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October 16, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1940

MIMI

Lecture Series Ticket Sales
Continue At Hill Auditorium
Sale of tickets for the 1940-41 Ora-a syndicated column and is author

i

i Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12 and
12-4.1

DAILY

OFFICIAL

B

torical Series will continue all this
week and next with a few tickets still
remaining in the first and second
balcony. Special student, reserved
tickets in the second balcony also are
available.
Those people who mailed their sub-
scription to the Oratorical Associa-
tion at Angell Hall, but who failed
to enclose a stamped, self-addressed
envel ope may obtain their tickets at
the Till Auditorium Box Office any
day from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. or from 2
to 4 p.m. except Saturday, when the
Box Office will be open from 10 to
12 a.m.
Ruth Draper, who is best known
for her presentation of dramatic
monologues, will open the Lecture
Series with a series of character sket-
ches Oct. 29. Miss Draper's appear-
ance in Ann Arbor is to be one of her
few personal appearances this year.
since she has refused many dates to
devote her time to writing.
A Pulitzer prize winner in 1930,
Leland Stowe is rated worthy of the
prize again this year for his remark-
able story of the Nazi entrance into
Norway. Stowe will tell the story of
the Norwegian campaign and the in-
trigue which has spread the Nazi
regime through Europe- when he
speaks here Nov. 5.
Third speaker in the series will be
Lewis E. Lawes, warden of Sing Sing
Prison who will appear here Nov. ,11.
Lawes has been warden for 20 years
and has written several books and
magazine articles on his work as a
practical criminologist.
Probably the most colorful woman
journalist in the world, Dorothy
Thompson, will tell Ann Arbor audi-
ences her views and interpretations
of current world problems at her lec-
ture Nov. 19. Miss Thompson writes
HOME COOKING
MAIN DINING ROOM
Second Floor
UNIVERSITY GRILL
615 East William Street

of two books.
Julien Bryan, world famous cine-
matographer and adventurer, will
present films and an explanatory
lecture on "Brazil and the Argen-
tines," Dec. 2.
For his second appearance in Ann
Arbor on Jan. 21, Wendell Chapman
will show his intimate movies and
close-up stills of the wild animals of
Canada, Mexico and the United
States. Neither he nor Mrs. Chap-
man, who assists him, carry guns
when "shooting" pictures.
Scientist, author, explorer and lec-
turer, Dr. William Beebe will appear
here Feb. 26 to tell of his adventures
exploring the bottom of the sea. Beebe
has 1nade drawings of .large fish
whose habitat is too far below the
surface to be photographed.
The last lecture in the series will be
given by Harry E. Yarnell, until re-
cently in command of the Asiatic
Fleet, who will speak on "The New
American Navy," March 11. Yarnell
was awarded the Distinguished Serv-
ice Medal for his service in the Far
East.
Presidential Straw
Vote Closes Today
Deadline for all voting in the Con-
gress All-Faculty Presidential Straw
Vote is 4 p.m. today, Albert P. Blau-
stein, '42. chairman in charge of bal-
loting, announced.
All faculty members were urged by
William H. Rockwell, '41, to obtain
ballots from their department offices,
mark their preferences and return
them before 4 p.m. today, if they
have not already done so. Faculty
members who have not yet obtained
their ballots were urged to phone
Blaustein at 7350.
Ballots will be collected today and
the tabulation will be completed
Thursday night. Results will be an-
nounced in Friday morning's Daily.
A total of 650 was predicted for
the vote, which is being conducted in
conjunction with the Congress All-
Campus Presidential Straw Vote.

E

T T T'( ' i 1 "TjThe University Bureau of Appoint-
U L L E T IN entsand"Occupational'Information
has ireceiv'ed notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. The last
date for filing application is Novem-
ber 1 1940.
ured for uniforms report to R.O.T.C.
Headquarters between the hours of Michigan Civil Service
8:30 and 4:30 today. This is the last -
day the tailors will be here.--

Local Health Record Supervisor,
salary range, $150 to $190.
Institution Band Music Instructor,
salary range. $115 to $135.
Institution Band Music Dictor,
salary range. $130 to $150.
Institution Fire Fighter, salary
range, $115 to $135.
(Continued on Page 4)

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1940
VOL. LI. No. 151
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices1
Rtegistration for Selective Service:
1. Date of Registration - October
16. One day only.
2. Who Shall Register.
All male students who have cele-
brated their twenty-first birthday on
or before October 16th and who have
not celebrated their thirty - sixth
birthday. Any one who fails to reg-
ister must individually bear full re-
sponsibility for failure to register.
Foreign students must register and;
give country of citizenship. Those
who have alien registration cards,
must give the number as part of the
answer to question 6. Those who have
taken out first citizenship papers
only are not citizens of the United
States.
Students whose permanent home
addresses are in Ann Arbor, mem-
bers of the faculty, administrative
staff, or other university employees
within the age limits should registr
in the city at their regular polling
places. They should not register in
the University as our machinery is
authorized to handle only students
from outside Ann Arbor who cannot
get home for registration.
Members of the federally recogniz-
ed active natiopal guard; officers re-
serve corps; regular army reserve;
enlisted reserve corps; and members
of the advanced corps, senior divis-
ion, ROTC, are exempt from registra-
tion.
3. Place of Registration.
Please register according to the
school in which you are enrolled, as
follows:
L. S. A.-Alumni Memorial Hall.
Engineering School-348 West En-
gineering Building.
Medical School-Recorder's Office.
Law School-200 Hutchins Hall.
College of Pharmacy-College Of-
fice.
School of Dentistry-Kellogg In-
stitute, Exhibition Hall.
College of Architecture -Library
Architecture.-
School of Education --1431 Ele-
mentary School.
School of Business Administration
--207 Tappan Hall.
School of Forestry and Conserva-
tion-4041 Natural Science.
School of Music-Room 107, May-
nard Street Building.
Graduate School-Room 100, Rack-
ham Building.
4. Time of Registration.
Registration offices will be open at
7 a.m. and will not close until 9 p.m.
Since registration is being handled
by voluntary workers who receive no
pay, students are requested whenever
possible to register between the hours
of eight and five in order that a min-
imum staff may take care of other
hours.
Bulletin boards in most schools will
carry suggested schedules for regis-
tration. Please consult your school
bulletin boards and register accord-
ingly. If no schedule is suggested in
your school please register at the
earliest possible moment.
5. Registration Certificate.
Each registrant will be given a
registration certificate which he
should carry at all times, "as he may
be required to show it from time to
time."
6. Change of Address After Regis-
tration.
Each student who changes his ad-
dress at any time after registration
shoula address a communication to
the Selective Service Board in his
home city indicating his new address.
This is tne individual student's re-
sponsibility Md cannot b borne or
shared by anyone.
Robert L. Williams

Service Registration on Oct. 16 are
urged to present themselves at Room
100, Rackham Building, in accordance
with the following schedule:
(Surnames) A through E-8 to 10
a.m.; F through L-10 to 12 noon;
M through R-12 to 3 p.m.: S through
Z-3 to 5 p.m.
Students who cannot register ac-
cording to the above schedule are
asked to register at an earlier period.
Those finding it impossible to observe
either of these suggestions may reg-
ister at any time between the hours
of 7:00 a.m. and 9:00 p.m.

I

dJ

n.,.

CANDY
is Always the
Correct Gift
We carry a complete line of
BUNTE and GILBERT'S
"Where students meet to chat and eat"
Betsy Ros Shop,
13-15 NICKELS ARCADE

W. B. Reaf
C. T. Olmsted
Safety Warning: All pedestriansP
are urged to keep out of the Uni-
versity driveways and parking places
except at regular sidewalk crossings.
A number of narrow escapes from1
injuries have recently occurred.
Sidewalks are provided for pedestri-
ans. The driveways are for cars. Itr
is not only dangerous to walk in the
driveways but it is discourteous to
motorists who do not have access to
the sidewalks and grass.
Forestry Assembly: There will be
an assembly of the School of For-
estry and Conservation in the amphi-
theatre of the Rackham Building at
11 :00 a.m., Thursday, October 17.tat
which Harris A. Reynolds, Secretary
of the Massachusetts Forestry Asso-
ciation, will speak. All students in
the School of Forestry and Conserv-
ation are expected to attend, and all
others interested are cordially invit-
ed.
University Press Club of Michigan:
The members of the faculty are
cordially invited to attend the ses-
sions of the University Press Club
of Michigan which begin Thursday
afternoon, October 17, and extend
through Friday afternoon, October
18. Details concerning the meetings
are given on page 1 of this issue of
the Michigan Daily.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of
the third week. Saturday, October 19,
is therefore the last date on which
new elections may be ,approved. The
willingness, of an individual instruc-
tor to admit a student later does not
affect the operation of this rule.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Election cards
filed after the end of the first week
of the semester may be accepted by
the Registrar's Ofice only i they
are approved by Assistant Dean Walt-
er. Students who fail to file their
election blanks by the close of the
third week, even though they have
registered and have attended classes
unofficially will forfeit their privilege
of continuing in the College for the
semester. If such students have paid
any tuition fees, Assistant Dean Walt-
er will issue a withdrawal card for
them.
To Deans, Directors, Department
Heads and Others Responsible for
Payrolls: Payrolls for the first sem-
ester are ready for approval. This
should be done at the Business Office
before October 18f checks are to be
issued on October 31.
Edna Geiger Miller,
Payroll Clerk
R.O.T.C.: All students to be meas-
MICHIGAN
THE SEXPOSIO
OF THE SEASON!
Between a
blonde fiancee
: :n e n

The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. The last
date for filing application is noted
in each case:
UNITED STATES
Associate Bacteriologist, salary,
$3,200, November 12, 1940.
Assistant Bacteriologist, salary $2,-
600, November 12, 1940.
Junior Veterinarian, salary $2,000,
November 12, 1940.
Inspector of Hats, salary $2,000,
no date set.
Inspector of Miscellaneous Sup-
plies (Hosiery and Knit Underwear),
salary $2,000, no date set. ,
Inspector of Textiles, salary $2,000,
no date set.
Junior Inspector of Textiles, salary
$1,620, no date set.
Inspector of Clothing, salary $2,-
000, no date set.
Junior Inspector of Clothing, sal-
ary $1,620, no date set.
Junior Aquatic Biologist, salary $2,-
000, November 12, 1940.
Senior Public Employment Office
Specialist, salary $4,600, November 8,
1940.
Public Employment Office Special-
ist, salary $3,800, November 8, 1940.
Associate Public Employment Of-
fice Specialist, salary $3,200, Novem-
ber 8, 1940.
Assistant Public Employment Of-
fice Specialist, salary $2,600, Nov-
ember 8, 1940.
Complete announcement filed at
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupaitonal Information, 201
. _ _ _

FRIDAY! ROONEY "STRIKE UP THE BAND"

I

SHOWS DAILY AT 2-4-7-9 P.M. Il

AIN
Extra -
TIME WORLD NEWS
. A. F.

MARCH OF
"BRITAIN'S R

I

'!

p

ONE SHOW
MICHIGAN ONLY
MONDAY NIGHT, Oct. 21st. at 8:30 P.M.
SAM H. HARRIS Presernts
.Y-MOSS HARUT & GEO. S. KAUFMAN,
Authors of "YOU CAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU"?
SAME CAST AS NOW AT
CASS 'THEATRE IN DETROIT

TICKETS NOW SELLING
Good Seats Left at 1.10, 1.65, 2.20, 2.75.
,From the opening line to the
uninter- y altogether unexpected climax, I
roared with mirth."
Smith --Chicago Daily News

"Irresistibl and nearly
ruptedly funny."
-Cecil

Thiese Are Yours oni the
iN E W CO0LOUMBI A
MR 5 1 E R1 8 RK 5
1. THE GREATEST ARTISTS
The list of COLUMBIA artists includes Gieseking, Petri, and Kilenyi, pianists; Szigeti and
Milstein, violinists; The New York Philharmonic, Chicago, Cleveland, Minneapolic, and
London Symphony Orchestras; Nelson Eddy, Roland Hayes, and many other outstanding
vocalists.
2. A FINER RECORD
The laminated COLUmBIA Record has higher fidelity and less surface noise than any
commercial record. This development (exclusive with COLUMBIA) plus the facilities of
the new COLUMBIA recording studios combine to give you the finest reproduction which
modern science has made available.
3. ATTRACTIVE RELEASES
A glance at the new COLUMBIA releases will show many attractive and much- needed
items. For example, a new and authentic "Le Sacre Du Printemps" by Stravinsky and
the New York Philharmonic, a unique recording of the Beethoven Sonata Opus 101 by
Gieseking, Sibelius' "Swan of Tuonela" by Stock and the Chicago Symphony, Ravel's
"Bolero" by Stokowski and the All-American Youth Orchestra. These are but a few
of the newer, finer COLUMBIA records.
Select your favorites from our Extensive Stock
of COLUMBIA RECORDS

Graduate Students:
dents registering for

Graduate stu-
the Selective

r

"Heart warming, g
Do t miss seeing it."

I

F ew filmis

t'GREAI!

. " .

iave been $0
-Nuent.N Y. Tines

Releasd by Duna
..som11ethifl o~e

W.SALIND BRIAN
A RUSELL AFERNE
*VIRGINIA BRUCE
ROBERT JOHN
*BENCHLEY *CARROLL
HOBART CAVANAUGH RICHARD LANE

AIR-.CONDIIHONED

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