100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 15, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-08-15

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

PAGE TWO

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY

lk

WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15, 1945

GEN. LERCH TO SPEAK: 'New Newspaper
Graduating CATS Officers Is Published
Will Help Govern Japan By Union Staff

I

One hundred Army and Navy officers who will help govern Japan will be
graduated from the Civil Affairs Training School, Far Eastern Area, Sat-
urday, Dr. Willard F. Ramsdell, director of the School, announced yester-
da.y.
Finishing a 26-week program, the officers have been trained in two
separate groups, 64 officers, including

All Manuscripts
For Hopwood
Are Due Friday
Students who wish to enter the
annual summer Avery and Jule Hop-
wood Contests are reminded that
their manuscripts will be due by 4:30
p. in. EWT Friday in the Hopwood
Room.
Open to summer term and session
students alike, the contest is divided
into four divisions, drama, fiction,
poetry and essay.
Judges for the summer contest, all
members of the English department
are: drama and fiction: Prof. Nor-
man E. Nelson, Prof. Carlton F. Wells
and Prof. Morris Greenhut; essay:
Prof. Henry V. Ogden, Dr. Edward
T. Calver and Albert K. Stevens;
poetry: Prof. Bennett Weaver, Rosa-
mund E. Haas and Dr. Richard H.
Fogle.
Prizes will be awarded the win-
ners during the eighth week of
school. Two prizes are awarded in
each division of $75.00 and $50.00
each.
Pike To Speak
At Rackham
Ways of Determining
Meaning Is Subject
The place of pitch, stress, and
pauses in determining meaning in
English will be discussed by Dr. Ken-
neth L. Pike, lecturer in phonetics
in the Linguistic Institute, when he
gives his public lecture-demonstra-
tion, "The Music of Speech," at 7:30
EWT (6:30 CWT) tomorrow in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
Dr. Pike has stated that he will
present his material so as to be un-
derstood by the non-specialist in
language studies, and he has espe-
cialy invited students of speech, dra-
ma and music to attend.
Among the features of the demon-
stration will be the playing of pitch
patterns of English speech on a slide
whistle. The speaker also intends
to show on the screen a portion of the
text of William Gillette's play "Sher-
lock Holmes" marked with intonation
symbols, and will recite the text ac-
cording to the markings in order to
indicate how they may be used as a
practical aid in learning intonation.
Flu' Germs
Photographed
Photographs of the "invisible
germs" which cause virus influenza
are being taken by scientists in the
physics department as a result of
the development of an electron pho-
tographic process.
Dr. Ralph W. G. Wyckoff, lecturer
in epidemiology at the School of
Public Health, and Dr. Robley C.
Williams of the physics department,
have perfected the process which
shows the virus with a three-dimen-
sional effect.
The "electron beams," it has been
reported, have made it possible to
produce virus images which have
long been invisible to the naked eye
and through the lenses of ordinary
microscopes.
The investigators have used mag-
niflcations of from 35,000 to 100,000
times to obtain these photographs.
As revealed in the pictures, the germ
is spherical in shape. Some details
discernible in the pictures suggest
growth similar to that of bacteria,
the scientists explained.
Prof. Lobanov

Talks on Russia
Prof. A. Lobanov-Rostovsky, speak-
ing on "What Not To Believe About
Russia," Monday, corrected some er-
roneous beliefs and ideas of people
concerning that country,
"Russia is not an Asiatic country."
he declared, explaining that Siberia
was not explored until the sixteenth
century. Russia is essentially a Eur-
opean country with population mov-
ing eastward." He continued, saying
"Russia should be spoken of as a vast
Eurasian country."
'Although there are 130 odd na-
tions or tribes, the major population
77 per cent Russian, dominates the
country," he stated.
"The cause of the revolution was
not that Russia wasn't progressing
but that she was moving with great
rapidity," Prof. Lobanov said.
"The collapse of the war, rapid

three members of the WAC and
British Army Maj. Cynan P. Williams,
graduating in the military govern-
ment course. .The remaining 36 of-
ficers, 11 of whom are of the Navy
and 12 of the WAC, have been in-
structed in civil censorship.
Provost Marshal Will Speak
Both groups will be addressed by

r anorama -t o C e I
Distributed Today
The desire of Union staff members
to bring news of University organ-
izations and activities to students willI
be carried out today when "Panor-
ama," new Union publication, makes
its first appearance on campus.
A tabloid of features, "Panorama"
will be distributed free every three7
weeks until Aug. 24 when The Daily}
ceases publication for the summer.
Afterwards, "Panorama" will be pub-

CAMPUS HIGHLIGHTS CHGSRM BRCELETS
ICC Co-Hop . ...WTtonight in the Union 600 DIFFERENT NUMBERS
0- punder the sponsorship of the y Na.
The Inter-Cooperative Council is tional Advisory Committee for Aer-
sponsoring Co-Hop, an outdoor street onautics. V
dance, from 9 p. m. to midnight EWT The film demonstrates shock
Saturday in the driveway behind waves on airfoils and shows the
UniversiyHall.fet of high speeds on lift andI
Music for tht dance will be fur- drag. I
nished over the University public Commenting on the movie, Arnold 717 NORTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
address system. In successive half- M. Kuethe, acting chairman of the
hour periods, music of Glenn Miller, Department of Aeronautical Engin-
Harry James, Tommy and Jimmy eering, said. "It is new, casily under-
Dorsey, and Charlie Barnett will be standable and extremely impotant.
heard. With the coming of trans-ocanic
I speeds in airplane flight. this topic
In o'rder to provide a smooth dan- !siprattoal rnu ica'11A / . R ' M NS
c ing floor, the cement driveway is is important to all acror atialsn-W sTl4W!f /' eLKi.~fNSLts
lo be sanded. dents and mechanical engineers in N R 1 414 _ LSY 1Sp&ot
ttrested in fluid flow sports
* The public is invited to attend the fAV j®with
Argentine Art Talk . . showing. Bob Uer
Julio E. Payro,Argentine author- _. -

Maj.-Gen. Archer L. Lerch, Army lished at two-week intervals.
Provost Marshal General, who will "Writers for "Panorama are still
address the class, the School's third, needed," Charles Hansen, editor, said
on their overseas duties at com- yesterday. "We could also use a
mencement exercises at 10:30 a. m. couple of cartoonists." Hansen has
EWT Saturday in the Rackham Lec- asked that anyone interested in work-
ture Hall. Gen. Lerch will be intro- ing on the new publication's staff,
duced by Col. Stephen A. Park, as- contact him between 4 and 5 p. m.
sociate director of the School. Dean EWT any day except Wednesday in
of the literary college, Dr. Hayward the Student Offices at the Union.
Keniston, will also be present at the "It is hoped, Hansen declared, "that
exercises. 'Panorama' will become a campus or-
"The 64 officers finishing the mili- gan, augmenting The Daily."
tary government course will be oc- ---
cupying the same type of positions
and responsibilities in Japan as the Adams of 29'
Allied Military Government does int
Europe," Dr. Ramsdell revealed. W ill
Trained m Censorship

Communication censorship, includ-
ing telephone, telegraph and cable
messages, will be the occupation task
of the 36 officers completing the civil
censorship course. These officers, Dr.
Ramsdell said, have received special-
izer training in the control of such
communications during their inten-
sive study in the Japanese language.
"The language barrier," Dr. Rams-
dell said, "has been recognized as a
probable difficulty in arriving at a
clearcut understandingsbetween mili-
tary government officers and the Jap-
anese officials whom they will sup-
ervise. Our officers must depend upon
additional interpreter service, but
their knowledge of the language will
enable them to deal much more suc-
cessfully while using interpreters."
Two Deans Return
From Camp Touir
Iean Alice Lloyd, Miss Ethel Mc-
Cormick, social director of the
League, Dean Hayward Keniston and,
Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, Director of the
Summer Session, returned yesterday
from a four-day tour of the Biolog-
ical Station and the National Music
Camp.
Dr. Hopkins said that the Biolog-
ical Station houses 112 students plus
student and faculty members' f am-
ilies. The.e are 56 graduates and
56 undergraduates.
The University group arrived at
Interlochen for Sunday dinner the
guests for which numbered 1,200,
"the biggest group of campers ever
accommodated here," the report read.

Radio Lecture
Wendell Adams, program director
for the Columbia Broadcasting Sys-
tem, is the last of a group of men
sent to the University by CBS to
lecture before radio classes of the:
Department of Speech.
Adams, who has just returned
from overseas, where he was program
manager for Radio Luxembourg, at-
tached to the Army Psychological
Warfare Division of SHAEF, isI
speaking on radio production from
the director's standpoint and de-I
scribing his experience overseas.
Radio Production Problems
He will hold a conference on radio
production problems in psychological
warfare at 4 p. m. EWT tomorrow in
the West Conference Room in the
Rackham Building.
Before joining OWI in April, 1944,
Adams was affiliated with CBS as
program manager for commercial
programs featuring such performers
as Frank Sinatra, Perry Como, Jerry
Sullivan, Colonel Stoopnagel, the
Raymond Scott Orchestra and Paul
Barron.
Associated With Hit Parade
He had previously worked as chief
arranger and assistant conductor for
Mark Warnow and was associated
with the Hit Parade, We the People,
and Helen Hayes and Sophie Tucker
shows.
Adams was graduated from Deane
College, Crete, Neb., and took his
master's degree at Eastman School
of Music, the University of Roches-
ter, Rochester, N. Y.

ity and critic, who is a member of
the University fine arts department
for the summer session, will give a
lecture on "Argentine Art" before
a meeting of La Sociedad Hispan-
ica at 8 p. m. EWT tomorrow in
Room D, Alumni Hall.
The talk will be ilustrated with
slides.
* *
Exhibition Debate . .
Peacetime conscription for men
from 18 to 24 years of age will be
discussed at a demonstration debate
at the weekly assembly of the De-
partment of Speech at 4 p. m. EWT
today in the Rackham Amphitheatre,
Prof. Lionel Crocker has announced.
Georgt Hale and Helen Pate will
take the affirmative and Virginia
Alley and Carolyn Binkley the neg-
ative. Prof Carl G. Brandt will act
as moderator and Prof. Crocker as
chairman of the debate.
According to Prof. Crocker, speech-
es will be organized on the "Michigan
plan," with six minutes of argumen-
tation and four minutes of cross-
questioning. The conscription ques-
tion will be the issue next year in
high school and, probably, university
debating classes.
Film on Shock Waves .. .
"Compressibility Effects," a mo-
tion picture, will be shown at 7:30

Of ~Naughty
'N hyMarietta' Openis
"Naughty Marietta" will open at
8:30 p. m. EWT today through Sat-
urday with an added performance
being given- Monday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. The Saturday3i
matinee will be presented at 2:30
p. m. EWT.
Victor Herbert's popular operetta
is being given by the Michigan Rep-
ertory Players of the Dlpartment of
Speech in conjunction with the
School of Music. This is the eleventh
consecutive season the two depart-
ments have combined to produce tieI
finale of the summer season program
of the Players.
Staring in "Naughty Marietta" is
Doris Lawton and Charlotte Mae
Mullen who play the role of Marietta
on alternate nights. The handsome
hero, Capt. Richard Warrington, is
portrayed by Guy. Baker.
Other leading members of the cast
are Donald Straka, Eugene Malin,
Arthur Markey, Louis Calfin, Carolyn
Street, and Henry Kaminski.
A full chorus of singers and dan-
cers are accompanied by the Univer-
sity Symphony Orchestra under the
direction of Dr. Earl Moore, head
of the music school.

EEE\
*I3
/4*

4-;
A
'

silt ° cHER

ALEXANDER DRUG STORE
727 NORTH UNIVERSITY,
A n n o u nt c e s
NEW STORE HOURS
OPEN WEEK DAYS from 8:30 A.M. to 10:00 P.M.

{
t!I
I
I
I
I
111111 f
r l

I

- r

Arm AIL
low
C

l ' c-
-Q/ '
r {

S Nw O riceS!
t ,t
*0ift at N ewoLow p
rec iour beyour § 0ch s
5 .ce,.t.c s tjor oa
s ut new !ow prth e o o afu

Raylaine flannel jum
in aqua, brown, nm
green, blue for a qL
change of your favo
blouse or sweater. Mi
sizes.
10
Blouse to match orc
trast. Long sleeves,
neck. Misses sizes.

iper
boss
wck
Trite
sses
95 S
con-
tie ?I
95

4

Now is the time to think
about Fall and Winter.
June Grey Shop has a stock
of new coats in a variety
of colors and styles. The
new short coat is especially
good this season, a type
that can be worn with any-
thing, dressed-up or casual.
There are some very short
ones lined with soft South
American lamb's skin, and
a full length one with a
detachable cape decorated
in rich embroidery.

The Sports Shop
learance
11 Summer Sportswear
Limited Quantities of Some Items

I

I

I

Blouses - Shortalls
Denim Jackets
Orig. 3.00-3.50
Blouses - Playsuits
Slacks - Jackets

Blouses
Sweaters
Orig. 4.95
~8s
Slack Suits - Skirts
Blouses - Slacks
Jumpers - Sweaters
Orig. 10.95 to 19.95

I

I

s
; ; z
, :>
s '>
s
z
_
1 ' .

11
El
L

Four Leaf Clover . . . $3.00
Heart and Key . . . $2.00
Telescope . . . $3.00
] Engraved Heart Locket . . $4.00
] Lawn Mower . . . $3.00

Q Bng . . . $3.00
Q Sewing Machine . . $3.50
Q Book Locket . . . $5.00
Q Scissors . . . $2.00

Swim
Orig.

Su it, Sweaters
7.95 to 10.95

E - ° ,' -

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan