'SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1940
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PIC Y SEI'N
Surgeon To Give Account
Of Experiences; Pacifist,
Part Will Be Discussedl
Addresses concerning the experien-
ces of a surgeon in Arabia and the
place of the pacifist today will high-E
light the programs of Ann Arbor
"Strength Through Cooperation"
is the title given to the report of
Inter-Guild Conference delegates to
be delivered at 7 p.m. today in Har-
ris Hall by the delegates from St.
Andrew's Episcopal Church.
Representatives from the Youth
Fellowship of the Bethlehem Evan-
gelical Church will offer their re-
ports and lead discussion following
the supper at 6 p.m. tonight at their
Church. In the morning, Rev.
Schmale will deliver a sermon at
10:30 a.m. on "Authority in Mat-
ters of Religion."
Members of the Lutheran Student
Association from Zion Lutheran
Church and Trinity Lutheran Church
will meet at 5:30 p.m. this after-
noon, in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall,
for a social hour. From 6 p.m. to
6:45 p.m. supper will be served, fol-
lowing which there will be discus-
sion of the reports of the delegates
to the Inter-Guild Conference.
The remaining groups will deal
with various topics. Following the
Westminster Student Guild Supper,
Dr. Paul Harrison, who is a native
of Nebraska, and who has won world
renown as a surgeon in Muiscat,
Arabia, and as an authority on spinal
anaesthesia, will address student
members of the First Presbyterian
Church at 7 p.m. this evening, on
the topic "Experience in Arabia."
There will be a special evening
service at 7:45 p.m. tonight at St.
Paul's Lutheran Church. The ser-
mon will deal with the hymn, "A
Mighty Fortress Is Our God."
Varsity Night Soloist
Freshman Class Entirely Free SchoolOf Music
Tuberculosis, Forsythe Says
For ear ragng gaint Sys~Plans Conce rt;
For the first time in the six years'waging against tuberculosis in the T o Play
since the inception of intensive medi- past 30 years or more, Dr. Forsythe
cal examination of students entering said, is proving to be a successful
tne University, not a single evidence one. Since 1910, he noted, the death Jack Conklin's "Sonata" will high-
of active tuberculosis has been dis- "ate from tuberculosis per 100,000 light the School of Music's first con-
.:vered in the year's freshman class, persons has decreased from 250 to cert of the year at 4:15 p.m. today
L2. Warren Forsythe, director of 3(l or by five times. n the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre!
Health Service, revealed yesterday. So confident of complete victory with George Poinar, violinist, and
Judging from the average of the are medical men, he said, that Dr. Friede Schumacher, pianist. serving
Dublin, vice-president of the Metro- as guest artists.
ast six yearsD itForpyt d politan Life InsurancebCompany, re- The other selections which will be
health service authorities expected to cantly predicted that by 1960 tuber-I
find 15 or 16 cases of the disease. played are Mozart's "Sonata in A
In the past, he pointed out, there co letely. major" and Sonata in D minor"
has been au average of iour cases my Brahms.
of active tuberculosis discovered in A former student at the University,
evcy 1,000 examinations.enMr. Conklin is now an instructor in
Di. Forsythe emphasized that this English at the University of Minne-
E Mr's record, while it may be only e e Sta and music critic for the Minne-
aeccunted for by mathematical Record eries apclis Morning Tribune. He received
chance, is probably a significant in- is B. A. degree here in 1931 and his
dication of the success of the medical Master's degree the following year.
drive toward the complete extinction Beethoven To Be Include( Mr. Poinar is also a former student
of tuberculosis. Pr a ' PoTgra here, receiving his Bachelor's and
Those in the college age group are sn a oday Master's degree in 1932 and 1935 re-
most frequently struck 1by the dis- spectively. Since 1938 he has been
:ase, he said, and this fact is good The first in a series of monthly director of the 60-piece Conservatory
cvidence that the disappearance of recorded concert programs will be Symphony at Baldwin-Wallace Col-
the disease this year is more than presented at 8:15 p.m. today at the lege
To Sing Ballad
MTen's Glee Club To Present
New Robeson Song
"The Ballad For Americans," mad,
famous by Paul Robeson, noted N:-
gro singer, will be included in the
Varsity Men's Glee Club repertoire.
( for the coming year. Rehearsals for
the ballad start 4:30 p.m. today in
Because of the importance of these
rehearsals the roll will be called at
all meetings in the future, Prof. David
Mattern, of the School of Music, an-
aounced yesterday. Two unexcused
absences will cause the member',
name to be dropped from the Club's
The ballad will be heard for the
first time in public next Sunday at
the Ann Arbor High School. It will
also be included in bhe Glee Club's"
annual Spring Concert. The soloist
is to be chosen from among the stu-
Betty Correll, '44, formerly 'with
Phil Spitalny's All-Girl Orchestra
for two years, will be a featured
trombone soloist with the Univer-
sity Band in the Varsity Night show
tomorrow at Hill Auditorium.
Of Union Opera
Committee Heads Named
By Union; Bill Conrad
Will Be Chief Assistant
There's a bustle and scurry up on
the third floor of the Union these
days as committee heads of the 1941
Union Opera drive themselves and
their charges to work getting every-
thing organized for the gala revue.
The names of the committee-heads,
known as slave-drivers behind their
backs, were announced yesterday by
Bill Conrad, '41, has been chosen
as assistant general chairman to .help
Jack Silcott, Grad ., keep a watchful
eye on the progress of the show. Bill
is a transfer student from University
of Wisconsin where he played in
"Serve It Hot," the musical produc-
tion staged by Haresfoot Club (simi-
lar to Mimes) in 1939.
1940 found Bill playing the part
of a delightfully cute sorority girl
in the Mimes production, "Four Out
Helping the chairman and his
assistant in his own peculiar way is
Larry Gubow, Grad., who is in
charge of production for the revue.
Watch-dog of the Opera treasury is
Marry Drekemeyer, Grad.
Bill Slocum, '42, as publicity chair-
man, is the fellow who will try to
make the Opera known to approxi-
mately 11,000 students of the cam-
pus, while Charles Brown, '41, cre-
ates musical tunes to delight their
Ken Summerfelt, Grad., in the
Music School, is the Musical Director
of the show. Curses will be heaped on
his head as Charles Boynton, '42,
drives the cast and the chorus through
the routines of rehearsals.
Fred Linsell, '42, will handle the
personnel and Al Potts, '41A, the
The war which medicine has been
(Continued from Page 1)
and 21-40, it was revealed that over
half (51.8 per cent) of the younger
students on the campus favor Will-
kie in comparison to 44.4 per cent
for Willkie from the older age group.
There was only a fraction of a per-
centage point difference in sentiment
for Roosevelt between the two groups
but 5.9 per cent of the older group
favored Thomas while but 3.7 of the
younger group expressed that opin-
Women like Mr. Willkie more than
their male friends do.Fifty-nine
and seven-tenths per cent of the
younger women and 54.9 per cent
of all women favor Willkie as com-
pared to 47.0 per cent of younger
men and 45.2 of all men who prefer
the Republican candidate.
' Perhaps age engenders indecision,
maybe it doesn't, but at least the poll
seems to indicate that fact. Ten and
nine-tenths per cent of the older
group said they didn't know, but only
6.3 per cent of the younger group ad-
mitted that fact.
Richard Mendes, '42, will give a
commentary with the program. The
first recording will be the "Egmont
Overture" by Ludwig van Beethoven.
This spirited and colorful music is
considered to be most representative
of the true Beethoven overture, Men-
He added that the greatest "first"
symphony ever, written, Brahms Sym-
phony No. 1 in C minor will follow.
The second half of the program will
start off with the charming musical
fairy tale, "Peter and the Wolf,"
which was first introduced in Ann
Arbor two years ago by Dr. Serge
Koussevitsky and the Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra. The same group
will be heard on the record, and
Richard Hale will deliver the record-
Concluding the program will be
'"Ballad for Americans" by Earl Robe-
inson and John Latouche.
Muyskens Will Speak
At International Center
Prof. John H. Muyskens of the
speech department will speak on "The
Acquisition of a Foreign Language"
at 7 p.m. today at the regular Sunday
evening supper group of the Inter-
national Center, Prof. Raleigh Nelson,
From his experience abroad and in
the direction of phonetics he will
point out techniques that will make
the study of foreign languages and
I _ . 'I
/ c tlovit collection
-f forimals in town!
Ihat's what everyone
is saying about the
MARILYN shop. Two glamor-
ous long-sleeved models in black
silk jersey - one with gold se-
quin ycke, the other with rhine-
stone - covered bodice - are
sure-fire. Another to draw gasps
of envy has a powder blue wool
top and full black taffeta skirt.
Ducky Wuckies is
their name. COL-
LINS is showing 7~~
delectable new pa-
jamas, gowns, and bed-jackets,
all soft as duckling down. They
are tailored by Globe, from 2.50
to 3.95. Necklines are squared or
high, cr collared with dainty
trapunto work. Colors are pale
(Continued from Page 1)
neat analysis, however. The most
that can be said is that the liberals
and conservatives are nearly equally
balanced. The majority of the Mich-
igan Party after last spring's elec-
tion has shrunk because several
Michigan Party members have left
the group in opposition to certain of
However, the exact determination
of the composition of the Senate in
terms of liberal or conservative can
only be found in vote and action as
situations arise in the Senate itself.
The total of 2,377 votes cast in
the election exceeds last fall's elec-
tion total by 34 ballots but is ap-
proximately three hundred votes less
than this spring's election. The dif-
ference between the spring and fall
total might be accounted for in the9
fact that there is no official Senate!
activity before the fall election.
CASUAL SPORTS CLOTHES reign supreme on any
campus. Our sports department is designed to
serve as your informal class-room for that easy-
to-learn course, "What to Wear ... for football
games, cke dates, and all over the campus."
You're sure to get an "A" in this course if you
shop at JACOBSON'S.
Sblue, Aqua, or peach. N
* thing is their launder-abilit
Free! Free! From
ember 1 to 16y
may have a free d
Slar bottle of Am
cologne with a purchase ofa
i Mary Dunhill product at CAL
INS-FLETCHER. You've pr
ably used some of her su
products - lipstick, crea
powder, or rouge. If not,i
time for a sweet-scented int
er's delight. That
is what the VAN"
j newest robe looks like. Doul
x breasted with big pearl buttc
% and beautifully tailored wit]
full skirt. It's made of textu
rayon that looks like fur, cor
in baby blue, pink, or white
suggestion, with eyes Christm
That classic t
blouses in par
j array at the D
LON shop. Featured are fav
j ite Joan Kenleys, as shown
Mademoiselle. One style
j feather flannel features a b
ish collar, pearl buttons, a
long sleeves, and comes in
colors. Skirts in plain or pl
woolen and corduroy. Mix
match your own.
Head's up! The ''
shop will make
your touseled head
j a crowning glory with one
j their skillful permanents. A
remember their free perman
contest is still on. Drop in
j investigate -it's worth it
your budget as well as y
Date dresses are
ways news and.J
j 11 COBSON'S h
some that fa
take your bre
away. One un
ual crepe combi]
...and they're only...
With a spider's talent for
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their triple-stretch plus their
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The casual that coeds .. .
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Two-Thread . .
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