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November 20, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-11-20

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


it Section Band To Exihi bit 'All-Amercan' T ech iue At oSU Game

L 2-4 AL

Meeting with the University stu-
dent section of the ASME, Flint, De-
troit, Toledo and Jackson members'
-of the Detroit section of the American{
Society of Mechanical Engineers willi
convene at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in the .
Rackham Building.y
Speaking on the "Future of Power
Generation," A. R. Smith, managing
engineer of the Turbine Division of
General Electric in Schenectady, N.'a.
Y., will make the address of the eve-
ning to an expected crowd of be-
tween 250 and 300.
As student chairman in charge of
the meeting, John Temples , '42E, has
announcedthat attendance ris open Making its final appearance of t
to all student members of profes- Lieut. John A. Lohla of the mnilitax
sional engineering societies, mechani- maetJh nLha game mct.ta
cal and otherwise, and a very worth-
whil program is promised.
Having worked with GE since 1897,1 m ~ ' i e P e
Smith has traveled widely iSouth Band s Fine Pre
America and Euirope, where he has
Aeither installed steam-electric units M aintainedA
or studied the works of other engi-
Managing engineer for the com- EcletProm ne
pany since 1930, Smith was laelyExcellent Performances
responsible for the development of a f This Season Accredited
steam turbine project for Ford Motor To Able
Company, which, with its two sister'
turbines, now constitutes the largest
power generating plant in the world. Already judged one of the finest
bands in the nation, the University
Dinner To Be Given Marching Band will make its final
appearance and bid for fame this
For School Teams season at the game Saturday: and
band members and spectators alike
The eighth annual Athletic Ban- may .well credit the band's marching
quet given for the high school foot- p ecision to drillmaster Lient. John
ball teams by the University of Mich- A. Lohla of the military science de-
igan Club of And Arbor will be held partment.
Tuesday at the Union.
Noted sports figures including Although such things are largely
Coach Crisler, Captain Westfall, taken for granted, when the band
"Whizzer" White, Harold Newhauser, steps off together, executes an intri-
and Tommy Bridges will attend the cste counter-march or breaks into

he season at the game Saturday, the University Marching Band, drilled by
ry science department, will present such formations as this one, which was

cision Marchin g
Lieutenant Lohia
from a civilian job with Detroit Edi-
son last April, and has been a mem-
ber of the staff here since that time.
The reputation which had to be#
maintained was considerable, as for-
mer band drillmaster Lieut.-Col.Rob-1
'ert N. Kunz, transferred to Camp
Forrest, Tenn., last year, brought to
the Michigan band the Associated
Press tribute "All-American Band."
In spite of his inexperience as a
band drillmaster, however, Lieuten-
ant Lohla has already done much to
insure the band's receiving the same
honor this season, and the band's
final appearance Saturday will be a
small part of the tribute due this
'"man behind the scenes."
Adding to the interest in the musi-
cal side of the game Saturday will be
the appearance of the Ohio State
band under its conductor Manley R.

the next formation with plenty of Whitcomb. Pre-game plans include
, joint maneuvers using both bands
Snap, you can be pretty sure that be- simultaneously.
hind it lies a lot of hard work-and a
good many headaches for Lteutenant T
Lohla. chorine Lne

Working in close cooperation with
Prof. William D. Revelli, director of
the band, and the band's formations
committee, Lieutenant Lohla is in full
charge of the band's drill, almost
fu«-time job in itself.
However, he also finds time to su-
pervise the work of the ROTC Drum
and Bugle Corps, in addition to his
teaching duties in the military sci-
ence department, Corps of Engineers.
A reserve officer on extended ac-
tive duty, Lieutenant Lohla was as-
signed to his present position direct
Art Works Sell
Unusually Fast
American Talent Shown
In DisplayAt Allenel
"The >National Art Week display
of Ann Arbor had a successful open-
ing Tuesday and the exhibits are
selling unusually fast," announced
Peter Ruthven, chairman of the locar
committee, in describing the exhibi-
Ann Arbor's Art Week, which has
as its objective bringing the work of
American artists to the attention and
focus of the people in the immediate
area, includes several unusual dis-
plays both in the field of painting
and of the crafts. E. E. Peterson,
member of the committee in charge,
pointed out that among these unique
exhibits were several small animals
and figures finely rendered in glass
by Henry Johnson of this city, while
a painting of a rooster by Donald
Gooch, instructor of decorative de-
sign in the College oft Architecture,
has attracted the attention of all
spectators at the exhibition.

Is Chosen.For
Mimes Qpera
(continued from Page 1)
stockinged can-can chorus will be
composed of Hay Schulhof; '42; Ira
Katz, '42; Jim Hurd, '42; Jim Bazley,
'44E; Ed Tann, '43; Clarke Egeler,
'42; Jim McManee, '43; Jack Kessel,
'42; Dick Mack, '44E; Aron Kahn '42;
Harold Klein, '42; Roger Goodwin,
'43E; Willis Glas, '43, and Harry Im-
ming, '42E, plus Mayper, Watkins and
Ken Troy, '42, Funk, Mayper,
Schulhof and Kahn will dance as the'
Pony Chorus.
Bud Lake, '44, McManee, Egeler
and Syke will shed their masculinity
to become the Dream Ballet. 'Sam
Marshall, '43, Katz and Tann will
take part in a regular ballet.
Joe Robertson, '43M, Bob Sovern,
'43, and three others yet to be named
will dance the rhumba. Murray Mark-
land, '43, and an unannounced cohort
will present the specialty number,
True Story.
Rev. VerDumn Will Speak
The Rev. Louis VerDuin will speak
on "A Thanksgiving Day Milleniums
Ago," at the special Thanksgiving
Day service held by the Students'
Evangelical Chapel group at 10:30
a.m. -today in the League Chapel.

America's Role
In War Will Be
IForum Topic,
Townspeople, Students,
University Faculty Will
Take Part In Discussion
America's role in the current world
conflict will be the topic of discussion
by members of the University faculty,
students and townspeople in the bi-
weekly meeting of the Ann Arbor
Community Forum at the high school1
Nov. 24.
Considering the subject "What
should be the foreign policy of the
United States in the present world
crisis?" from the isolationist view-
point will be Prof. James H. Cissel,
of the engineering school, William
Muehl, '44L, and A. J. Wiltse, presi-,
dent of a local printing concern.
Presenting the interventionist po-
sition will be Homer Swander, '43,
chairman of the Michigan chapter of
Student Defenders of Democracy,
Eugene B. Power, president of an Ann
Arbor film manufacturing company,
and Dr. William A. Frayer, former
member of the University history de-
The speakers will not engage in
debate, but will attempt to present
as fully as possible their respective
standpoints on the question. Follow-
ing the formal discussion the audi-
ence wijl have the opportunity to ask
questions of the speakers and to par-
ticipate in the discussion.
The general public is invited to at-
tend the meeting, which is scheduled
to begin at 8 p.m.1
Prof. J. Garstang t
describes. Ancientst
In Rackham Talk;
A shadowy and mysterious empire
which ruled all of Asia Minor fromt
1900 B.C. to 900 B.C. was describedr
yesterday in the Rackham Amphi-I
theatre by Prof. John Garstang of
the archaeology department, Univer-
sity of Liverpool, England.
Professor Garstang presented ani
llustrated lecture on the political and
cultural achievements of the empire,
its temples, pottery, carvings, and
walled hill-top fortresses.'
He concluded his lecture with the;
hope that modern Turkey will be able
to do as well against any invasion as
this great empire of the past was able
to for over 1,000 years.l

Speech Clinic
"Il sClhsses
For Ner-Deaf
hard-Of-Hearing Students
Taught Communication
By Veteran Instructor
University students who are suf-
fering from any degree of hearing
loss, have an opportunity to improve
their condition by taking the lip-
reading class at the Speech Clinic.
Here, persons who find that me-
chanical hearing aids are unsuitable
can be taught a means of communi-
cation which will help them to get
along in society. Those who are suf-
fering from a progressive hearing
loss, can also profit from the lip-
reading class because the early train-
ing will make it possible to live more
easily in the advanced stages of deaf-
The classes in the Speech Clinic are
taught by Bessie L. Whitaker who
also instructs teachers in the method
of lip-reading. ;~ She is one of the first
pioneers of this type of instruction
in the United States. After employ-
ing various methods of training,
MisseWhitaker has finally adopted
the Jena method as the most suit-
This method gives the effect of the
silent movies. A speaker is separ-
ated from the deaf listener by a glass.
This cuts off all sounds and causes
the listener to learn lip-reading only
from the facial and bodily exprs-
sions of the speaker.
Dr. H. Harlan Bloomer, head of the
Speech Clinic, pointed out that there
has been a growing interest during
the last 50 years of developing prac-
tical methods to aid the deaf.,
"In the last year," Dr. Bloomer
continued, "Indiana even passed a
law which requires that all school
children be tested by modern devices
for hearing loss. This law attacks
the problem by two methods, that of
medical care and educational proced-
This principle is also carried out
in the University by the cooperation
of Health Service and the Speech
Clinic. The Clinic is prepared in its
lip-reading class, to take care of all
students who express a personal in-
terest in improving their condition.
Dr. Bloomer emphasized the fact
that students with a hearing loss will
be able to benefit greatly if they have
an adequate means of conversation.
Flying Students
Elect President
Bott Takes Position Back
After Panama Trip
Nineteen men and a girl, who com-
prise the Michigan Flying Club, elect-
ed Allan Bott, '42E, president of the
club when they met last Tuesday
night at their regular meeting.
Tuesday's election was the second
time Bott has been elected to this
position, having resigned from it in
February to make a trip to Panama.
He succeeds Glidden Doman, '42E,
who recently resigned from the presi-
dency. Other officers of the organi-
zation are Robert Hotchkiss, '42E,
vice-president and secretary, and
Warren Robinson, '42E, treasurer.
The Flying Club has recently pur-
chased a new Piper Club coupe, an-
nounced Bott when making a state-
ment of the group's activities. He al-
;o pointed out that the club won a
.wo-way radio at the National Flying

Meet which was held last June, in
addition to the cup they won last
spring for being the collegiate flying
club most active in the country.
Bott is a member of Sigma Phi
Epsilon fraternity.




CIO Defeated In Elections At Bethlehem Plant
QUINCY, Mass., Nov. 19.IiThe It was the first defeat suffere
CO lost a major test of strength at the Bethlehem chain by the
he Fore River shipyari today when which has either won election:
hoikeis 013 e htei'eini Steel Com lias majority representation ir
panily l ip , °,tl I pUlnt Wich 1 iohhl ther ofit he comp any' S eastern yi
$600,00,,000in defense cuntractn,
Voted 8,991 to 3,564 against having _
the CIO represent (hem fo collective

Story and Dialogue
Au/bor of The Informer
Nov. 20, 21, 22
8:15 P.M.
Box office opens Wednesday,
Nov. 19,at 10:00 A.M


i _





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an J/i.5 Orchejra

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Chilled Tomato Juice
Head Lettuce with Dressing
Celery, Mixed Olives, Sweet Pickles
Assorted Rolls or Bread
(Choice of One)
Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
Dressing, Spiced Pear
(Choice of Two)
French Fried Potatoes Mashed Potatoes Soup
Fresh Peas Mashed Hubbard Squash Green Beans
(Choice of One)
Mince, Pumpkin or Apple Pie
Vanilla Ice Cream
Chocolate Eclair
English Plum Pudding
CoffeeMilk Tea Hot Chocolate
8 oC (plus tax)
Served from 12 to 3 and 5 t' 745 ~ i



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