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January 10, 1942 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-10

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0

TILE MICHIGAN DAILY

Moore Speaks
On Musicians'
Place In Army
Dean Tells Music Students
That Moraki Value Is
Not To Be Overlooked,
What is the musician's place .in
Uncle Sam's army?
Prof. Earl Moore, Dean of the
music school here, and recently re-
turned from a trip to the nation's
capital, counseled an assembly' of
male students yesterday in the Music
School auditorium.
The musician has a very definte,
place in the national scheme, was
Professor Moore's opinion, and his
morale value and entertainment
vdlue must not be overlooked. If a
student becomes part of the army in
the near future, he should notify
army authorities at once of his musi-
cal 9,bilities. Regimental bands are a
necessary part of army life, and there
is no reason for a musician to be
shy about his skill.
Professor Moore expressed hope
that army machinery would be
geared soon so that musicians could
actively make the most of their skill
in military life.
Answering one student's question
as to whether it was advisable to en-
list or to wait for Selective Service
action, Professor Moore expressed
preference for the Selective bervice.
Adding, of course, that each student
presents an individual case, he re-
marked that there was more chance
of army officials finding out a man's
capabilities under the Selective Serv-
ice method.
Professor Moore also mentioned
the possibility of shortened vacations
and intensive courses for music stu-
dents, but said that this would de2
pend on how the majority of stu-
dents' courses were planned.
Finally passing out student ques-
tionnaires, he urged strong response
to these questionnaires as a means
towards aiding University officials
in future action.
'Orient To Be Shown
In 'Circle Of Fire'

CDVO Closes
Membership
Drive Today
Ann Arbor residents and Univer-
sity staff members will have their
last opportunity today to register
with the Civilian Defense Volunteer
Office in its initial enrollment drive.
According to latest figures, 162 men
and 52 women registered at the
CDVO's Armory headquarters yes-
terday to form the largest day's tota'l
up-to-date. Seventeen registrars
have been working steadily from 2
to 8 p.m. since Thursday to en'roll
applicants. The CDVO also reported
a' growingnumber of University vol-
unteers, with 84 of yesterday's turn-
out connected with campus work.
Although the CDVO does not plan
many immediate assignments, it has
already received requests for volun-
teer workers. Families with both
parents engaged in defense work have
created a demand for day nursery
staffs which willrbe filledhby quali-
fied ODVO registrants. This will be
done after the CDVO has completed
building its "inventory" of available
skills.
The third day of registration found
additional applicants with hobbies
or pastimes useful in war work. Out-
standing among these was a Univer-
sity professor who had been building
boas in his spare time. He volun-
teei'ed to do carpentry work.{
* Besides civilan morale preparation
at present, the CDVO is also classi-
fying men and women ableto partici-
pate in any future anti-air raid
measures.
Prolific Career
Of Astronomer
is Terminated
(Continued from Page 1)

Cadet Enlisting
To EndToday
Over 60 Men Interviewed
At Health ServiceN
Today is the final opportunity for
University students to be interviewed C
by the Traveling Aviation Cadet Ex-
amining Board, and all interested
who have nod yet seen the Board ate
the Health Service are urged to dop
so at once.-
Yesterday the Board interviewed a
more than 60 students interested inl
becoming pilots or working onr
ground crews.
Requirements for an interview con-.
sist of three letters of recommenda-a
tion, a transcript of credits, A birth
certificate, two years of college ora
the equivalent, and one-half as many
credits as are #equired for gradua-e
tion.
-The physical standard has beenn
lowered to that of a reserve officero
except in the case of vision, wheref
20-20 is still. required along withI
normal color perception.
It was pointed out that entrance
to the air "corps through the Cadeta
Board is based on the same standard
as West Point or Annapolis, and stu-
dents with .high academic records
will enter with a higher class stand-
ing.
All students who can qualify for
an interview will be welcome at the
Health Service today.
Two NROTC Officers
Get News Of Promotion
The Naval ROTC unit here at
Michigan has two new Lieutenant-t
Commanders.1
Lieut-Comm. Robie E. Palmer,
U.S.N., stationed here since the unit'st
ifnception a year ago last SeptemberE
and unit Executive Officer, has just
received notice of promotion to his
new rank. Lieut.-Comm. J. E. Fitz-t
gibbon, U.S.N., stationed at Michigan1
for the first time this year, Thursday
received news of his promotion. t

'Offensive In

'42'

Will lBe Discussed
By Marxist Writer
Joseph Starobin, editor of the "New
Masses" will speak on "Offensive in
42" at 8 p.m. Tuesday in room B
of Haven Hall, under the sponsorship
of the Karl Marx Society.
A leading Marxist writer, Starobin
s the agthor of many articles on for-
eign affairs, and is considered an ex-
pert on Japan. He has been active
in promoting the Marxist movement
among student groups and he has
long been an active opponent of
Naziism.
In his speech he will discuss the
obstructions to production and the
appeasement tendency still manifest-
ing itself in the State Department
and OPM.
"New Masses," which Starobin has
edited for two years is one of the
leading left wing magazines, and
numbers among its contributors such
outstanding writers as Earl Browder,
Richard Wright. Theodore Dreiser,
Rockwell Kent, Lincoln Steffens, Carl
Sandburg, Maxim Gorki and Tom
Mooney.
The speech is open to the public
and a small admission fee will be
charged.
Pioneering In Palestine
To Be Shown In Films
Cooperative pioneering by Zionists
in Palestine will be shown in three
sound motion pictures to be exhibited
under the sponsorship of Avukah,
student Zionist organization, at 7:30
p.m. Sunday at Hillel Foundation.
Filmed, in Palestine during Arab
disturbances, the movies, titled "Col-
lective Adventure," record the strug-
gles of the pioneers to establish com-
munities. Scenes of agricultural de-
velopments hewn out of the arid des-
ert soil are recorded.
Following the settlers through the
desert, the cameraman photographed
the nightly camps and the palisaded
towns in the farming country. The
pictures show the final settlements
and now peaceful farming communi-
ties.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

SATURDAY, JANUARY 10, 1942
VOL. LII. No. 75
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to i i
members of the niversity,.
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.H.
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.
To the Faculty of the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
The next meeting of the faculty will
be on Monday, January 26, in Room
1025 A.H. at 4:10 p.m., instead of on
the regularly scheduled date, Febru-
ary 2. In order to assure a large at-
tendance and to avoid conflict with
the examination peiiod, the Execu-
tive Committee of the College has
approved this change. The discussion
of the problem of the instructorship
will be continued at this meeting.
Edward H. Kraus
An official University of Michigan
Survey will be distributed through
various channels on campus begin-
ning today. This Survey is for men

students only. Every man is expected
to fill out one survey sheet. If you!
are not approached to fill out the
sheet, stop at one of the campus sta-
tions which will open beginning Fri-
day, January 9, to secure this ma-
terial.
Joseph A. Bursley
Dean of Students
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.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Registration Material: School of
Music, School of Education, School
of Public Health. College of Litera-
ture, Scipnce, 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
School of Education, 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
Sassume no responsibility for con-
ferring certificates if applications are
filed after this date.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
1,Registration Material, College of
Architecture. Students should call for
second semester material at Room
4, University Hall at once. A The Col-
egofArchitecture will post an an-
a nouncement in the near future giving
the time of conferences with your
classifier. Please wait for this notice
before seeing your classifier.
'.I Robert L. Williamst
Assistant Registrar

formation. 201 Mason Hall. hours
9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
Certificate of Eligibility: At the be-
ginning of each semester and sum-
mer session every student shall be
conclusively presumed to be ineligible
for any public activity until his eli-
gibility is affirmatively established
by obtaining from the Chairman of
the Committee on Student Affairs, in
the Office of the Dean of Students, a
Certificate of Eligibility.
Before permitting any students to
participate in a public activity, the
chairman or manager of such activity
shall (a) require each applicant to
present a certificate of eligibility. (b)
=ign his initials on the back of such
certificate, and (c) file with the
Chairman of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs'the names of all those
who have presented certificates of
eligibility and a signed statement to
exclude all others from participation.
Blanks for the chairmen's lists may be
obtained in the Office of the Dean of
Students.
Senior Mechanical, Aeronautical
and Industrial Engineers: Represen-
tatives of Ethyl Gasoline Corporation.
Detroit, will interview students in
these groups on Tuesday, January 13.
Training program in engine testing,
dynamometer testing, gasoline test-
ing, elk., leading to positions in tech-
nical research and field Engineering.
Students may sign for interviews
on Mechanical Engineering Bulletin
Board. Interviews will be held in
Room 218 West Engineering Bldg.
Clothing Drive. Today at 1:15 p.m.
at Lane Hall the clothing collected
will be sewed, sorted, and patched.
All those who previously contributed
are urged to assist, and all others are
welcome to close the drive.
Will the following girls please call
for their eligibility cards at the Un-
dergraduate Office of the League in
Jane Baits' box:
Doris B. Allen
Katherine A. Beadle
(Continued on Page 4)

"Circle of Fire," a color motion pic-
ture showing lands and peoples of
the Orient, will be shown at 8:15 p.m.
tomorrow in the Rackham Auditor-
ium.
Francis R. Line, former University
student, whq took these motion pic-
tures, will be on hand to explain
them. He will describe Japan, key to
the war in the Pacific Wis are the
last professional motion 'pictures to
come out of that country) and the
other areas of the present battlefront.
Every aspect of life in the Dutch
East Indies, with its wealth of pro-
ducts and resources, will be illustra-
ted by Line's complete documentary
pictures.
The Philippines will be shown as
they were in pre-war days. Guam
and America's defenses in Hawaii
are also depicted and explained in
this lecture.
Tickets for the film, sponsored by
the Art Cinema League, are on sale
at the League.

at the Lick Observatory in Santiago,
Calif, and the Allegheny Observa-
tory in Pittsburgh.
During the World War Professor
Curtis conducted a navigation school
in San Diego, Calif., and did research
work as a physicist for the Bureau
of Standards in Washington, D. C.
Among the numerous scientific so-
cieties to which Professor Cujtis be-
longed are the American Philosophi-
cal and Royal Astronomical societies
and the National Academy of Sci-
ences. He was also honored with a
degree from the University \>f Pitts-
burgh and the Henry Russel lecture-
ship by that University in 1938.
A prolific writer, he had written 165
scientific papers, monographs, ad-
dresses, general papers, abstracts and
reviews.
In addition to being a professor
of astronomy and chairman of the
department, he was also a member
of the executive committee of the
literary college from 193f to 1938.
Professor Curtis traveled exten-
sively to attend scientific meetings,
and in the course of his trips to see
total eclipses visited such places as
Sumatra, Russia, Labrador and Mex-
ico in addition to sectors of the
United States.
Professor Curtis is survived by his
wife, a daughter, Mrs. A. J. Walters
of Seattle, Wash.; sons Rowen D.
Curtis of Walnut Creek, Calif., Alan
B. Curtis of Detroit and Dr. Baldwin
Curtis of Cambridge, Mass.; a brn-
ther, Dr. Walter Cunits of Detroit and
five grandsons.

Rackham Dedication
Will Be Held Jan.

Play Production's Stage Crew
Must Be 'Jack Of All Trades'

By GLORIA NISHON
Students in stagecraft will find
few dull moments while working on
"George Washington Slept Here."
These behind-the-scenes workers
must not only see to the lighting of
the show and provide the props; they
must also combine the duties -of jan-
itor, carpenter, housekeeper and gen-
eral repairman during the course of
the presentation.
The play, which has been revived
from the summer bill of the Michi-
gan Repertory Players, is the third
presentation in the current season
by Play Production of the Depart-
ment of Speech. It replaces the for-
merly-scheduled "Flight to the West"
and will be presented at 8:30 p.m.
Wednesday through Saturday at the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The strenuous duties of the stage
crew are caused by the destructive
tendencies of the Fullers, who buy
and redecorate a barn-like structure
in Pennsylvania, only to tear it
vengefully to pieces when they can-
not make the payments on the place.
Since only one set-the interior of
the house-is ~ used in the show,
washable wallpaper has to be used so
the crew can clean it for the next
show after theiFullers have muti-
lated it. In addition, the dispossessed
owners break the bannisters off the
staircase, drag plows into the living
room, and stuff up 'the chimney
which they had bad remodeled.
Mother Nature aiso has a finger in
the mince pie that is made out of

the crew. A freak thunder and light-
ning storm causes the windows to
break, the roof to leak and plaster
to fall off the ceiling.
Producing the effect of thunder
with a metal thuhdersheet is not
particularly different, but you have
to know just what strings to pull to
make the plaster and rains come,
not to mention putting a broken
window back in shape again.
The Kaufman-Hart comedy had a
great deal of success in New York
last season, and is one of the ten
best plays of 1940-41, according to
Burns Mantle.
Direction is in charge of Valentine
B. Windt, Associate Professor of
Speech and Director of Play Produc-
tion; Robert Mellencamp. is art di-
rector, and Emma Hirsch is cos-
tumiere.
Patrons with season tickets who
saw the summer presentation of the
play and do not wish to see this pro-
duction, will be refunded one-fifth
of the purchase price of the tickets
upon request at the box office.
Tickets are on sale at the Lydia
Mendelssohn from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Monday and Tuesday, and from 10
a.m. to 8:30 p.m. for the remainder
of the week.
ICO'NCERTS

Presiding at the Jan. 26 dedication
of the new Horace H. Rackham Me-
uaorial Building in Detroit, Gov. Mar-
ray D. Van Wagoner will make the
presentation to President Alexander
G. Ruthven who is to accept for the
University.
Others speaking at the ceremonies
will be Harvey M. Merker, president
of the Engineering Society of De-
troit, and Bryson D. Horton, chair-
man of the Board of Trustees of the
Horace H. Rackham and Mary A.
Rackham Memorial Fund. Dr. Ed-
ward W. Blakeman, University Re-
ligious Councilor, will deliver the
invocation. ,

261

Summer Jobs: All students inter-
ested in - obtaining employment for
next summer, in camps, in resorts,
or in industry, should register Mon-
day, January 12, at the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational In-
Herbert London Leaves
To Join Army Air Corps
Herbert London, '42, of Detroit left
this week for Montgomery, Ala., tc
join the Army Air. Corps.
London was an outstanding mem-
ber of Play Production, having ap-
peared this season as the pessimistic
Fishkin of "Jim Dandy" and as
Father Time in "The Blue Bird."

F.
3
t
7
C
S

Last Times Tod y
EDW. G. ROBINSON
"UNHOLY PARTNERS"
STARTS SUNDAY'

1

F

STARTING TO DAY!

Please note
in Prices -

increase

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

,I

CLASSIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .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. (Increase j
of $.25 for each additional
5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
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.
TUTORING

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
HELP WANTED
PART .TIME SALESMAN, EVENING
WORK ONLY-P. F. Collier & Son
Corporation, America's largest book
publishers, will consider applica-
tions of several ambitious young
men, preferably students, who can
wiork evenings from 5:30 to 8:30
with manager, calling directly at
homes on qualified names. Oppor-
tunity to earn' $25.00 to $50.00 a
week over present income. If you
can use additional money, see Mr.
Boe, Allenel Hotel, Saturday, Jan-
uary 10, 3:30 to 5:30 p.m. 1$6c
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.6c
I WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
*SECOND SEMESTER Public Eve-
ning School begins Monday eve-
ning, January 19, Ann Arbor High
School. Business, Language, Arts,
Mathematics, Homemaking, Crafts,
and Recreation courses offered.
For further information call 5797.
WUA l+Tf Tr RlY

i'

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" ! -
, ..

r
In Their First Starring
Picture
S GAR
BRGEN
and
LUCILLESALL

11

HiGangY
Meet down at Flautz' tonight
for the first get together of
the new year. You're sure to
enjoy yourself - for they
serve the best of everything.

INFORM MORE STUDENTS of your
services by running a "Daily" ad.
Now is the time to do so-students
gre in need of your help.
TYPING
TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist..
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.

ROBERT CASADESUS
Distinguished French Pianist
Mon., Jan. 19, 8:30
ROTH QUARTET
Feri Roth Jtlius Shier
Rachmaei weinstock Oliver Edel
CHAMBER MUSIC
FESTIVAL
Friday and Saturday, Jan. 23-24
Three concerts
in the Rackham Building
1INNEAPOLIS
SVMPHONY

We don't cook
our Food.
We PREPARE it.

Shows Continuous Saturday 2-1 1:30 P.M.

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