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January 26, 1940 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-26

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY. JANUARY 26. 1941

THE MTCITTGAN T)AIT.V SUNDAY, JAN'UAR.Y 20. 1941
N I

Copp To Comment
For Sports Movie
Moving pictures illustrating the
techniques of skiing, skating and
many other winter sports accom-
panied by the comments of Har-old
Copp of the University Physical Ed-
ucation Department will be shown
at 7:30 p.m. today in the third floor
auditorium of the Michigan Union.
The presentation is sponsored by
the Michigan Winter Carnival Com-
mittee and is under the direction of
James Rossman, '42, of the Jnion
staff.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
FOR SALE
PUPPIES-Cocker Spaniels. Pedi-
greed. Reasonably priced. Call
George Andros, 8790. 243
TRANSPORTATION -21
WANTED-Ride to Miami, Florida'
for 2 passengers Feb. 7 or 8. Will
share expenses. Write Box 20,
Michigan Daily.
TAILORING & PRESSING-12
DAYTIME and evening gowns made
and remodeled.- Expert design and
workmanship. Phone 3468. 160
SEWING-Alterations. Will also as-
sist in fitting garments you are
making. Call 2-2678. Opposite
Stockwell. 241
MISCELLANEOUS-20
THESIS Binding - Mimeographing.
Brumfield&Brumfield, 308 S State
19c
WANTED-Onf J-Hop ticket. Need
very very badly. Call 300 Tyler, at
.2-4591. 245
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, Phone
7112. Sc
WILL ANYONE acquainted with
Mrs. Leon Chechik, or who had a
week-end guest over January 19
from Canada please call Mr. S. G.
Waltz, 2-4431. Important.
HEATING and PLUMBING
STOKER and oil burner repair and
replacements. 30-day special. Al
Root Heating Service, 2-3518. 21c
FOR RENT
DOUBLE or SINGLE ROOM. Across
from Law School. 718 Monroe.
Call 9850. 223
SINGLE and double rooms for stu-
dents. Quiet, continuous hot wa-
ter. 216 N. State St. 237

Dimitri Mitropoulos Will Conduct Minneapolis S ymphony In Choral Union Concert
BULLETIN

Critics Uph old
Swing Styles
In U.S. Music

( G( fl lnQi l 1om n go' I
Unified Service of Worship and Study.
Sermon: "Make Up Your Mind."
6:30. The Rogr Williams Guild
will meet in the Guild House. Dr.
Charles Brashares, pastor of the First
Methodist Church, will speak on
"What Ought Christians to Do?"
6:30. The B.Y.P.U. will meet in the
Church.
6:30. The Coopegrative Community
Evening Service will be held in the
Zion Lutheran Church. Rev. E. C.
Stellhorn will preach on "What Does
Jesus Think of Us?"
First Presbyterian Church: Dr. W.
?. Lemon will speak at morning wor-
ship at 10:45 on "What Can a Man
Believe?"
Westminster Student Guild will
meet at 6:00 p.m. Sunday for sup-
per. At 7:00 p.m. Daniel Suits will
speak on "The New World Order-
What Is It to Be?" A cordial invi-
tation is extended to all.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Truth." Sunday Schoool at
11:45.
Unity Study Group will meet Mon-
day night at the League, at 7:15 p.m.
The group, under the leadership of
Mr. Max Flickinger of the Detroit
Center, is beginning the study of the
Unity text book: "Lessons in Truth".
Students are cordially invited to join
the group for this series of lessons.
First Congregational Church: 10:-
45 a.m. Services of public worship.
Dr. Parr will preach on, "Stolen Gods
and a Sick World."
5:30 p.m. Ariston League. Potluck
supper and a social hour.
7:00 p.m. Student Fellowship. A
discussion will be led by Willis B.
Hunti g on "What Do College Stu-
dents Believe?" All students are wel-
come. Social hour will follow.
The Grace Bible Fellowship (Un-
denoninationaD, Rev. Harold De
Vries, Pastor..
10:00 a.m. Bible School.
11:00 a.m. Morning Service.
7:30 p.m. Evening Service, "When
Can We Expect Peace?" All services
are held in the Masonic Temple.
Coeds Prefer
SoldierBoys
Poll Reveals
By WILLIAM BAKER
Michigan girls still prefer the
soldier boys to the sailors!
Or so a recent campus survey re-
vealed,.in which 100 coeds were asked
the question: "Which do you think
are the handsomest in their uni-
forms, the NROTC or ROTC stu-
dents, and which would you rather
date?"
Of the hundred questioned, 58
stated preference for the boys in
brown, though all 58 stated that they
liked best the "fellows in the advance
course, not the frosh and sophomores,
who look too much like boy scouts."
Incidentally, all the NROTC stu-
dents are freshmen, since the unit is
new to the campus this year.
Main complaint regarding the
sailor suits was "that they look too
much like policemen." One girl, who
will remain anonymous for obvious
reasons) put it this way: "Why, they
look just like any cop, and you can
see -a cop on State Street any day."
The NROTC students have their
staunchest supporters in the ranks of
freshman women. Said one young
thing: "I've always heard a lot about
sailors and the way they act, but I
never thought I'd see any on the

Michigan campus. And they are just
wonderful, too."
Another put it this way: "The
ROTC uniforms look too much like
boy scout suits, and besides most of
the soldiers are already taken."
Several girls stated preference for
the navy because blue was their fav-
orite color, and one was true to the
fleet because "it's new on campus,
and we've been seeing those drab old
brown uniforms every year."
The decision was quite close,
though. Fifty-eight selected the
ROTC, 42 the NROTC. One girl-
the one hundred and first one ques-
tioned-was a little cynical. Said
she: "I don't prefer either one of
them. In fact, I don't prefer any
Michigan men. When I want a date,
I go up to State-where the men are
really men!"
Spanish Club To Meet
Members of La Sociedad Hispanica
will have their pictures taken today
at 3:00 p.m. by a local photographer
Prof. Mercado announced. This wilt
be the club's last activity before fin-
als.

Ann tirow will be given the opportunity to see and hear the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra, conducted by Dimitri Mitropoulos, when they play
the eighth Choral Union Concert here Tuesday. The 90 members of the group, pictured above, have been heard throughout the United States,
Canada and Cuba. ,

The noted Greek conductor, Dimitri Minneapolis orchestra's first appear-
Mitropoulos, will conduct the Min- ance in Ann Arbor. This year the
neapolis Symphony Orchestra here group has resumed the practice of
in the season's eighth Choral Union making annual country-wide tours
Concert at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday at Hill which they gave up three years ago.
Auditorium. The University here will be only one
Sponsored by the University Musi- of eight state universities to be in-
cal Society, the concert program will cluded in the tour this year. In the
include Beethoven's Overture to "Pro- past the orchestra has played in 41
mentus," Op. 43; Schumann's Sym- states, Canada and Cuba. Mitropoulos
phony No. 2 in C major, Op. 61; has been the conductor since 1936.
Smetana's Symphonic Poem "The The orchestra is also the only ma-
Moldau"; Samuel Barber's Adagio for jor symphony group in the country
strings; and Fantasia and Fugue in that is actually connected with a uni-
G minor by Bach-Mitropoulos. versity. The Minneapolis orchestra
A few tickets for the concert are is housed in the huge Memorial Audi-
still available at the offices of the torium on the University of Minne-
musical society in Burton Tower, or sota campus, and plays a large part
may be secured after 7 p.m. Tuesday in the cultural life of the institution.
at the Hill Auditorium box-office. First formed in 1903 under the gui-
This performance will mark the dance of Emil Oberhoffer, the first
Professor Max Peet Broadcasts
Appeal For Paralysis Support

conductor, the orchestra has con- cannot eye music on a desk, turn
tinued its performances uninterrupt- pages, and still give an easy, flowing
i erformane. HeT finds conduciting

Declaring that with adequate finan-
cial support by the American people
infantile paralysis will be conquered'
if it is humanly possible, Dr. Max
Peet, Professor of Surgery at the Un-
iversity's Medical School broadcast
an appeal for continued support over
station WJR yesterday at 1:30.
Dr. Peet outlined the fight against
the disease from its start, and ex-
plained how difficult it was to make
any important discoveries without
funds for research. But now, with
the public contributing money, much
progress has been made.
Of the funds collected, one-half
goes to the National Foundation for
Infantile Paralysis and the other
half stays in the community for local
needs, Dr. Peet pointed out.
The national organization uses the
money collected to purchase sup-
plies and send them where and when
they are needed. Splints and iron
lungs, expensive equipment for indi-
vidual communities are kept in re-
serve by the Foundation for the oc-
casions when they will be needed.
Besides fighting the disease itself,
the Foundation uses part of its funds
to sponsor scholarships and research
laboratories for the prevention of
Infantile Paralysis. The University

of Michigan, for instance, has been
granted $30,000 for a virus research
laboratory.
Dr. Peet stressed that it is not
so much the seriousness of an epidem-
ic that is to be feared, but its contin-
ual recurrance. And its effects on
those afflicted are maiming and per-
manent. "Other diseases have a much
higher death rats," he said, "but those
who recover from them ate completely
well, while those surviving infantile
paralysis are so often permanently
crippled."
The local drive for funds is being
conducted by Bill Combs, '41, and
Hervie Haufler, '41, working with
the Ann Arbor comittee to have all
student organizations contribute to
the campaign. The local quota is
$2,000.
"You and Your Doctor," a skit by
students of broadcasting at the Uni-
t versity, was presented at 5:30 yester-
day, dealing with the treatment and
prevention of the disease.
i -

ed since that year.I
Mitropoulos has gained consider-
able attention throughout the coun-
try because of his activities as guest
conductor with the New York Phil-
harmonic. Besides "rave notices" from
the music critics, Mitropoulos con-
certs drew the largest concert crowds
that New York has witnessed in the
past ten years. He was first offered
the post as Minneapolis conductor,,
as a matter of fact, after his debut!
in this country in 1936 with the Bos-
ton Symphony Orchestra. Since then
he has been asked to return often,
as guest conductor for the major
groups.
Ann Arbor audiences Tuesday will
notice that the Greek conductor leads
his orchestra without a baton and
from memory. In his own words Mi-
tropoulos does not affect these unique
accomplishments-they are matters
"of deep significance and inner com-
pulsion." He believes that a leader
Varsity Glee Club
To Practice Today
The Varsity Men's Glee Club will
meet at 4:30 p.m. today at the Union
for final rehearsals of their program
to be presented at Owosso this week.
Charles Brown, '41, president of
the club, also announced yesterday
that individual rehearsal schedules
will be arranged at this melting. All
members urged to attend.
James Hamilton, Tenor
TEACHER OF SINGING
Private and Class Instruction
Monday - Thursday
S'T'UDIO.
Bethlehem Evangelical Qhurch, 423
Fourth Ave., South.
James amilton, 831 Tappan Court,
or Dial 8389, Ann Arbor, Mich.

p . fl LC kL4Lfl 1. g - M lub t;U11UUU L1tL5
more satisfying without a baton.
Wicks And Dietrick
Offer Information
On Naval Reserve
Students interested in enlisting in
the United States Naval Reserve and
Marine Corps will have an opportun-
ity to learn more about the course
offered, Tuesday, when Lieuts. W. J.
Wicks and J. G. Dietrick will be in
Room 302 of the Union from 12 to
9 p.m. for the purpose of answering
all applications and questions.
The naval flight training course
lasts four years and at the end of
that time if the ehsign breaks train-
ing he receives $500 for each year.
The enlistment is open to any col-
lege man, regardless of his course,
providing he fulfills qualifications.
If applications are desired, a few
are available at the Naval ROTC
headquarters, North Hall, behind the
Health Service.

A formal answvcr to fl the hepcats
I 'ho e ing the place of swing
in Amini''an music is given freely
~ySl)otcrs- of Benny Goodman,
lfcdig h'is appear1nce as a band at
ie J-Hp Feb. 14,
Some critics say that the real folk
unsic of the country should have
developed frcm the rhythms and
mulodius of the American Indian. But,
a ftergradually being pushed into the
Pacific O 'ean for over three hundred
years. little remains of the red man
today, while his music has become
is extinct as the dodo bird.
Similarly. the early settlers of New
_ngland. primarily Anglo-Saxon with
a severe Puritan strain running
through them, left little music be-
hind. They were stern, hard fellows,
who insisted that music outside of
the church was "evil" and "dangerous
to moral restraint." Dancing was "sin-
ful." Whipping posts and ducking
poals were devised for the panty-
waists of colonial days who attempt-
ed to do any extra-curricular shag-
Not until 1830 did the sound of a
,eal solid folk f'orm of American
-music began to appear on the Amer-
ican scene.
FINAL CLEARANCE
WOOL HOSIERY
20% Diseount
Sale closes Jan, 31
Vanl Bovert Inc.

11

Men
For goodlooking hair, make i
to drop around for a regula
and scalp treatment.

F
Won
t ahabitHe's bound to be captivated with the
t a abitlovely, soft, natural curls and lus$-
r haircut trous, wide waves of your new "Pom-
padour" coiffure, set by our experts
and made even more lasting with a
beautiful permanent.

°.

hr
fff s
I
I___

THOMPSON'S
BARBER SHOP OPPOSITE BEAUTY SHOP
PHoN TEATRE
-- n 4 1

1I.

'I

SUITE of two rooms for 2 men.
proved house dlose to campus.
S. Division, 2-3586.

Ap-
436
235

ROOMS-Single, double, and suite.
Continuous hot water. 615 Monroe,
St., first house off State St. 232
DOUBLE-Spring Term. ,$3 per
man. Only 3 students in house.
1209 Cambridge Ct. 2-1359. 224
ONE DOUBLE, one single room op-
posite Architectural School. Show-
er bath. 612 Monroe. Phone 8741.
233
REASONABLE-2 doubles, 1 single,
approved for men students. Oppo-
site Michigan League, 2205 Ihga lls
Street. 236f
FOR RENT-Men-First floor suite
with private porch and entrance.
Doubles at $45 a semester. Show-
ers. 1022 Forest. 239
CLEAN, well furnished single room.
Warm, quiet, shower bath, good
hore. Meals, variety or fresh
vegetables. Ph. 7796. 221
TWO DOUBLE ROOMS with adjoin-
ing lavatories. Steam heat, show-
er bath, constant hot water. 422
E. Washington. Phone 8544. 238
SUITE-Second floor front in air-
conditioned approved home. $6
double, $4.75 single. Near cam-
pus. 213 So. Thayer. Phone 5156.
WANTED TO RENT--6
WANTED-Furnished apartment or
suite for 3 men students-Call Syl-
van-#-2-1293. 242
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10c
TYPING --18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland

i

11

SUNDAY
SUPPER

january 26, 1941
Golden Brown Waffle,
Maple Syrup
Grilled Little Pig Sausage
Butter Pecan Ice Cream
or Fruit Cup
Beverage
50e
Chop Suey -with Rice
Head Lettuce Salad
Apple Pie or Ice Cream
Beverage
500
Spanish Omelette
French Fried Potataes
Apple Sauce Layer Cake
or
Strawberry Sundae
Beverage
60e

"JANUAmRY S E IL
any plain
(Less than four pleats)
MiCroc eane and' Pressed

Fruit Cocktail
Grilled Cubed Steak
Louise Potatoes
Sliced Tomato Salad
Chocolate Cream Pie
or
Butterscotch Sundae
Beverag e
75e
GOOD FOOD

0

for only

C

Excellent Service
6 to 7:30 o'clock
MAIN
DINING ROOM

extra pleats, 1c each
Greene' s

FINA L CLEARANCE
SHOES

I I ill

fl

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