THE MICHIGAN DAILY
THURSDAY, NLAR.CH 13, 1947
WAGETWO hURSAYMARG 13,194
BUILDERS IN SMl
Architecture is basically
and science is the means t
art, Enest Kump, a San]
cisco architect, said in a l
yesterday entitled "What
Architect Should Not Know
It is not technical gymn
but a good, old-fashioned ar
will continue to be one,I
OCKS: eachers Get
e Utilizes Science Training for
Expression--Kunp Special Jobs
art, said. It is an expression of feel- Circuit-riding professors from
a that ing through ordered materials in the education school are carrying
Fran- ordered space, and it results in an out a program of training voca-
ecture ordered environment, he explain- tional teachers for veterans,
the ed. schools, industry and prisons
f., Broad Meaning throughout the state.
Dr. Mohler Explains Studies
On Stun Change Predictions
"Anatomy and Art," a general
survey of the treatment of the
liuman figure by artists since the
Renaissance, will be on display
through March 28 on the first
floor of the art school.
The exhibit, which was assem-
bled under the direction of Karl
A. Kasten, instructor in drawing
and painting, includes photostat-
ic reproductions, original litho-
graphs, etchings and drawings.
Photographs of studies by Flem-
ish, Dutch and English anatomists
of the 16th through the 18th cen-
turies are correlated with works of
Italian, French, German and
American artists in the display.
Kump demonstrated how the
meaning of the term "architect"
has broadened so that today itI
may include planning, industrial
designing, doing the work of a
consulting engineer, and manyl
He also said there is a great
deal of emphasis on the utilitar-
ian in architecture today and that
sometimes the soul is left out.
From his own experiences, he said,,
he has learned that people will
pay for a little spirit in a build-
ing. "This was an eye-opener and?
I took off my overalls and put on
my smock," Kump declared. The
architect should be able to blend
both the functional aspect and
the artistic aspect successfully, he
Kump designed the Fresno, Cal.
City Hall and has worked primar-
ily on school projects, which are
He came East to attend a con-
ference at Princeton University
on "Planning Man's Environ-
Some of the training consists of
University level courses, but it is
chiefly designed to teach people
who are already experts in their
field how to train others in their
The University also conducts
leadership conferences and shortj
courses for industrial foremen
and supervisors. Dr. F. W. Dalton,
lecturer in vocational education,
explained. About 2.000 persons at-
tended these conferences held in
35 institutions last year, he said.
In penal institutions the train-
ing work is handled both by in-
mates and outside teachers with
University instructors serving as
In cooperation with the State
Beard of Control for Vocational
Education, the University depart-
ment also offers nine courses in
vocational education on campus
and in extension centers in Flint,
Grand Rapids and Detroit.
Studies to enable scientists to
predict changes on the sun, being
conducted at the University's Mc-
Math-Hulbert Observatory, were
discussed yesterday by Dr. Orren
Speaking at the meeting of Sig-
ma Xi, Dr. Mohler, assistant pro-
fessor of astronomy, said motion
pictures made at the observatory
over a period of ten years "show
sunspots which are enormous in
size compared to the earth, but
very trivial indeed when compared
to the size of the sun. Associated
with the spots are sudden flares,
or brightening of the solar sur-
face that produce aurora and mag-
netic storms on earth."
"Above the sunspot the motion
pictures show clouds of calcium
and hydrogen gas," he said. "These
are called solar prominences and
occasionally become eruptive." Dr.
Mohler explained that if, after
eruption, the material from the
cloud travels to the earth, a large
magnetic storm and auroral dis-
turbance will usually result.
The st-udy being conducted at
the Observatory is aiming chiefly
to discover the forces that cause
"prominence motions" in the hope
of being able to predict changes
in the sun.
In a speech before freshmen
students of the engineering college
yesterday, Regent Otto E. Eckert
discussed the problems of the civil
engineer in relation to the man-
agement of public utilities.
Regent Eckert spoke from his
experience in utility work in Lan-
sing, and told the students that
"considerable work in public and
private utilities is open to the en-
gineer, providing both concentra-
tion on engineering problems and
an excellent opportunity for pub-
FOUR-POWER CONFERENCE OPENS - Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov (left) and Secretary of
State George C. Marshall (right) of the U.S. sit with their aides around the conference table at the
opening of the four-power conference of foreign ministers in Moscow.
To Be Honored
At Coffee Hour
Quonset Hut To Be Converted
For Hostel Sleeping Quarters
Paul T. K. Lin, University alum-
The value of Nicaraguan for- nus, and executive secretary of the
eign trade rose from $10,277,806 in Chinese Students Christian Assoc-
1936 to $26,614,343 in 1945. iation, will be a special guest at
The Ann Arbor Youth Hostel
Council has found another peace-
time use for quonset huts.
Out on Waters Road near S.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Coffee Hour at 4-30 p.m. tomorrow
Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the offfice of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 pam. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1947
VOL. LVII, No. 112
Meeting of the University Sen-
ate, Rackham Amphitheatre, Mon.,
4:15 p.m., Mar. 17. Agenda:
1. Progress report on the Calen-
dar by Dr. F. E. Robbins.
2. The Provost will speak on the
subject, "The Educational Role of
he. University Today and To-
3. Report of the Special Com-
mittee on Housing by Prof. C. D.
Thorpe, Chairman. Members of
the Senate are requested to read
this report in advance.
Faculty, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: The fresh-
men five-week progress reports will
be due Saturday, March 15, in the
ofice of the Academic Counselors,
108 Mason Hall.
All student who were not en-
rolled during the Fall Semester
and who did not have a picture
taken at Spring Registration, Feb-
ruary 5-8, should come to Rm. 2,
University Hall on Thursday, Fri-
day, or Saturday, March 13, 14, or'
15 if they desire an identification
card this semester. No pictures
will be taken after March 15.
Hopwood Contests: Attention of
prospective contestants is called
to the following provision: "In
particular or irregular cases the
committee may, upon petition,
waive particular parts of the
rules, but no petition will be re-
ceived by the committee after
March 15, 1947."
Choral Union Members whose
attendance records are clear will
please call for their courtesy pass-
es to the Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra concert on rriday, March
14, between the hours of 9:30-11:-
30 a.m. and 1-4 p.m. at the offices
of the University Musical Society
in Burton Memorial Tower. No
passes will be issued after 4 p.m.
A graduate student interested in
working on a research project inI
fluid dynamics who can work ap-
proximalMely thirty hours a week,
please see Prof. R. A. Dodge, Rm.
411-A, W. Engineering Bldg.
All women students attending
Sophomore Prom on Friday, Mar.
14, will be granted 1:30 a.m. per-
mission. Calling hours will not be
Assembly Ball Pictures: Now
displayed at the Student Book Ex-
change in the Women's League
starting 12:30 until 5:30 p.m. each
day until further notice.
School of Education students
may pick up their copies of the
second issue of "The Inkwell," Ed-
ucation newspaper, Thurs., March
13 in the student lounge.
A Representative of the YWCA
will be at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments Thursday afternoon, March
13 and Friday, March 14, to inter-
view women interested in profes-
sional work in the YWCA. For fur-
ther information and appoint-
ments, call the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, extension 371, 201 Mason
Studebaker Corporation repre-
sentative will be here Thursday
afternoon, March 13, and Friday,
March 14, to interview mechanical,
electrical, and industrial engineers,
and business administration and
liberal arts graduates. For ap-
pointments, call Bureau of Ap-
pointments, extension 371, 201 Ma-
A Representative of Filene's De-
partment Store, Boston, Mass., will
be at the Bureau of Appointments.
Friday morning, March 14, to in-
terview men and women interested
in department store work. For ap-
pointments, call the Bureau of
Appointments, extension 371, 201
Visitors' Nights, Angell Hall: All'
of these nights are given with the
telescopes in our Students' Obser-
vatory, which is located on the
fifth floor of Angell Hall, the larg-
est building on the campus proper,
facing South State Street.
Children must be accompanied
by adults. If the evening is cloudy
or nearly cloudy, the Observatory
will not be open on these visitors'
Friday, April 18, 8 p.m., Saturn.
Friday. April 25, 8 p.m., Moon
Friday, May 2, 8 p.m., Moon and
Friday, May 9, 8 p.m., Saturn
and double stars.
Thursday, March 13: 8 p.m.,
! Art-Craft Workshop - Textilo
painting; 8 p.m., University Ex-
tension Class in Psychology; 8'
p.m., Choir Practice.
Friday, March 14: 1-5 p.m., and
6-8 p.m., Registration for voting;
8 p.m., Duplicate Bridge, Party
Thursday, March 13: 7 p.m.,
Volleyball; 8:30 p.m., Badminton.
Friday, March 14: 8:30 p.m.
University Lecture: D. Nichol
Smith, Merton Professor of En-
lish Literature, University of Ox-
ford, will lecture on the subject,
"Shakespeare Criticism, Old and
New," at 4:15 p.m., Thurs., March
13, Kellogg Auditorium, Dental
Building; auspices of the Depart-
ment of English.
University Lecture: Professor
Heinz Hopf, of the Federal Insti-
tute of Technology of Zurich,
Switzerland, will lecture on the
subject, "Ends of spaces and
groups and their relation to alge-
braic topology," at 4:15 p.m., Fri.,
Mar. 14, Rm. 3017, Angell Hall;
auspices of the Department of
University Lecture: Mr. John
DeFrancis, United States Depart-
ment of State, will lecture on the
subject, "The Political Contro-
versy over Language Reform in
China," at 4:15 p.m., Tues., March
18, Rackham Amphitheatre; aus-
pices of the Department of Orien-
tal Languages and Literatures.
The Thomas M. Cooley Lectures:
Professor Henry Rottschaefer, of
the University of Minneosta, will
deliver the first series of Thomas
M. Cooley Lectures, under the aus-
pices of the Law School and the
W. W. Cook Endowment for Legal
Research, on the general subject,
"The Constitution and Socio-Eco-
nomic Change," as follows: Lec-
ture 1, "The Development of Fel-
cral Power prior to 1933," 4 p.m .
Mon., March 24. Lecture 2, "Thc
Expansion of Federal Powers after
1933." 4 p.m., Tues., March 25;
Lecture 3, "The Development and
Expansion of State Powers," 4!
p.m., Wed., March 26: Lecture 4,
"The Trend in Protection of Per-
sonal and Property Rights," 4
p.m., Thurs., March 27. Lecture
5, "Implications of Recent Trenls,"
( (Continued on Page 4)
at Lane Hall.
Lin has just finished his work
for the Ph.D. as a Fellow at Har-
vard University. His present work
entails traveling among Chinese
students at American universities.
He will install officers of the
local chapter of the Chinese Stu-
dents Christian Association at 3
p.m. Saturday in Lane Hall. At
that time, he will discuss "The
China-American Education, To-
The local chapter of the Chinese
Student Christian Association wasf
the second chapter in the country
to be organized. Samuel Young,
Grad., is president of the chapter.
'I' Club Will
The 110th anniversary of the
appointment of the University's
first Board of Regents will be
celebrated at the annual banquet
of the University of Michigan Club
at 6:30 p.m. Wednesday in the
Principal speaker for the ban-
quet will be Regent Roscoe O.
Bonisteel. George J. Burke, Ann
Arbor attorney, will serve as
Sound films of "Operations
Crossroads," to be presented by
Dean Ralph Sawyer of the Gradu-
ate School, will be featured on
the program. A concert by the
University of Michigan Band, un-
der the direction of Prof. William
D. Revelli, will also be presented at
Prof. Haber Will
Prof. William Haber of the eco-
State St. on a 5-acre farm belong-
ing to Mr. and Mrs. Jim Weber, a
hut is being converted for use as
part of Ann Arbor's new youth
The quonset hut will serve as
sleeping quarters for the girls,
and the boys will be quartered in
the upper part of the Weber's new
barn. Summer cyclists will find
f (Continued from Page 1)
The immediate reaction of the
members of Congress can be
spelled out in few words-anxious
Senator Vandenberg (Rep.,
Mich.), chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee, is-
sued a statement saying that "the
plain truth is that Soviet-Ameri-
can relationships are at the core
of this whole problem." He said
Congress must uphold Mr. Tru-
Vandenberg called a special
meeting of the committee for to-
morrow, to hear more on the sub-
ject from the acting Secretary of
State, Dean Acheson.
The Senator's statement con-
"The Senator's statement con-
"The independence of Greece
and Turkey must be preserved not
only for their own sakes but also
in defense of peace and security
for all of us."
woods, a creek. an open fireplace
and facilities for hiking and pic-
nicking available for their use on
Financed by donations from the
Ann Arbor Junior Chamber of
Commerce, the new hostel will not
be dedicated and officially opened
until this spring. It was used un-
officially last summer, however,
and the Webers, who act as
"house parents," have already re-
ceived about 50 hostelers.
The project was started last
fall and when completed will
serve as an overnighjt stop for
hostelersfrom all over the coun-
try as well as foi' local hosteling
groups. According to Mrs. Weber,
last summer's visitors included
hostelers from New England, Can-
ada, Ohio and Iowa.
Most of the cyclists are high
school and college students who
take advantage of the hosteling
program and the network of hos-
tels throughout the country dur-
ing their summer vacations.
North Main Opposite Court House
-- Today and Friday
Robert Lowery in
QUEEN OF THE AMAZONS
C- lus - 1-
Charles Butterworth in
It Happened in New Orleans
Added - "Hare Conditioned"
Delicions Mtidnight ''nack
Miller's Box Lunich
Golden Brown Chicken
or Fried Jumbo Shrimp
Home-made Rolls and Individual Pies
We Deliver Anywhere, Anytime
HX 4 DELIVERY
Hamburgs - Chicken - Bar-B-Q's
HOURS: 8 P.M. - 1 A.M. DAILY
SUNDAY: 1 P.M. - 1 A.M.
-.Ak - A- -
-,. ~.w-,- -~- .. - -, - - --. -
+ ' , !- '. fr . ". " ' +-r "
nomics department, will act as
chairman at the first session of
the annual conference of the
American Society for Public Ad-
ministration tomorrow in Wash-
ington, D. C.
This society is a nation-wide or-
ganization of public officials, re-
search workers, educators, andI
others interested in the science
of public administration.
Other faculty members attend-
ing the Conference will be Prof.
Arthur W. Bromage, of the polit-
ical science department, and Prof.
Robert S. Ford, of the economics
department. The conference is
scheduled for Friday through I
The Melody Men 4
Phil Savage Evenings 25-8084
Weekdays until 5 P.M., 25c
Evenings and Sundays, 30c
-- Last Day Today --
Two Years before the Mast
with Alan Ladd, Brian Don-
levy, William Bendix, Barry
Fitzgerald - and -
"LITTLE MISS BIG"
- Friday and Saturday -
"ROMANCE OF THE WEST"
Thru Supper Hour
35c until 5 P.M
ONE OF THE-
_ EVENTS IN
WITH SPIKE JONES
Life around SPIKE JQNES is so iffy that even his advance men can't
keep the band straight. Some of the men in publicity pictures of the
JONES aggregation of internationally uncelebrated artists cannot be
identified. Their parents disown them.
How would you like to see YOUR little boy grow up with a false
This program for SPIKE'S Concert in Hill Auditorium the night of
March 21st lists such improbable performers as DR. HORATIO Q.
BIRDBATH, the bird imitator; CANDY HALL, string bass soloist;
DOODLES WEAVER, the only Chloe with a fur coat, and SPIKE himself,
who claims he was born Lindley Armstrong Jones on December 14, 1911.
That hardly seems possible.
And geOt this!
SPIKE JONES will give away his two latest Victor Record releases-
"My Pretty Girl" and "The Jones Laughing Record" and "Laura"
and "When Yuba Plays the Tuba"-plus a personally autographed
picture to the first 20 people sending. in pairs of men's button shoes,
....... ... .... .
25th Anniversary Week
our new location
West Liberty Street
University Community Center,
1045 Midway, Willow Run Village.
Ae NEW YORK
1947 SUMMER SEASONY
OPENINGS FOR APPRENTICES
The Resident Company of THE NEW YORK SUMMER PLAYHOUSE
takes pleasure in cxtending a limited number of Tuition-Free
Scholarships to young men and women who wish to increase their
experience and knowledge of the theatre by appearing and working
with a professional group. THE NEW YORK SUMMER PLAY-
HOUSE is currently preparing a summer stock season of TEN pro-
ductions to be presented in one of Michigan's finest sumuner resorts
from June 30th through August 9th.
Q A iberty Film
_ w:, t