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January 07, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-07

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

THE MiCHIGAN DAILY

WW~;_;IN AT7, i i;14

e
___.____

'000' For 'Bo Frolic:
Independent Men Will Spionsor
Hobo Hop In Union Ballroom

U.S. Naval Hero

"V" is for Victory but 000 is for
Hobo Hop.
It's a dance sponsored by Con-
gress, Independent Men's Organiza-
tion and-in the words of general
chairman S. Che Tang, '43-it's go-
ing to be "unique."
Everybody (including the patrons)
Will wear his oldest clothes. Anyone
who is too lazy to get his own date-
or for other i'easons-can apply for
a cutie at the Congress date bureau
which has been set up in cooperation
with Assembly, Independent Wom-
en's Organization.
The Hobo Hop-hereafter to be
called 000-will be held Jan. 16 at
the Michigan Union ballroom. Bill
Sawyer and 'his Ragamuffins will
provide the music.
Sat e Revision
Board Meets
Commission Will Submit
Constitution Changes
LANSING, Jan. 6;.-/P--Te State
Constitutional Revision Study Com-
mission, appointed by Governor Van
Wagoner, organized itself today for
several months of research into the
basic structure of Michigan's gov-
ernment, without indicating whether
it would recommend whole or partial
alteration of the state constitution
to the voters next fall.
Justice George E. Bushnell of the
Supreme Court, chairman of the
wommlission, said the group might
recommend only partial revision, or
might outline a number of possible
changes "and leave it to the judg-
'ment of the voters whether a change
is needed."
The Secretary of State is required
legally to submit to the voters next
November the question as to whe-
ther the constitution shall be re-
vised. If the voters approve revision,
a constitutional convention is elected
the following spring and takes up its
task.
Bushnell asserted "in spite of war
and the problems facing our people
there will appear on the ballot the
revision question whether we will it
or not. Regardless of the vote next
November, we can arouse the people
to a greater appreciation of our gov-
ernment."
Lawrence Thaw
To Lecture Here
On India Travels
India, land of teeming millions,
will be described by Lawrence Thaw,
noted lecturer and traveler, in the
fifth Oratorical Association Lecture
Jan. 14 in Hill Auditorium.
The lecture, which will be illus-
trated with colored motion pictures,
will deal with the scenic aspects of
the gem of the British colonial em-
pire. Among the views will be the
famed Taj Mahal, the Juggernaut
of Puri and the world-renowned gar-
dens of Shalimar.
Thaw's lecture will be in contrast
with the talk given here last May on
the tense political situation of that
country by T. A. Raman, native In-
dian and London editor of the United
Press of India.
FBI Agent To Talk
To Law Students
A special agent of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation, Mr. John S.
Bugas, will speak on the subject of
employment in the Bureau at 3 p.m.
tomorrow in room 150 Hutchins Hall.
The remarks will be addressed par-
ticularly to members of the senior

class of the Law School, but any
who are interested will be welcome.
The opportunity for employment
in the FBI is of interest to those in-
terested in investigational work. It
does not involve the trial of law
suits, but it does include the assem-
bling of evidence for use by Federal
district attorneys. The beginning
salary of the Bureau is reported to
be $3,200 a year.
Ii

Refreshments will be served in the
Union cafeteria.
Chairman Che Tang promises that
many "very humorous incidents"
will take place during the 000 but
he declined to specify. Instead, he
turned and ran into the Congress
Offices in the Union.
Meanwhile, a distinguished guest
will be present at the 000. He is
Hickory "Hobo" Squeaks, Michigan's
own Nomad who claims to be the
only full-fledged bum in the country
holding a college degree.
. Mr. Squeaks will fly into town'
from Hollywood in a few. days to
supervise the 000. Congress has
appointed the following men to as-
sist him in his work:
Besides general chairman S. Che
Tang, Bill Buffington, '44E, will serve
as secretary. Other committee mem-
bers are Tony Gentile, '43E, and Bob
Sforzini, '43E, ticket co-chairmen;
Al Wohl, '43, buildings chairman;
Coral DePriester. '44E, date bureau
chairman; Larry Williams, '44, pa-
trons chairman; Ed Merz, '44E, pub-
licity chairman, and Howard Houer,
'44, decorations chairman.

Shook Relates
Sailor's Life
Enlisted Men's Training
Described In Talk
The training and life of the navy's
enlisted personnel were described
last night by Lieut. K. S. Shook,
U. S. N., as part of a series of lec-
tures by the department of Naval
Science and Tactics for prospective
naval officers.
Telling of his recent experiences
at the Great Lakes Naval Training
Station, where he aided in the train-
ing of new recruits during the
Christmas recess, Lieut. Shook de-
scribed the impatience of the ap-
prentice seamen who chafed at the
three-week training period required
of them "before they got a crack at
the Japs."
He emphasized the fact that en-
listed men in the navy learn by gctu-
ally doing their work, and not by
studying their duties from books.
After their three-week acclimating
period, newly enlisted men are sent
directly to either a service school or
a ship. At the service schools they'
are taught every type of trade, fit-
ting them not only for naval service
but also giving them training invalu-
able in civilian life.

The air arms of both services were
apparently the most active in the
training and commissioning of Uni-
versity alumni and former students
at the turn of the year.
The Army Advanced Flying School
at Barksdale Field, La., announces
the graduation of Alexander D. Mc-
Connell, '39, and Robert B. Lyons,
'41, Jan. 2. McConnell received the
customary commission as second
lieutentant in the Air Corps Reserve
in addition to his wings, while Lyons
retained at his request his status as
second lieutenant in the Infantry Re-
serve, which he received after com-
pleting the ROTC course in college.
These two were members of the
last class to be graduated from the
southern air base before its change to
a pursuit base.
Kelly Field, Texas, currently thriv-
ing air center of World War fame.
saw James F. Thompson, '41, and
Paul F. McWilliams, '41F&C, com-
plete another stage of their flying
cadet training. And at the original
"West Point of the Air," Randolph
Field, Edmond D. Humphreys, former
Michigan golfer, is continuing his
training.
The Navy's $50.000,000 Air Train-
ing Station at Corpus Christi, Texas,

Lt. William L. Kabier (above),
commanding the seaplane tender
U.S.S. heron, was awarded the
Navy Cross and cited for promo-
tion after his craft beat off an
attack by 10 huge Japanese bomb-
ers in the Far East, bringing down
one plane and damaging others.
Although sustaining a direct hit,
the Heron reached a port safely.

.. MICThIGAN MILITARY 1N..
li,'fu Gnu ner

Piano Concert

is now in full operation, and has
graduated Robert C. Kennedy, '40,
with the rank of second lieutenant,
United States Marine Corps.
Also in training at Corpus Christi
are Lester W. Linez, '39, Robert C.
Campbell, William Mackey, and Jus-
tin Corcoran. The Gulf Coast train-
ing school is the only one where the
cadet may pursue his complete course
in flying, primary, intermediate and
advanced under one command.
Capt. Leonard
Will Head State
Civilian Defense
LANSING, Jan. 6 - (P) - Capt.
Donald S. Leonard of the state police,
who studied civilian protection under
fire in England last summer, today
was named by Governor Van Wag-
oner as director of Michigan civilian
defense.
Captain Leonard, assigned to the
second state police distict post at De-
troit, will coordinate activities of ap-
proximately 200.000 persons expected
to be enrolled as air raid wardens,
auxiliary firemen and policemen,
members of demolition squads and
their protective services.
The Governor said Leonard would
be authorized to assign personnel
from one city to another in event of
emergency and to take necessary
steps to maintain a high degree of
efficiency.
The new director will be subordi-
nate, however, to Lieut. Col. Harold
A. Furlong.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Will Be Given
By Casadesus
French Artist To Present
Seventh Choral Union
Program,_January 19
Robert Casadesus, noted French
pianist, will present the seventh
Choral Union concert Jan. 19 in Hill
Auditorium.
Mr. Casadesus, who will be appear-
ing in Ann Arbor for the first time,
is in the midst of a sensational ca-
reer in America. Since coming to
this country he has received com-
mendation in all the great music
centers as, soloist and with leading
orchestras under distinguished con-
ductors.
Following the Casadesus concert,
the Minneapolis Symphony Orches-
tra, under its eminent Greek con-
ductor, Dimitri Mitropoulos, will
come to the campus for its second
visit Feb. 3. The orchestra has gained
wide distinction in recent years, not
only in its home city but throughout
the Middle West and the East.
Interspersed between the two con-
certs the Second Annual Chamber
Music Festival will be given Jan. 23
and 24 in the Rackham Auditorium.
The Roth String Quartet, one of the
world's most famous ensemble
groups, will present three programs
for the occasion.
'Separate Rooms,'
Broadway Showy,
Will Appear I ere
One of Broadway's lightest come-
dies in recent years, "Separate
Rooms," will appear tomorrow at the
Michigan Theatre for a one-night
stand.
Starting Alan Dinehart and Lyle
Talbot, veterans of stage and screen,
the production has recently left New
York on a nation-wide tour following
a successful run of two years on the
Great White Way. The company will
come to Ann Arbor directly from De-
troit.
Audiences will remember Talbot
for his work in "One Night of Love"
and "20,000 Years in Sing Sing." In
"Separate Rooms" he has a light
comedy role which stands in sharp
contrast to the two-fisted characters
he has played in films.
State Needs Scrap Iron
LANSING, Jan. 6.-(A)-Governor
Van Wagoner today stressed Michi-
gan's commercial scrap iron need in
a telephone call to William S. Knud-
sen, head of the Office of Production
Management in Washington.

WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 7, 1942
VOL. LIT. No. 72
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
the University Council on January
12 at 4:15 p.m., in Room 1009 A.
Agenda:
Minutes of the meeting of Decem-
ber 8, 1941.
Report of the Committee on the
Orientation Period, P. E. Bursley.
Subjects offered by members of
the Council.
Reports of the Standing Commit-
tees:
Program and Policy, J. P. Dawson.
The Organization of the University
Council.
Educational Policies, R. Schorling.
Report on Physical Education.
Student Relations, O. W. Boston.
Public Relations, I. M. Smith.
Plant and Equipment, R. W. Ham-
mett.
Mechanical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seniors: Representatives
of the American Locomotive Com-
pany, Schenectady, N.Y., will inter-
view Mechanical and Metallurgical
Engineering Seniors on Friday, Jan-
uary 9, 1942, in Room 214 West En-
gineering Building.
Students may sign for interview
on Mechanical Engineering Bulletin
Board.
Mechanical and Chemical Engin-
eering Seniors: Mr. Fred King, re-
presentative of the Prest-O-Lite
Company, Indianapolis, Indiana, will
be, in Room 218 West Engineering
Building on Thursday, January 8,
to interview Mechanical and Chem-
ical Engineering seniors for employ-
ment.
Students may sign for interview on
the Mechanical Engineering Bulletin
Board.
A letter has been received from the
Teachers Insurance and Annuity
Association summarizing certain
modifications which have been adop-
ted with respect to the retirement
annuity contracts and life insurance
policies.
1. When the holder of a premium-
paying retirement annuity contract
enters a military, naval, or air force
of the United States, Canada, or New-
foundland, he may cease premium
payments on the contract with the
assurance that he may restore the
contract by simply resuming premi-
um payments (without payment of
the "omitted" premiums) if he does
so at the close of such service or
within six months thereafter. At that
time he will be expected to sign an
appropriate agreement as to reduc-

tion of the contractual benefits cor-
responding to the omitted premiums,
and the premium resumed will be
on the same actuarial basis as it
would have been if premiums had
been paid continuously.
2. All new life insurance policies
applied for after December 9, 1941,
will contain a provisionexcluding the
risk of death resulting either (a
from service outside the continental
limits of the United States, Canada,
and Newfoundland in a military,
naval, or air force of a country at
war, or (b) from operating or riding
in any kind of aircraft, except as a
fare-paying passenger on scheduled
airline flights. In event of death
under such excluded circumstances,
the reserve under the policy, less any
indebtedness, will be payable to the
beneficiary. This procedure applies
to all kinds of newly-written life in-
surance policies, including collective
insurance, but of course not to life
insurance policies previously written
without any such clause or to any
annuity contract. Among some
groups of applicants particularly
likely to enter the forces, the total
amount of insurance the Association
will write on an individual is re-
duced.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary
Ordnance Inspection Course: On
page six of Tuesday's Michigan Daily
there appeared an article with the
following clause: "but it is expected
that Selective Service headquarters
will take steps to defer the men who
enroll for the program." This is in-
correct. There is no basis for such
'an expectation. Each case will con-
tinue to be handled by its local
Selective Service board, and requests
for recommendations in the matter
will be treated individually by the
Ordnance Department on the basis
of whether or not the individual is in
fact indispensable on the work.
Dean Ivan C. Crawford,
College of Engineering
Students in Naval Architecture
and Marine Engineering, Electrical
Engineering, and Mechanical Engin-
eering: Representatives from Gibbs
& Cox, Inc., New York City, designers
of ships and machinery, will be at
the University on Friday and Satur-
day, January 9 and 10, for interviews
with students who would like to
make connection with this concern
after graduation. A schedule of
interviews will be posted on the door
of 326 West Engineering Building,
and students are requested to sign up
for interviews.
The Chief of Bureau of Navigation
has recently issued new instructions
reggrding the induction into certain
naval activities which may be of in-
terest to students as follows:
Class V-7 Reserve Midshipmen-
Deck and Engineering Officers
The Navy needs 7,000 Seniors now
in college as prospective officers.
Seniors who enlist will not be called

I to active duty before next June.
They will thus have time to graduate.
In addition, the Navy needs 5,000
men now in their Junior year in
college as prospective officers. If
you enlist, you may complete your
education and graduate in 1943.
Meanwhile you will be called to
active duty only during the period
your college is closed next summer.
After graduation, you will receive
a 30-day preliminary training course.
If found qualified, you will then be
given further trainings as Midship-
man, U.S.N.R., at $65 per month plus
allowance. Upon successful comple-
tion of this training you will be com-
missioned as Ensign, U.S.N.R., at $125
a month and allowances.
All applicants must be native born
citizens of the United States, un-
married, and between the ages of 19
and 27 inclusive.
Class V5 Flight Training-
Naval Aviators
The Navy needs 15,000 men now in
their Senior, Junior or Sophomore
years in college as prospective Naval
aviators. Students who enlist will
not be required to commence train-
ing until the completion of their cur-
rent college year. Graduates or other
qualified candidates will be called
for the first training class in which
they can be accommodated.
After three months preliminary
training as seamen, second _ class,
they will, if qualified, be ordered to
flight training as Aviation Cadets in
a course requiring approximately
seven additional months to complete.
Aviation Cadets' pay is $75 per
month. Upon successful completion
of the course they will be commis-
sioned as Ensigns, U.S.N.R. and win
their Navy "Wings of Gold." As
full-fledged Naval Aviators their pay
will be $205 per month plus allow-
ances.
All applicants must have been
United States citizen's for at least
10 -years. They must be unmarried
and between ages of 20 and 26 in-
clusive.
In each of the above classes ap-
plicants must meet certain provi-
sions governing enlistment. Infor-
mation can be had by those interest-
ed by appearing in personsatfthe
office of Naval Reserve Officers'
Training Corps, North Hall, ground
floor between the hours of 12 to
1:30 p.m. and 3 to 4:30 p.m. En-
listments are not made at this office.
R. E. Cassidy, Captain, U.S. Navy
Professor Of Naval Science
and Tactics
All Students Registration for Sec-
ond Semester. Each student should
plan to register for himself during
the appointed hours. Registration by
proxy will not be accepted.
Robt. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Registration Material:. School of
Music, School of Education, School
of Public Health, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts: Students
should call for second semester reg-
istration materials at Room 4, Uni-
versity Hall, as soon as possible.

Please see your adviser and secure
all necessary signatures.
Robt. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Registration Material, College of
Architecture. Students should call for
second semester material at Room 4,
University Hall at once. The Col-
lege of Architecture will post an an-
nouncement in the near future giving'
the time of conferences with your
classifier. Please wait for this notice
before seeing your classifier.
Robt. L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
School of Educaion, Graduate
School, School of Public Health:
Those students expecting certificates
in Public Health Nursing in Febru-
ary should file such applications
not later than January 17 in Room
4 U.H. The Registrar's Office can
assume no responsibility for con-
ferring certificates if applications are
filed after this date.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Applications in Support of Re-
search Projects: To give the Re-
search Committees and the Execu-
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
Latin-American Students: Civilian
Pilot Training scholarships are again
being offered to Latin American citi-
zens who are fully matriculated stu-
dents of the University of Michigan.
Applicants must be between the
ages of 19 and 26 and must have at
least sophomore standing. All those
interested please make application
at the Aeronautical Engineering De-
partment office, Room B-47 East
Engineering Bldg. as soon as possible.
The University Bureau of Appoint-,
ments has received notice of the fol-
lowing Civil Service Examinations.
United States Civil Service
Assistant Marketing Specialist
(Fresh Fruits and Vegetables) $2,600,
February 16, 1942.
Assistant Marketing Specialist
(Canned Fruits and Vegetables) $2,-
600, February 16, 1942.
Junior Marketing Specialist (Can-
(Continued on Page 4)
MICHIGAN
Based on Stephen Vincent Bener's
story "The Devil and Daniel webster."
The Lady
with a
Devil
In Her Heart!
A bride's stir-
ring fightagainst
the temptations
that lured her
husband from.
her side!
WILLIAM DIETERLE;
PR0DUCTI0

Germni

Measles

Invades University
The enemy struck a sharp blow at
the Michigan campus as German
measles laid low 16 students by yes-
terday according to a Health Serv-
ice report.
In addition two students had con-
tracted red measles, a more severe
form of the disease. German measles'
is one of the most highly contagious
diseases there are, and the campus
is warned to be on the lookout for
the first symptoms-sore throat, cold,
slight soreness in the glands behind
the ears, rash on the face and chest,
and possible temperature.
Patients have been shifted from
Health Service to the University Hos-
pital's Contagious. Ward to prevent;
spreading of the germ. Although it
takes from 14 to 21 days for the ill-
ness to develop after exposure to in-'
fection, the period of active illness
usually is only three days for German
measles.

I

A chart of
AMERICA-AT-WAR

6

I

WEEK DAY SHOWS AT 2-4-7-9 P.M.

1

Last Times Today!

AIAJEITIC

L

MICHIGAN

One Performance Only
FRIDAY, JANUARY 9th
at 8:30 P.M.

The chart above shows one way in which the im-
pact of war affects the telephone business. Despite
the greatest expansion program of Bell System
history, the demand for telephone service . .. es-
pecially long distance calls ... places a tremendous
load onthe wires duringcertain peak periods.. .
10 a.m. to noon, and 2 to 4 and
7.to 9 p.m., daily.
If you can place your personal calls at other times
than during those peak hours, you will get faster
service and you will be helping to keep the lines
clear for vital calls of the government, the armed
services, and war industries.

>The Lady Eve's" stars gaily reunited!
NAR~AIARA N
STAfiyc.FO
YCK-S A
f WesleyRuggles'
Gt CHAdN
Starting Thursdayv -----

LAUGHTER THAT ECHOES ACROSS THE NATION!
Alt-Star
New York
ALAN and Holly- LYLE
DINEHART -Cast TALBOT

I

SEN. F STEIN

with
Edward ARN01O
WaiterHUSTON

PRESENTS

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