In the first, a Hall of Fame
Contest, speakers from the colleges
represented will compete in nomi-
nating candidates for the Sigma Rho
Tau Hall of Fame from the fields of
engineering, architecture, science,
and technology. Rudolph Habermann
will represent the Ann Arbor Alpha
chapter, speaking on Nicholas Tesla,
electrical genius.
William Blakely will represent
the University in a Raconteur con-
test, in which he will present an en-
tertaining, dramatic illustrative
anecdote. An impromptu contest
in which speakers will have five
minutes to prepare a talk will fol-
low, with James Stouttspeaking for.
the Alpha chapter.

Hindu artists mastered the tech-
nique of animation years before Walt
Disney brought it to the American
screen.
A photographic examination of the
"Krishna Dancing With the Milk-
maids," featured item in the Insti-
tute of Fine Arts sponsored exhibit
of 18th century Rajput art, revealed'
things to the camera lens not visible
to the human eye. Pictures taken
Tuesday night by University photo-
grapher George Swain and Engineer-
ing Research Assistant Barton ,J
Howell disclosed an entire prelimi-
nary drawing in light red.
Commenting upon this discov-
ery, Prof. James M. Plumer, Asso-
History...
(continued from Page 1)
known personalities of the early
1900's.
Madame Schumann-Heink
Prof. Donal Haines of the journal-
ism department told of a concert by
Madam Schumann-Heink, "who was
always a clown anyway." The Frieze
Memorial organ, now in Hill Audit-
orium, was then in University Hall.
Its pipes were separated from the
stage by a thin wooden wall, in which
were two doors opening onto the
stage. After her concert the singer
and her accompanist could .not find
either door and, to make the best of
their confusion, Madam Heink play-
ed it up and staged a comedy of her
own.
Another historical event was de-
scribed by Wilfred Shaw. At the
Spanish-American War, Dean Vic-
tor W. Vaughn of the medical school
was delegated to urge students to re-
main in school. "In the assembly
Dean Vaughn ended by encouraging
the men to enlist," Shaw said.
Law School Anecdote
At another lecture in which the
Law School was especially interested.
the "Laws" sat on the main floor and{
other students in the gallery. After
the meeting, the ditty, "Lits in the
high chair! Who put 'em there?
Laws! Laws!" was chanted.
When Bryan spoke here in 1902
he provoked so much enthusiastic
stamping of feet that it was feared
the hall was soon to see its last days,
and in 1905 "The Inlander" pointed
out the shaking of the floor, seats,
and gallery during a performance.
Laboratory Theatre
Extensive public use of the room
was cut down with the completion of
Hill Auditorium in 1913. The then
newly-organized Play Production
under Prof. R. D. T. Hollister of the
speech department converted the
auditorium into a laboratory theatre
and presented such plays as "The!
Merry Wives of Windsor," Masefield's
"Tragedy,' 'and "Pilars of Society."
Malcolm MacLean, now president
of Hampton Institute and a recent
speaker at commencement exercises
here, acted in "Se vant in the House"
in 1916. Prof. Lokis M. Eich of the
speech department and G. E. Dens-
more, chairman of the Department
of Speech, also appeared in some of
the Play Production performances.
Play by Betty Smith
Again in 1929 Play Production
under Prof. Valentine Windt got per-
mission from the fire department to
use the auditorium, and after clean-
ing it, the members presented a ser-
ies of free plays, among them one by
Betty Smith, now famous. author of
"A Tree Grows in Brooklyn."
The auditorium was finally con-
demned in 1930, and has been used
since as a storeroom for Prof. Fair-
banks' works and for material be-
longing to the Bureau of Appoint-
ments.

ciate Professor of Fine Arts, said,
"The importance of the under-
drawing is that it proves the exist-
ence in the author's mind of a
multiple of living images.
"Figures. arms and hands were
drawn several times, not unlike the
series of drawings made for a Walt
Disney cartoon. Unlike Disney,
however, the Indian artist expectedI
the spectator to animate the pic-
ture himself.
This effect was accomplished by
drawing the picture in two visual
perspectives, one horizontal, the oth-
er vertical
"Studied in either perspective alone
the picture appears distorted, and
the elements only assume the right
relationship to each other when the
spectator's eye is moving.
"The technique is a trick on the
part of the painter to induce the
spectator to become a participant in
the dance depicted.
* "Another even more remarkable
discovery is that the meaning of
the Krishna dance rests on a
secret inner mystery which, like
the red lines in the underdraw-
ing, is not easily perceived, and
may only be understood by an ap-
proach on the part of the spectator
with two perspectives, one physical,
the other metaphysical."
The exhibition, which closes Sat-
urday, is open to the public from 2
to 5 p.m. EWT (1 to 4 p. m. CWT)
week-days, and from 10 to noon EWT
(9 to 11 a. m. CWT), Saturday, in
Rm. B, Alumni Memorial Hall.
Bill Approved for Survey
In Great Lakes Region
WASHINGTON, May 23.-P)- A
bill to authorize the House rivers and
harbors committee to survey erosion
damage on Great Lakes beaches and
along the nation's coast lines was
approved today by the House Rules
Committee.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
tainnent, games, refreshments, and
a Walt Disney film "South of the
Border" at 7:30 CWT. Graduate stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
invited.
Architecture and Design School
Party: Friday, May 25, from 8 to 12'
p.m., Women's Athletic Building.
The Graduate Outing Club is spon-
soring a bicycle picnic on May 27 at
1:30. Everyone is asked to bring
their own lunch and bicycle and meet
in the Outing Room at 1:30 p.m.
University of Michigan Concert
Band: William D. Revelli, Conductor,
will present its 32nd Annual Spring
Concert at 3:15 (CWT) Sunday af-
ternoon, May 27, in Hill Auditorium.
The public is cordially invited.
A.A.U.P. Annual Meeting: At the
Michigan Union Monday, May 28,
6:15 p.m. Election of officers and
consideration of resolutions present-
ed at the last meeting. Join the Un-
ion Cafeteria line at 6:15 and take
trays to the lunch room of the Fac-
ulty Club. Women members go dir-
ectly to the Faculty Club lunch room
through the Union Cafeteria, where
arrangements will be made for their
trays.
TYPEWRITERS

Geology Camp
To Be Attended
By 50 Students
Wyoming Field Station
Begins Survey July 9
Camp Davis, the University field
camp for geology and surveying, will
be attended this summer by 50 stu-
dents, 20 from Michigan and 30 from
other schools, according to Prof. R.L.
Belknap, acting director of geologic
field work there.
The camp is located 20 miles south-
east of Jackson, Wyo., and 75 miles
south of Yellowstone National Park.
It is in the famed "Jackson Hole
Country". U.S. Highway 187, which
connects the Lincoln Highway at
Rock Springs, Wyo., with Yellow-
stone Park, passes within a mile of
the camp.
Ideal for Field Study
"Almost everything of a geological
nature which affords opportunity for
field study is found within a 50 mile
radius," Prof. Belknap said. The
summer climate is almost perfect,
he added, with an average total pre-
cipitation of only .4 inches during
the summer. The elevation is 6,113
feet above sea level.
The 50 students, representing a-
bout 15 different schools and col-
leges, will begin their work July 9.
Students from Ann Arbor will leave
here July 2 in University-owned sta-
tion wagons. They will make a broad
survey of the geological features of
the area between the Great Lakes
and the Teton Mountains.
Other Students Join Group
The group will drive through Wis-
consin, southern Minnesota, the Bad
Lands of South Dakota, the Black
Hills, the Big Horn Mountains, and
Yellowstone Park. Students from
other institutions will join the party
along the way.
Camp Davis was established orig-
inally for field work in surveying.
The present head of the camp is
Prof. Harry Bouchard, of the School
of Engineering. Other staff members
are Prof. H. L Waness of the Uni-
versity of Illinois, Prof. Henry S.
Sharp of Barnard College, and Le-
land Horberg of the Illinois Geologi-
cal Survey.
Enrollment Restricted
Students may elect thefield course
for six, eight, or ten weeks. The re-
quirement for admission is a year's
work in geology, but due to the war
emergency, enrollment is restricted
to those intending to concentrate in
geology. Courses include an intro-
ductory course in field geology for
undergraduate students, and advanc-
ed courses and special problems for
graduate students.
Besides taking the special field
courses, points of interest, such as
the great slide on the Gros Ventre
River and the beautiful lake country
along the base of the Teton Moun-
tains, are visited on week-ends. Trips
are made into regions so mountain-'
ous that even horses cannot traverse
them.
Hitler Reported Put to
Death in Mercy Killing
FLENSBURG, May 23.-(,P)-Rus-
sian intelligence reports to Supreme
Headquarters said today that Adolf
Hitler was put to death in a mercy
killing by a physician

needs in the main reading room, they1
would be amazed to discover the
large collection that is available in
the Library's Map Room.
This room, located in the south-
west corner of the building on thef
third floor holds a collection of overf
20,000 maps. Any student wishing
to use its facilities many do so bya
inquiring in the main reading room1
and the librarians will gladly help
him find the map that will best suit
his purposes. Duplicates of maps
may be drawn from the glass topped
tracing table. Large light bulbs be-
neath the glass facilities tracing on1
thin, white paper.r
Army Map Service'
The Map Room receives many of
the maps released by United States
government agencies and bureaus. Of1
particular, interest and value are
the maps being released by the Unit-
ed States Army Map Service. Since
the outbreak of the war, this service
has been gathering maps of areas
whose defense is vital to the Allies.
With the aid of photographers, and
the Intelligence Service, old maps
have been corrected and improved
and in some cases, new ones have
been made. Since these maps are
made for use by the military authori-
ties, they show minute details of re-
lief.
While a small percentage of them
have been released, the University
has already received over 5,000. For
security reasons, the use of these1
valuable maps is restricted to those
using them for official purposes, but1
Lansing Alumni
To Hear Prof. Dorr.
"Dumbarton Oaks and After" is<
the subject of a speech by Prof. Har-
old M. Dorr of the political science1
department before the University of
Michigan Club at Lansing today.
Robert 0. Morgan, assistant gen-
eral secretary of Alumni Association,
will accompany Prof. Dorr to Lansing
and speak on alumni activities.
Coeds Ituerested In
USO To Meet Today
Coeds interested in becoming Jun-
ior Hostesses or in doingUSO work
have been asked to attend an Orien-
tation meeting at 7:30 p. m. (EWT)
today at Harris Hall.p
Any former hpstess who wishes to
be reinstated is also requested to at-1
tend the meeting. Women who at-f
tended a similar session Monday need
not be present.C
Julius Streicher Captured
In Bavarian Hills by Yank
BERCHTESGADEN, May 23.-P)
-Julius Streicher, the Nazis' violent
No. 1 Jew-baiter, was captured today
by a Jewish officer from New York.
MOSELEY TYPEWRITER
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
Complete Typewriter Service
Phone 5888

Maps of Coastline
Other maps distributed by the
United States Coast and Geodetic
Service in the Department of Com-
merce give detailed information on
the continental coastline of the Unit-
ed States. In addition, copies of
numerous maps released by state bu-
reaus and agencies are available in
the Map Room. When planning
canoe trips on the Huron River or
bike hikes in the vicinity, the stu-
dent may benefit by consulting the
relief maps of the Ann Arbor area.
Aside from receiving maps from
these various distributive sources,
many professors and alumni have
added to the collection. Notable
among these is Professor Emeritus
William Hobbs of the geology de-
partment whose exploring trips to
Greenland, Canada and the South
Pacific islands have brought many
interesting and valuable additions to
the Map Room.
Pianist To Give
Recital Today
Ruth Wolkowsky Will
Play Brazilian Suite
Several dances from the Brazilian
suite by Milhaud will highlight the
piano recital to be presented by Ruth
Wolkowsky, student in the School of
Music, at 8:30 p. m. EWT (7:30 p.m.
CWT) today in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre.
Opening her program with the
Bach-Busoni arrangement of "Chac-
onne," Miss Wolkowsky will also play
the Schubert "Sonata in A minor,
Op. 164" and the Brahms "Sonata in
C major, Op. 1." She is a-pupil of
Prof. Joseph Brinkman and studied
with Hannah Asher at the University
of Miami before entering the Uni-
versity in 1943.
Contralto Will
Present Recital
Marian Cole Siegfried, contralto,
will feature selections by Schumann,
Torelli, Carpenter and Pergolesi on
her recital at 8:30 p. m. EWT (7:30
p. m. CWT) tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Accompanied by Ruby Kuhlman,
Mrs. Siegfried will sing a group of
five American compositions, in ad-
dition to selections from "Jeanne
d'Arc," "Frauenliebe und Leben" and
"Tu lo sai."

Collection Available
By ALICE JORGE.NSEN
By AICE ORGESENafter the war they will constitute im-
Although the majority of studentsIarhan te wllfonsin.
find ample map material for their !portant^ sources of information.

tions, tickets, war activities awards, The final contest will consist ofI
scholai'ship; awards and patrons. project speeches-the exposition and
Petitions may be obtained in the defense of an engineering project.
Undergraduate Office of the League. Marvin Shafer will represent the'
Interviewing will be from 3 p.m. to local chapter, discussing "Controll-
5 p.m. EWT (2 p.m. to 4 p.m. CWT) ing the Missouri," describing the pro-
Monday, Tuesday and Thursday. posed Missouri Valley Authority.
AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

I'

1 ,!

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3:10-Baseball (Det. at
Phila:)
5:00-News.
5:05-Campus Ballroom.
5:45-Sports Review.
6:00-News.
6:15-Harry Horlick.
6:30-Telephone Quiz.
6:45-Piano Interlude.
6:55-Flashes from Life.
7:00-News.
7:15-Fireside Harmonies.
7:25-Band of the Week.
7:30--A. A. Civic Program.
7:45-Evening Serenade.
8:00-News.
8:05-Dance Time.
8:15-Put & rakeIt.
8 :30--Extravaganza.

TRULY

11

BEAUTI FUL

PORT RA I

TS

I

i1.

The War's Not Won Yet!

UNIVERSITY PROGRAMS TODAY
Over Station WPAG:
p. m. "Radio Personalities I have Known"-Prof. David Owen.
p. m. THE MEDICAL SERIES-Dr. Wayne Whitaker, assistant pro-!
fessor in anatomy. "How the Hormones Help the Various Parts
of the Body to Work Together." Mimeographed copies of this
may be obtained free by writing Waldo Abbot, director of;
broadcasting, University of Michigan, Ann Arbor.
Station WJR:!
p. m. THE MEDICAL SERIES-Dr. Reynold Haas, instructor in
Obstetrics and Gynecology in the Medical School, will discuss
"The Significance of Vaginal Bleeding During Pregnancy."

11

PARK LANE

STUDIOS

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7 MUNICIPAL COURT 1

\,,,r V I Y i i.. N-/ 1 V \-/ V I. I l 1111

III V-V° III

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