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November 20, 1940 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER

c______________________________,

French Movie

Take Exams For Draft Army

Will Be Shown
By Art Cinema
Crime And Punishment'
Opens Run Tomorrow
At LydiaMendelssohn
Dostoievskli's phycological study of
a murderer is incorporated into 'the
French film "Crime and Punishment"
which will open at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row at the Lydia Mendelssohn The-
atre for a three day run under the
auspices of the Art Cinema League.
All seats will be reserved, and may
be had for 35c at the Medelssohn box
office, or by calling 6300. The film
will be shown tomorrow, Friday and
Saturday evenings, and will be sup-
plemented by selected short subjects.
Another foreign film scheuled for
showing at 3:30 and 8:30 p.m. Sunday
is the German "Der Hauptmann Von
Koepenick," the cobbler captain of
Kopenick. Holders of the recent
Douglas Fairbanks series tickets will
be admitted free of charge to either
of the performances. General admis-
sion to others will be 35c, and may
also be secured at the Mendelssohn
bov office. Selected short supjects will
accompany this film too. Both foreign
pictures have been provided with
English sub-titles.
Tomorrow's "Crime And Punish-
ment is the story of a student who
becomes entangled in a sordid mur-
der, and of the retribution his own
conscience provides. Harry Baur,
Pierre Blancher and Madeleine Oze-
ray are the European actors. The
film won the World Grand Prize for
Acting at the Venice Exhibition in
1935, and also was chosen one of the
ten best foreign pictures released in
the United States in that year.
The German film is the true story
of William Voigt, whose sensational
one man revolt a decade or so ago
proved to be one of the biggest
hoaxes in history. A released convict,
he passed himself off as an officer
in the German Army, organized an
army and conquered a city.

Among the first civilians examined in Chicago for a year of mili-
tary training under the Selective Service Law weredthese husky looking
men. Lieut. Roscoe Illyes (left) listens to the heart-beat of Sam Fazio.
H. S. Gordon (right) examines A. D. Cady. Looking on is James Man-
ning (rear), first man from the Chicago area to be inducted into the
Selective Service Army.

'Polaris' To Feature
Thanksgiving In Navy
Featuring an article on the various
ways Thanksgiving is celebrated in
the navy, the Michigan Polaris, offi-
cial Naval ROTC publication, will
make its second appearance of the
year Friday.
Newest publication on the campus,
the magazine is under the direction
of James R. Conant, '44, and Nelson
Upthegrove, '44E, editor-in-chief and
managing editor respectively.
Other articles which will appear
include a story on the volunteer
naval reserve and a story on new
equipment which will be sent to the
local NROTC unit. Also included
will be several cartoons and a col-
lection of humorous poems.
The Polaris is the only student
magazine which is written and edited
entirely by freshmen.
MICHIGAN
Now Playing X;

Bob Gach
Has Your Picture.

Heart Attack
Kills Alumnus
Dr. Pearl Claimed Fame
For Population Studies
Dr. Raymond Pearl, 61 year old
biologist who received his PhD. from
the University of Michigan in 1902
died in Hershey, Pa., yesterday of a
heart attack.
Well-known for his studies on lon-
gevity, genetics and population, Dr.
Pearl was an assistant in the Zo-
ology Department here from 1899-
1902. and was an instructor in zo-
ology from 1902-06.
Dr. Pearl had lectured in many
of the leading universities of the
United States and was Health Clark
lecturer in the University of Lon-
don in 1937.
The last years of his life were
spent in research work and lectur-
ing at Johns Hopkins University in
Baltimore, Md. There he was Pro-
fessor of Biology and statistician
for the Johns Hopkins Hospital. He
had also been research professor
from 1925-30 and director of the
Institute of Biological Research dur-
ing the same period.
Among the books written by Dr.
Pearl are: "Modes of Research in
Genetics," "The Biology of Popula-
tion Growth," "The Nation's Food,"
"Alcohol and Longevity," "The Na-
tural History of Population," as well
as numerous contributions to bio-
logical journals.
Scholarships Awarded
University Scholarships n Profes-
sional Schools have been awarded to
Stella M. H. Sikkema, Gordon R.
Harrod and Percy J. Murphy, all
'41M. The scholarships cover the cost
of tuition for the first semester of
this year, and the recipients' fees
will be refunded.

New Congress
Group Selects
Committees
Council Names' Officers
To Head Election, Zone,
Program Organizations
The outcome of the first meeting
of the newly-formed Rooming House
Council of Congress, independent
Men's Association, held Friday. was
officially announced yesterday by
Dick Shuey, '42E, organization chair-
man of Congress.
Three temporary committees were
chosen, to report to the Council in
two weeks. John Middleton, '43, was
selected as chairman of the election
committee which will organize elec-
tion of zone and Rooming House
Council offices. This committee will
make recommendations to the next
Council meeting.
Otheremembers of the election
committee are Wesley Miles, '43E,
Harry Alcorn. '42, and Elmer Hitt,
'42.
The program committee, headed
by Martin V.' Engstrom, '42A, will
outline possible programs for the
coming year by studying the organ-
ization of rooming houses on other
campuses. Also on the committee
are Robert Helm, '42, and Don Ward,
'42.
The Zoning Committee is headed
by Harry Levistein. Its general
plan will be to map out campus
zones, each with representation on
the Rooming House Council, which
in turn will send delegates to Con-
gress' executive committee, making
for a more representative govern-
ment for the unaffiliated men's or-
ganization.
Billiard Title
Holder To Give
Exhibition Here
Charles Peterson, "Father of Inter-
collegiate Billiards," soon will visit
the Michigan campus on the tenth
annual tour of colleges and high
schools by the eminent cue artist
whose trademark is "Show-Me-A-
Shot-I-Can't-Make."
Peterson, holder of the world's fan-
cy billiard title, will appear at the
Michigan Union Recreation Room at
3 p.m. and 5 p.m. on Thursiay and
Friday. His exhibition wll include
not only his cue wizardry of the trick-
iest shots in the ivory sport, but a
demonstration of world famous shots
of other stars, fundementals of the
game, playingr-lecture and group
teaching of fundementals to students,
Ranked among the greatest bil-
liardists of all time. Peterson comes
to Ann Arbor under the auspices of
the Association of College Unions and
the National Billiard Association; the
two organizations haing sponsored
his tours since their inaugration in
1931. His performance is presented at
no charge by the Michigan Union.
Willie Hoppe's most successful
shots in winning the world's 3-cush-
ion title in Chicago last spring will be
shown by Peterson, who used to be

University Attracts Studeats
From Far Corners Of World
48 States, 4 Dependencies, Hawaii leads the dependencies With
32 Foreign Countries an enrollment of 32 and the Canal
Zone is lowest with 4. The Philip-
Are Represented Here pines are represented with 14, Puerto
Rico with 19.
Students representing all the 48 Most of the 32 foreign countries
states, four dependencies, and 32 sent only one student, but China
foreign countries have enrolled in heads the list with 61. Canada is
the University for the second sem- second with six provinces contribut-
ester of 1940, a report from the ing 52 students. Turkey has 21.
Registrar's office announced yes- Among the one-student nations are
terday. England, .France, Germanly, and
Michigan leads the states with an Spain. Among the major power re-
envollment of 6,797 and New York presented are Italy and Rtissia.
follows up with 1,341. Midwest Nine Latin American countie s are
states have the biggest representation represented by a total of :5 student,
with Illinois, Indiana, Ohio and Wis- 12 of these from Colombia and 6 from
consin contributing 1,553. Brazil. South Africa con :'ibuted 7
In the East, Pennsylvania is sec- and Thailand 12.
ond to New York with 327 while New In Michigan Wayne Covnty was
Jersey sent 239. Connecticut and highest with 2;066 and Wa htenaw
Massachusetts has 103 and 158 re- was second with 1,312. Oakland and
spectively. The South and the West Kent Counties followed up with 460
have an almost equally diverse repre- and 380 respectively. One-student
sentation. counties are Alcona, Cheboygan,
Nevada and Delaware vied for the Lake, Montmorency, and Roscon-
lowest figure with three students mon.
each. Rhode Island and New Mexico The total,'enrollment for Michigan
follow up with six and eight respec- is 6,797, for the' United States, 11,676,
tively. South Carolina sent nine. and for the entire University, 11,973.

i
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t
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T
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,
1'
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Philharmonic Leader Employs
Toscanini Method Of Conducting

Union Board Offers Rides
The Michigan Union Travel Bureaui
is up these dayswaiting the request
of those who either wish or have rides
to offer this week Robert Sibley, '42E.
of the Union executive staff an-
nounced yesterday.
Whether it's back to a Thanks-
giving dinner at home or on to Co-
lumbus to see the Buckeyes battle
Michigan this Saturday. the Travel
Board is ready to serve you. Sibley
said. Just bring your requets to the
Student Offices of the Union and
they will be posted on the Board,
UOMN

- Starts Thursday
Man-adventure
with the grandest screw-
ball of themall...the
stage hit is now a
screen scream!

Doily at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
-- Last Times Today -
Pormount Oresents
Dorothy Lamour
Robert Preston
Preston Foster
T * t4 I A 4 A I

The man with the baton at Sun-
day's Choral Union Concert, which
starts at 3 p.m. in Hill Auditorium,
will be 38 year old John Barbirolli,
who is conducting the New York Phil-
harmonic Symphony Orchestra on
,their most extensive tour of America.
Noted for his adherence to the
Toscanini method of conducting,
which is "find the composer's inten-
tions, pay rigid respect to the notes,
and interpret or change for the sole
purpose of heightening the effect,"
Barbirolli is famous also for his in-
troduction of formerly unfamiliar
works of the masters into his orches-
tra's repertoire.
As a person, Barbirolli has pro-
vided much copy for publicity
eblurbs.'Hewasborn in England of
a French mother and an Italian
father; he comes from a family that.
has been musical for generations; he
has traveled throughout the world,
meeting most of the newsworthy per-
sonalities of today.
Like many a human, Barbirolli has
few personal idiosyncracies. He likes
to tell cockney dialect stories. He
likes dry sherry, good Scotch, but no
cocktails. He likes York ham. Besides
collecting old English glass, antique
furniture and books, he has a special
array of cigarette cases presented to
him by devoted orchestras and mus-
ical societies and it may be noted
that he has conducted every import-
ant orchestra in England.
Although he conducts his rehears-
als with his epressive artist's hands,
he uses, during a public concert, one
of 75 batons he has made in London
the billiard champion's teacher and
touring partner. Favorite shots of
Jake Schaefer, Welker Cochran, Jay
Bozeman, Allen Hall, Johnny Lay-
ton and other stars also are inclusled
in Peterson's repertoire.

I

JOHN BARBIROLLI
by a Scotsman who has served him
for many years. The batons are 18
inches long.
An interesting relationship to the
men in his orchestra is the fatherly
attitude he has assumed. He discusses
their family and personal problems
with them, and each Christmas gives
a large party for their children, play-
ing Santa Claus himself.

s
-~ Extra Added I
"Alice in Movieland"
Lorry C~non' Ochestra
Popeye Cartoon
News of the Day
Coming Sunday-
CAGNEY-SHER IDAN
CITY FOR CONQUEST"

i' !

BE SURE TO STOP at the
GACH CAMERA SHOP and
look over the pictures taken
at the dance last week-end.
Keep a photo record of
your college parties.
GEach
Camera Shop
Nickels Arcade

Funnierthan"Love Youg in"!
RAhMOND WALIURN * LEE BOWMAN
DONIA GIANILLE " FEUX BRESSART
ORCHESBR
O tHe Stage

CHRISTMAS VACATION;
2eca/ T R Al N (&te4
MICHIGAN UNION TRAVEL BUREAU
Lobby of Michigan Union
Albany, N.Y. . $16.85 Z Philadelphia, Penn. . $17.90
Baltimore, Md......$16.70 Pittsburg, Pa. ....... $9.50
Buffalo, N.Y. . ..... $9.15 Rochester, N.Y. ....$11.15
Chicago, Ill. ......... $7.75 Springfield, Mass. . $20.85
Cleveland, Ohio .....$5.55 Scranton, Pa. .......$16.00 s
Grand Rapids, Mich... $4.30 Binghamton, Pa. ... $15.30
Harrisburg, Pa... .$15.30 Syracuse, N.Y. .....$13.60
New York, N.Y.....$19.65 St. Louis, Mo.............
Newark, N.J. ......$19.45 Via-Chicago . ... $14.55
Niles, Mich. ........$4.95 Utica, N.Y. ........$15.15
Kalamazoo, Mich... .$3.50 Washington, D.C. .$16.65
W _ . _ . ! L :.... -r.m AV I J..s... 14

"I'm thankf ul f or
r' the higher hat
~( jLong Distance
telephone rates"
REDUCED LONG DISTANCE RATES
WILL APPLY THANKSGIVING DAY,
NOVEMBER 21
Th3e low night and Sunday rates will be in effect all
Thanksgiving Day ... from 7 P.M. Wednesday to
4:30 A.M. Friday.
If you can't get home for a family reunion, call up
and share the day's happiness by telephone!
The same reduced rates wvill be in effect on
November 28 to points in states celebrating
Thanksgiving on that date.

,,I

T Y P I C A L

R AT ES

ANN ARE
TO:
Benton Harbor
Grand Rapids
Houghton .
Indianapolis, Ind.
Saginaw . . .

RATES FOR 3-MINUTE CALLS
3OR ON THANKSGIVING DAY
Station- Person-
to-Station to-Perso
$ .50 $ .85
. . . . .40 .70
. . . . .95 1.40
. . . . .55 .90
. . . . .35 .60

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