THE MICHIGAN DAILY
news of the dorms
By GLORIA NISHON and BOB MANTHO
A student mixer of astounding pro-
portions will take place from 3 to 5
p.m. tomorrow in the West Quad as
lads of those houses play host to in-
numerable guests from Adelia Chee-
ver, Alumnae House, Mosher-Jordan,
Stockwell, Betsy -Barbour and Helen
Bill Sawyer and his band will
provide the dance-time, the radio
in the lounge will supply the news
of the Northwestern game, the
dorm will supply tea and checkers
and bridge tables will be set up to
provide entertainment for the
braintrusters among the guests.
As a consequence of this get-to-
gether, who can tell how many West
Qwa~d men will be present at Bar-
bour's Date Dance from 9 to 12 p.m.
tomorrow? Max Crossman and his
orchestra will be the rhythm-makers,
and chaperons will include Mrs. Wal-
ter C. Newell (House Director of Bar-
bour), Mrs. Morse Kimball, Mrs. C.
Stanley Mitchell, Miss Sara Rowe,
Miss Edith Barnard and Miss Jean
Stockwell will hold a birthday din-
ner for September and October bapes
in the drawing room at 10:30 p.m.
about Jordan's musical talents.
Sixty-five girls have signed up to
work in the Glee Club under the
direction of June Anutta, '44, who
trained and conducted the group
which took third place in Lantern
Nght last year. Probably many of
these girls will be interested in try-
ing out for the opera which is to be
given by Play Prodution of the De-
PI rtment and the School of Music.
Tryouts are at 2 p.m. tomorrow in
the music school. Come on, Jor-
danites and all of you dormers
with vocal talents-men, too!
Newman Club To Give
Membership Tea Dance
The Nlewman Club is giving a mem-
bership tea dance tomorrow from 3
to 5:30 p.m. in the club rooms of
St. Mary's Chapel.
Geraldine Granfield, '42, member-
ship chairman, and Libby Mahlman,
'43, service chairman, are in charge
of the event. There will be dancing
and refreshments, and the football
game will be broadcast.
New members elected to the Coun-
cil are Leo Doyle; '43, athletic direc-
tor; Paul Keenan, '44, Chronicle edi-
tor, and Harry Bayer, '44, co-service
No doubt is left in
To Start New
William Saroyan's "Jim Dandy,"
first production of the 1941-42 season
will be presented by Play Production
of the Department of Speech Novem-
her 5, 6, 7, and 8 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre. Valentine B.
Windt, Director, announced yester-
Drama, music and dancing are
combined in the typical Saroyan
manner in this latest work of the
Pulitzer Prize winner. The scene of
the play, which was released to Play
Production through a special ar-
rangement with the National Theatre
Conference, is laid in a public library
Descrpitions of two characters suf-
fice to show the rollioking quality
of the play. One man is supposed to
have one foot in the gtave; conse-
quently he walks around with a small
coffin on that foot. An old woman
in the library walks through a re-
volving door only to dance back into
the library as a youpg and beautiful
Because of the early date on which
"Jim Dandy" will be released, Play
Production will probablyhbe among
the first members of the National
Theatre Conference to do the play.
The theatre group is an organization
of about 50 of the leading University
and Community Theatres of the
country. For a number of years they
have been trying to get a leading
playwright to release a new play to
them prior to its opening on Broad-
Both Paul Green and Saroyan
agreed to the plan, but the latter was
the first one to complete a play. The
program is a novel -experiment, for
it means that 50 little theatre organ-
izations all over the country will re-
lease "Jin Dandy" during the month
of November. Saroyan has shown
great interest in the project, even
'ffering to send records of the type
^f music that should be used to the
different groups throughout the
Other works of the much-discussed
playwright - novelist include "My
Heart's in the Highlands," "The
Beautiful People" and "Time of Your
Life" which won both the Critic's
Award and the Pulitzer Prize as the
best pay of 19 9-40.
To Be Shown
Students To See Pictures
Of Pitt Game Sunday
Complete official motion pictures
of the Pittsburgh football game will!
be shown in the North Lounge of
the Michigan Union at 7:30 p.m.
Acording to Bob Morgan, of the
Michigan Alumnms Association, who
will give a play by play comment on
the film, the pictures are the official
movies of the athletic department
and are the ones used by the Varsity
team for detailed study.
Because 'of the limited seating Ca-
gacity students are asked to arrive
"on time." First come, first served
is the order of the day for seats.
There will be no admission charge.
The movies will continue every
Sunday at 7:30 with the Iowa game
shots being shown the second Sun-
day after the November 8 open date.
The full 60-minute game will be
First World War
At Public Exhibit
A timely exhibit of World War I
food and industrial posters is open to
she public on the mezzanine floor
f the Rackham Building.
The large exhibit consisting of
eighty-seven posters occupies three
rooms in the Rackham Building. The
uollection was loaned by the rare book
oorn of the University Library. The
Library's collection is the result of
nany individual donations including
a complete collection of French war
posters donated by Prof. Philip E.
.utsley of the French department.
The timeliness and quality of this
exhibit should make it of interest
and importance to the public.
Alumnus Visits Campus
Mr. G. M. Hughes, president of the
ret district of the Michigan Alumni
Ascciation (New England and New
Ycik) has been in Ann Arbor this
like hot, salty
Ricardo Adolfo de la Guardia
above), new president of Panama,
signed papers in Panama after'be-
ing sworn in as chief executive,
following the ousting of Dr. Ar-
nulfo Arias last week.
In solemn tones Secretary of State Cordell Hull urged prompt revision of the Neutrality Act to permit
the arming of merchantmen as he testified before the House Foreign Affairs Committee ins Washington on
proposed revision of the Neutrality Act. Left to righ t around table: Hull; Committee stenographer; Rep.
Laurence F. Arnold (Dem.-Ill.); Rep. James P. Richards (Dem.-S.C.); Committee clerk (background) Rep.
Luther A. Johnson (Dem.-Tex.): Chairman Sol Bloom (Dem.-N.Y.); Rep. John Kee (Dem.-W.Va.); Rep.
Pete Jarman (Dem.-Ala.); Rep. W. 0. Burgin (Dem.-N.C.); Rep. Norman P. Eberharter (Dem.-Pa.); Rep.
Jacob E. Davis (Dem.-O.); Rep. Charles A. Eaton (Rep.-N.J.); Rep. Edith Nourse Rogers (Rep.-Mass.); Rep.
John M. Vorys (Rep.-O.).
Mrs. Sophie Barthlbtt (above),
73, a bride of one year, smiles hap-
pily in Chicago after obtaining a
divorce from Henry Barthlott, 86.
She charged cruelty and testified:
"He deceived me before we were
married. He told me he was only
80 years old."
Women captives, described by Berlin sources as "Soviet Gunwomen," marched to a German rison camp.
This picture was sent by radio from Berlin to New York.
HAND-PICKED FOR CASUALNESS . . FOR
LUXURY . .. FOR SMARTNESS . ..THESE
WITH HAND WEAVERS at a premium, how,
did Varsity-Toivin get their hands on these
Hand-Woven Shetlands? Well, we don't
know, and we don't care, as long as we
have the Shetlands ,We do know that they
were painstakingly and magnificently
loomed by old world craftsmen . . . no
other method would give them their lux-
urious, quality "feel" or their superb
texture. They're simply beautiful. . .
unusual in color and pattern design.
They've been modeled in "Dartmouth,"
and they're.guaranteed to be the fabric
"find" of '41.
Hermann A. Kretschmuar, 92, of
St. Louis, Mo. (above), after testi-
fying he is a first cousin of Mrs.
Henrietta Garrett who died leav-
ing most of a fortune now set at
$20,000,000 unwilled. Kretschmar
is one of 27,000 claimants.
Wing Commander Isherwood (foreground) of the British Royal AirkForce watches aerial activity on the
Russian front, according to British And Russian sources, both of whom have reported that British airmen are
cooperating with the Soviet air force. This photo was sent from London by cable.
- r. S