THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, AUGUST 17, 1945
Hurley Will Try To Smooth Central
Government, Communist Differences
By The Associated Press
CHUNGKING, Friday, Aug. 17-Reliable reports said today that the
commander of all Japanese forces in China had sent word to Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-Shek accepting Chiang's terms for arranging the surrender
of the enemy.
At the same'time it was learned on good authority that U. S. Ambassa-
dor Patrick J. Hurley was prepared to fly to Yenan in an attempt to induce
communist leader Mao Tze-Tung to
tlement of differences between the
ment which hold the threat of civil
Felt in Detroit
By The Associated Press
DETROIT, Aug. 16-The full sweep
of war production cessation began to
appear today as the Detroit Ordnance
district call it quits on $1,500,000,-
000 in contracts.
Immediate cancellation of con-
tracts to that total figure was an-
nounced by the Army. It applied to
the Detroit industrial area.
An estimate on the number of af-
fected workers was not available, but
the Army Air Forces said its cancel-
lation orders went to 700 prime con-
tractors who have been making air-
plane parts and equipment.
Further cancellations were expect-
ed for the Detroit area from Wtight
Field in Ohio.
Many thousands of workers had
been affected in previous cancella-
IN NEW FALL SHADES
come to Chunking and discuss set-
Communists and the central govern-
There was good reason to believe
that the terms of the Sino-Russian
treaty, when disclosed, will have an
important bearing on China's inter-
nal problems. Censorship has pre-
vented publication of the terms here.
Representative to Yushan
As for ending the fighting with the
Japanese, Lt. Gen. Yasutsugu Oka-
mura was said to have agreed to send
a representative to Yushan in north-
eastern Kiangsi Province to take ord-
ers from Gen. Ho Ying-Chin, the
Chinese field commander.
Ho is expected to insist that Aka-
mura instruct his troops to surrender
only to duly accredited Allied repre-
sentatives, thus preventing them from
turning over their arms or themselves
to Chinese Communists.
The acceptance report came on
the heels of a disclosure by American
commanders in China that U. S. Army
Air Force units will undertake large
scale redeployment of Chinese troops
to facilitate the disarming and in-
terning of the Japanese and the im-
plementing of the surrender terms.
The statements by the American
commanders were ,made as Chinese
Communists continued their open de-
fiance of the Chiang government, and
unofficial reports said clashes had
already occurred between Chiang's
forces and the'Communists near the
key coastal cities of Tsingtao and
Akamura reportedly told Chiang
that the bulk of Japanese troops had
already withdrawn from Nanking,
where the Chinese plan to reestab-
lish their capital, and that a small
force of Japanese was left in the
city to maintain peace and order un-
til the arrival of Chinese national
Use of American planes in the re-
deployment was disclosed by Lt. Gen.
Albert C. Wedmeyer, Commanding
General of U. S. Forces in China, and
his air commander, Lt. Gen. George
Stratemeyer, at their first press con-
ference since the Japanese surrender
Prof. Campbell Bonner, retirec
chairman of the Department of
Greek, based his review article "Ask
the Men Who Know" on his com-
mencement address to the class whict
was graduated in February.
Relating the influence of two Uni-
versity faculty members on the pres.
ent standards of railroad property
valuation, Henry E. Riggs, formes
head of the Department of Civi
Engineering, contributed "Pioneers ir
Public Utility Regulation" to the Re-
Other articles are "They Wrot(
Home About It," by Mentor L. Wil-
liams, recently retired professor o
English; and "Judge Woodward anc
the Catholepistemiad," by William W
Bishop, librarian emeritus.
FM - Adams
CBS Program Chief
Says Field Growing
"The future of radio lies in FM
and television broadcasts," Wendell
Adams, a program director for the
Columbia Broadcasting System, :aid
in an interview.
According to Adams, it is possible
to have ten times as many FM sta-
tions as we now have in the United
States. "This would open up a tre-
mendous field for interested people
with the proper training and back-
ground," he said.
Proper training, according to Ad-
ams, consists of work with a small
station or radio courses, particularly
when there is an opportunity to put
theoretical training to the test, as in
the student programs of the Univer-
sity Broadcasting Service.
Pronouncing the future of radio
"very promising," he said, "the thing
to keep in mind is that radio is a
young people's game."
A radio conference yesterday mark-
ed the end of a series held by experts
sent by CBS to lecture before radio
classes of the Department of Speech
I. Ce.C. Will Give
Second Street Dance
To Be Held Tomorrow
Co-Hop, the second outdoor street
dance in University history, sponsored
by the Inter-Cooperative Council will
be held from 9 p. m. to midnight
EWT tomorrow in the driveway be-
hind University Hall.
In successive half-hour periods mu-
sic of the name bands will be heard
over the University public address
system. The cement driveway will
be sanded in order to provide a
1smooth dancing floor.
Co-Hop ticketswill be 25 cents
per person, and refreshments will be
Dr. and Mrs. Edward Blakeman,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Hanau are
chaperons for the dance.
"The natives and the French in
Kabylie Province, Algeria do not as-
sociate with each other," said Prof.
Charles E. Koella of the Romance
languages department in a talk en-
titled "Remembrances of Algeria" be-
fore a meeting of the French club
In presenting some contrast be-
tween the Christians (French) and
the natives (Arabs) he explained that
most of the natives, a sedentary
people, live in the slopes of the moun-
tains in villages, whereas the Chris-
tians live in better, fertile land in
1 the valleys.
"The natives are noted for their
- hospitality and treat their guests with
- great honor," he stated. 'This is a
y typical mark of the Mohammedan
I Veteran Picnic To Be Held
'Anvil Swing' Will Be Given
In League Ballroom Tonight
First campus postwar dance will be
the "Anvil Swing" from 9 p. m. to
midnight. EWT today in the League
ballroom, with Bob Strong and his'
orchestra supplying the music.
Strong, known to Detroiters for
his runs at Eastwood, has had engage-
ments in Chicago and New York,
among other cities throughout the
Navy students will be granted late
permission until 1:30 a. m. EWT, and
Army personnel is also to be granted
Originally scheduled to be held in
the Union ballroom, the dance "is a
revival of the traditional all-campus
informal event sponsored by Vulcans
and Triangles. This is the first "An-
vil Swing" to be held since the start
of the war.
Tickets may be purchased at the
League and Union desks and from '
members of the sponsoring organ- >>;
izations. Vulcans is the senior engi-
neering honor society, and Triangles>
is for juniors.I
Patron Lists BOB STRONG
Patrons for the evening will be . . . to play at "Anvil Swing"
President and Mrs. Alexander G.
Ruthven, Dean Joseph A. Bursley, aux, Col. and Mrs. R. C. Miller, Prof.
Dean and Mrs. Ivan C. Crawford, and Mrs. Arthur D. Moore, Prof. and
Ass't. Dean and Mrs. Walter J. Eim- Mrs. Richard Schneidewind, Prof.
mons, Ass't. Dean Charles T. Olm- and Mrs. Melville B. Stout, Prof. and
stead, Ass't. Dean and Mrs. Walter Mrs. Clair Upthegrove, and Prof. and
B. Rea, Prof. and Mrs. James H. Cis- Mrs. Albert E. White.
sel, Lt.-Comm. and Mrs. T. F. Grefe, Prof. and Mrs. Alfred H. White,
Prof. and Mrs. Harry H. Higbie, and Comm. and Mrs. A. L. Williams, Prof.
Maj. and Mrs. E. F. Gallagher. and Mrs. John S. Worley, Prof. and
A further list of patrons includes Mrs. Clarence F. Keesler, Prof. and
Prof. and Mrs. Hugh E. Keeler, Prof. Mrs. Lee O. Case, Prof. and Mrs. M.
and Mrs. Arthur M. Keuthe, Prof. B. Eichelberger, Prof. and Mrs. D.
and Mrs. Alfred H. Lovell, Prof. and W. Shetzer and Mr. and Mrs. F. C.
Mrs. Axel Martin, Capt. W. V. Mich- Matthaei complete the list.
Funeral Services For Prof.
Knott Will Be Held at Chapel
Two of 'U' Staff
On Psych Board
Donahue, Tibbitts Will
Help with Qualifications
Two University staff members have
been appointed to the state Civil
Service advisory committee on stand-
ards in psychology, it was announced
They are: Dr. W. T. Donahue, di-
rector of the University Psychological
Clinic, and Clark Tibbitts, director of
the Veterans Service Bureau.
The appointees will help draft im-
proved qualifications for psycholo-
gists in state service, Michigan per-
sonnel officials said.
The University's Psychological Cli-
nic is the leading traininZ agency for
psychologists in the state.
Return From Trip
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of Alumni Association, and Rob-
ert O. Morgan, assistant secretary,
have returned from a.series of alumni
conferences in the Mid-West.
The Fifth District Conference met
Aug. 4 in Chicago and the Eleventh
District Aug. 11 at Escanaba. Tap-
ping and Morgan also attended the
conference of Big Ten Alumni Secre-
taries Aug. 5, 6, 7, and 8 at Lake
Deleven, Wisc., and spoke at the
meeting of the University of Michi-
gan Club of Milwaukee, Aug. 9.
SRA To Have Social
SRA Coffee Hour wil be held from.
4 to 6 p. m. EWT today in the Lane
Hall library. The public is invited.
114 So. 4th Ave.
Manuscripts for the annual, sum-
mer Jule and Avery Hopwood Con-
test are due at 4:30 p. m. EWT today
in the Hopwood Room.
Students enrolled in either summer
term or session are eligible to enter
the Contest, and four divisions of
entries are open.
The divisions and their judges, all
members of the English department,
are, poetry: Prof. Bennett Weaver,
Rosamund E. Haas and Dr. Richard
H. Fogle; essay: Prof. Henry V. Og-
den, Dr. Edward T. Calver and Al-.
bert K. Stevens; and drama and fic-
tion: Prof. Norman E. Nelson, Prof.
Carlton F. Wells and Prof. Morris
Prizes totaling $500.00 will be
awarded the winners during the last
week of the summer session. Two
prizes, $75.00 and $50.00 will be given
in each field.
U. S. Holiday in Europe
Headquarters of U. S. forces in the
European theater (USFET) announc-
ed today that tomorrow would be i
one-day holiday or all hands and
would be free of any official ceremo
MOSELEY TYPEWRITER CO.
SOON -ORDER NOW!
Dress & Sport
Sizes 30 to 40.
Funeral services will be held at 11
a. mn. EWT (10 a. in. CWT) today at
the Muehlig chapel for Prof. Thomas
A. Knott, professor of English and
editor of the Middle English Dic-
tionary, who died Tuesday in Uni-
versity Hospital after an illness of
several months. Rev. Philip L. Schenk
Prof. Knott was born in Chicago
January 12, 1880. He received his
bachelor's degree from Northwestern
University in 1902 and his doctor's
from the University of Chicago in
1912. He taught at the University
of Chicago from 1907 to 1920, and
was professor of English at the State
University of Iowa from 1920 to 1926.
During the first World War he was
a captain in the Military Intelligence
Division of the General Staff at
Washington, D. C.
From 1926 to 1935 he was general
editor of Webster's New International
Collegiate Dictionary, leaving in the
latter year to join the faculty of the
University of Michigan, where he has
taught courses in medieval literature,
Chaucer, and modern American Eng-
Prof. Knott was co-author with the
late Prof. Samuel Moore, whom he
succeeded as editor of the Middle
English Dictionary, of "Elements of
Old English," first published in 1919,
which has gone into nine editions;
and was co-editor, with Prof. John
S. Kenyon, of Hiram College, of "A
Pronouncing Dictionary of American
English," published in 1944. He also
contributed many articles to scholar-
ly journals, especially on Chaucer
and the medieval poem, "Piers Plow-
Member of Societies
He was a fellow of the American.
Association for the Advancement of
ScieLce and a member of various
scholarly societies, including the
Modern Language Association, the
Philological, Society, the Medieval
Academy of America, the National
Council of Teachers of English, the
Lingusitic Society of America, and
the American Dialect Society. He
was also a member of Phi Beta Kap-
pa. and Phi Kappa Phi.
Prof. Knott is survived by Mrs.
Knott and two children, Lt. (ig)
John R. Knott, assistant professor
of psychology at the State Univer-
sity of Iowa, now assigned to the
hospital at Great Lakes, and Mrs.
Karl J. Klapka, of Liberal, Kansas.
Littell Will Speak About
History of Unitarianism
"The History of Uni'tarianism" by
E. Morse Wilbur will be reviewed by
Franklin H. Littell, director of the
Student Religious Association, at
12:15 p. m. EWT tomorrow in Lane
Reservations for Saturday lunch
may be made by telephoning Lane
HAIRCUTS for Victory
Welcome, Servicemen, to our
popular Servicemen's Shop. We
specialize in Scalp Treatments,
Facials, Military cuts according
Wear them here-there-and-
everywhere .. they are
fashions to shine in any
setting. Typical of our
Jaunty Junior collection
is this gay, young coat
with new sleeves - new
shoulders. Tailored in
a pure wool suede.
Sizes 9 to 15.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
A picnic for veterans and their
guests will be held Saturday at Island
All those who are interested should
sign up at the Veteran's Office in
Lane Hall and should meet there at 2
p. m. EWT Saturday.
as featured in GLAMOUR
BLACK, GOLD, GREEN, BROWN, NUDE
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w A 6*I W7 I T G wI! /I N