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October 08, 1941 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-08

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THE MICHIGAN fDAILY

_____________________________________________1

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U

nion Smoker
To Be Given DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
ByPre-Meds
WEDNET~T ~ 01Ci

Presentation Of Officers,
Outline Of Season Plans
Will FeatureProgram
Opening their third year of activ-
ity, the Pre-Medical Society will hold
a smoker for all pre-medical sudents
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Union.
Following the presentation of offi-
cers for the present year, an outline
of the season's plans will be given.
Educational programs are being ar-
ranged, with trips to neighboring
hospitals and clinics supplementing
taks on various aspects of medicine.
For the first time, the club will this
year have a page in the Michigan-
ensian, and plans for the picture will
.e announced. In addition, informa-
tion will he given on the psychologi-
cal tests offered the students by the
Bureau of Human Adjustments. These
examinations will be free of charge to
members .and will give an indication
of each student's aptitude for the
practice of medicine.
During the meeting several prom-
inent members of the pre-medical
and medical faculties will be on hand
for informal discussion, and short
talks will be given by medical stu-
dents, former members of the society
and practicing physicians, to give as
completely as possible a bird's eye
view of' medicine.
.There will also be distribution of
pamphlets prepared by the American
Medical Association, on the "Choice
of a Medical School." It is hoped
that these booklets will aid juniors
and seniors intending to enter medi-
cal schools next year.
This year the Pre-Medical Society
will be led in its activities by four
committees, dealing with educational,
social, publicity and data work. The
data sheet committee will prepare
information on 15 to 20 of the better
known medical schools as to tuition,
entrance requirements and other im-
prtant information.
All pre-nedical students are cor-
dially invited to attend this opening
smoker. Refreshments and cigarettes
will be served.
Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Michigan's gas users may again be
charged on a cubic foot basis, rather
than a heat unit basis, if the gas
company's proposal is accepted by
the Michigan Public Service Commis-
sion.
To the consumer, the change will
mean no material difference, al-
though from $400 to $500 may be
saved, in aggregate, by gas users.
Rain and darkness were blamed for
retiring fire chief Charles J. An-
drew's failure to see an approaching
car Monday night. It struck him,
causing serious injury to the*'71 year
old man.
The accident occurred on Huron St.
in front of the fire station. Driver
of the car was John W. Brunnell, 19.
He was released by the police.
* * *
City Council members and city
officials were invited to the Ann
Arbor airport Sunday to take an
airplane ride over the city and
Ypsilanti by Dwight Renolds, man-
ager of the airport.
Passing over Renolds' aspersions
on the portliness of certain officials
and his offer of a bucket of "good
solid ,dirt" for those who may want
to keep one foot on the ground, the
Council accepted the invitation at
least to come out and see the field.
* * *
Rehearsals of Ann Arbor's Civic
Chorus will begin at 7:30 p.m. tomor-
row in room B-22 in the Ann Arbor
High school.

Dr. Kenneth N. Westerman, head
of the voice science deparmtent of
the Detroit Institute of Art, will di-
rect the Chorus in its second season
in the city.
The City Council had decided to
ask again of the State Highway De-
partment that a traffic control light
bevinstalled at S. Main and Stadium
Blvd.
The request was prompted by a
truck-automobile accident last Sun-
day night in which two persons were
injured. It was pointed out that the
number of accidents on this corner
certainly justifies the Council's re-
quest. Previous requests have been
denied by the Department.
New Opening
for
Catering Service
When you're hungry phone
4761 for Free Delivery
at 40c up.

T 1V LPAY, JCT1ER 8JiI20, 1941
VOL. LIT. No. 9
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
To the Members of the University
Council:,There will be a meeting of

Is
is

sittng in a car as when the cal.
parked empty.
University Senate Committee
on Parking

To all Departments: Please notify
Mr. Peterson of the Business Office
the number of Faculty Directories
that are needed in your department.
Herbert G. Watkins

,t* U t 'AL*". V A,,,n..f.
the University Council on Monday,
October 13, at 4:15 p.m. in Room The Clinics of the School of Den-
1009 A.H. tistry and Kellogg Institute are now
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary open for the school year. Examina-
tions and appointments for all types

i

To Members of the Faculty, Staff
and Student Body: Attention of
everyone is called to the Lost and
Found department of the Business
Office, Room 1, University Hall. In-
quiry concerning lost articles should
be made promptly at the above men-
tioned office. Articles found on the
campus and in University buildings
should be turned over immediately.
Those articles not called for within
60 days will be surrendered to the
finder.
Shirley W. Smith
Group Hospitalization and Group
Surgical Service.
1. The University Business Office
will accept new enrollments for group
hospitalization and group surgical
service until the close of business on
October 25. These enrollments will
become effective November 5 with
the first payroll deduction on No-
vember 30.
2. Benefits under group hospitali-
zation have been liberalized since
the last enrollment as follows:
a. Effective on November 5, chil-
dren will be covered from date of
birth to nineteen years of age rather
than from ages one to nineteen. (Ap-
plication for coverage of children less
than one year of age must be made
during the period ending October 25.
Coverage for new-born children may
be added to contracts at any time
if application is made within thirty
days from date of birth.)
b. The waiting period for materni-
ty benefits has been reduced from
twelve months to ten months.
c. A more liberal interpretation of
ordinary drugs and dressings has
been established.j
d. "Routine clinical laboratory
service" has been liberalized to in-
clude all laboratory services with
the exception of basal metabolism
examinations, electrocardigrams, tis-
sue examinations (gross and micro-
scopic) both frozen and routine his-
tological examinations, and exami-
nations requiring animal inocula-
tions.
3. All questions concerning either
plan will be answered at the Busi-
ness Office in University Hall and
application cards may be filled out
at the Information Desk of that
office any time before the close of
business on October 25.
Notice: Attention of all concerned,
and particularly, of those having
offices in Haven Hall, or the western
portion of the Natural Science Build-
ing is directed to the fact that park-
ing or standing cars in the driveway
between these two buildings is pro-
hibited, because it is at all times in-
convenient to other drivers and to
pedestrians on the diagonal and
other walks. If members of your
family call for you, especially at
noon when traffic both on wheels and
on foot is heavy, it is especially urged
that the car wait for you in the
parking space adjacent to the north
door of University Hall. Waiting in
the driveway blocks traffic and in-
volves confusion, inconvenience, and
danger just as much when a person
Medical Team Gives
ROTC Shot In Arm
Army officers and enlisted men on
duty with the University ROTC unit
have been inoculated with tetanus
toxoid and had their blood typed by
a travelling medical team from Fort
Custer.
Both these treatments are new in
the army, vaccination and typhoid
ihmunization being the only preven-
tive precautions taken in the past.
The blood type of the individual will
be stamped on his identification disk
to facilitate transfusions on field
service. °

of dental work in the Clinics of both
buildings are made at the registra-
tion desk and examining room on the
second floor of the School of Dentis-
try. The examination room and
registration desk are open from 10 to
12 a.m. and 1:30 to 3 p.m. daily,
Saturdays from 10 to 12 a.m.
Safety Warning: All pedestrians
are urged to keep out of the Uni-
versity driveways and parking places
except at regular sidewalk crossings.
A number of narrow escapes from
injuries have recently occurred. Side-
walks are provided for pedestrians.
The driveways are for cars. It is not
only dangerous to walk in the drive-
ways but it is discourteous to motor-
ists who do not have access to thej
sidewalks.
To Deans, Directors, Department
Meads and Others Res onsihle for

Eminent Poet
To Talk Here
W. H. Atiden To Address
Hillel Group Friday
Making his first public appearance
on campus, W. H. Auden, eminent
poet and author, will speak on "Ad-
justment of Youth. in a Changing
World" following regular religious
services at 7:45 p.m. Friday at the
Hillel Foundation.
Teaching a course called "Fate and
the Individual in European Culture,"
Mr. Auden is spending his second
year as a member of the faculty.
Mr. Auden's works include "Poems,"
"Oratory," "Dance of Death," "Let-
ters From Iceland," written with
Louis McNeice, "On This Island,"
"The Ascent of the S-6," and "Jour-
ney to a War," the last two written
with Christopher Ischerwood.
Born 34 years ago in Birmingham,
England, the son of a retired medical
officer, Mr. Auden received his edu-
cation at Christ's - College, Oxford,
from which he graduated in 1928. He
taught in English secondary schools
and in 1938 came to the United States
I where he taught in the New Institute
for Social Research in New York.
In 1937 Mr. Auden was presented
to King George VI by John Mase-
field for the award of the King's Gold
Medal for the best poetry of the year.
Building. A small photograph is
necessary. -
Representatives of leading manu-

Art Cinema League Will Present
New Russian Hit, 'Volga-Volga'

IfacturersZare asking oprinterview
Payrolls: Payrolls for the first sem- facturers are asking for interview
ester are ready foi' approval. This dates, and it is important that come
should be done at the Business Office plete information on each student be
before Octdber 18 if checks are to be available.

issued on October 31.
Edna Geiger Miller,
Payroll Clerk
Graduate Students: Without good
and sufficient reasons courses may
not be, elected for credit after the
end of the second full week of the
semester. Courses may be dropped
after this period only with the ap-
proval of the student's adviser and
his instructor in the course, and will
appear on the record as "dropped."
Students registering on a reduced
program basis, whose change of elec-
Lions result in a reduction of hours,
will receive no adjustment in fees,
after the end of the second week.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
Student Identification Cards will
be given out on Thursday, October
9, and Friday, October 10, from 8:00
Lo 5:00 and Saturday, October 11,
from.8:00 to 12:00 in Rooms 2 and
4 University Hall.
These cards will be required for
admittance to the Pittsburgh game
on Saturday.
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students
Eligibility Certificates: Because of
fraternity pledging, it will be impos-
sibleto give out eligibility certificates
Friday or Saturday, October 12 and
13.
Forestry Assembly: The School of
Forestry and Conservation will hold
an assembly at 9:00 a.m. today in
the Amphiheatre of the Rackham
Building, at which Professor Paul
B. Sears of Oberlin College will
speak on some phase of conserva-
tion, in which he is a well-known
author and lecturer. All students in
the School of Forestry and Conser-
vation are expected to attend, and
all others interested are cordially in-
vited.
S. T. Dana, Dean
Concentration Advisers: College of
L.S. and A.: Any adviser wishing to
have courses outside the department
or division counted in the "C" aver-
age required in the field of concen-
tration for tentative February seniors
should ngtify the Registrar's Office
by October 22.
Requests should be in writing giv-
ing the names of the individuals to be
affected and the specific courses out-
side the department to be counted.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Mechanical Engineering Seniors
and Graduates: Students who expect
to receive their bachelor's or master's
degree in Mechanical Engineering in
February, June, or August, 1942,
should complete their Department
personnel records immediately. Please
call at once at the Department of-
fice, Room 221 West Engineerine

R. S. Hawley, Chairman
Dept. of Mech. Eng.
Choral Union Membership: From
present indications there are still
a limited number of openings for
men's voices in the Choral Union
chorus. .Candidates are requested to
make applications at once for try-
outs at the office of the University
Musical Society in Burton Memorial
dowver.
Charles A. Sink, President
Women students wishing to attend
the Northwestern-Michigan football
game are required to register in the
Office of the Dean of Women. A
letter of permission from parents
must be in this office not later than
Wednesday, October 15. If the stu-
dent does not go by train, special
permission for another mode of travel
must be included in the parent's let-
ter. Graduate women are invited to
register in this office.
Fraternity and Sorority Presidents
are reminded that membership lists
are now due in the Office of the Dean
of Students.{
All women working in League ac-
tivities should have their eligibility
cards signed this week between 3:00-
5:00 p.m. in Miss McCormick's office
in the League.
Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
ing men please report at the Hill
Auditorium today for main floor as-
signments, 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
J. Fred Bareis, James G. Bassett,
H. Bruce Battey, Gordon J. Bird, Jack
S. Campbell, Charles Gibson, Richard
Hanau, Gordon H. Hardy, Kenneth
Huff, Michael S. Iven, Edward Jen-
ner, Herbert London, Nathaniel S.
Ritter, Lawrence B. Scott, William
W. Sleaton, Lewis Warner, Paul F.
Youndahl.
Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
ing men please report at Hill Audi-
torium today for first balcony assign-
ment 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Yale Coogan, Robert G. Craig,
Robert A. Gregg, Charles W. Hills,
Jr., Arthur Kats.
Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
ing men please report at Hill Audi-
torium today for ticket taker assign-
ment 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Elmer Carlson Jr., Howard R. Col-
by, Phillip Hertz, JosephLikovsky,
Albert Little, F. B. MacMillon, D. C.
Pray, J. Reynolds.
Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
ing men please report at Hill Audi-

By MORTON MINTZ
Promising a program of fine enter-
tainment coupled with vivid scenes
of several phases of the war, the Art
Cinema League will present the new
Soviet musical comedy "Volga-Volga,"
the latest newsreel from the Eastern
Front and an Engiish documentary
showing an RAF bombing of Nazi-
held islands.
The films will be shown at 8:30
p.m. Saturday and Sunday in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
"Volga-Volga" reveals a new facet
of the Russian genius for .film-mak-
ing in the fields of music, dramatic
satire and scenic design.
Perhaps the most astonishing fea-
ture of the film is its use of action-
gags, character-gags and just plain
slapstick with an amazing expertness.
In some of its respects "Volga-
Volga" is strongly reminiscent of the
Will Rogers' film, "Steamboat Around
the Bend," and even more so of W.
C. Fields' "Mississippi."
The "New York Times" said of it,
''. without self-consciousness they
have assembled a spirited potpourri
of song, dance and nonsense that has
more verve than most of its suaver
Hollywood counterparts... . They are
a joyous company to have around.
Their carnival spree is downright
good fun."
Lubov Orlova, the outstanding So-
torium today for second balcony as-
signment 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Robert P. Beals, John Bingley,
Sidney Brawer, Frank Butters, Wm.
Cannastra, Hutchins Bert Coleman,
Milton O. Denekas, Robert Duff, Ed-
ward F. Egg, John Farrand, William
Feldman, David M. Gates, H. Ross
Hume Jr., Richard O. Jones, Vaughan
A. Kalajan, Murry Kamrass, Carl
Elicht, John M. Lynch, Leonard M.
Mendelson, Harry B. Miller, Lloyd
D. Remington, Sydney Reynolds,
Robert Sibley, Keith L. Smith, John
S. Van Summern, Hubert Verwys.
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
be held in Room 319, West Medical
Building, tonight at 7:30. "Biotin
(Coenzyme R, Vitamin H) and Egg
White Injury (Avidin)" will be dis-
cussed. All interested are invited.
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering semsinar today at 4:00 p.m.
in Room 3201 East Engr. Bldg. Mr.
Davis will speak on the subject, "Rel-
ative Composition of Vapor and
Liquid Phases of Hydrocarbon Mix-
tures Under Cracking Conditions."
My section of English 297 will meet
in Room 406 General Library, to-
night at 7:30. R. W. Cowden
Economics 175 (Statistics): On
Thursday at 8:00 a.m., the operation
will meet in 215 Ec. Bldg., instead of
2 Tappan, as previously announced.
Bring slide rules. At the same hour,
calculating machine instruction will
be given in 2 Tappan for those who
have not already had it.
German Make-up examinations:
All students intending to take make-
ups this semester must report in 204
U.H. sometime this week for consul-
tation.
German 207: First regular meeting
in 303 South Wing today, 4:00-6:00
p.m. Norman L. Willey
Lectures
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course season tickets are on sale
daily from 10-1; 2-4 at the box office,
Hill Auditorium. Maurice Evans, re-
nowned Shakespearean actor, will
open the course Friday evening as
the first of eight distinguished num-
bers to be presented this season.
Single tickets for Mr. Evans' recital
will be on sale Thursday and Friday.
Season tickets for the complete course
will be available through Friday.

Events Today
Oriental Religions Seminar: Mr.
Fuad Hassan will speak on "Moham-
medanism" at the Oriental Religions
Seminar sponsored by the Student
(Continued on Page 4)

viet film actress in the main role, is
a girl letter-carrier who makes a
secret of her song-writing talents
because she fears the jibes of her
fellow villagers. After hilarious and
tuneful complications which involve
the entire community and its musical
instrument factory, the girl (Strelka)
wins first prize for a song entered in
a nation-wide musical festival.
ASME Rally
To Welcome
FroshSophs
Freshmen and sophomores inter-
ested in mechanical engineering will
be guests of honor at 7:30 p.m. today
E when the University student shapter
of the American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers holds its opening rally
of the semester at the Union.
In order to acquaint those students
new to the society with the purposes
and advantages of membership, the
ASME will present Prof. R. S. Haw-
ley, Prof. E. T. Vincent and Prof.
R. C. Porter, all of the mechanical
engineering department, as featured
speakers.
Faculty adviser to the organization,
Professor Porter will welcome the
new students, while Professor Haw-
ley will -appear in his capacity as
chairman of the mechanical engi-'{
neering department.
Following the speaking program a
series of moving pictures will be pre-
sented, including a reel on gaging
and measuring and a second on plas-
tics, both showing operations of edu-
cational interest to mechanical engi-
neers.
Conducting the meeting will be
ASME president John Templer, '42E.
SRA Seminar
Begins Today
A seminars on the History of Relig-
ious Sects" and dne on theology, both
sponsored by the Student Religiomis
Association, will hold their first meet-
ings respectively at 4:30 p.m. and
7:30 p.m. today in Lane Hall.
In the seminar on religious history
Kenneth Morgan, director of SRA,
will lead a discussion of the back-
ground, beliefssand practices of all
religious groups found on the cam-
pus. This seminar is designed to give
students a better understanding of
the religions of their fellow students.

res
No -
\ "
*}
HOW TELEPHONE SERVICES
HELP I N.MARKETI NG FRUIT
To assure maximum profits from Michigan's $15,-
000,000 annual fruit crop, its luscious, tree-ripened
products must be distributed with no delays. Ship-
ments must be directed carefully to avoid glutted
markes and spoilage. Shippers and truckers, coming
from half the nation to buy at great fruit markets
such as Benton Harbor, use the telephone to keep
in touch with last-minute market conditions at home.
And fruit brokers in produce terminals throughout
the country use both telephone and teletypewriter
services to bfy and sell, to re-route shipments, and to
control distribution generally.
Thus the telephone and teletypewriter . . . allied
Bell System services . . . 4elp bring fine fruit to
S.:serics

.
,.

r
i
i
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i

FRIDRY NIGHT
Herb MILLR~r
and Orchestra
DOUBLE TEN BALL
Formal . . . $2.00 per Couple

Hamburg 10c
Foot Long Hot Dogs 10c

I

I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ WMLl I J UEW .'mUE-hU UAUUU~I&

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