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February 10, 1949 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1949-02-10

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

11W'l MICHIGAN T)AHY

TIu-.SIr),tY

..____ ,

SHANGHAI NATIVE:
Chinese Still Looking to
U.S. for Aid, Grad Says

The Chinese people are still
hoping for American aid for their
country but not necessarily for the
Nationalist government, according
to Mrs. A. T. Liu, University grad-
uate recently returned from
Shanghai.
Falconry F lm
To Be Shown
Craighead Brothers
Will Discuss Trips
Frank and John Craighead, in-
ternationally known falconers, will
show their film "Life with an In-
dian Prince" at 7:30 p.m. today in
Kellogg Auditorium.
The brothers, who are now PhD
candidates in the School of For-
estry and Conservation, will also
give a talk on falconry in this
country and abroad.
* * *
THEY WILL deal particularly
with their trip to India made for
the National Geographic Society.
Pictorial accounts of their trips
have previously been featured in
this magazine.

Mrs. Liu, originally from
Shanghai, ret urned there two
years ago with her husband and
two daughters after twelve years
of living in Ann Arbor. Liu, who
taught civil engineering at the
University, went back with the
hope of aiding Chinese recon-
struction after the World War.

IN 1917, MRS. Liu said, Shang-
hai was just starting on the road
back to normalcy. "But by the
fme we left in December, it was
in 'a worse condition than ever
before."
The people want a change of
government, she emphasized,
but they . are confused as to
whether Communism is the so-
lotion. According to stories cir-
culating in Shanghai, the Com-
munists are mistreating even
the Coolie class, reducing rice
rations and confiscating all
property.
The general attitude of the
people seems to be wait and see,
Mrs. Liu said. Because the Com-
munists cut all lines of communi-
cations in territory they occupy,
even in Shanghai it is difficult to
know what is happening in occu-
pied China, she added.

i
S'

Regrents Mflke
Six'U'Faculty
Appointments
,Two Professors Get
Additional Positions
Six new faculty appointments
have been announced by the Uni-
versity Board of Regents.
Included were two appoint-
ments assigning additional duties
to two faculty members, both ef-
fective with the start of the spring
semester.
PROF. JOHN P. Wernette of
the business administration
school was named director of the
Bureau of Business Research. He
replaces former director Prof. Ed-
gar H. Gault, who had asked to
be returned to full-time teaching.
Prof. Harlan C. Koch of the
education school was appointed
an assistant dean of the gradu-
ate school.
Other appointments approved
were: Frank E. Legg, Jr., as as-
sistant professor of engineering
materials in the civil engineering
department; Dr. Ralph D. Rabin-
ovitch as assistant professor of
psychiatry in the Medical School;
Dr. Sara Dubo as instructor in
psychiatry in the Medical School;I
and Austin Warren, previously a
visiting professor, as professor of
English.

Even the three to one ratio will
be pushed into the background at
the Student Players' production
of "Time of Your Life" at 8 p.m.
Saturday and 7:34 p.m. Sunday at
Pattengill Auditorium.
The group has set up a date
bureau which will supply vital
dating statistics for those wishing
a companion for the Saturday or
Sunday night performances.
* * *
"THE ATMOSPHERE of the
play encourages friendliness," said
Mike Cetta, the director, "so we
feel that this innovation is com-
pletely logical ."
The Student Players outlinej

a simple procedure for getting
a date. When buying a pair of
tickets for thershow at either
the League or Union ticket
booth, the buyer registers his
name, height,- preference and
telephone number.
Within 24 hours the date's name
and number are available at the
ticket booth where the ducats
were purchased. Booths are open
from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. and in the
evening.
Although the supply of dates is
not exhausted, new coed applica-
tions will be accepted at the
League ticket booth this after-
noon for classification.

RE AT 3 TO I R ATIO:
Student Players Supply Dates
To See 'Time of Your Life'

STRATO JET IN FLIGilT-A Boeing XII-47 stratojet, the world's fastest bomber, makes a recent
test flight over western mountains. This plane is making a flight from Moses Lake, Wash., Air
Base to Andrews Field, Md. The ship is powered by six turbo-jet engines. 'Ports on side of fuselage
in front of star insignia are for jato units (rocket motors) housed inside for emergency power.

U

""""--"...-.

TOPCO AT
THE HOUSE OF WORSTED-TEX
has given us permission to offer
for the next 10 days the famous
Knit-tex all wool TOPCOATS,
originally priced at
45.00 47.50 55.00, at
20%Disc.
Now! 36.00 38.00 44.00
All sizes in reg. shorts longs.
Styles in Raglan Shed and set-in sleeve.

. ,: .
!%. '

Inteiational
Center Plans
August Tours
The West Coast area and Mex-
ico are on the itinerary of two ed-
ucational tours planed for foreign
and American students at thej
University by the International
Center.
From Aug. 20 through Sept. 12,1
a limited number of students may
visit New Orleans, Mexico City,
Xochimilco, Cuernavaca, Taxco
and Puebla on the low-cost Mex-
ico tour.
THE PACIFIC COAST tour,
sponsored by the International
Center for the third consecutive
year, will last from Aug. 14
through Sept. 6, and will cover 8,-j
000 miles.
Omaha, Salt Lake City, Port-
land, San Francisco, Los An-i
geles, Grand Canyon, Petrified
Forest, Painted Desert and the
Indian country of Arizona and
New Mexico are the points of
interest to be visited on the Pa-
cific Coast tour.
Price of both tours includes ho-
tels, transportation, sightseeing
and insurance. Food and inciden-
tals are extra.
Interested students may con-
tact Homer E. Underwood, super-
visor of activities at the Interna-
tional Center.
New Students
Will BeFeted
New foreign students will be
welcomed to the University at an
informal reception to be held at
8 p.m. Saturday, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, Counselor
to Foreign Students, will open thet
program and Provost James P.
Adamsswill deliver the welcoming
address.
In commemoration of Lincoln's
Birthday, Rev. Leonard A. Parr ofI
the First Congr'egational Church#
will read the Gettysburg Address.
The University High School a
Cappella Choir directed by Miss
Odina B. Olsen will conclude the
ceremonies with a program of,
American songs.

KEYBOARD WIZARD:
Horowitz To Make Seventh
Appearance Here Tomorrow

One of the world's greatest pi-
anists, Vladimir Horowitz, will
make his seventh local appear-'
ance ats8:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Hill Auditorium.
Now in his twentieth concert
season in the United States, Horo-
witz will be remembered by Ann!
Arbor concert-goers for his pro-
vious appearances here in 1928,1
1930, 1933, 1941; 1945 and 1946.1
IliO{O A_ , z a citizen ofj
this country, was born in Kiev,
Russia in a house on Musikalnyij

Pereulak, which means, appro-
priately, Music Street.
Horowitz took his first piano
lessons from his mother when
he was six years old. Later he
studied under Sergei Tarnow-
sky and Felix Blumenfeld.
The year after his debut in May,
1920, Horowitz gave over 70 con-
certs. 23 of them in Leningrad.
His first European tour in 1924
took him to Holland, Italy, Aus-
tria, Spain and France.

Let us print your

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t
it
e

Look

Why
Write?

The Downtown Store for Michigan Men
sM
3OQ SOUTH MAIN STRERT

.n* V.:
.:5.5 1

HIS AMERICAN debut came in
1928 when he played as soloist!
.he with the New York Philharmonic
1 -i-ySymphony under the direction of
Aty Beat Sir Thomas Beecham. He played
Tchaikowsky's Piano Concerto in
B Flat Minor, a work which has
Plans for a new county building sinse become increasingly popu-
were halted yesterday when the lar at concerts.
Washtenaw County Board of Su- Horowitz also entertained serv-
pervisors tabled specific resolu- icemen at Army camps and Naval
Lions for immediate progress, stations as well as wounded serv-
The Board heard a proposal by icemen at hospitals.
ueorge Hurrell, director of the Tickets for his performance
county planning commission of- here are on sale at the University
Tice, for a joint county-city study Musical Society's offices, Burton
committee on the problem. Tower.
Was it a bomb? I
Garnet Anderson of 1518 Pon- Air Speech Dept.
tiac St. decided to take no chances
with the ticking black box he i ranau on WHIR V
f lound outside his rear window.i
He quickly called police, who pro- The radio division of the speech
pounced it to be an electrical de- i lepartmnent will present its first
vice used by the Detroit Edison half-hour dramatization at 10
Co. to check current on house p.m. today over WHRV, 1600 kc.
Wvires. The performance is adapted forI
Nevertheless, the company was radio from Wilbur Daniel Steele's
called to remove the box--so An- pize-winning story, "Luck," and
derson and his family could get ;directed by John Rich.
some sleep. Leading parts will be taken by
Merrill McClatchey and Tom
A youthful William Tell was Walsh. Featured are Carolyn
told off by police, after the boy's Daugherty, Ted Heusel, Al Sam-
arrow" struck Conductor Clar- orn, Art Prosser and Don Hall.
once Cornish of the Ann Arbor _
Railroad.
The eight-year-old archer aimed Uion Opera Calls
at Cornish as the conductor was
riding by the S. Main St. cross- ForHelpig Hand
ing in a yard engine's cab. The
arrow hit Cornish behind the For the man who wants to work
car, but did no damage. It was on the Union Opera and hasn't
a small branch that the boy had much time, Burt Shifman has
fitted into his bow. ;Just the job.
Shifman, promotions manager
for "Froggy Bottom", has issuedi
I a call for men interested in tack-
ing up posters, making announce-
ments in houses and contacting
nmerchantsfor poster space. Those
interested may report at 3:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Rm. 3G Union.
_-

5 "e Get the in-
side story on
a good salary
- interesting
work - val-
,able exper-
lence. Come
to the Mich-
igan Doily to.
day at 4 P.M.
- Y ~ ~

ATTENTION! ... University Students
Save yourselves time and money
The Ann Arbor Business School
offers you Classes in
SHORTHAND and TYPING
Before completing your next semester's schedule arrange a convenient time
for your typing and shorthand classes offered during the day or evenings.
For full particulars call in person or phone the
ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL

PROGRAMS
rsPOSTERS
i-o HANDBILLS
k o9TICKETS
RAMSAY-CANF I ELD
119 East Liberty Street

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