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May 25, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

ROTC Cadets. To
In Summer

See

Service

U Of MGrad's
54Wirip" M id-I b*Ed'tUI

DAILY OFFICIAL

B ETIPTIN

Trainimg Camps

A-0

(Continued from Page 6)
the' Rackham Building. Professor
Warner F, Patterson will review sev-
eral recently published works, and
Mr. William G. Merhab will discuss
a portion of his thesis which con-
cerns the "Lettres sur IHousseau" of
Madame de Stael. In addition, a
chairman for next year will be elec-
ted. Anyone who may be interested
is cordially invited.
Botanical Journal Club will meet
on Tuesday, May 27, at 7:30 p.m. in
Room N.S. 1139. Reports by:
Russell Steers: "Morphology of the
vegetative organs of sugar cane."i
Alma Hunt: "A development anal-
ysis of kohlrabi and cabbage stems."
C. K. Tseng: "Wound healing in
higler plants."
George Culp: "Root responses of
noninfectious hairy root apple seed-
lings under different methods of
propagation."
German Table for Faculty Mem-
hers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in the Founders' Room, Michigan
Union. Members of all departments
interested in German conversation
are cordially invited. There will be a

brief talk on "Was macht Gerhart
Hauptmarin?" by Mr. Walter A. Rei-
chart.
A.I.Ch.E.: Annual Spring Banquet
on Tuesday, May 27, at 4:15 p.m., in
the Michigan Union. Mr. R. A.
Plumb of the Truscon Paint Labora-
tories will speak. All engineers are
invited. Get tickets from any officer.{

Tau Beta Pi buffet
meeting Tuesday, May
Union at 6:15 p.m.

supper and
27, in the

German Journal Club will meet
Monday. May 26, room 302 Michigan
Union at 4:10 p.m.
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences
Annual Banquet will be held on
Wednesday, May 28, at 7:00 p.m. at
the Michigan League. Robert J.
Woods, Chief Design Engineer of Bell
Aircraft, will be the main speaker.
Cass Hough, President of the Sports-
man Pilots Association, will be toast-
master. All Aeros and others are in-
vited. Tickets may be obtained from
Officers of the Institute or Mrs. An-
derson in the Aero. Department.
Alpha Nu: Special meeting Tues-

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%A..S A.W 1-,d1. 1. 1.1I N
By WILLIAM A. MacLEOD
No sooner will finals be over than
day, May 27, in the Chapter room, a hundred and twenty cadets of the
fourth floor, Angell Hall at 7:30 p.m. University's Reserve Officers' Train-
ing Corps will leave for their annual
Graduate Students and others in- summer encampment.
terested are invited to listen to the . Covering a period of six weeks be-
regular Tuesday evening program of ginning June 19, the summer training
recorded music in the Men's Lounge gives the practical experience need-
of the Rackham Building on May 27 ed to round out the four years of
at 8 o'clock. An all Mozart program theoretical instruction in the course.
will be played, consisting of the fol- Largest of the groups of Michigan
lowing: Sonata in D Major for 2 men will be that going to Fort Cus-
pianos. Concerto No. 5 in A Major ter, comprising Infantry, Engineer
for Violin, Eine Kleine Nachtmusik, and Signal Corps .cadets. Smallerl
and Symphony No. 40. groups of Ordnance and Medical
corps men will go to Aberdeen Prov~-
The Intercollegiate Telegraphic Ar- ing Ground, Aberdeen, Md., and Car-'
chery Tournament will continue from j lisle Barracks, Pa., respectively. Two
today, May 25, to May 27. There will students will go to the Edgewood Ar-
be supervised shooting on Monday senal, Md., for Chemical Warfare
and Tuesday from 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 Service training.
p.m. Ask for schedule of supervisors Brannan In Command
at desk in lobby of the Women's Michigan's acting Professor of i
Athletic Building. Military Science and Tactics, Lt.-Col.
Francis M. Brannan, will be ROTC
1941 and 1942 JGP Central Com- camp commander at Fort Custer.
mittees will have a luncheon meet- Capt. B. H. Vollrath will be senior
ing at noon Tuesday in the Russian signal instructor and Lieut. L. W.
Tea Room of the League. Peterson will be assistant to the
camp supply officer. All other mem-
The Gamma Delta Student Club bers of the University military facul-
of St. Paul's Lutheran Church will ty except Lt.-Col. H. W. D. Riley will
hold a banquet Thursday, May 29, be on duty with their students dur-
at 7:00 p.m. in the church. Reverand ing the camp period.
Bernthal, a former Michigan student, The Custer camp, at the home of
will be the speaker. All Lutheran the regular army's Fifth (Armored)
students are invited. Small charge. Division, will receive student officers
from ROTC units throughout the
Sixth Corps Area which includes
Michigan, Wisconsin and Illinois.
First Church of Christ; Scientist: Life at camp will be that of troops
Sunday morning service at 10:30. on active duty, sheltered under can-
Subject: "Soul and Body." Sunday vas and regulated by the not always
School at 11:45 a.m. welcome notes of an army bugle. The
framed tents will have floors and will
Disciples Guild (Christian Church): house five cadets.
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, Rev. Days Begin At 5:45
Fred Cowin, Minister. Days will begin with first call for
The Disciples Guild will leave the reveille at 5:45 a.m. and end with
Guild House at 4:45 p.m. Sunday, for taps at 11 p.m. The bugle, though.
a picnic supper and vesper service on can play pleasant tunes too, like
Huron River. Those wishing to join recall and the favorite of all, mess
the group later should call 5838 for -------_ ___
information concerning location. Departments of Church School.
The Sunday morning Bible Class 10:30 a.m. Kindergarten and Pri-
has been discontinued for this year. mary Departments of Church School.,
Ann Arbor Society of Friends 10:45 a.m. A Patriotic Memorial
(Q""kers) meetsSundy inLredsService will be held, which members
(Quakers) meets Sunday in Lane of ten patriotic organizations and
Hall. Silent Meeting for Worship at auxiliaries will attend in a body. Dr.
5:00 p.m. Business Meeting at 6:00 Parr will preach on "What Mean Ye
p.m. Rv'hR fnq)

=

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call. By the end of an average day TBlind
the future shavetails will have heard
20 calls.
Infantry cadets will receive prac- Turning a hobby into a service
tical experience in combat principles. for the blind, Arthur H. Ortmneyer,
extended order drill and scouting and '06, has recently given his humorous
patrolling which they study in classes couplets to be published in braille
during the year. They will fire a for distribution to the blind.
cualification course with the service Some 300 verses like;
rifle and toward the end of camp What once was just a jam or check,
will participate in a two-day field Becomes today a bottlneck.

MRRILYN
'F
The 'AF
529-531 E. Liberty 5t.

s!

COTTON

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co

OLNE

ss

GI NGHAMS
EYELETS
C HAMBRAYS
SEERSUCKERS
SPUN RAYONS
JUNIORS 9-15
MISSES 10-20
$4.- to $79
ARRIvALS DAILY

exercise.
They will receive physical training1
and instruction in company admrinis-
tration When the regular troops re-<
turn July 7 there will be demonstra-
tions of newer tactics and weapons.,
Signal Corns
The Signal Corps unit will train I
with the fifth Signal Company. They
will qualify with the pistol and will
also participate in the over-night ex-
ercise. A , wider variety of signal1
equipment will be available a camp
and there will be opportunity for 1
more extensive use of it than during
the school year.1
Engineers will fire to qualify with
both rifle and pistol and will put in-
to practice the principles learned ha
classroom instruction at the Univer-
sity. They too will take part in the
gfield exercise.
Ordnancesinstruction will be car-
ried on at the Ordnance School un-
der the regular instructors of the
School. ROTC instructors will be
responsible for the training in the
military aspects of camp such as
drill, interior guard duty and pistol
marksmanship.
Medical Cadets In Regular Army
Cadets of the Medical Corps unit
will operate with a regular army
Medical Battalion. They wil receive
training in the operation and admin-
istrat/on of Medical Corps establish-
mends in the field.
Work days for all units will consist
of seven hours, 7 a.m. to noon and
1 to 3 p.m. Individual companies at
Fort Custer will eat in separate mess-
es and will have their own kitchens,
but administration will be through
a single consolidated mess.
Cowboys, Indians
To Star In Rodeo
Backed By Legion
The Wild West has been recreated
at the American Legion Rodeo, which
is making its final appearance at
2:30 p.m. and 8 p.m. today at Sports-
man Park.
King, the renowned Hollywood mo-
tion picture horse, will be featured
with the Rudy Rudinoff Trio of high
school horsemen. Rudinoff, who is
only 17 years old, is one of the young-
est professional horsemen in the cir-
cus business.
al rodeo will be enacted in both after-
noon and evening performances. Cow-
boys and Indians, who will ride bulls
and buffaloes and try their hands at
bronco busting and trick riding, will
also give exhibitions of cattle roping
and lassoing.
Cercle Elects Officers
George Kiss, Grad., was elected
president of Le Cercle Francais at a
meeting held yesterday. Richard
Pi card was elected vice-president;
Elsie M. Jensen, '42, secretary, and
Marallyn J. MacRitchie, '43, treas-
- urer.
ANN ARBOR

--or
Folks in the public eye should care
Lest they get in the public's hair.
are contained in the 50 page book
entitled "Life Lines of Wit and Hu-
mor.
Ortmeyer makes no money out of
his work, but considers it a hobby and
gives it to the blind. He has been
writing couplets fdr three years and
has seen them published regularly.
The book, transcribed to braille by
Indiana State University as a WPA
library project, is being considered
by the Division of Adult Blind of the
Library of Congress for distribution
as a talking book record. The, book
has also been made available to
other states and braille transcribing
projects without charge.
Ortmeyer, an Indiana insurance
man, began writing at the suggestion
of a news editor who said that he
had plenty of long verses but could
use short ones. Ortmeyer's couplets
began to appear in the newspaper
thereafter, three to four times a week.
Katherine Sarich
Will Give Recital
Contralto Katherine Sarich, '41SM,
recipient of the Mary A. Cabot Schol-
arship in November, 1940, and vice-
president of Sigma Alpha Iota, hon-
orary music sorority, will present a
recital at 8:30 p.m. today in the
School of Music Auditorium.
Accompanied by Barbara Cahoon,
GradSM, Miss Sarich will sing Han-
del's "Ah Mio Cor"; Bizet's "Agnus
Dei"; Bach's "Komm Susser Tod";
"Lasciatemi Morire" by Paisello, and
three songs of Wolf, among other
-things.
McKay Trial Is Recessed
DETROIT, May 24.-(IP)-The mail
fraud trial of Republican National
Committeeman Frank D. McKay and
11 co-defendants recessed today for
the weekend after a drama-packed
session.

REDUCED
long distance
rates apply
ALL DAYV
TODAY
(Sunday)
Yes sir ... today is Sunday,

War Games Start
CAMP FORREST, Tenn., May 24.
-The stage was set today for the
largest peacetime war rehearsal ever
held in the United States and 10,000
of the 77,000 soldiers will participate.
-
WI IO A ,,
almost f orgot!

and reduced long
telephone rates for

distance
calls to

First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10:40. Dr. Charles
W. Brashares will preach on "Church
Union Now." Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing. Meet at the church at 5:45 p.m.
for transportation to the Earhart
Estate for the Guild meeting in honor
of fhP_ C~in nrD E Blakraa

.Ly -. nesem ones e
4:30 p.m. Cars will leave promptly
to take members of Student Fellow-
ship to Cedar Lake for a picnic. They
will be the guests of the University of
Michigan Congregational Alumni.
They will discuss plans for the student
program for next year.

QLYN Sho
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

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SMARTLY STYLEDI bathir g attire that is loved equally
well by the active swimmer and the glamorous sun wor-
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Sava-Wave Caps . . . 1.99
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of te- eniors. ir. r. w . "a eman 1
will speak on "The University After
the University."
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Sunday, 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion;
9:30 a.m. High School Class, Harris
Hall; 11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer andE
Sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis;
11:00 a.m. Junior Church; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; College
Work Program, Harris Hall. 7:00
p.m. Chaplain's Hour; 7:30 p.m. "The
Individual Christian's Responsibility
Today,"' by the Rev. Henry Lewis.!
There will also be a Compline Serv-]
ice and refreshments. Tea will be
served on Tuesday and Friday from
4 to 5:30. There will be a celebration!
of the Holy Communion on Wednes-;
day at 7:30 a.m. -
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m. "Wa-
ter Over the Dam" outdoor service at
Saline Valley Farms, with Annual
Church picnic following. Transpor-
tation will be provided for those not
driving.I
First Congregational Church: 8:45!,
a.m. The Church School will meet for
its Annual Spring Sunday School
Breakfast in the Assembly Room.
9:30 a.m. Junior and Intermediate

First Presbyterian Church: Morn-
ing worship at 10:45. Sermon: "Sec-
ond Person Singular" by Dr. W. P.
Lemon.
Westminster Student Guild: 6:00
p.m. supper and fellowship hour.
7:00 p.m. "The Social Obligation of
a Christian," by Roger M. Freund,
Secretary of the Y.M.C.A.
Sunday Evening Club at 8:00,
Lewis-Vance Parlors.
First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.-
12:15 p.m. A unified service of wor-
ship and study. Sermon: "Creative
Living," by Rev. H. L. Pickerell, Min-
ister to Students, Church of Christ,
Disciples.
A special program of worship,
study, and activity for children of
the Kindergarten and Primary groups.
6:30 p.m. The Roger Williams
Guild will meet in the Guild House.
Mrs. H. L. Pickerell will speak on
"Stepping Stones to Happy Homes."
Zion Lutheran Church: Church
Worship Services at 10:30 a.m. A
Pre-Confirmation Service will be held
at this service.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Church

CONGREGATIONAL.
CHURCH
SUNDAY SERVICE
8:45 A.M. World Friendship
Breakfast attended by the church
school members.
9:30 A.M.;Junior and Intermed-
iate Departments of the Church
School.
10:30 A.M. Kindergarten and
Primary Departments of the
Church School.
10:45 A.M. Patriotic Memorial
Services of public worship.
Dr. Parr will preach the sermon
of the day, "WHAT MEAN YOU
BY THE STONES?"
, 4:30 P.M. Cars will leave the
church for Cedar, Lake Camp,
where Student Fellowship mem-
bers will join the Congregational
Alumni at their summer retreat.

most points are in effect all
day long. Now is your
chance to make those out-of
-town calls . . . at lowest
cost.
Ratcs to representa tive
points are shown below. For
rates to other places, see the
telephone directory (inside
front cover) or dial "O"
and ask "Long Distance".
Rates for Three-Minute
Night and Sunday
Station-to-Station Calls
ANN ARBOR to:
Alpena $ .50
Battle Creek .35
Bay City .35
Ben on Harbor .40
Big Rapids . .40
Boston, Mass. . . 1.15
Cadillac . . .45
Cheboygan . .55
Chicago, Ill. .... .55
Flint ...35

I i

?
___.___, _. ._.__ .., ._ e

I.
k

Worship Services at 10:30 a.m. withI
sermon by the Rev. Henry 0. Yoder
on "Witnesses for Christ Today."

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