THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Will Be Scene
Of Caro Sing
First All-Campus Affair
Of Its Kind Will Be Held
At 9 P.M. Tomorrow
An all-campus carol sing, sponsored
by the Student Religious Association
and under the direction of Prof. Jos-
eph Mattern, of the School of Music,
will be held at 9 p.m. tomorrow on
the steps in front of the General
It will be the first carol sing ever
held entirely for University students.
The women's Glee Club, directed by
Bill Sawyer, Grad., will sing "Drink
to Me Only with Thine Eyes," and
"Laetamini in Domino" (Be Joyful
in the Lord), a 16th century Italian
carol, which will have its first per-
formance in Ann Arbor.
The men's' Varsity Glee Club will
sing "Gloria in Excelsis," an old
French melody. A mixed chorus led
by Don Plott, '44SM, will sing "A
Lovely Rose Is Blooming," by Praetor-
A brass quartet composed of Bob
Roberts, '45E, John, Eidson, '44SM,
Don MacLeod, '435M, Don Dickinson,
'42SM, all members of the University
band, will accompany the carolers.
Following the sing, an open house
will be held .t Lane Hall, at which
tine contributions are urged for the
Stlident Religious Association's toy
library, which is run for the benefit
of needy Ann Arbor - children.
Campus Co-Ops Lend
St. Nick Helping Hand.
The Intercooperative Council will
sponsor a Christmas party at 8:30
p.m. today at the Michigan Wolver-
ine; and at the same time will help to
brighten up Christmas for needJy
children of this area.
Each cooperative house is to con-
tribute donations for gifts to be pre-
sented poor children in the vicinity.
Dancing nand refreshments will be
featured at the party, and each house
is to present a skit prepared by the
Will Be Given
Loyal Civilians Will Have
To Use Training Planes
"The widespread and precautionary
government order grounding all civil-
ian planes in the United States will be
lifted for students in the Civilian
Pilot Training Program whose birth
certificates and affidavits of loyalty
are accepted by the government and
who take oaths of allegiance at
Mr.-Dwight Reynolds, flight man-I
ager of the Ann Arbor Airport CPTP,
made this statement at the CPTP-
sponsored lecture by Naval Air Corps
Other abruptly interrupted civilian
flying will probably be resumed soon
under similar regulations, but as yet,
no private pilots are allowed to fly.
This order is particularly hard on pri-
vate flying club such as the Univer-
sity Flying Club, and the Ann Arbor
Fliers who must fly a certain number
of hours a month to cover the upkeep
cost on their planes.
Commander Lee Edwards of the
Grosse 'lie Naval Base, which is now
a training station for R.A.F. students,
announced that 128 R.A.F. fliers were
to arrive Wednesday for training.
Commander Edwards distributed pre-
liniinary applications for flight train-
ing in the Naval Air Corps, but ad-
vised' the students who crowded the
Engineering lecture room to get as
much college education as possible
while they can.
He showed a motion picture, "Eyes
of the Navy," which was supplement-
ed by Lieutenants Bourgon and Diet-
rich who discussed the different
schools and branches of flight train-
ing in the Navy, stressing the intens-
ive but individual training each cadet
--- Be a Goodfellow Dec. 15 --
Graduate Killed In Action
A 25 year old graduate of the Uni-
versity, Benjamin Marsh Jr., of
Grosse Pointe, has been killed in ac-
tion in the near eastern conflict, the
War Department disclosed yesterday.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1941
VOL. LII. No. 65
Publication in the Daily Official
Biletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Male Students aged 21 on or before
July 1, 1941:'All male students in the
University who reached the age of
21 on or prior to July 1, 1941, are
asked to fill out a "Student Report
on Selective Service Status" on the
official questionnaire card which was
reproduced in confiection with Thurs-
day's and Friday's Daily Official
This is by request of the National
Headquarters of the Selective Serv-
ice System, which has been asked by
the U.S. 'Senate Committee on Mili-
tary Affairs for a report containing
information about the deferment and
Speech By Palmer
The initiation banquet of Phi Delta
Kappa, honorary education frater-
nity, held Thursday at the Union,
was featured by a talk by Lt. Robie E.
Palmer, prof esspr of naval science and
Lieutenant Palmer, a submarine
commander, spent three years in Asi-
atic waters and then three years at
Pearl Harbor before his assignment to
the University. He pointed out the
difficulties involved in guarding the
seas around Hawaii from sudden at-
tack, and described the work of the
navy in its struggle with Japan.
The initiates received into Phi Delta
Kappa were Harvey Alcorn, '42Ed,
Hugh Crouch, Grad., David Hall,
'42Ed, Dwight Haller, Grad., Russel
Hilbert, Grad., Robert MacGregor,
Grad., Robert Meggison, Grad., Rob-
ert Laurie, Grad., and Matthew Zip-
--- Buy a Goodfellow Edition -
Coast Guardsmen Seize
French Liner Normandie
NEW YORK, Dec. 12-(P)--Armed
coast guardsmen, acting on ndval or-
ders, seized today the $60,000,000
French liner-Normandie--one of the
largest, proudest and finest s~hip,,
Led by Capt. John Baylis, guards-
men swooped down on the 13,423-ton
liner at the Hudson River pier where
it has been laid up since the begin-
ning of war.
At the same time the 'State De-
partment in Washington announced
crews of 14 French ships in American
and Panamanian ports would be re-
moved as a "measure of protection to
the crews and vessels."
i Guardsmen also boarded four
French -freighters in New York and
ordered the crews to pack up. They
were the Ile de Re 5,104 tons; Mont
Everest, 5,120 tons; Leopold L. D.,
5,267 tons and Fort Royal, 3.485 tons.
postponement of induction of col-
lege and university students. All stu-
dents concerned should promptly
secure cards at the places named be-
low and answer the questions asked.
A complete survey is desired.
Students who -have not already
filled out cards should do so today,
8:00 a.m.-12 m., without fail.
The places whefe report cards
should be secured and turned in when
properly filled out are as follows:
Students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: Record-
er's Office, 4 University Hall.
Engineering students: 348 West
Medical students: Recorder's Of-
fice, 123 W. Medical Building.
Law students: 200 Hutchins Hall.
Pharmacy students: Secretary's
Office, 250 Chemistry Building.
Dentistry students:sSecretary's Of-
fice, 202 Dentistry Building.
Architecture and Design students:
207 Architecture Building.-
Education students: Recorder's Of-
fice, 1437 University Elementary
Business Administration students:
108 Tappan Hall.
Forestry and Conservation stu-
dents: Recorder's Office, 2048 Na-
tural Science Building.
Music students: Office of the,
School, School of Music Building.
Public Health students: 2014 Kel-
logg Institute Building.
Graduate School students: Office
of the School, Rackham Building.
General Assembly: A general as-
sembly for students in all schools and
colleges will be held at 3:30 p.m.,
Tuesday, December 16, in Hill Audi-
torium. The position and duties of
University students in time of war
will be discussed. With the consent
of the Deans of the various units
classes at the 3 and 4 o'clock hours
will be dismissed in order that all
students may attend.
Faculty, School of Education: The
December meeting of the faculty will
be held on Monday, December 15,
in the University Elementary School
Library. Tea will be served at 3:45
and the meeting will convene at
Public Health Assembly: All stu-
dents in the School of Public Health
are expected to be present at the as-
sembly period to be held on Wednes-
day, December 17, at 4:00 p.m. in the
Auditorium of the W. K. Kellogg
Poundation for Graduate and Post-
graduate Dentistry. Dr. Haven Em-
erson, Professor Emeritus of Public
Health Practice, Columbia Univer-
sity, and Lecturer in Public Health
Practice at the University of Michi-
gan, will speak on "Defense Health."
Visitors are welcome.
Applications in Support of Re-
search Projects: To give the Re-
search Comimttees and the Exedu-
tive Board adequate time for study
of all proposals, it is requested that
faculty members having projects
needing support during 1942-1943
file their proposals in the Office of
the Graduate School by Friday, Jan-
uary 9, 1942. Those wishing to re-
new previous requests whether now
receiving support or not should so
indicate. Application forms will be
mailed or can be obtained at Secre-
tary's Office, Room 1508 Rackham
Building, Telephone 331.
C. S. Yoakum
Graduate Students: Candidates for
the doctorate this semester should'
be reminded of the following regula-
The dissertation must be complet-
ed and three bound typewritten,
copies, the original and two carbons,
placed in the hands of the Dean of
the Graduate School not later than
January 5, 1942 if the candidate ex-
pects to receive the degree at the
end of the first semester. If a stu-
dent submits his thesis after this
( date no assurance can be given 'of
graduation at the end of the first
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
Graduate Students: Attention is
called to the regulation that diplo-
ma applications must be received
early in the semester in which a de-
gree is expected.
The Graduate School will accept
no responsibility for recommending a
student for the degree sought if his
application is received later than
January 1, 1942.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ment4 has received notice of the fol-
Service has a greater number of
vacancies than they have applica-
tions for the positions of Junior
Technical Clerk and Junior Engin-
eering Aid. The Detroit Residence
Rule has been waived in the case of
these two examinations. During the
past year, these examinations have
been given on three different occa-
sions. All persons who successfully
passed the examination and were
placed on eligible registers have been
Junior Technical Clerk (Business
(Continued on Page 4)
lowing vacancies, as announced by
the War Department, Detroit Ord-
nance District, Detroit, Michigan.
Senior Engineer (8 vacancies), $4,-
Engineer (8 vacancies), $3,800.
Associate Engineer (14 vacancies),
Assistant Engineer (4 vacancies),
Statistical Clerk (30 vacancies)
Engineering Aide (2 vacancies),
Further information may be ob-
tained from the notices on file at
the Bureau of Appointments, 201 Ma-
son Hall, office hours 9-12 and 2-4.
Bureau of Appointments and
The Bureau of Appointments has
received word that the Detroit Civil
Up to and including December 23,
1941, the Northwestern Mutual Life
Insurance Company of Milwaukee,
wisconsin will accept applications
fcr new life insurance which, if is-
sued, will be free from war and
Aviation restrictions. See or call
CLINTON E. PURDY, agent
206 Wolverine Bldg. Phone 7333
inc. tax i
"Life of a
$ ,40 per 15-word insertion for,
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Reguest
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you in
composing your ad. Stop at the
Michigan Daily Business Of-
fice, 420 Maynard Street.
TPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689..
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
LOST and FOUND
PEN and PENCIL SET in leatherette
case four inches long. Reward.
Jack Nisberg, Phone 2-4591.,
ENGLISH SETTERS, female. Spring-
er Spaniel, male. Make fine gifts,
3005 Plymouth Rd., Phone 5132.
MIMEOGRAPHING -Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL--
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Compaiy, phone
WA NTED-RIDE HOME.-A catch-
line that brings results. Or per-
haps its passengers willing to share
expenses, that you need! Use the
DAILY's Classifieds to meet your
needs. We reach everyone you want
FOR RUG AND CARPET CLEANING
work this vacation, call Edward
Kelly,'6051 mornings, or 2-4389 af-
ter 1 p.m.
also mimeographing. Notary
Phone 6327. 706. Oakland.
LAUNDRY --2-1044. Sox
Careful work at low price.
WEEK DAY SHOWS at 2-4-7--9 P.M.
LAST TIMES TODAY!
. ?.., w...g
Take time out from your holiday shopping
treat yourself to a new dress - coat -- suit
or give them for gifts.
One group of DRESSES
WOOLS - CREPES - CORDUROYS
Sizes 9-17, 12-40.
Also one group of SKIRTS
Blouses and Angora sweaters.
One group of DRESSES
WOOLS - CREPES - VELVETEENS
Sizes 9-17, 12-44.
10 two-piece suits, sizes 9-20.
6 teen coats, sizes 8-14.
One group of DRESSES
Better dresses, Wools - Crepes - Velvets
Sizes 9-17, 12-44.
Evening and Dinner dresses
inkluded in this group.
8 casual coats, sizes 10-20.
5 two-piece suits, sizes 9-20.
COW a time t
with two men o>z $a
A Paramount Picture with
RA ILADBINNIE BARNES..WALTER ABEL
DDIAaa aUAD .. a. a. .. a.