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March 07, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-07

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co-Op Society
Elects Officers
From Faculty
Dickinson, Diamond And
Dwyer Are Directors;
Hoover, Dawson Chosen
Six members of the University fac-
ulty were elected to posts in the Ann
Arbor Co-Operative Society at its
anual meeting last week.+
Prof. Paul S. Dwyer of the math-
ematics department, Prof. Clark;
Dickinson of the economics depart-
ment and Philip Diamond of the
German department were chosen to
serve on the Board of Directors with
Mrs. Sidney M. Quigley.
Harold Guetzkow. Grad., an in-
'structor in the psychology depart-
ment, . was given a position on the
Board of Directors as student repre-
sentative of the Inter-Cooperative
Elected to the auditing committee
were Prof. John Dawson of the Law
School, Prof. Edgar M. Hoover of
the economics department and Jack
Others receiving new positions are
Mrs. Leonard Dornbush, Mrs. Louise
King, Winifred Miler, Mrs. Quigley,
Mrs. Werner Striedieck, Mrs. Mentor
Williams and Lewis Akers who will
serve on the education committee.

news of the dorms

The "three sisters" of Observa-
tory Street, Mosher, Stockwell and
Jordan all held birthday parties for
March babes yesterday. If March
is here, can spring be far behind?
Well, last year we had snow in May.
Helen Newberry and Betsy Barbour,
each held faculty dinners yesterday.
Or, to be more specific, Betsy Bar-
bour had a dinner and Newberry had
a buffet supper. Guests at Barbour
included Mr. and Mrs. Shirley Smith,
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Bursley, Mr. and
Mrs. Clarence Yoakum, Dr. and Mrs.
Karl Litzenberg, Dr. Margaret Bell
and from the Board of Patronesses
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Adams and Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Vibbert.
Among those supping at Newberry
were Prof. and Mrs. Bennett Weaver,
Mr. and Mrs. Ermelindo Mercado, Mr.
Edward Calver, Dr. John Arthos,
Prof. and Mrs. Preston Slosson, Mr.
and Mrs. Charles Peake, Dr. and Mrs.
Kenneth Jones, Mr. Karl Reichen-
bach, Prof. and Mrs. Jesse Reeves,
Prof. Paul Henle andhDean and Mrs.
Ivan Crawford of the Engineering
At a joint meeting of the four
houses of the East Quad Wednes-
day, the new constitution was for-

orally ratified. It must now go be-
fore the Board of Directors of Resi-
dence Halls for approval and then
-government in the Quad will be
strictly legal.
Martha aook held its formal
Scholarship Dinner Thursday hon-
oring the three girls in the house
getting all A's, and the 10 receiv-
ing next highest grades. For the
sake of posterity, the three wise
women are Doris McGlowe, Jean
Maxted and Jane Fox, all '41. Spe-
cial guests at the dinner were Deans
Alice Lloyd, Jeannette Perry and
Byri Bacher and the Board of Gov-
ernors of the dorm.

ROTC Teams
Will Hold Rifle
Trophy Match
Freshman Rifle Teams
Will Vie For O'Hara
"rize II Marksiaiiship
Two five-inan freshiman rifle,
teans, representing t he local Army
and Navy ROTC units, are sche-
duled to compete for the recently
offered Graf O'Hara marksmanship
trophy Wednesday, April 9. at the
military rifle range. -
The trophy, which was presented
by the Graf O'Hara Post 423 of the
Vcterans of Foreign Wars, is de-
signed to "symbolize a stimulus to,
the spirit of competition between
the army and navy units to aid them
in developing good marksmanship."
Pail Groaael of Ann Arboro'm_



FRIDAY, MARCH 7, 1941 t
VOL. LI. No. 109k
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Applications for Scholarships Opent
to Students in More Than One Unit.
The Emma M. and Florence L. Abbott
Scholarships and the Eugene G. Fas-,
sett Scholarships, for which students
in more than one School or College
are eligible to apply, will be awarded
in 1941-42. For further details as to
Col. W. Draper
Speaks On Draft
Students Should 4ssume
Responsibility, He Says
(Continued from Page 1)
State College declared the intention
of asking deferment of students
whose scholarship was up to college

Things are still bubbling over in manr of t otcived;the
the West Quad . . . Doug Davis, mander of the host, conceived the
president of the West Quad Coun- idea for this trophy several weeksI
cil, has appointed Al Axelrod, '43, ago and the 24-inch silver and bronze
Bill Halliday, '43. and Bob Petteys, cup is now temporarily residing 'at
'43, as a committee to study possibili- the NROTC offices in North Hallo
ties of offering a room scholarship have been selected for the competi-
in the Quad. Bruce Forbes, '42, was iae Mortone Hnter '44 cmptin
also elected secretary of the Council. Arthur Thomson, '44E', Robert Be-
Jordan held an exchange dinner gle, '43, Harry Miller. '44E, and Mait-
Wednesday with Adams and Win- land Comb, '44E. The list of Army
chell Houses in the West Quad. And riflemen will be announced tomor-
oh, by the way, we omitted to men- row.
tion that Allen-Rumsey was in on __-----_
that exchange with Helen Newberry '- + "
last ThursdayI . . . I 14 I. hp v

Examples Of American Drama
Are Shown In Library Exhibits
.______> _--_-.__ ..- -- -_-

eligibility, etc., see the University
bulletin, "Scholarships, Fellowships,
Prizes, and Loan Funds," obtainable
at the Information Desk, Business
Office, 1 U.H. The President has
appointed a Committee to assign
these and other scholarships which
are applicable in more than one unit
of the University. The Committee
expects that applications will be filed
on or before March 15 at the office
of the Dean or Director of the School
or College in which the applicant is
registered for reference to the Com-
mittee of Award. Since no special
application blanks have been pre-
pared for these scholarships, appli-
cation blanks such as may be ob-
tainable at the offices of the Deans
or Directors of Schools and Colleges'
will be accepted by the Committee,
or the application may be made by
letter, giving details concerning the
applicant's "academic standing and
financial need
For the Committee
F. E. Robbins, Chairman
The Alumnae Council is again
offering the Lucy Elliott Fellowship
to women who wish to continue their
studies in the graduate field. Any
woian with an A.B. degree from a
recognized College or University is
eligible to apply. A graduate from
the University of Michigan may use
the award on any campus of her
choice} but a graduate of any other
College or University must continue
her work at Michigan. Applications
are available at the office of the Dean
of Women, and must be returned by
March 15. Appointment will be made
April-15. The award carries a sti-
Pend of $300.00.
To All Interested Male Students:
Lieutenant Orville B. Bergren, U.S.
Marine Corps, will be present at
Naval' ROTC Headquarters, North
Hall, this afternoon and Saturday
and Monday mornings, to meet appli-
cants desiring information relative
to training for commissions in the
Marine Corps Reserve. He will de-
liver an explanatory talk with mo-
tion pictures in the Auditorium, Na-
tural Science Building, at 4:00 pim.
Notice Concerning Student Assist-
antships in Jordan Hall: Present ap-
plicants, and those who wish to be-
come applicants for Student Assist-
antships in Jordan Hall for the Uni-
versity year 1941-42, are reminded

that their application blanks.should
be turned over to Miss Esther Col-
ton at Jordan Hall, on or before
Friday, March 7. Those who have
not yet received application blanks,
will find them obtainable in the office
of the Director of Residence Halls,
205 South Wing.
Code Practice: Students desiring to
practice the International Morse
are invited to use the R.O.T.C. Sig-
nal Corps equipment in room 301 En-
gineering Annex. Inquire of Captain
Vollrath for available hours.
South American Dinner: Any per-
son who has reserved a place for the
dinner to be given for South Ameri-
can guests this evening at 7:30 at
the Michigan Union can pick up lis
ticket any time prior to 4:30 p.m. to-
day at Room 2, University Hall. After
that hour the reserved tickets may
be obtained at the Michigan Union
desk. There are no more tickets for
sale. Informal dress will be worn.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Election cards
filed after the end of the first week
of the semester may be accepted by
the Registrar's Office only if they are
approved by Assistant Dean Walter.
Students who fail to file their elec-
tion blanks by the close of the third
week, even though they have regis-
tered and have attended classes un-
officially will forfeit their privilege
of continuing in the Collegefortie
semester. If such students have paid
any tuition fees, Assistant Dean Wal-
ter will issue a withdrawal card for
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: No course may be
elected for credit after Saturday,
March 8.
Summer Jobs: Will the students
on the campus who are interested in
summer positions please take care
of their registration this week. We
are asking this in order to bring their
records up to date and render serv-
ice to them. Forms may be obtained
at the Bureau of Appointments and
(Continued on Page 4)
with a scalp treatment. Person-
ality hair style or the famous crew
Liberty off State

A representative exhibit of the his-
tory of American drama is being
shown in the main floor exhibit cases
in the library.
Copies of examples of the -earliest
American dramas written during the
18th century are shown, among them
'The Contrast' by RoyallTaylor, who
'signs himself as 'A citizen of the
United States,' and 'The Father' by
William Dunlap who writes under
the authorship of a 'Citizen of New
York' are examples. The first Amer-
ican tragedy on the American stage
was James Hutton's 'School for
Prodigals' of which a copy is shown.
Another case shows the history of
American drama: Burns Mantle's
bobk 'American Playwrights of To-
day,' Walter P. Eaton's book 'The
Theatre Guild-the first ten years'
and Dunlap's 'History of the Amer-
ican Theatre' whose date of publica-
tion is- 1832; all help to trace the
story of drama in America.
Personal Letters Exhibited
Several original personal letters,
from notables on the stage during
the late 19th and early 20th centuries
are shown. These are from the col-
lection of Mr. James V. Doll who
loaned them to the library. Among
them are letters written by David
Warfield, William Warren, Laurence
Barrett, Dion Boucicault-writer, ac-
tor, dramatist and manager in many
theatres during the nineteenth cen-

tury, Minnie Madden Fiske and Julia
Marlowe Taber.
One of the cases is devoted en-,
tirely to a collection of pictures of
actors and actresses of bygone days.
There is an autographed picture of
May Robson and pictures of such
famous personalities as Lillian Rus-
sell, Lester Wallack and Dan Rice.
Biographies of several famous
American actors are exhibited,
among them a biography of Edwin
Booth by his daughter, Edwina Booth
Grossman, an autographed copy of
the autobiography of Otis Skinner
and also Ann Cora Mowatt's auto-
Examples of the old style of pro-
grams--in single sheets and in very
heavystype are shown. These car.
ried advertisements mixed in with
the mast and synopses of the play.
20th Century Drama Shown
Twentieth Century American dra-
ma is represented by a copy of Sar-
oyan's 'Time of Your Life," Stein-
beck's 'Of Mice and Men,' and Sher-
wood's 'There Shall Be No Night.'
Copies of 'They Knew What They
Wanted' by Sidney Howard, 'Porgy'
by Dorothy and DuBose Heyward
and Kelly's 'The Show Off' are also
shown. There are copies of Eugene
O'Neill's 'Ah, Wilderness,' Anderson's
'Mary of Scotland' and Kaufman's
Butter and Egg Man' in the cases.

Prof. J. K. Pollock will give an in-' Pointing out the advantages of mil-
formal talk Sunday on the issues o C bitary service to the individual, Colonel
the present war for the benefit of $IDraper stated that the year's train-
Michigan and Williams Houses in n i l Uing would be an education, and that
the West Quad. 1o'lvar J a "the discipline, the outdoor life, and
The Louis A. Strauss Memorial the comradeship of Army life will
Library Record Concerts are going The Cuban government always make it the Great Adventure."
on as usual each day in the West works in complete harmony with this* *
Quad. Brahm's "Symphony No. country and will give us full coopera- There .is a real need in the armyr
2 in D Major" will be featured to- tion in any eventuality, Prof. Julio
day, Strauss' "Overture to the Bat" del Toro of the Romance Languages now for officers with medical train-
and Liszt's "Hungarian Rhapsody Department declared yesterday in a ing, Colonel Draper said at an in-
No. 2" will be played tomorrow and talk sponsored by La Sociedad His- formal seminar discussion yesterday
Mozart's "Symphony in G Minor" panica. after the lecture.
Sunday. Professor del Toro supplied the his- After a medical student has re-
t orical background for this state- ceived his M.D. degree, he may enlist
'ps ment by tracing the relations between as a First Lieutenant in the Army
Bank Operations the United States and Cuba from the [edical Corps, provided he passes
" hearly part of the 19th century to the his physical examination, he stated
ort Pub'sed' in answer to a question.
"At one time," he said, "this coun- A pilot trained in the special CAA
"Bank operations," a report of the try was greatly interested in obtain- program, who has not signed a pledge
procedins oftheThir A~iualing possession of the island state. In to continue in the army, is not ex-
proceedings of the Third Armuall time, however, we lost all interest t otnei h ry snte-
Michigan Bankers Association Study other than economic and ierest empt from selective service, Col.
othe tha ecoomicandwere will-
Conference held here last December ing that Cuba become independent Draper pointed out.
5 and 6, has been published by the Following the Spanish - American Because such a small number of
University Press. lWar.' hCAA-trained pilots have not signed
The objective of the conference was Recently. del Toro emphasized the the pledge to continue in the army
to consider some of the specific prob- United States has cooperated closely as expected, the government has cut
lems of banking operations which with the Cuban government and we its appropriation for CAA, he con-



confront the executive. The papers
presented at the conference included
the following: the Controls and Aud-
it Problem in a Medium Sized Bank
Having a Part Time Auditor," by J.H.
Reinking; "Operating Controls and
Audits," by H. J. Strasler; "The Bank
and the People," by Eugene W. Lew-
is; "Our Scheme Song-Profits," by
Hal G. Vincent, "Bank Earnings-
What To Do With Them," by John
J. Driscoll, Jr., and "Mortgage Loans,"
by True D. Morse.


have always maintained an economic
interest in Cuban affairs.
The next lecture in the Spanish
group's current annual series will be
March 20 at which time Prof. E. A.
Mercado of the Romance Languages
Department will speak on "The Latin-
American Student in Yankeeland."
Oberlin Students Diet,
Refugee Children Eat,
"Ration meals" are being served
every Tuesday at Oberlin College at
a savings of 5c for each student which
is donated to the American Friends
Service Committee to be used in
feeding children in - unoccupied
The plan is participated in by more
than 1100 students. $57.20 is con-
tributed every week. According to
John F. Rich, Associated Secretary
of the American Friends Committee,
30,000 French school children in 400
schools of Southern France are being
fed by French and American com-
mittees as a joint enterprise.
The committee is also aiding Span-
ish, German, Czech, Polish and Aus-
trian refugees interned in concen-
tration camps.
AFL Will Intervene
WASHINGTON, March 6.-(P-
President William Green said in a
statement today that the AFL would
intervene in labor board proceedings
initiated by the CIO to determine
the bargaining representative at the
Ford Motor Company's Lincoln plant.
Doily 2-4-7-9 P.
-Now Playing

















Here's a
~nal i c~tU'~ jtOyour life
._ * *b l

For a delightful, danceful eve-
ning visit the Union's colorful
Rainbow Room. Swing to Bill


Sawyer's music.

Enjoy the ex-

cellent cabaret service. Phone
your reservation now.



A Comedy Mystery
with a New Slant!
Matinees 2:00-3:50
Adults 25c

0 I I I1



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