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August 02, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1942-08-02

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Housing Facilities For Women
Attending Prom To Be Supplied

New Display
Will Feature
Chinese Art,

Ten Sonatas
Of Beethoven

Today's News
On Campus . ..


There need be no regard for the
scarcity of women on campus for
the weekend of Aug. 21, for Mrs.
Beryl Bacher, acting dean of women,
has promised that all women brought
to Ann Arbor for the Summer Prom
will be provided with the best avail-
able in rooms.
The rooms that the University is
offering for out-of-town women in-
clude the sororities and dormitories
used by women students attending
the eight-weeks session who will have
left town by that time. They will be
rented at extremely reasonable rates
for both Friday and Saturday nights.
House Parties Not Approved
Though house parties were not ap-
proved by the Student Affairs Com-
mittee, there is a chance to have a
real weekend party on the University.
Applications for these rooms may be
made by calling the Dean of Women's
office or calling there in person.
Ticket sales for Summer Prom will
start Wednesday and extend indef-
initely, Herb Heavenrich, ticket com-
mitteeman, announced yesterday.
An organized system of ticket dis-
tribution has been arranged by the
committee in charge. Several com-
mitteemen will be responsible for can-
vassing all fraternities, sororities,
dormitories, co-ops and rooming

houses beginning Wednesday. There
will be tickets on sale on the Diag-
onal daily with one campus organi-
zation in charge of conducting the
sale each day. Tickets, available to
students and townspeople alike, may
also be purchased at several campus
stores or at the Union and League.
Only Big Affair
Summer Prom, the all-campus-all-
city dance, will be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight, Aug. 21, in the Sports
Building. The only big affair of the
summer season, proceeds of the dance
will go to Russian War Relief, The
Bomber Scholarship and United
China Relief. Hal McIntyre and his
band, coming directly from a week's
engagement at Eastwood Symphony
Gardens in Detroit, will be on the
bandstand. The dance will be formal
or semi-formal and open to everyone.
Replace The Car?
CHICAGO, Aug. 1-(IP)-Sign of
the Times:
City collector Louis Rixman re-
ported today that while license totals
for motorcycles, passenger cars and
trucks were showing a decline, li-
censes for one-horse vehicles in the
first seven months of this year
amounted to 1,113 compared with
1,097 for all of 1941.

Traditional Water-Colored
Scrolls Will Re Shown '
At RackhamBuilding
An exhibit of Chinese art, featur-
ing the work of Prof. Chang Shu-Chi,
who taught painting for 11 years at '
the National Central University in
Chungking, will be presented from
August 4 to August 8 in the Mezza-
nine Galleries of the Rackham Build-





HAMBURGERS- Big, juicy, ten-
der; choice meat from our own butcher
shop. Served with crisp potato chips and
dill pickle. Help yourself to the relish.
PECAN ROLLS - loaded with
pecans and rich with caramel topping.
Delicious when toasted, too. From the

The medium used by Prof. Shu-Chi
is water-color and the paintings are
in scroll form, true to the traditional
Chinese manner. The colors strike a
contemporary note in that they are
fresh and rather high in key; birds,
flowers and landscapes being used for
subject matter.
Prof. Shu-Chi will be in Ann Arbor
for the exhibition and will spend
some time in the galleries giving dem-'
ionstrations of his painting, in which
he is said to have developed "a special
technique with two-color brushes,
which enables him to paint with phe-
nomenal speed."
The showing here is being arranged
by Dr. B. A. Liu, visiting instructor in
the School of Education this summer
and an associate of the China Insti-
tute of America, which has charge of
Chinese students in this country.
The exhibit has been shown in New
York and Chicago as a benefit for
United China Relief. There will be
Chinese students in the galleries,
which will be open from 2 p.m. to 5
p.m. and 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., to assist in
the presentation of the exhibition.
War Geography:
By powerful but horribly costly
steps a gigantic wedge of Nazi motor-
ized strength supported by infantry
and Stuka dive-bombers has ham-
mered its way closer and closer to the
Volga river city of Stalingrad.
Stalingrad is the last remaining
Soviet steel center left in European
Russia and an important head for
the rail lines which carry Caucasus
oil to the embattled north. As such,
its defense would deserve a major ef-
fort by the Red Army even if it had
no strategic military importance.
As the situation stands, the Ger-
mans seek to cut the northern sup-
ply lines of the Soviet Causasus ar-
mies as well as northern Russia's life-
line of oil by stretching a steel band
from Rostov on the Black Sea to the
shores of the Caspian. So long as
Red soldiers remain in Stalingrad
this undertaking can never be as-
sured of success.
Since to the Russians Stalingrad's
fall would mean isolation of the Cau-
casus army and loss of the region
from which 47 per cent of Soviet oil
normally comes, they may be expect
ed to defend the city to the death if
necessary. Thus the impending bat-
tle for Stalingrad promises to be one
the bloodiest and most decisive
struggles of an extremely sanguinary
and important campaign.

To Be Played
Mabel Rhead, Gilbert Ross
To Open Concert Series
In Rackham Tomorrow
A unique series of concerts, spon-
sored by the School of Music and
featuring the complete violin and
piano sonatas of Beethoven, will be
presented tomorrow, Thursday, Au-
gust 6, and Thursday. August 13. by
Mabel Ross Rhead, pianist and mem-
ber of the faculty, and Gilbert Ross,
violinist and guest summer professor.
The master's ten works, which rep-
resent the early-middle portion of
his career, will be presented in their
entirety for the first time in Ann
Arbor, each concert being held at
8:30 p.m. in the Rackham Assembly
The complete program planned
for Monday will include three son -
atas: "Sonata in Dmajor. Op. 12.
No. 1," composed in 1793 and dedi-
cated to F. A. Salieri, one time teach-
er of Mozart; "Sonata in G major,
Op. 06," composed from 1810 to 1811
in honor of Archduke Rudolph; and
"Sonata in C minor, Op. 30, No. 2,"
composed in 1802 and dedicated to
Alexander I, Emperor of Russia.


Say Churchill
Is Now In Russia

NEW YORK, Aug. 1. -(/P)-The
German News Agency, Transocean'
has issued a story under a Lisbon,
Portugal, dateline, of "unconfirmed
rumors" there that Prime Minister
Churchill has flown to Russia to ex-
plain to Stalin the British attitude
towards the Soviet demand for es-
tablishment of a second front."
The Berlin Radio broadcast the
item Friday night but subsequent
broadcasts heard in the United States
have not repeated it.

Ehrrnawt To Speaki

Prof. Howard M. Ehrmann of the
history department will deliver a uni-
versity lecture, his "Weekly Review of
the War," at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in
the Rackham Apmitheatre. He will
discuss recent moves, interpret them,
and predict future trends. A ques-
tion period will follow the lecture.
Jordan Tea Today
A garden tea party will be held by
Jordan Hall at 5:30 p.m. today.
Members of the administration and
200 faculty guests and wives will be
* * *
ASME Meets Wednesday
Prof. F. N. Menefee will talk on
"The Engineer and the War~ at an
ASME meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wednes-
day in the Union.
The ASME will hold meetings
every Wednesday for the rest of the
summer, and students joining now
will be members for the next eight
* ~ -*
Graduate Sym postu n
Possible research projects in the
fields of oral interpretation and his-
tory of the theatre will be discussed
at a symposium for graduate stu-
dents in the department of speech at
4 p.m. tomorrow in the East Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Build-

Spanish Lecture

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Senor Ezequiel Martinez Estrada,
distinguished visitor from Southl
America, will give a lecture in Span-
ish on "Poesia Popular en la Argen-
tia" at 4:15 p.m. Thursday in the
Kellogg Auditorium.



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