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January 11, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-11

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JriNUARY 11 1941

THE MICHIGAN DATLN

........... . ... ... . ... . ............. ... ..... . .......... .

+ x R M a-: a s Y +-

Bill

Sawyer's

Cast For JGP
Will Be Chosen
Next Semester
Songs May Still Be Submitted
For Use In Annual Production
Which Will Begin March 26
Bill Sawyer and his orchestra will
set the 1941 Junior Girls Play,
"Jumping Jupiter," in motion when
it opens March 26 in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
Sawyer has announced that there
will be an "extra special" overture
prepared by him for the production
which will be continued for four days.
Music To Be Featured
Casting for the play will begin the
first week of next semester. Song
writers are reminded by Phyllis Wat-
ers, music chairman, that it is still.
not too late to write music to be
featured in the production. Those
who have written tunes are asked to
call 2-2547 to make an appointment
for her to hear the songs.
Shirley Silver is general chairman
of this year's play, while Elaine Fish-
er is chairman ofdpropertiestand
Rosebud Scott heads the costume
committee. Margaret Dodge is as-
sisting Miss Scott in heading the
committee on costumes.
Chairmen Are Named
Dance chairman is Mildred Rad-
ford, assisted by Mary Hayden. Mar-
garet Sanford is chairman of finance
and Veitch Purdom will choose the.
committee for make-up. Louise Keat-
ley is chairman of bookholders, Ros-,
alie Smith is in charge of patrons
and Margaret Ida Gardner leads the
ticket committee.1
Virginia Frey is in charge of scen-
ery. Pearl Brown is record chairman
and Jean Goudy is chairman of ush-
ers. Virginia Drury heads the com-
mittee for programs. Betty Bailey
and Phoebe Power are chairman and
assistant chairman, respectively, of
the publicity committee.
Tom Harmon
Tells Of Visit
In Hollywood
(Continued from Page 1)
things I really want to do. If I ever
play pro football," he added, "that
would be the only reason.
"I'd like to live in Ann Arbor next
year," he said, "and have a radio job
in Detroit. Hollywood is a swell town
for a month or two, but any longer
and you'd probably end up in a
sanitarium."
Harmon was in Hollywood for
about a week, and during that time
he visited numerous movie sets, went
to a cocktail party at Gail Patrick's
home, had dinner with Olivia De
Haviland and Carole Landis, was the
house guest of Alan Mowbray, took
in most of the night spots in the3
cinema capitol, and was the frequent
guest of Bing Crosby who, our boy
Tom claims, is one of the best-liked1
men in Hollywood. And incidentally,1
Bing was the original advocate of'
a screen career for The Hammer.'
And did you know that the colors of
Crosby's racing stable are maize and
blue?
In Addition to all this activity,
Tommy Harmon broke another rec-
ord-this time, when his screen test
was made. "We walked on to the
Paramount set of "Las Vegas Nights,"
he related, "where Wheeler and Wol-

sey, Constance Moore, and Lilian
Cornell were going through their
lines, and they tested me there. After-
ward, the director told me this was
the first time they'd ever stopped
production on a picture to take a
screen test."
So now comes the question we've
all been waiting for. "How in the
world do you get your school workf
done, Tom?"r
The Ace grinned. "That's what the
Dean was just wondering about be-
fore I met you," he said, "but I'll
get it done. From now on, I'm tend-
ing strictly to business."
Three hours later he left for South
Bend, Indiana.

Orchestra
Engineering
Ball Patrons
Announced
Annual School Event To Be Held
Next Friday In Union Ballroom
With Music By Hoagland

Will

Play

For

Jum ing

Help On How To
Is Qiven By I

.---r. .-."..-t .- -

The list of patrons and patronness-
es for the annual winter Engineer-
ing Ball, which will be held from 8
p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, Jan. 17, in the
Union Ballroom, was announced yes-
terday by Robert Morrison, '41E,
of the Engineering Council.
Heading the.list is President and
Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven, Dean
Joseph A. Bursley, Dean and Mrs.
Ivan C. Crawford, Dean and Mrs.
Alfred H. Lovell and Dean and Mrs.
BILL SAWYER Walter B. Rea.
Professor Are Named
Others are Prof. and Mrs. Benja-
mm F. Bailey, Prof. and Mrs. Orlan
W om en Flers W. Boston. Prof. Carl C. Brandt, Prof.
and Mrs. Edward L. Eriksen, Prof.
Sand Mrs. Lewis M. Gram, Prof. and
To Be Trained Mrs. Ransom S. Hawley, Prof. and
Mrs. Henry W. Miller and Prof. and
For D fenseMrs. Edward A. Stalker.
For Defense The list continues with Prof. and
Mrs. Albert E. White, Prof. and Mrs.
The National Defense Preparedness Alfred H. White, Prof. and Mrs. Eu-
Program is extending its arms to in- gene J. Ash, Prof. and Mrs. William
elude the women of 1America. The G. Dow, Prof. and Mrs. Walter J.
Emmons, Prof. and Mrs. Charles B.
Women Flyers of America was or- Gordy, Prof. and Mrs. Hugh E. Keel-
ganized last July in New York to or and Prof. and Mrs. Clarence F.
plan an over-all program for the Kessler.
training of the available women of Also on the list are Prof. and Mrs.
the nation to aid in the national de- Henry L. Kohler, Prof. and Mrs. Wal-
ter E. Lay, Prof. and Mrs. Axel Marin,
fense. . Prof. and Mrs. Ferdinand N. Menefee,
The program that they are em- Prof. and Mrs. Frank A. Mickle and
barking upon embraces the following Prof. and Mrs. Arthur D. Moore. j
points: '' List Is Continued
1. The training of women pilots The list concludes with Prof. and
under the auspices of the Women Mfs. Elmore S. Pettyjohn, Prof. and
Flyers of America for use by military Mrs. Walter C. Sadler, Prof, and
and naval authorities in the event of Mrs. Melville B. Stout, PI'of. and
war. Mrs. Milton J. Thompson, Prof. and
2. The training of women parachute Mrs. Edward T. Vincent and Prof.
riggers to be licensed by the proper and Mrs. Robert F. Thomson.
authorities after a complete training .Everett Hoagland and his orchestra
atorse and to be available when ne- will furnish the music for the dance
essary d while Don Burke will serve as vocal-
esary. Tmist. Tickets are $2.50 per couple and
3. The training of women person- are on sale in the Union and in the
nel in first aid and hospital work by East and West Engineering Buildings.
competent instructors. These to be East__ndWestEnineeringBuilding_._
available when needed. c"-, .._rt1.[ r

Editor's Note: This is the first of a
series of articles on the technique of
how to go and get that job. Today the
writer is concerned with the first step
in obtaining the interview.
By RHODA LESHINE
Graduating seniors facing the
startling problem of "how to get a
job" in February or June are not
promised a given position by John
W. Riegel, Professor of Industrial
Relations in the School of Business
Administration, but his advice is free
-and good.
In an analysis of the process of
job-getting, Professor Riegel stresses
the necessity of preparation before
applying for that all-important in-
teryiew. "The student should con-
sider his interests and aptitudes, de-
fine his field of work and identify
potential employers for whom he
would like to work," he said.
Three Fundamentals Named
These three steps are fundamental
for the prospective job-hunter to de-
Table Service
Is Resumed
At Union Dances
The Union took another step yes-
terday toward becoming the Broad-
way of South State Street when it
reinaugurated table service for those
attending its weekend dances.
Following an annual tradition of
beginning this cabaret service the
first Friday after Christmas vaca-
tion, tables were arranged around
the ballroom and in the Terrace
Room for the benefit of those who
were present at the Jackpot Hop
last night.
Bill Sawyer's orchestra will con-
tinue to play for the Union's dances
every Friday and Saturday. His vo-
calists, as before, will be Gwen Coo-
per and Bob Holland, with "Big
John" supplying the comic novelties
in the orchestra.
Reservations for tables at any of
the weekend dances may be made by
couples or parties telephoning the
Main Desk of the Union. Table ser-
vice in the ballroom will be con-
tinued throughout next semester.
Here's cheap
for a house left deserted
IN THE EVENING
When you go out for the evening,
leave a light turned on. A 40-watt
lamp costs less than one cent for
six hours. For helpful suggestions
about your home lighting, call any
Detroit Edison office. No charge.

Qet That Job Charity Aork Children's Theatre
Business Authort For Red Cross To Entertain Boys
The Children's Theatre of the
uTl oStart Today ea i enteta a gts a
termine if he is to) be successful, Pro- this afternoon's performance of
fessor Riegel believes. If one lacks P"Children 1777" 1
thefrnkes o cpabliy o iuge Post-vacation charitable work will '~hlrn 77 00 boys from the
hsef nkness ocapability ong begin from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. today Y.M.C.A. This is the second pro-
someone who will candidly be able 10 at the Women's Athletic Building duction in the current Children's
do it. when the Red Cross Student Work- Theatre series.
The would-be employe should not room will open its doors for the The second and third performances
ask his interviewer for a specific job, weekly sewing meeting. of "Children' 1777" will be given at
Professor Riegel advises. Rather, he Chi Omega's donation will pay for 1:30 p.m. and 3:30 p.m. today at the
says, there should be a specific field the sewing machines this week, in
of interest, for asking for one cer- keeping with the Women's Ath-'Lydi Mendelssohn Theatre mnthe
tain position often denotes experi- letic Association policy of soliciting League.
ence. Also, there may be no vacancy funds to keep the machines in op-
in that particular job and the em- eration.
ployer doesn't receive the impression Only three more Red Cross sewing ~~~
of a broad, general background that meetings will be held before the exam
a college graduate usually boasts. period. The Workroom will reopen
Warns About Specificity the first Saturday at the beginning
Professor Riegel warns, however, of the new semester.
that there is no definite rule on the Knitting enthusiasts are reminded
subject of specificity. "One may err that today is the last day that wool
both ways," he points out, "and it's may be obtained for women's sweat-
best to be careful not to be too broad ers to be made according to Red
or too narrow in one's requests.'' J Cross specifications. Room 2 in the
By identification of employer, Pro- Arcade will be open from 10 a.m. to
fessor Riegel says that obviously cer- noon to distribute wool and instru-
tain types of jobs are found only in tions. OoaYOUR
pa rticular industries, and that theI Supervision from both the Wash- O ,Y U
job-hunter must discriminate between{ tenaw County Unit and students ex-
firms. perienced in this type of sewing aid
"Choose well-managed firms with in the direction of the project. The
successful employers to market your ks
services," this authority on business nooo hour and all women rre in

I states.

11

Tea Dance, Formal
Are Only Parties
To Be Held Today
It certainly looks as though every-
body must have had a hectic, hilari-
ous holiday vacation, and either it's
because exams are too close or every-
one is resting up, but there are two,
only two, parties listed for today.
There will be a tea dance c'er at
the Kappa Kappa Gamma house
from 3 p.m. to 6 p.m. today. Mrs.
Beach Conger, Dr. Margaret Bell,
and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Van Duren
will act as chaperons.
Hermitage has planned its annual
pledge formal to be held from 9 p.m.
to midnight and Tom Snyder's or-
chestra will provide music for the
dancers. Mr. and Mrs. William Ses-
tok and Mr. and Mrs. James Darling
will chaperon this affair.

vited to spend as much time as pos-
sible at the WAB each Saturday.
ONE CENT
buys good light all evening for
PING-PONG
Enjoy your ping-pong or table
tennis twice as much with good
lighting. A 150-watt lamp over
the table costs only one cent for
3 hours. For helpful lighting sug-
gestions, call any Detroit Edison
office.

11

4. A course of instruction in the
driving of ambulances. These driversI
are to be available when called upon.
5. A ground school course avail-
able in the larger centers by per-
sonal instructions and otherwise by
printed lessons and return examina-
tions.
Arrangements are being completed
between the Women Flyers of Ameri-
ca and airports throughout the coun-
try for instruction for their members
at a reduced rate.
The membership fee for the Wo-
men Flyers of America is $5 a year.
After the acceptance of an applica-
tion and the fee paid, the member-
ship card will be mailed.
At various times all members will
receive reports of the progress of the
organization and instructions on or-
ganizing local units. A distinctive
membership button will be available.
For further information those in-
terested may call at the Women's
Desk at The Daily.

ki (Ilub IoUtfer
Instruction Today
With the return of snow to Ann
Arbor, the ski club will resume its
activities today with an invitation to
all novice skiers to appear at 2 p.m.
in front of Mosher-Jordan Halls for
instruction in the Arboretum on the
whys and wherefores of skiing.
The instruction, and demonstra-
tions of form and fundamentals will
be under the direction of club mem-
bers. Bob Lewis, Grad., president of
the ski club, said that the snow of
the past two days has made good
skiing in the Arboretum.
Pledging Is Announced
Kappa Delta announces the pledg-
ing of Clorice Case, '44, of Little
Valley, N. Y.; Alice Dehlin, '44, from
Gladstone, Mich.; Cicely Duggan,
'43, of Bradford, Pa.; Hilda Johnson,
'43, of Detroit, and Margaret Rush-
brook, '43, of Washington, D.C.

L

Al

---- -__ v _ ._..__ _ _ . -- _ ____ ------ - ---

17

IIa

0

CHURCH

DIRECTORY

. 7-

N

You May Be

Certain

ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Assistant Min.
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
9:30 A.M. High School Class, Harris Hall
11:00 A.M. Morning Prayer and Sermon by the
Rev. Frederick W. Leech.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
7:00 P.M. College Work Program, Harris Hall.
Prof. Palmer Throop, speaker. Topic: "The
Church in the Middle Ages."
8:00 P.M. Epiphany Candlelight Union Service,
Choral Evensong.
UNITARIAN CHURCH
The Liberal Center
State and Huron Streets.
H. P. Marley, Minister.

of paying enough at
ZWERDLJNG'S
but

'/

NEVER

TOO

MUCH

Easier than baking a cakel
YOUR LIGHT WITH A LIGHT METER

to be sure of
DEPENDRfBILITY!i
Save with Safety ii
Ziverdling's 37/h
Annual Jainiuary Sak-!

/ 1 11 A.M. "The Bell Tolls for Hemingway". Ad-
dress on the book followed by a discussion
led by a Michigan member of The Interna-
tional Brigade.
7:30 P.M. "Labor's Part in the 1941 Upheavals".
Mr. Carl Haessler of the UAW-CIO from
Detroit. Followed by Coffee Hour at nine
o'clock.

FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State St. between Washington and Huron.
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares, and
J. Edward Lantz.
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director; Mary
Eleanor Porter, organist.
9:30 A.M. Church School for students. Dr. G. E.
Carrothers is the leader. Wesley Founda-
tion Assembly Room.
10:40 A.M. Church School for Nursery, Begin-
ners and Primary Departments. Parents may
leave children there while attending church.
10:40 A.M. Morning Worship. Dr. Brashares's

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