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January 17, 1942 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-17

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN, DA ILY

SATURDAY, JANUARY 17, 1942

/

Andre Morize
Will Address
French Group
Reconstruction Of France.
To Be Subject Of Talk
By Harvard Professor
Cercle Francais will entertain a
distinguished guest Thursday, when
Prof. Andre Morize of Harvard Uni-
ersity addresses members of the Uni-
versity interested in France and the
French language at 4:15 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
The talk, an analyis of "La Re-
construction de la France apres 1871,"
was originally scheduled to be given
Tuesday. Admission to the amphi-
theatre will be by season ticket. Those
interested may procure these tickets,
at a nominal price, from the secre-
tary of the romance language depart-
ment, Room 112, Romance Languages
Building, or at the door at the time
of the lecture.
Formerly a fellow at the Ecole Nor-
male Superieure, in Paris, Morize is
now professor of French literature
at Harvard, as well as director of
the Middlebury French Summer
School, in Middlebury, Vt.
Prior to the last war he taught at
John Hopkins University. After en-
listed in 1914 in the French Army,
he served successively as a sergeant,
lieutenant and captain. Upon his
return in 1917 he received the posi-
tion he now holds at Harvard. Since
1926 his work has been augmented
by the position at Middlebury Col-
lege, the outstanding summer French
school in America.
Women's Glee Club
Sings For Soldiers
Stationed At Custer
Eight Filipino dancers and the
University women's glee club ap-
peared yesterday under the sponsor-
ship of the county Civilian Defense
Volunteer Office, the Red Cross, and
U. S. O. in a program for Fort Custer
soldiers.
"Remember Pearl Harbor," with
medley of "Anchors Aweigh," "Song
of the Caissons," and "We're in the
Army Now"; "The Man I Love";
"What the Old Cow Said"; . and
"Drink to Me Only With Thine Eyes"
were included in the Glee Club's
part of the program.
A dance by Fay Goldner and two
Filipino native dances followed the
songs. The glee, club was directed by
Bill Sawyer, director of the Michigan
Union orchestra.
The group was invited to Fort Cus-
ter by the fort commandant.
Oberworth To Speak
The American Institute of Archi-
tecture willhear Julian Oberworth
speak at a meeting to be held at 6:30
p.m.'Jan. 21 at the Wardell Hotel in
Detroit. Transportation arrange-
ments can be made with Wilmer
Neuckterlein.
MICHIGAN
Ending Today!
ATTEND THE MATINEES
Everyone Sas
It Differnty-
But TheyAUl Say

Rescued From Torpedoed Tanker Norness

When Prof. Joseph R. Hayden's
new book, "The Philippines: A Study
in National Development" comes off
the press, the chairman of the poli-
tical science department will add one
more mark of honor to an outstand-

ence Monitor, he had accompanied
Col. Carmi A. Thompson upon his
tour of examination as the personal
representative of President Coolidge.
He also possesses an exceptional
background of knowledge upon

Prof. Joseph Hayden Discusses
Philippine Islands In New Book

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a

ing record of service.
Already prominent on the national
scene because of his work in the
Office of the Coordinator of Infor-
mation, Professor Hayden, now on
leave-of-absence, treats the timely
Philippines in his volume with the
methods and objectivity of a scholar
and the background of a successful
colonial administrator, having served
between 1933 and 1936 as Vice-Gov-
ernor of the Islands.
His book, which will be on "sale
soon, is an authoritative account of
the political, economic and social
transformations in the Philippines
since 1899. It breaks new ground in
the analyses of the relations between
the Islands and the United States.
And it is an up-to-the-minute pre-
sentation of a major American pro-
blem which is still far from solution.
Prior to appointment as vice-gov-
ernor, Professor Hayden had spent
more than two years in the Philip-
pines during three visits tothe Far
East. In 1922-23 and 1930-31, he
was successively exchange and visit-
ing professor in the University of the
Philippines. Meanwhile, as special
correspondent of the Christian Sci-

February 12
Set For Start
Of Book Drive
Army Library Campaign
To Continue For Week;
Recent Texts Requested
In accordance with the change in
University program, the date set for
the inauguration of the Victory Book
Campaign on campus has been moved
up from Feb. 22 to the week beginning
Feb. 12.
This change in date will give stu-
dents a chance to go over their books,
both at school and at home follow-
ing the final examinations, and select
those which will be of use to men in
the service. It is well at this time
to keep in mind the type of books
desired . by the committee. Special
requests are made for up-to-date
technical books and texts, as well as
historical books, and fiction.
The campaign was organized and
sponsored by the American Library
Association, the American Red Cross,
and the USO, for the purpose of col-
lecting books for men in the coun-
try's military service. The group will
also endeavor to replenish the in-
adequate book supply in crowded in-
dustrial defense centers.
In Ann Arbor, the campaign is un-
der the direction of Miss Frances A.
Hannum, of the city public library,
and Mr. Werner G. Rice, head of the
University Library system. Elabor-
ate plans are now under way for
the collection, sorting, cleaning, and
distribution of the books received
after Feb. 12. Contributions of money
may be made also, and this, to-
gether with money derived from sale
of unwanted or valuable books, will
be used to purchase more reading
material for service men and in-
dustrial workers.

Capt. Harold Hansen and these members of his crew from the torpedoed tanker Norness arrived at
Newport, R.I., and appear here at the state armory. The Captain, one of 38 men rescued from the ship
which was attacked only 60 miles from Long Island, said he did not see the submarine until "We already
were in small boats." He said that his vessel, flying the Panamanian flag, was armed but had no chance
to fire.

War Courses: Woenrained a

(Continued from Page 1)
versity women last year by the Ann
Arbor Red Cross chapter, is offered1
in three stages. The standard course,
meeting once a week for ten weeks'
in a two-hour class, awards a Red
Cross certificate upon satisfactory
completion. Sections are scheduled
for 7 to 9 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and1
Wednesday and 10 a.m. to 12 noon
Saturday.1
Advanced Course
The advanced course, with stan-
dard work as a prerequisite, will meet
from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday. Last step
in this training is the instructor
course, which includes practice teach-
ing.
The feminine vocations of tire
changing, truck driving and brake
adjustment are included in the cur-
riculum of Motor Mechanics. This
course, meeting from 7 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, does not carry Univer-;
sity credit. Membership in the Red
Cross Motor Corps requires this
course and first aid as qualifications.
Hopmood
Ndotes
Starting off their literary year with
a bang are six more Hopwood head-
liners.
Chad Walsh, who by virtue of con-
tinual publication of his creative
work has made this column on sever-
al occasions, has another poem,
"Vermont Epitaph," in the Jan. 5
"New Republic."
Sister M. Edwardine, R.S.M., win-
ner of the major award in the poetry
division of last summer's competi-
tion, writes that her prize winning
volume of poems, "Rising Wind," will
be published in March by Bruce-
Humphries.
Virginia French, who won $1,000
last spring for her sheaf of poems
entitled "The Hermit Hare," has a
poem, "Lilliput," in the January
"Good Housekeeping."
Robert E. Hayden (summer prize
in poetry, 1938) has five poems in
a comprehensive anthology of Negro
writers, "The Negro Caravan," just
issued by the Dryden Press. These
poems were taken from Hayden's
prize-winning volume, "Heart-Shape
in the Dust," which was published in
1940.
Frances Jennings Stillman, who
won $1,000 in 1931, the first year the
Hopwood awards were offered, has
two poems in the January number
of "Poetry," "The Scars" and "Mar-
tyrs' Blood."
* * *;
Five books have just been added
to the Hopwood library: George Stew-
art's "Storm, Mary Ellen Chase's
"Windswept," Charles Morgan's "The
Empty Room," Van Wyck Brooks'
'Opinions of Oliver Allston.". "New
Poets," an anthology containing 13
poems by John Viardi, Hopwood ma-
jor award winner, supplements the
list.
Another Hopwood winner went the
Way of All Flesh, when Ray Ingham
major award winner with his Union
opera script, "Full House," announced
his' engagement to Esther Counts,
'42, who collaborated with him on
the lyrics of the Mimes melodies.

Home Nursing, another non-credit
course awarding a Red Cross Certifi-
cate, will require a minimum of 24
hours of class work. It will meet
from 4 to 6 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m.
Wednesday, and from 4 to 6 p.m. and
7 to 9 p.m. Thursday.
Nutrition Training
Training in nutrition will be given
from 4 to 6 p.m. Wednesday in a
course requiring ten two-hour lec-
tures and an examination. Training
of volunteer workers will be stressed.
Planned to aid those children "or-
phaned" by defense plant needs, a
course will be offered in child care
for day nursery school volunteers.
Women completing this course will
be able to act as instructors.
Only course not to be given di-
rectly on campus, Braille will be
taught via correspondence from
Washington, D. C. Members of the
Braille Corps will be used in tran-
scribing, binding, and duplicating
books for the blind in addition to
teaching them the Braille system.
Women May Enroll
Women may enroll in these courses
at the Social Director's Office in the
League. Typewriting students, how-
ever, will register at the office of
the principal in the University High
School. Sections for this course will
meet from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Monday
and Wednesday or Tuesday and
Thursday.
These 'Daily' summaries maybe
used in planning second semester
programs until the War Board re-
leases its inclusive war program
bulletin.
Frosh Contest Entries
Are Due January 27
Manuscripts to be entered in the
eleventh annual Freshman Hopwood
contest will be due at 4 p.m. on
Tuesday, Jan. 27, Mary E. Cooley,
hostess of the Hopwood Room an-
nounced yesterday.
Various prizes are distributed an-
nually to students enrolled in Eng-
lish composition courses whose cre-
ative work in the fields of dramatic
Iwriting, fiction, poetry and essay is
judged the best.
Originally the bequest was split in-
to two parts. In 1931-32, however, a
special contest for freshmen was
initiated, the writing to be restrict-
ed to the fields of essay, prose-narra-
tive, and poetry.
Church Guild Swimming
Party To Be Held Today
The University's wartime plans and
impending finals haven't chilled the
spirits of the Westminster Guild
members, for they will hold a swim-
ming party at 8 p.m. today in the
Intramural building.
Volleyball and badminton will fol-
low the workout in the pool, and then
dancing and refreshments will wind
up the evening at the Presbyterian
church parlors, Marguerite Jeffers,
'44, announced.

Choral Union '
Will Feature
Noted Pianist
Robert Casadesus, acclaimed by
critics as one of the greatest artists
of the past decade, will give a piano
recital as the seventh concert of the
Choral Union series at 8:30 p.m.
Monday in Hill Auditorium.
The French virtuoso first appeared
in this country in January, 1935. He
made his debut with the New York
Philharmonic-Symphony Orchestra.
In 1936 he appeared with Arturo Tos-
canini and the Philharmonic-Sym-
phony Orchestra. Only three pianists
had previously had the honor of a.
New York appearance under the
baton of the famous maestro. Casa-
desus has played five seasons with
the Philharmonic-Symphony.
The pianist will open his program
with Gavotte by Rameau. Le Rappel
des Oiseaux, Les Cyclopes, Les Cau-
vages, and Les Niais de Sologne by
Rameau will follow. Other numbers
that will be played are Carnaval,
Op. 9, by Schumann; Ballade, Op.
23, Berceuse, Op. 57, and Tarentelle,
Op. 43, by Chopin; and Le Retour
des Muletiers, by de Severac, La
Soiree dans Gi'enade by Debussy,
and Alborado del Gracioso by Ravel.
Recital Auditioning
Will Be Tomorrow
Auditions for recitals of School of
Music students will be held from 1:30
to 5:30 p.m. tomorrow in Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
The music students to be heard
at that time are Vladimir Lukashuk,
'42, Harold Fishman, '42, John Wol-
aver, '42, James Merrill, '42, James
Wolfe, '42, Thomas Wheatley, '42,
Helen Westlin '42, Italo Frajola,
Grad., Wanda Nigh, Grad., and
Choon Cha Lee, '42.
Definite dates for the recitals
which are in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for degrees expected
at the end of the current semester
will be announced early next week.
Man Kills Wife, Five
Children,_Self -Whew!
PLUM LAKE, Wis., Jan. 16
I (/P)-Charles Tierney, assistant
police chief of St. Paul, said to-
night that Thomas Spietel, 30, had
shot and killed his wife, 29, and
five children, and then killed him-
self.
The bodies of the entire fam-
ily were found in their farm home
tonight after Eldon Gillis, a bro-
ther of the wife, reported seeing
the bodies on the floor of the
home.
Tierney had been called to
Pierce County, in which Plum
Lake is situated, to help investi-
gate aquadrupleslaying yester-

__
1 _

- PROF. JOSEPH R. HAYDEN
which to base a comparison of the
Philippines with other Far Eastern
nations and colonies, many of which
he has visited several times to study
their political institutions.

Rr.tl*h] ITTninrn t I us iess

Cou rses

iTO Speak Here
M. ,Bondfield Will Lecture
On 'How Labor Fights'
Under the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Economics, Miss Margaret
Bondfield, noted British trade union-,
ist and labor leader will lecture on
"How Labor Fights" in the Rack-
ham Auditorium at 4:15 p.m. Tues-
day.
Interested and active in labor
unions since her youth, Miss Bond-
field has played an important role
in both British labor and the inter-,
national movement.
For many years she was a mem-
ber, and in 1923 she was chairman
of the General Council of Trades
Union Congress. She has served as
delegate to many countries including
Switzerland, France, Russia and the
United States.
Miss Bondfield has also served as
labor adviser to international labor
conferences, particularly those under
the League' of Nations at Geneva.
During the course of her lecture,
Miss Bondfield is expected to report
on the labor situation in Britain

i

i

o r Local Adults
To BeginMonday
The second semester of night
school will begin Monday at Ann
Arbor High School.
The curriculum will include busi-
ness courses in typewriting and
shorthand as well as in office prac-
tice and bookkeeping. Classes for
beginners and advanced students will
be held.
Red Cross classes under the direc-
tion of the Washtenaw County Red
Cross will also be offered as one part
of the speed-up defense training
program. Upon completion of .a
course, a Red Cross certificate will
be awarded.
Other subjects which will be of-
fered are languages including French,
German and Spanish, mathematics,
arts and crafts, homemaking and re-
creation classes.
These courses, under the direction
of the Ann Arbor Public Schools
Extension Service, are offered as an
attempt to supply the educational
needs of adult members in the com-
munity. Classes are open to any-,
one interested and qualified to take
them.

t
;,
t
z
1
3

F. *aculty~
Will

Women's Club
Meet January 21

The January Program of the Facul-
ty Women's Club will hold their
guest-day meeting with the Michi-
gan Dames as special guests, at 3:15
p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 21 in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
At this time the University of
Michigan Sinfonietta, composed of
35 musicians under the direction of
Thor Johnson, will be presented.
The main feature of the program
will be a violoncello concerto by Dav-
idoff with Hanns Pick as soloist.
Newman Club To Meet
The Newman Club will hold its last
supper until after finals at 6:30 p.m.
Sunday in the Club rooms of the
Chapel under the direction of Libby
Mahlman, '43, and Harry Bayer, '44.

Ii11

4

"ROS'

_"

r

The editorial and business

staffs of the Michigan Dai

1

y

represent

a real opportunity

Prices for this attraction only-
40c until 5 p.m. 55e to closing.
IOWS CONTINUOUS TODAY
Feature at 1:00i, 4:25, 6:50,.9:15

day near
away.

Ellsworth,

20 miles

11

Sunday
"HOW GREEN WAS
MY VALLEY"

11

RAY BOLGER
ANNE SHIRLEY

Last Times Today
"4 JACKS & A JILL"

1

for practical experience in writ-
ing or business' next semester
you will be el igible to become
a member of one of these
staffs. Plan now to work on
7tc iaan

Starts Sunday!

UIJAJ ", L PI MILT

VITAL STATISTICS
Increased circulation of 30% over last
year means just one thing.

NELS ON EDDY

II1

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1 0%A 9 J*w -

,.II

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