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July 13, 1944 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1944-07-13

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PAGE nouna

T1E MTICHiG iTtNL

THURSDAY, JULY 13, 1944

.

U'Broadcasting
Service Handles
10 Programs
Faculty, Students Give
Weekly Radio Shows
For Summer Months
The University Broadcasting Ser-
vice will be in charge of ten regular
programs which are being presented
between July 1 and Sept. 30.
Included among these features is
one entitled, "Stump the Professor,"
a half-hour quiz program with Uni-
versity professors participating which
is given at 2 p.m. Saturdays over
WJR. "Hymns of Freedom" is given
from 9:15 to 9:45 a.m. Sundays over
WJR.
War Problems Discussed
Talks on problems involved in the
present war are given from 2:30 to
2:40 p.m. Mondays over WKAR.
Members of the faculty of the medi-
cal school give talks on medicine
from 11:30 to 11:45 p.m. Thursday
and Dr. J. L. J. Carr, associate pro-
fessor of sociology, conducts inter-
views on juvenile problems from 2:15
to 2:30 p.m. Wednesdays.
Talks on dentistry and speech cor-
rection are given by University staff
members from 2:30 to 2:45 p.m. Fri-
days over WKAR, following by a
digest of University news from 2:45
to 2:55 p.m. given by Larry Towe,
director of the University News Ser-
vice.
Concerts To Be Heard
Ivor Gothie, graduate student in
the School of Music, will give classi-
cal piano concerts from 2:40 to 2:55
p.m. Mondays over WKAR and pro-
grams of classical music are present-
ed from 2:30 to 2:55 p.m. Wednes-
days over WKAR.
Three series of dramatic broad-
casts will be enacted by students in
the speech department between July
17 and Aug. 18. The first program in
this series will be given from 2:15 to
2:30 p.m. Monday.
Volunteers Needed
For Hospital Work
Women interested in volunteer
hospital work are asked to sign up
4etween 1:30,p. m. and 5 p. m. today
in the League lobby with Barbara
LaSha, summer head of the hospital
project.
Approximately seventy volunteer
workers are needed to do unskilled,
although necessary work on the Uni-
versity hospital floors, such as work-
ing in the childrens' ward, carrying
trays, running errands and other
jobs.
The hospital project, which is run
by the sophomore class but open to
any undergraduate or graduate

Attorneys Fail to Trap
Hemans in Graft Trial

CROSSING THE SALWEEN-American soldiers, aiding Chinese forces battling the Japs, cross the Salween River in small boats to press their
drive westward toward Burma. Not only troops but pack animals and all supplies had to be ferried.

Six Positions
Remain Open
On War Council
Petitioning will continue through
tomorrow for three War Council pro-
jects, it was announced yesterday by
Peg Morgan, '44, summer president of
Women's Judiciary Council.
Applications for the six positions
which may be secured in the Under-
gradluate Office of the League, must
be left in the box marked "Judiciary
Petitions" by 5 p. m. tomorrow.
Positions open are for two fresh-
man or sophomore judiciary aides,
two members of the central commit-
tee of the hospital project, and two
central committee members for the
Surgical Dressings Unit.
Judiciary aides - do the council's
clerical work, while members of the
hospital project committee act as
policy-formers and administrators
for volunteer hospital personnel.
Members of the Surgical Dressings
Unit committee are concerned with
running the Unit: securing ma-
terials, supervising the work, and
other activities.
The six persons to be chosen, Miss
Morgan said, will be important parts
of the war activities system of the
Women's War Council. Those with a
sincere interest in the work are being
sought for the positions, she added,
and experience is not so important as
enthusiasm and ability to assume re-
sponsibility.

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#(khiyah I/ten at Way'

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women, is a coed attempt to fill
gaps in the hospital staff caused
the labor shortage.

in
by

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MARSHALL'S
CUT-RATE

365 DAYS A
Nekt to State Theater.

YEAR
Sale July 13-15

For extraordinary achievement a
a pilot of a Flying Fortress in thirt
missions over Germany and occupiec
Europe, First Lt. Howard F. Weber
class of 1940, was awarded the Dis-
tinguished Flying Cross, it was an-
nounced recently by Lt.-Gen. James
Doolittle.
Weber already holds the covetec
air medal with three oak leaf clus-
ters. At the University he was a
member of Phi Kappa Psi fraternity
Lt. Hilbert M. Anderson, who stud-
ied engineering at the Universit3
from 1935 to 1938 was recentl3
awarded an oak leaf cluster to the
Air Medal. Lt. Anderson, a navigatoi
of an Eighth Army Air Force B-17
earned his oak leaf cluster, the equiv-
alent of another Air Medal, for "mer-
itorious service while guiding his
plane over targets in Germany anc
the European theatre.
Hillel Sponsors
'Mixer' Dance
All Invited to Non-Date
Entertainment Feature
The first summer Hiller "Mixer,,
designed, according to Presideni
Stan Wallace, "to bring together stu-
dents as early as possible so thai
they may make acquaintances and
have a good time together," will be
held from 9 p.m. to midnight Satur-
day at the Hillel Foundation.
The dance and entertainment fea-
ture under the direction of Sonya
Heller and Netta Siegel will be a
non-date affair and no admission
will be charged. Wallace, master of
ceremonies, will introduce the eve-
ning's entertainers, Ruth Wolkowski
who will play several piano selec-
tions, and Edythe Levin, who will
deliver several interpretative recita-
tions.
There will be dancing to phono-
graph music and refreshments of
soft drinks and sandwiches will be
served. Miss Siegel urgest that fresh-
men and servicemen take advantage
of the opportunity to make new
friends at the dance. Everyone on
campus, however, is invited.
French Club
To Meet Today
Student Group Will
Celebrate Bastille Day
Bastille Day will be celebrated by
the French Club's second meeting of
the summer at 8 p.m. today at the
Michigan League, Prof. Charles
Koella of the romance language
department announced.
Prof. Rene Talamon of the ro-
mance language department will give
a talk in French, which will be fol-
lowed by informal conversation.
All students and servicemen with
knowledge of French are invited to
attend French Club meetings, which-
will be held every Thursday through-
out the summer session. There will
be no dues.
French teas will be held at 4 p.m.
on Tuesdays and Wednesdays in the
grill room of the Michigan League
and at 4 p.m. Thursdays at the
International Center.
Chaplains To
Plan Program
Members of the chaplaincy com-
mittee for the military personnel on
campus and Capt. William Cooper
met yesterday to discuss the welfare
of the trainees and particularly the
pre-induction students in the ASTP
program.

Flight Officer Kenneth Levy of
Ann Arbor, and a student in the lit-
erary college until February, 1943,
when he entered the service, won his
silver wings last week at the Big
Spring, Tex., bombardier school.
Graduating with him was Flight Of-
ficer Donald McAlonan, a track man
and member of Alpha Tau Omega.
He was enrolled in the literary col-
lege, which he left in 1942 to enter
the air force.
Capt. Eugene D. Hart has been
promoted to the rank of major at the
Carlsbad Army Air Field, where he
is the officer in charge of armament
section. Major Hart graduated from
the University with an A.B. degree
in 1934 and received an A.B. in
library science two years later.
Lt. Albert P. Little, a former archi-
tecture student, received his silver
wings at a recent graduation exer-
cise at the Stockton Field Army Air
Forces Pilot School.
Richard M. Stone was commission-
ed an ensign in the United States
Naval Reserve in graduation exer-
3ises held at the Camp Macdonough
&idshipmen School in Plattsburg, N.
Y. Stone had completed sixteen
weeks of intensive training and was
given a certificate.
Aviation Cadet Robert Wayne
?arker of Hastings and a former
student in the engineering college re-
cently reported to the Greenfield
Army Air Field, Greenville, Miss. for
further fight training. After com-
pleting his training at Greenville,
.adet Parker will be sent to another
field in the Army Air Forces Eastern
Flying Training Command for the
final phase of training. Upoi suc-
cessful completion of this course, he
will receive his "wings" and a com-
mission as a second lieutenant in the
krrmy Air Forces.
Highlights
Onampus.. .
Tea To Be feld Today ...
People in the workshop of the
School of Education will be the spe-
cial guests at the first tea of the sum-
mer which will be given from 4 to
5:30 p. i htoday at the International
Center.'
These teas will be held every
Thursday afternoon and each week a
different group will be the special
guests. Any friend of a foreign stu-
dent may attend.

Lt. Vivian Gets
Distinguished
Flying Cross
A former University student, Lt.
John P. Vivian, has been awarded
the Distinguished Flying Cross for
"heroism and extraordinary achieve-
ment in aerial flight."
The naval citation, issued from
the vice admiral of the Navy, went
on to describe the lieutenant's ac-
tion, saying "As patrol commander
of a Ventura bomber on a weather
flight toward the Kurile islands," he
"sighted Shimushu island clear of
fog from his designated turning
point."
Unescorted, without much reserve
fuel, and realizing that there was a
possibility of enemy fighters and
anti-aircraft fire, Lt. Vivian con-
tinued to approach the island and
successfully located and photograph-
ed a Japanese airfield, hitherto rel-
atively unknown to the Americans.
Before entering the Navy in July,
1939, Lt. Vivian studied aeronautical
engineering at the University. He
received his wings at Pensacola, Fla.
in May, 1940, and remained there for
three years as an instructor before
becoming a leader of a bombing
squadron in the Pacific.
M. D. Whale
To Talk Today
Other Fire Experts
Will Give Theories
"The Town Fire School" will be
the topic of M. D. Whale's talk at 9
a. m. today in the Rackham build-
ing as the 16th annual Michigan
Fire college continues its four-day
session.
Attended by men interested in fire
fighting and fire prevention, the fire
college each year carries on a pro-
gram which provides instruction in
present techniques and introduces
newer methods.
Ewald Wecker, fire chief of the
Dow Chemical Company, will dis-
cuss magnesium fire control in in-
dustrial plants at 9:30 a. m. and
will be followed by Edward F. Cur-
ran of the Underwriters' Rating
Board who will speak on visual aids
in fire training. At 11:15 a. m. Frank
F. Stover will discuss fire alarm
signal systems.
The afternoon will be devoted to
special courses, and at 7 p. m. in-
formation on fire department hy-
draulics will be presented by R. C.
Loughhead. An open discussion on
fire department problems will be held
at 7:30 p. m. under the leadership
of Harry K. Rogers of the Western
Actuarial Bureau.
Violinist, Pianist
Open Recital Series
Opening the summer series of three
sonata recitals will be Gilbert Ross,
violinist, and Mabel Ross Rhead,
pianist, playing Mozart's "Sonata
in G major" at 8:30 p. m. today in
the assembly hall of the Rackham
building.
Also on the program will be Bee-
thoven's "Sonata in C minor" and
the "Sonata in E-flat major" by
Mozart. The next two recitals will
be given on Thursday, July 20, 27.
BUY WAR BONDS

By the Assoiated Press
MASON, July 12-Defense attor-
neys in the legislative graft trial
today completed nearly 20 hours of
searching cross-examination of Maj.
Charles F. Hemans without appar-
ently breaking any substantial holes
in his account of paying bribes to
lawmakers.
Special prosecutor Kim Sigler
planned to return Hemans to the
witness stand tomorrow for a brief
re-direct examination to stop up
whatever cracks the battery of de-
fense attorneys may have left after
Olivera Tells
Of Cuba's Part
In War Effort
The great success of the Pan Am-
erican Conference in Havana in 1940
which formed the basis of consequent
economic and military Latin-Ameri-
can cooperation with the United
States was due largely to the efforts
and initiative of Cuba, Dr. Raul
Dlivera said in a lecture yesterday.
"Cuba has also cooperated to a
great extent in the prevention of
espionage and has led the way in
the extermination of Nazi activities
in Latin-America", Dr. Olivera added.
Military Agreement Signed
In 1943, Cuba signed an up-to-
date secret naval and military and
naval agreement giving the United
States complete use of its facili-
ties including several military bases,
he continued.
"Although Cuba hasn't been al-
lowed to send an expeditionary force
to the European continent, a large
number of Cubans have enlisted in
the Canadian air forces and later in
the military forces of the United
States after the doors of the coun-
try were opened tof oreign enlist-
ments," he said.
"To date, 2,000 Cuban volunteers
are serving in Allied armies," he ad-
ded.
"The Cuban army is efficiently
patrolling the coasts and the subma-
rine menace in the Carribean has
been greatly reduced", Dr. Olivera
said. "In addition, many army and
navy men have been sent to the
United States for further training",
he added.
U. S. Aids Government
He stated that the Cuban govern-
ment has permitted the United
States to dictate the direction of the
country's economic effort and that
the whole production of Cuba has
been organized in view of giving the
Allied nations the utmost support
in the conduct of the war.
Discussing the recent presidential
election in Cuba, Dr. Olivera stated
that the electoral law was drawn
up in a/democratic way and that the
election was conducted in an honest
and non-partisan way.
Registration For
USO Continues
Registration of USO junior host-
esses is still open, Miss Barbara
Starr, assistant -USO director, an-
nounced recently.
Providing an opportunity for ser-
vicemen to meet coeds and Ann Ar-
bor women and vice versa, the USO
sponsors a variety of activities with
open house every day and special
events scheduledfor the week-ends.
To become a hostess, each regis-
trant must obtain two letters of rec-
ommendation, one preferably from
a clergyman. Freshmen and sopho-
mores should ask adults in their
home town to write their recommen-
dations, while upperclasswomen may
obtain their letters from Ann Arbor
adult acquaintances.
Next on the roster of USO activi-
ties is a dance to be held from 8 p.m.

to midnight tomorrow in the club
ballroom.
Coffee Hour Planned
The Student Religious Association
will hold its weekly Coffee Hour from
4 tot 5:30 p. m. tomorrow in Lane
Hall. This series of informal gath-
erings for students will be continued
throughout the summer, William
tMuehl, acting director, said.

If(

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up

chopping at the state's star witness
for the better part of three days,
Haggerty Cross Exams Hemans
James E. Haggerty and Walter M.
Nelson, attorneys for four finance
company officials accused of provid-
ing bribe money for lawmakers,
chipped away at Hemans' testimony
throughout the day, using his state-
ments at earlier preliminary exami-
nations in an attempt to trip him
up on details of his bribery story.
Haggerty, adding up the list of
money Hemans said passed through
his hands, contenGea teat by * He-
mans own testimony he had ac-
counted for between $2,900 and
$1,900 more in bribes, expenses and
compensation than he testified to
receiving from his finance company
clients.
Hemans Admits Intermingling Funds
Attacking the validity of a mem-
orandum of bribe payments for leg-
islative defendants, which Hemans
as described as a "prospectus" for
his clients, Nelson drew from He-
mans a denial that the list actually
was a report of his agents as to the
amounts of money they had been
paid for supposed contribution to
lawmakers.
Hemans testified that he had in-
termingled funds from the Benefi-
cial Management Corporation of
Newark, N. J., and the so-called
finance company "group" to pay
bribes on legislation on which the
two organizations were supposed to
be opposed.
State Elections...
(Continued from Page i)
the Republican primary by a margin
of more than 40,000 votes, with fewer
than a tenth of the state's voting
districts still missing.
Fry, in a narrower race, bested
William J. 'Cody, Wayne County Cir-
cuit Court commissioner, for the
nomination by a margin which hung
around the 8,000 mark with more
than seven-eighths of the election
precincts reporting, while the third
Democratic gubernatorial aspirant,
Earnest C. Brooks of Holland, trailed
far behind.
Thus the November general elec-
tion will match Fry against Kelly,
who had no opponent in the primary
for governor, and Brown will face off
with James H. Lee, assistant corpora-
tion counsel of Detroit.

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Marriott To Give Recital...
Frederick Marriott's carillon recit-
al at 7:15 p. m. today will open with
"Marche des Carabiniers" by Boely
with many other different composi-
tions following.
"Mijne Moeder Taal" by Brandt-
Buys, "Klein Vogelyn" by Veer, "Fan-
tasis" by Nees and the "Minuet" by
Boccherini will follow. Bach's well-
known hyme "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring" will also be heard as well
as the traditional "Londonderry,
Air," and "As Torrents in Summer"
by Elgar.
The program will conclude with
"Rythmendans" by Nees, "The Last
Rose of Summer" by Flotow, "Lead,
Kindly Light" by Dykes and "Post-
ludium" by Denyn.
* * *
Recital To Be Given .. .
Selections from opera, folk songs,
and compositions designed expressly
to be played on the carillon, will
.make up the carillon recital to be
heard tomorrow at 7:00 p. m.
Such well-known operatic works as
Mozart's Minuet from Don Giovanni"
and the "March from Figaro" will
be played by Percival Price. A sec-
ond recital will be presented by Mr.
Price at 3 p. m. Sunday.
F * * *

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