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October 15, 1941 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 15

', 1941

I _.. ..._ ____ .T t

MusiCal Show
AnnouncementI
Made ByWindt
Tryouts For Opera Parts
To Be Held Saturday;
Faculty Men To Judge
Plans for a yforthcoming opera to
be given by Play Production inrcon-
junction with the School of Music
were announced yesterday by Valen-
tine B. Windt, Director of Play Pro-
duction.
The musical will be of a calibre sim-
ilar to that of "The Bartered Bride"
and Mozart's "Il Seraglio" which have
been given here previously, and will
offer unusual opportunities for stu-
dents with fine singing voices who are
not members of play-acting classes.
Students wishing to try out for
parts in the opera are requested to go
tp the School of Music at 2 p.m. Sat-
urday, where Thor Johnson, con-
ductor of the University Symphony
Orchestra, Mr. Windt and faculty
members in the music school will
judge their talents.
In addition, the tryouts must come
prepared to sing for about two min-
utes, bringing with them either music
or an accompanist.
Play Production gives about two
musicals a year, usually one during
the regular school year and one dur-
ing the summer session, so this is the
only chance for students with vocal
abilities to take part ip such a pub-
lic production.
The title of the opera has not yet
been announced, but it will not be
a Gilbert and Sullivan production
for all of those operas have already
been presented by Play Production in
the past. The Michigan Repertory
Players offered Gilbert and Sullivan's
"The Gondoliers" during the summer
session this year as part of their an-
nual musical program.

- ----- ----
I news of the dorms
By GLORIA NISHON and BOB MANTHO

i.

Local Lassies
Leave Home
For Machines

Pan-American Students Offered
Flight Training Again By CPTS

The long-awaited exchange dinners
are finally coming to the fore again
as Stockwell and Jordan hold dinner
mixers with the boys' quads today.
Forty-five Jordanites will visit
Wenley and Allen-Rumsey men from
the West Quad, while an equal num-
ber will play hostess to 45 visitors
from across the diagonal.
Stcckwell girls, too, numbering 90,
will participate in an exchange with
Tyler and Prescott Houses of- East
Quad.
A housewarming dinner, to welcome
the new residents of Helen Newberry,
will be given tomorrow in that house,
Mary De Mong announced yesterday.
Theme of the affair will be "Mother
Goose," so all the new girls will dress
like their favorite nursery charac-
ters, enacting the rhyme afterwards.
Deans Alice Lloyd, Jeanette Perry and
Byrl Bacher, special guests, will act
as judges for the winners of the three
prizes. One award will be given for
the cleverest costume, one for the
funniest and one for the best act.
Betty Altman, '42, is chairman of the
function.
Jordan Hall has been governed for
the past few weeks by a provisional,
governing body, but a slate of nom-
inees has been prepared by Shirley!
Rodgers, Peggy Morgan, Pat McDon-
ald and Charlotte Papernick, so elec-
tions will be held the early part of
next week.
Newberry started its weekly infor-
mal teas yesterday. A different com-
mittee will take charge of them each
week. Betty Hall, '45 and Helen Neu-
berg, '42, supervised yesterday's.

Bleu! The Spanish, German and
French language tables are getting
undcr way in the main dining room
f the East Quad....
Hinsdale House location in the
East Quad for men only) had Mr. and
Mrs. John Stibbs as dinner guests
Sunday. Mr. Stibbs was previously
resident adviser at Prescott.
The stalwarts of Michigan House
beat the ditto of Allen-Rumsey in
Netball Saturday. The game's fea-
tures were physical cxertion, exer-
cise and physical exertion. Both
teams represented houses in the West
Quad.
Speech Clinic
Will Examine
Oral Defects
Complete Examinations,
Will Precede Courses
To Correct Handicaps
Notices for personal interviews will
be sent by the Speech Clinic to all'
students who displayed some speech
defect during their health examina-
tions at registration.
The first examination, according
to Prof. H. Harlan Bloomer, head of
the Clinic, will be merely a "screen
test," and a more complete examina-
tion will be given in the near future.
Although the Clinic's facilities are
limited, Professor Blomer urged stu-
dents yesterday to take advantage of
the corrective courses immediately.
"Speech defects that you possess now
will become more and more of a
handicap as you continue your col-
lege work," he declared.
The speech examination during
registration was given to 2,230 fresh-
men and transfer students, and re-
vealed that 250 members of this
group had defective speech. Of this
number 160 were men and 90 were
women.
A hearing test was also given in'
the health examination. Of the 1,670
men and 561 women tested, 100 men
and 47 women showed a sizeable
hearing loss. These students will be
notified by Health Service early in
the semester, so that appointments
may be made for individual audi-
ometer examinations.
A SU T o inaugurate
Activities 'With Drive

Latin-American students at the
University will again be offered flight
training during the Fall Session by

By DAN BEHRMAN the Civilian Pilot Training Service.
If anyone is looking for a blonde This training willteTangero.
about five-three he'll find her work- 1n be separate frbm
ing on a turret lathe for one of Ann the projected plan to bring some
Arbor's most prominent manufac- Latin-American students to the Unit-,
turers. 'ed States for pilot and mechanical
With the ranks of male workers training by the Army and the CAA.
depleted by selective service, nearly 20 Elementary scholarships will be
girls have been placed on machine awarded to four students enrolled in
shop and assembly line jobs formerly Region 3 universities, one of which
handled by men. According to the is
plant's personnel director, the weaker s sMichigan.
sex s pid aproimaely he ame The superintendent of C.P.T. will
sex is paid approximately the same select qualified trainees who meet
wage as its predecessors. following minimum r irmn

Caramba!

Ach du Lieber! SacreI

New Course
OfLectures
To .Be Given.,
First Of Series Of Eight
Will Begin Tomorrow
At MichiganLeague
'The New Books and Plays,' a lec-
ture course \sponsored by the Univer-
sity Extension Service, will be opened
at 10 a.m. tomorrow atthe Michigan
League by Olive Deane Hormel who
will conduct the series.
Opening the course which will con-
sist of eight lectures will be 'Pros
and Cons With the Pamphleteers,' a
lecture in which Miss Hormel will
discuss the recent revival of the pam-
phlet as a method of arguing the
great issues of the day.

Preferring to remain anonymous
because "if they ever found out we
were hiring, we'd be mobbed by mil-
lions of women," the plant has been
employing girl replacements through-
out the summer.
A tour of the plant proved that
the domesticated female is fully cap-
able of skilled labor. A carefully made
up blonde was operating a delicate
hand screw machine and overalled
feminine figures were adjusting tur-
ret lathes or guiding drill presses.
Outside of the machine shop along
the assembly line, five more girls were
working in a previously stag occu-
pation.
Although defense plants along the
East and West Coast have been hir-
ing women for such jobs as riveting,
spot welding, rivet bucking, dimpling,
and filing, this is one of the few
factories in the Detroit area to take
such a step. Change-over layoffs in
other plants have accounted for any
losses from the draft.
Throughout the entire country wo-
men have been breaking headlines
by substituting for men in defens-
and non-defense work. A Federal
Security Agency report tells of air-
craft assemblers in San Diego, sheet
metal workers in Maryland, and cab
drivers in Milwaukee-all women.
As far as University coeds are con-
cerned, there seems to be little de-
mand for educated truck drivers as
yet. But, according to Dean of Wo-
men Alice Lloyd, several Mich;igan
women have already obtained jobs
in Washington defense agencies.
Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary!
Washtenaw County's Board of
Supervisors ended its afternoon ses-
sion Monday amid charges and coun-
ter-charges on the alleged miscon-
duct of Clark Ferguson, chairman of
the county road commission.
Ferguson is accused of insulting, by
profane language, a group of Dexter
citizens who came to see him about a
new road to Chelsea. Dignity was
forgotten as members of the Board
refused to believe Ferguson's explan-
ation of the meeting, and claimed
that he was supposed to be a "servant
of the people."
Yesterday's meeting on the Board
of Supervisors was quieter, with re-
ports submitted by the County offi-
cers.
The AAA traffic survey was in-
cluded in the report, but the matter
has been tabled pending further
study.
* * *

they must be fully matriculated stu-
dents at institutes participating in
the C.P.T. program: they must be
between the ages of 19 and 26; if they
are under 21, they must have per-
mission from a parent or guardian;
they must have successfully com-
pleted at least one full year of college
work acceptable to the University;
(freshmen are not eligible, and it is
preferred the first-year transfer stu-
dents do not apply); applicants must
pass a special Commercial C.P.T.
physical examination for Secondary
Course Candidates; and they must
Anti-Fascist Group
Will Discuss Plans
:A t Union Tomorrow
Activities for the coming semester
will be decided upon by the Student
Defenders of Democracy in their or-
ganizational meeting, at 8 p.m. to-
morrow, in the Michigan Union.
The SDD, known last year as the
American Student Defense League, is
planning to carry on its program of
organizing student opinion to back
a policy of all aid to Britain and to
the opponents of Hitler.
Among the topics which will be
taken up at this first meeting are the
election of officers, plans for bring-
ing various speakers to the campus,
and the proposed convention of all
student organizations of parallel pur-
pose which may be held in Ann Ar-
bor during Christmas vacation. The
purpose of this convention will be
to unite all these groups into a single
unified organization, in order to make
more effective the work of the indi-
vidual groups, and to do away with
t~he waste, of duplicating activities
and services.

satisfy all concerned, especially the
flight contractor, that their ability
to speak English is sufficient to in-
sure safety in taking the course.
The C.P.T. emphasizes that train-
ees do not have to sign a pledge for
training in the U.S. Army or Navy.
With the exception of the 12 dollar
physical examination fee, Pan-Ameri-
can trainees will pay the same insur-
ance and course fees required of other
Elementary Course C.P.T. trainees.
The C.A.A. prefers to have students
who evidence a sincere desire to make
aviation their life work in their re-
spective coutries. Those wishing to
apply should turn in their names at
the office of the Aeronautical En-
gineering Department.
ROTC Units To March
In Two Formal Drills
Emblematic of the increased tempo
of military training at the Univer-
sity will be the two formal parades to
be held by the ROTC Oct. 31 and
Nov. 7 on Paliper Field.
Senior and sophomore members of
the Corps will be organized into a
rifle battalion for the retreat cere-
monies at 5:15 p.m. and the 28 piece
ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps will
play for the occasions.
In former years parades have been
held only in the spring, but the in-
tensification of instruction has ex-
tended into the drill activities. In
addition to the two parades, the coop-
eration of the women's Physical Ed-
ucation Department has been se-
cured to enable the military depart-
ment to use Palmer Field for the
physical drill which will form another
new feature of drill this year.
Consumption of tea in 1Ireland is
normally about 24 million pounds a
year.

Percival Price To Play
JJ In Carillon Recital
Featuring John Gordon's "Air for
Percival Price" and the Georges Cle-
ment "Suite Archaique," Prof. Per-
cival Price of the School of Music
will offer another in his regular series
of carillon recitals at 7:15 p.m. to-
morrow.
Also included on the program will
be "Carillon Prelude" by Tom Kin-
kead, instructor in organ at the
School of Music; "Cuckoo Prelude" by
Matthias Van den Gheyn, "Intro-
duction" and "Melodie" by Emil Ven-
dette and Franz Timmerman's "Dutch
Holiday."
NOw under-arm
Cream Deodorant
safely
Stops Perspiration
I AID
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does nor irritate skin.
2. No waiting to dry. Can be
used right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration
for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor
from perspirason.
1 4..A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
(. Arrid has been awarded the
Approval Seal of the American
Institute of Laundering for
being harmless to fabrics.
Aid is the LARGEST SELLING
r DEODORANT. Try a jar today l
ARRID
5 At all stores seling toilet goo&i
l 390a Jr (also in 10ยข~ and 590 jars)

yar.

L

Student

Pa per

I

*
Fu T HUick !
BARBER SHOP",
OFTHUNN~

Six of the eight talks will' discuss
important new books of various kinds,
while the other two will report on
current Broadway productions. Spe-
cial arrangements with publishers
and producers will enable Miss Hor-
mel to review both books and plays
almost simultaneously with their ap-
pearance before the public.
Among Miss Hormel's subjects are
'New Light on 'the Dark Continent';
'The Challenge of the Orient'; 'Books
To Share'; 'The Holiday Theatre';
'Understanding Our Good Neighbors';
'Rediscovering the U.S.A.'; and 'The
Best Plays of 1941-2.'
Pharmacists Will Meet
The annual mixer for the students
and faculty of the College of Phar-
macy will be held tomorrow from 7
to 10 p.m. in Room 302 of the Union.
Refreshments will be served.

MANICURIST

IN ATTENDANCE

The campus chapter of the Ameri-
can Student Union will inaugurate
the school year with a campaign for
subscribers to the "Student Advo-
cate," national organ of the organiza-
tion.
A table will be placed at the
center of the diagonal tomorrow and
Friday to introduce the campus-at-
large to the "Advocate."
A Ralph Neafus Brigade has been,
formed by the local ASU which will
be the honor roll of "Student Advo-
cate" solicitors. The brigade was
founded in memory of Neafus, a for-
mer Michigan student and one of the
founders of the campus ASU, who
lost his life fighting for Spanish
Loyalists in 1937.
Bert Whitt, national executive sec-
retary of the ASU will be the main
speaker at a general meeting open
to all which will be held Thursday,
Oct. 23, at Unity Hall.
Whitt will have as his topic, "Amer-
ica Is in Danger," an analysis of the
obstacles of the anti-fascist- move-
ment on the college campus.
AICE To Hold Meeting
The first fall meeting of the stu-
dent section of the American Insti-
tute of Chemical*Engineers will get
under way at 7:30 p.m. today in
Room 1042 East Engineering Build-
ing when Prof. G. G. Brown of
the chemical engineering department
speaks on "Patent Problems."

I

If

4

t.

I

16th SEMI-ANNUAL
Ann Urbr Antique Show
October 15-16-17, 1941
MASON IC TEMPLE
327 South Fourth Avenue
10 A.M.-10 P.M. Admission 25c Tax Included

,

A. B. Holman, 73, set a new Ann
Arbor record recently when he ap-
plied for a bicycle license ,at the
City Clerk's office, for none of that
age has ever before been spry
enough-on a bicycle-to want a
license.
Holman has been riding a bike
for fifty years, and since March 1
of this year when he received a
mileage meter as a gift, he has
redaled 293 miles.
Another not so cheerful record was
shattered yesterday when it was
found that the Washtenaw County
jail took in its 51st prisoner, topping
last year's record of 50.
Urging the appointment of a full
time probation officer in his annual
report, Charles Hemmingway, who is
both the probation officer and circuit
court officer said that a part time
working of the office is totally in-
adequate, and recommended that the
Board of Supervisors act to provide
the county with one man for one job.
Eisenstein's
* TIME
IN THE SUN
The Unfinished Symphony
of the Mexican People
* CHINA
STRIKES BACK
* WALT DISNEY
CARTOON
OCT. 16, 17, 18,
Thursday, Friday, Saturday

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