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July 08, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-08

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TWo

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY 8, 1945

All

B-29's

Return

Suful

f-rorn

C 00 'lane

Raid

No Jap Planes
Challenge Blow
By Superforts
Nip Anti-Aircraft Fire
Is Meager, Inaccurate
By The Associated Press
GUAM, Sunday, July 8 - Not a
single American B-29 was lost in
Saturday's 600-plane raid - the
fourth in six days against Japan's
mainland-which burned and blast-
ed five aluminum, oil, rail and in-
dustrial centers with 4,000 tons of
bombs.
No Japanese fighters challenged
the raiding mission, probably the
largest yet, the 20th Air Force an-
nounced today. Anti-aircraft fire was
meager and inaccurate.
30 Cities Already Hit
The attacks brought to 30 the
number of Japanese homeland cities
hit by B-29 fire raids. Reconnaisance
photographs showed the total area
of ruins, now accurately observed in
25 of the cities, had reached more
than 126 square miles.
Crews of the Superfortresses in
Saturday's mission saw fires blazing
through clouds far beyond Nippon's
majestic Mt. Fuji.
The 12,000-foot peak, highest in
Japan, reflected towering infernos
above the Shimizu aluminum pro-
ducing center, Nippon's largest, and
the cities of Kofu and Chiba.
Hit Oil Refinery
Other targets, outside the Mt. Fuji
area, were the Maruzen oil refinery,
35 miles southwest of Osaka, and
Akashi, aircraft producing city near
Kobe.
Most spectacular of the conflagra-
tions was at Shimizu, 20 miles south-
west of Fuji. The flames literally
burned the clouds apart, reported Lt.
Samuel Hooks of Goldsboro, N. C.
He explained the phenomenon was
caused by thermal air currents.
(Japanese Army and Navy district
communiques, as broadcast by Tokyo
radio and recorded by the Federal
Communications Commission, claim-
ed the B-29s struck around midnight
Friday and during early Saturday
and that fires were under control by
dawn. The communiques estimated
more than 400 B-29s participated
and failed to claim any was shot
down.
Encounter Light Opposition
The returning B-29 crewmen said
Japanese fighter opposition was nil
and antiaircraft fire generally light.
Seventh Air Force Mustang fight-
ers from Iwo Jima reported they des-
troyed eight Japanese planes and
damaged 25 others in a strafing
sweep over the Tokyo area and Ky-
yshu Island airfields Friday.
ussian Club Wdill
Meet Tomorrow
Students in Russian classes and
those interested in Russian culture
are invited to attend a meeting of
the Russky Kruzhok at 8 p. m. EWT
(7 p. m. CWT) tomorrow in the Inter-
national Center.
At this, the first meeting' for the
summer, plans for future programs
will be arranged, group singing of
Russian songs will be featured and
an election of officers to fill vacant
summer positions is to be held.

~ VBLIthe Spirit'
Tickets on Sale
At endelssohn
Single admissions for "Blithe
Spirit, 'which opens the seventeenth
season of the Michigan Repertory
Players of the speech department at1
8:30 p. in. EWT Wednesday through,
Saturday, will be placed on sale at
10 a. m. tomorrow in the box office
of the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The Players are among the first
non-professionals to :e granted per-
mission to produce "Blithe Spirit."'
(A cablegram to Noel Coward in
England brought consent for the re-
lease of his recent comedy.
Of all the 29 plays, revues, and;
operettas written by Coward "Blithe
Spirit" has been his greatest success.
nter-Allied War Crimes Executive London audiences witnessed for two
minals to justice. They hope to years the story of the peace-loving
L. to R.: Judge Robert Jackson, husband who finds himself with two
1; M. G. Nikitchcr(o,. deputy pres- wives on his hands at the same time.
e French Court of Appeals. One is the practical-minded second
----_ -- - ----_ wife and the other the beautiful, imp-
ish shade of his first wife, Elvira.
In New York it ran for 87 weeks
and the Broadway company went on
a thirty-week tour last winter, which
- --_ ------------ took it to the Pacific coast
Ruth Moyer Waring, M. D., Instructor
in Surgery.
SCHOOL OF DENTISTRY
Cornelius Doezema, D. D. S.. Cli-
nical Instructor; Jean Emmanuel
GJorup, D. D. S., Clinical Instructor; --
Warren Hebrard Jessop, D. D. S., Cli-
nical Instructor; Norman Leroy Lar- The following are the lectures to
zelers, D. D. S., Clinical Instructor; be given this week at 3 p.m. EWT (2
Henry Gordon McDermaid, D. D. S., p.m. CWT) in the University High
Clinical Instructor; Aloys Charles School auditorium: "The Psychology
Metty, D. D. S., Clinical Instructor;: ,,

BUTTER IN

AUGUST:

Revised ar Requirements
Allow for Civilian Increase

By The Associated Press
Civilians will get a little more but-
ter for a little less nLion points next
month.
Tlie Agriculture D p lrtint and
Office of Price Administration, in a,
joint announcement yesterday. said
revised war requirements will make
possible an increase of about 12 per
cent in the civilian butter supply.
The new point value will be an-
nounced later. It is expected to be
20 points a pound instead of the cur-
rent 24 points, effective July 29.
10,000,000 Pound Increase
The August civilian supply will to-
tal 90,000,000 pounds. 10,000,000 more
than the allotment for each of the
last few months.
Reflecting somewhat reduced mili-
tary requirements and a prospective
lower level of production, the govern-
ment will require butter makers to
set aside only 30 per cent of their
August output for war uses. This

compares with 50 per cent this
month.
Decision to lower ration values fol-
lowed reports that the conimodity is
accumulating in civilian distribution
channels.
An Associated Press survey showed
this to be the situation generally
throughout the country. An example
was Pennsylvania, where food offi-
cials said 1,817,172 pounds were in
storage, 854,249 pounds more than
last month.
Egg Supply Tightened
Meanwhile, the egg supply tighten-
ed further. With production running
below a year ago, the Agriculture De-
partment reported that during June
and early July, demand exceeded the
available current supply by an in-
creasing margin. Many grocers limit-
ed customers to as little as three eggs
each.
Live and dressed poultry supplies
at terminal markets continued far
below trade demands, reflecting
heavier consumption nearer points of
production.

WAR CRIMES EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE MEETS-Members of the I
Committee meet in London to set up machinery for bringing war cri:
have a detailed setup to present to the prgjected Big Three meeting.I
U. S..Supreme Court; Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, British attorney genera
ident of the Soviet Supreme Court, and Robert Falco, counsellor of th
Unversit Promotions.

(Continued from Page 1)

SCHOOL OF BUSINESS
ADMINISTRATION
Charles N. Davisson, from Instruct-
or to Assistant Professor of Market-
ing.
SCHOOL OF FORESTRY AND
CONSERVATION
Dow V. Baxter, from Associate
Professor to Professor of Forest Path-
ology.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Marguerite Hood, from Assistant
Professor and Director of Women's
Glee Club to Associate Professor of
Music Education and Director of
Women's Glee Club; Clyde Vroman,
from Instructor and Academic Coun-
selor to Assistant Professor of Mu-
sic Education and Academic Coun-
selor.
COLLEGE OF ARCHITECTURE
AND DESIGN
Walter W. J. Gores, from Associate
Professor to Professor of Design.
SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
Kenneth A. Easlick, Associate Pro-
fessor to Professor of Public Health
Dentistry; Ella E. McNeil, Associate
Professor to Professor of Public Health
Nursing; Marguerite F. Hall, Assist-
ant Professor to Associate Professor
of Public Health Statistics; Gordon
C. Brown, from Instructor to Asso-
ciate Professor of Epidemiology.
PHYSICAL EDUCATION
LeRoy M. Weir, Assistant Supervis-
or to Associate Supervisor of Physi-
cal Education.
SCHOOL OF NURSING
Esther M. Latimer, from Instructor
and Supervisor of Out-Patient De-
partment . to Assistant Professor of
Nursing and Supervisor of Out-Pa-
tient Department.
Alfred M. Lovell, from Pro-
fessor and Acting Chairman to
Professor of Electrical Engineer-
ing and Chairman of the De-
partment of Electrical Engineering;
William M. Worrell from Professor
and Acting Chairman to Professor
of Semitics and Chairman of the De-
partment of Oriental Language andi
Literatures; William C. Steere, from

Associate Professor of Botany and
Research Associate to Associate Pro-
fessor of Botany and Curator of Bry-
ophytes in the University Herba-
rium.
Robert S. Heppenstall, from Spe-
cial Assistant Professor to Assistant
Professor of Mechanism and Engi-
neering Drawing; Irene C. Place, from
Visiting Assistant'rofessor to Assist-
ant to Professor of Secretarial Prac-
tice; James D. Prendergast, from
Visiting Assistant Professor to As-
sistant Professor of Drawing and
Painting; Charles W. Spooner, Jr.,
from Assistant Professor of Mechani-
cal Engineering to Assistant Pro-
fessor of Mechanical and Marine
Engineering; Wilma T. Donahue,
from Instructor in Psychology to
Lecturer in Physical Education.
Emerson F. Greenman, James B.
Griffin, and Volney H. Jones from
Associate Curators to Curators in
the Museums of Anthropology. Rog-
er L. Morrison, Professor of Civil
Engineering, was appointed Acting
Curator of the Transportation Li-
brary in the College of Engineering;
Allen Douglas Maxwell, Associate
Professor of Astronomy, was appoint-
ed Acting Chairman of the Depart-
ment of Astronomy; Herbert H. Vau-
ghan, Instructor in Surgery, was ap-
pointed Supervisor of the Blood
Bank. Clyde Vroman, Instructor in
Education to Lecturer in Education;
LeRoy M. Weir, from Instructor in
Physical Education to Lecturer in
Physical Education.
The following new appointments to
the rank of instructor also were an-
nounced:
MEDICAL SCHOOL
J. Marion Bryant, M. D., Instruct-
or in Internal Medicine; John W.
Henderson, M. D., Instructor in Oph-
thalmology; Martha Down Jones,
M. C., Instructor in Ophthalmology;
Dorm Lee Hinerman, M. D., Instruct-
or in Pathology; Ned Black Kalder,
M. D., Instructor in Surgery; George
Ridgway Minor, M. D., Instructor
in Surgery; Donald Alexander Pol-
lock, M. D., Instructor in Obstetrics
and Gynecology; C. Dekle Taylor,
M. D., Instructor in Otolaryngology;

_____._ ,

ION SCHOOL NEWS,

R

I

Horace Mann Oren, D. D. S., Clinical'
Instructor: Charles Edwin Presnell,
D. D. S., Instructor; Ralph Aldrich
zelere, D. D. S., Clinical Instructor;
Leon Segat, D. D. S., Technical In-
structor; Walter Henry Swartz, D.
D. S., Clinical Instructor.
SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Howard Randolph Chase, M. Mus.,
Instructor in Theory; Ted Manly
Evans, Visiting Instructor in Wind
Instruments; William David Fitch,
M. Mus., Visiting Instructor in Wind
Instruments; Theodore Heger, M.
Mus., Instructor in Music Literature;
Benjamin Owen, B. Mus., Instructor
in Piano.
Aussie Seventh
0 1
Division Drives
On in Borneo
MANILA, Sunday, July 8 - UP) -
Australian Seventh Division Troops
have pushed six miles northeastward
beyond the now-secured Borneo oil
port of Balikpapan and are thrusting
steadily inland from Penadjam
Point, across Balikpapan Bay, a
Southwest Pacific communique re-
ported today.
Other elements of the some Aus-
tralian division were driving north-
ward towards the Sambodja and
Samarinda oil fields, 23 miles and 55
miles, respectively, northeast of
Balikpapan. Mined roads and artil-
lery fire were used by the withdraw-
ing enemy to defend these last two
important Japanese-held oil areas.

of Character, by Harry J. Baker,
Director of the Psychological Clinic,
Detroit public schools tomorrow;
"How to Locate Materials on Specific
Educational Problems," by Warren
R. Good, instructor in educational
psychology, Tuesday; "Contemporary
Trends in Foreign Language Teach-
ing," by Prof. Charles C. Fries of
the English department, We'dnesday;
"Health Education Developments in
Michigan and Other States," (speak-
er to be announced), Thursday;
"Teaching as a Dramatic -Art," by
William J. Sanders, president, State
Teachers College, Fitchburg, Mass.,
Friday.
The organization of the Men's
Educaticn Club has been complet-
ed and the following officers have
been elected: President, E. D.
W a g n e r, Superintendent o f
Q cheols of Charlevoix; vice-presi-
dent, Harry Frieda, Director of
Physical Education, Lakeview High
School, Chicago; secretary, L. P.
Cushman, Superintendent of
Schools, Vicksburg; treasurer, H.
E. McBride, Principal of Junior
High School, Euclid, Ohio; chair-
man of the Executive Committee,
Eugene W. Larson, teacher of
mechanical drafting, Ann Arbor
High School. The next meeting of
the club will be held Wednesday
in the Michigan Union. Prof. Har-
ry C. Carver of the mathematics
department who has, recently re-
turned from Europe will discuss
some of his experiences and ob-
servations. The Education Club is
open to all men in the summer ses-
sion.
Members of Pi Lambda Theta will
meet at 8 p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT)
Thursday in the West Conference
Room of the Rackham Building.
Phi Delta Kappa, honor fraternity
for men in education, meets regularly
at 6:20 p.m. EWT (5:30 p.m. CWT)
Tuesdays in the Michigan Union.
Members assemble at the desk in the
lobby and proceed in a group through
the cafeteria to the faculty dining
room. The speaker for this Tuesday
will be Dr. F. D. McClusky, Director
of Scarborough School on the Hud-
son. Members of all chapters are in-
vited to attend.
The Women's Education Club
will hold its next meeting at 7:15
p.m. EWT (6:15 p.m. CWT) Wed-
nesday in the Michigan League.
The program will be arranged by
the Planning Committee. Begin-
nig this week, a series of Wednes-
day luncheons will be held in the
Russian Tearoom of the Michigan

League. Members of the Institute
en School Nursing will be guests
at the first luncheon, and Melvin
Dollar, Resident Lecturer in Pub-
lic Health Economics, will be the
spnaker. The Wcmen's Education
Club, in cooperation with the
Men's Education Club is planning
an all-school of Education frolic
to be held July 18 in the Women's
Athletic Building.
* *
Tours of University .libraries for
all students interested will be con-
ducted this Tuesday and Wednesday
afternoons. Further information con-
cerning these tours may be secured
in any of the School of Education
libraries.
The Michigan State Normal Col-
lege is sponsoring two programs of
interest to education students. The
first will be held Wednesday and
Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education will preside.
Clark Tibbitts, Director of the Insti-
tute for Human Adjustment will take
part in the program. Thursday a con-
ference on. rural education will be
held. Both of these conferences are
open to the public.
The Bureau of Appointments will
be open for registration of teachers
and prospective teachers at 4:15 p.m.
EWT (3:15 p.m. CWT) Monday in
Rm. 205 Mason Hall. With reference

to this registration Dean Edmonson
said, "It is good business for teachers
and school . administrators to keep
their records with the Bureau up to
date. It frequently happens that
very desirable positions are lost to
candidates whose records do not con-
tain recent information."
Displays of useful teaching ma-
terials in various high school sub-
ject fields can be found each week
in the University High School lib-
rary. This week pamphlets, pic-
tures, charts, maps, and recent
books of special interest to teach-
ers of social studies are being fea-
tured. Much free material relat-
ing to educational problems has
been placed in the library also
where students may secure copies.
* * *
E. E. Giddings of the Grand Rap-
ids schools who is state director of
the N.E.A. will lecture on "Issues in
the Proposed Federal Aid Bill for
Education" at 4:15 p.m. EWT (3:15 p.
m. CWT) Wednesday in the Univers-
ity High School auditorium.
* *
An extensive exhibit of new text-
books will be maintained by the
Michigan representatives of the
publishers of textbooks and other
instructional materials. A special
exhibit of the University Library
Extension Service will be a feature
of the exhibits.

L. A

Continuous
from 1 P.M.

COOL!

STARTS TODAY!

.Ewr11I TE

AROUND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG

CIJAS.SJFIEDAou:ninN

SUN., JULY 8, 1945
8 :00-News.
8:05-Organ Music.
8:15-Salvation Army.
'8:30-Frankie Masters.
9:00-News.
9:05-Ralph Ginsburg.
9:30-Ava Maria Hour.
10 :00-News.
10 :15-Edmond Pierson.
10:30-Charlie Barnett.
10:45--Jesse Crawford.

11:00-News.
11:05-First Baptist Church.
12:00-News.
12:05-Mario Morelli.
12:30-Music & Verse.
12:45-Paul Baron.
1:00-News.
1:15-Baseball Brevities.
1:25-Baseball (New York
at Det.)
5:00-News.
5:15-Johnny Long.
5:30-Imperial Male Chorus
5:45-Dance Music.

6:00-News.
6:05-Wilson Ames.
6:15-The Bible Hour.
6:30-Concert Hall.
7 :00-News.
7:05-Let's Dance.
7:25-Band of the Week.
7:30-Music for Sunday.
8:00-News.
8:05-Dance Time.
8:15-Howard Farrar.
8:30-Daniel Leiberfeld.
9:00-News.
9:05-Milt Herth Trio.

L

er ecton z.Modemn Goolin

FOR RENT
LIVE BETTER permanently in
PITTSFIELD VILLAGE. You'll get
more out of life -in this permanent
community of 422 apartment homes,
privately owned and managed, that
offers country life with city conven-
iences. On Washtenaw Road, be-
tween Ann Arbor and Ypsilanti.
Parks, playgrounds, school. One-story
2-level arrangements save steps.
Elect. refrig., gas stove, two bed-
rooms. $52-$62 mo., unfurnished.
Model apartment open daily 9 to 6
and Sunday 3 to 6; or phone Ann
Arbor 2-6553.
WANTED
TUTOR WANTED for Spanish I by
junior in Engineering School.
Michigan Daily Box No. 6.
SMALL furnished house or apart-
ment by officer and wife for 6
months or less. Call Redford 8962
collect.

N
0
W

LOST
REWARD: For return of wrist watch
removed from the Men's Room at
Michigan Union on June 21. Watch
is Graduation gift of great senti-
mental value. Leave at Union Desk
or mail to Dave Mulholland, 610 S.
Lansing St., Mt. Pleasant, Michigan.I
No questions will be asked.
LOST: Ladies' wrist watch, platinum.
Initials K. C. on back. Waltham,
at Whitmore Lake July 4. Reward.
Call P. M. Tseng, 6738.
LOST: Zippered case with import-
ant records in Union. Very neces-
sary that it is returned. Call P. M.
Tseng, 6738.
LOST-Easterbrook fountain pen
and silver multicolor mechanical
pencil from case. Also eversharp re-
peater at Saturday University regis-
tration. Call 2-4007.

- - ALSO
SOMETH ING MUSICALj
DIDN'T EAT WAY

BROADWAY
FARMER

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