For New Aid
Qualified Civilian Women
Given Final Opportunity
For Red Cross Training
Ending a three-day period of reg-
istration for the newly formed Nurses
Aid course sponsored by the Red
Cross, qualified women will have a
final opportunity to enroll from 9 to
12 a.m. today at the Civilian Defense
Volunteers' Office in the Armory.
Restricted to 30 members, the ap-
plicants for the course must satisfy
'three requirements, according to
Mrs. Merle Maline, Red Cross Exec-
utive Secretary. Only women be-
tween the ages of 18 and 50 who
:can pass a physical exam and have
a high school education will be al-
lowed to enroll in the course.
Designed to provide registered
nurses with trained assistants dur-
ing the present emergency and in
times of peace, for work in public
health, hospitals and other nursing
fields, the seven-week course will
offer 80 hours of practical training.
Classes are expected to start April 1.
The. Nurses Aid course is being
offered in Ann Arbor for the first
time and will be financed by the
county chapter of the Red Cross.
Instruction will be given by regis-
tered nurses with the cooperation of
the University and St. Joseph's hop-
At the completion of the course,
Red Cross certificates and pins will
be awarded the members.
To War Youth
"Among the children of Europe
today,, there are more mental casu-
alties resulting from evacuation than
bombs," Dr. Andree Royon, Belgian
child psychologist, declared in an
address on behalf of the American
Save the Children Federation yes-
terday in the Rackham Auditorium.
"There are 130,000,000 children in
Europe, and not a single one leads
a normal child's life," Dr. Royon
claims. "Privation and now apathy
The war has brought a marked in-
crease in delinquency, stinnilated
by disorganization of families and
schools, and aided by blackouts.
"The effect of the tempo and ten-
sion of war on 'young minds pro-
duces a nervousness and inability to
settle down," Dr. Royon asserted.
Children under two stay with
their mothers, while those over five
years of age a'e evacuated with their
school units. It has been the evacua-
tion of the two-to-five-years-olds in-
clusive that has given the British
government the most grief.
'here are 3,000,000 under-fives in
England, and consequently the need
for nursery shelters, such as those
spOinsored by SCF and a sister branch
in England, is tremendous, Dr. Royon
ethphasized. But 28 months of ex-
perience has proven that this is the
only solution to the problem of child
health and security.
DIR ECT ORY
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
CANARIES, Hollywood singers, Par-
rakeets, Lovebirds, Cockatiels, bird
supplies. Mrs. Ruffin, 562 . S.
Seventh. Phone 5330. 266c
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
,S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
'Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
:- Killns Gravel Company, phone
DON'T STAY AT HOME and be a
flat tire. Blowout at the Union on
March 20th. ANN ARBOR RAIN-
COAT AND RUBBER COMMIT-.
TAILORING and SEWING
STOCKWELL and Mosher-Jordan
residents-Alterations on women's
- garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. 3c
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing, men and
ladies.' Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 5c
THE MICHIGZAN DAILY
SATURDAY. MARCH 14. 1942
A-F I IL A JLd JL
Maj. Richard H. Carmichael
(above), U. S. Army air corps, com-
manded eight heavy American
bombers which raided Japanese
shipping at Salamua, New Guinea,
the Army announced. Two ships
(Continued from Page 1)
gress, Interfraternity Council, The
Daily, and the Dean of Students.
(A suggestion which seems to be
gaining weight calls for a Men's Ju-
diciary Council made up of the stu-
dent rhembers of the selection com-
mittee, with one or two possible ad-
Another criticism of Men's Judi-'
ciary for which it cannot be entirelyI
blamed, is a lack of interest within
the council itself. Proposed reme-
dies for this include granting of judi-
siary powers similar to those now
exercised in elections. Some sources
of opinion advocate more responsi-
bility and proper prestige for council
members as a possible solution.
According to Slocum (who is con-
tinually receiving letters addressed to
the "President of University of Mich-
igan Student Body") only the council
president and$ secretary have enough
duties to warrant a full-time job.
Slocum is attending a convention
at Purdue University at the end of
this month to see how student gov-
ernment works at other schools. He
also plans to propose a reorganiza-
tion of the present Men's Judiciary.
Present plans for council reorgani-
zation ill be based both on systems
already in use elsewhere and on con-
Film To icrease
To Lane Hall
Ten Scouts Will Be Given
Red Cross Recognition
At Banquet On Tuesday
Completion of training of the first
Emergency Service Corps will be cele-
brated by a banquet to be held at 6
p.m., Tuesday in Lane Hall.
Dr. Elmer Townsley of the physi-'
cal education department will pre-
sent arm bands and Red Cross First
Aid Certificates to the 10 Boy Scouts
who have finished their training.
Guest speaker for the evening will be
Dr. R. Clyde Ford of Ypsilanti. Mayor
Leigh D. Young and Mr. Harrison
Caswell, head of civilian defense in
Ann Arbor, have also been invited to
The service corps was organized by
Dr. Townsley, Dr. Richard Boys of
the English department and Officer
Mayfield of the Ann Arbor police
force. The course consists of train-
ing Boy Scouts, between the ages of
15-17. for emergency work. Instruc-
tion in first aid, firemanship, finger-
printing, public health, messenger
work, and other emergency jobs are
offered. Meetings are held every
Saturday afternoon for three hours in
Waterman Gymnasium. Require-
ments include a physical examina-
tion, parental consent, and the at-
tainment of First Class Scoutsman-
The second training period will be-
:gin immediately, and Dr. Boys urges
freshman boys to attend to act as'
leaders. The Emergency Training
Corps is integrated with the national
defense program, and has been de-
scribed as "an essential unit" in civil-
To Hear Talk
Prof. Ham Will Discuss
Gullibility vs. genuine humor will
be the topic under discussion when
Prof. Edward B. Ham of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages pre-
sents the seventh lecture in the Cer-
cle Francais series at 4:15 p.m. Wed-
nesday in Room D, Alumni Memorial
Drawing from some of the "Curios-
ites Medievales" that he has studied,
Professor Ham will show two aspects
in interpretation of these strange
tales from medieval literature. Until
recently, students of medieval writing
were of the opinion that they were
constructed to cater to a gullible~con-
temporary public, but in the past few
years the idea has come forth that
perhaps, after all, they were directed
merely to the readers' sense of hu-
Conspicuous among the stories in
question are the unique narratives of
the life habits of animals.
Col. Ganoe To Lecture
At International Center
A talk by Col. William A. Ganoe,
Commandant of the University
ROTC unit, entitled "How to Handle
Men," will be given at 7:30 p.m. to-
morrow at the regular Sunday night
supper meeting in the International
Colonel Ganoe, author of the most
authoritative military history of the
United States and a former profes-
sor of history at West Point, is also
one of the most noted authorities on'
personnel management in the coun-
Drs. Carl And Gerty Cori
Will Present Lectures
On Organic Substances
Three lectures in two days by Drs.
Carl and Gerty Cori of the Depart-
ment of Pharmacology, University of
Washington Medical School, will be
presented March 27 and 28 under
the auspices of the Biological Chem-
istry Department and the Medical
First of the talks, all to be pre-
sented in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre, and illustrated, will be given
by Dr. Carl Cori at 4:15 p.m. Friday,
March 27. His topic will be "The
Role of Enzymes in Carbohydrate
The second in the series will be giv-
en at 8:15 p.m. the same day by Dr.
Gerty Cori. She will discuss "The
Isolation and Properties of Some En-
zymes Concerned with Carbohydrate
Last Lecture Saturday
Last of the lectures will be offered
at 11 a.m. Saturday, March 28, by
Dr. Carl Cori. His subject will be
"The Enzymatic Conversion of Glu-
cose to Glycogen."
Drs. Cori, a team of husband and
wife, were born in Prague, Czecho-
slovakia and came to this country in
1922. Bth received their M.D.'s at
Prague in 1920.
From 1922 to 1931 they served as
biochemists at the State Institute for
the Study of Malignant Diseases in
Buffalo, N.Y. Since 1931, the Coris
have been associated with the Medi-
cal School at the University of Wash-
ington. Dr. Gerty Coi is a research
associate in pharmacology in the
same department as her husband.
The Coris are considered one of the
most able husband and wife teams
in the country, distinguished in this
respect much as are Drs. George and
Gladys Dick, noted for their studies
of scarlet fever and the "Dick" test.
Noted for his studies on the syn-
thesis of glycogen, the reserve carbo-
hydrate of the body and the fuel for
muscular exercise, Dr. Carl Cori was
elected in 1941 a member of the Na-
tional Academy of Sciences.
The lectures will be open to the
public, but will be of special value
to students in medicine and the bio-
Wolverine To Hold Dance
The Michigan Wolverine will swing
tonight, and all seven hundred mem-
bers of the co-op and their friends
have been invited tonattend the rec-
ord dance to be held at 9 p.m. in the
main dining room.
THREE CHEERS -
for After Show Lunches of
1ex 0toth SLATE Theare
Dr. Stan bach Say
Is'Tuned In IF
By AUDREY RUBENSTEIN
"In tune with the war effort" is
the description Dr. Charles Staubach
of the Spanish department gives to
La Sociedad Hispanica's current pro-
duction, "La Independencia."
Of primary importance is the spe-'
cial language experience the mem-
Will Be Given
s Spanish Play
bers of the cast are gaining. Facility
in speaking Spanish may enable the
students to acquire positions.as in-
terpreters, liaison officers or radio
monitor listeners, Staubach reports.
The play itself is an expression of
the principles of democracy, human
decency and dignity. The author,
ManuelBreton de los Herreros, rein-
forces time and again his belief in
the very principles for which we are
fighting today. The betrayal of the
hero is reminiscent of similar situ-
ations in totalitarian countries today,
and the triumph of the liberal cause
echoes our goal.
Perhaps it's Mr. Hitler's fault, but
La Sociedad is finding it difficult to
obtain guns for its revolution scenes!
War conditions have made it impos-
sible for any of the miilita'y groups in
town to lend rifles to the cast. Con-
sequently, the property committee is
feverishly devising reasonable fac-
similes to serve the purpose.
Humorously speaking, ten men in
the 1-A classification are having a
golden opportunity for a little ad-
vance military training! They are
undergoing a week of intensive train-
ing in marching, shouldering arms,
and adapting themselves to uniforms.
Describing "La Independencia" as
its. "biggest and best" production, La
Sociedad Hispanica will present it at
8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre. The play is a comedy
of manners of the eighteenth century
in Spain, and the costuming will re-
flect the life of that period. The au-
thor was little affected by the Ro-
mantic movement, and in "La Inde-
pendencia" there are melodramatic
touches which suggest that he was
mocking the Romantics. Sparkling
dialogue, exciting and hilarious ac-
tion and outstanding characters in-
dicate that "La Independencia" will
be an unusual performance.
Tickets for the play will be on sale
Monday and Tuesday at the box of-
fice in the League.
_.__ _. ___.__.u.__ ____ _.__.__ _.. _._®
One of the first contributions to
the Bomber Scholarship Fund will
be made from the proceeds of "Pro-
fessor Mamlock," Russian film to be
shown at 8 p.m. today in Natural
This movie, showing the effects of
Nazi rule upon a Jewish doctor in
Germany, was one of the first anti-
Nazi pictures made and is still rated
by critics as one of the finest for-
eign films shown in this country.
"Professor Mamlock" is being pre-
sented by the American Student Un-
ion as part of its educational pro-
gram and with the desire to help
further the plan of providing schol-
arships for Michigan soldiers when
they return from service in the armed
frees. Tickets may be purchased
from any. ASU member or at the door.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church,
E. Washington St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church worship service. Sermon,
"Appealing to the Scriptures," by Rev. E. C.
Trinity Lutheran Church,
E. William St. at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M. Church worship service. Sermon,
"Christ and the Cross for the Crises of Life-
When we find it hard to pray His way," by
Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association,
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington
4:15 P.M. A Cappella Choir practice.
5:30 P.M. Association meeting with supper.
Speaker for the evening, Mr. Clement Shoe-
maker, vicar of Zion Lutheran Church.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State Street between Washington and Huron
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares and
J. Edward Lantz
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director
Mary Porter Gwin, organist
Riflemen Suffer Mass Def eat
Disaster overtook the University
ROTC Rifle Team last week when in
one shooting they lost simultaneous
matches to the University of Tennes-
see, Montana State University, the
University of California, Coe College
(Cedar Rapids, Ia.), the University
of Wisconsin and the University of
What little encouragement there
was was obtained from the fact that
their only victory, over Purdue Uni-
versity by a score of 1,836 to 1,678,
came where it was most effective-in
the fiiing for the Big Ten champion-
Led by James Shelden, '45, the
University team fired a score of
3,593 for the ten-man matches, and
a total of 1,831 for the five-man
scoring. Shelden turned in a total
of 374 out of a possible 400 as high
The scores submitted by the other
schools were: Tennessee, 3,684; Cali-
fornia, 3,760; Coe College, 3,657;
Idaho, 3,765; Montana, 1,885 (five-
man team), and Wisconsin, 1,853
In the match with Purdue, one of
a series of round-robin matches
which will eventually pit all Big Ten
teams against each other, Richard
0. Jones, '43E, fired the high Michi-
gan score, turning in a 362 target.
Still unreported are the results of
the Hearst Trophy matches fired re-
cently, while the team engages In-
diana University this week.
Verne Kennedy, '42E, is captain of
the University squad, while Lieut. L.
W. Peterson and Sgt. D. G. Bonnewell
of the military science department
9:30 A.M. Class for University students in the
Wesley Foundation Assembly Room, Prof.
Kenneth Hance, leader.
10:40 A.M. Church School for nursery, begin-
ners, and primary departments. Young chil-
dren may be left in these departments during
10:40 A.M. Worship service. Dr. T. V. Smith,
Professor of Philosophy of the University of
Chicago, is being brought by the Loud Lec-
tureship. His topic is "Discipline in Our
6:00 P.M. Wesleyan Guild meeting for Uni-
versity students and their friends in Wesley
Foundation Assembly room. Dr. T. V. Smith.
will be the speaker. Fellowship hour and
supper~ will follow this meeting.
7 :30 P.M. Newly-Weds meet in the Church Par-
lors. Prescott Stocking will lead the discus-
sion on "The Relationship of the Family In-
come and Building."
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector.
The Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Student
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster.
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
9:00 A.M. Parish Communion Breakfast.
11:00 A.M. Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
11:00 A.M. Junior Church.
11:00 A.M. Service of Confirmation and Sermon
by The Rt. Rev. Herbert H. H. Fox, S.T.D.,
Retired Bishop of Montana.
4:00 P.M. Confirmation Tea, Harris Hall.
6:00 P.M. Organ Recital by Mr. George Faxon.
COLLEGE WORK PROGRAM--Harris Hall.
7.30 PM .Eiscopal Student Guild Meeting.
CHURCH OF NEW JERUSALEM
Rev. William H. Beales of Detroit will hold
a meeting Sunday evening at 7:30 at the
residence of Miss Flora C. Buell, 2014 Wash-
tenaw Ave., Ann Airbor.
(Evangelical and Reformed)
423 South Fourth Avenue,
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
9:00 A.M. Service in German.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship. Sermon topic:
6:00 P.M. Student Guild.
6:00 P.M. Young People's League Supper for
the Confirmation Class.
CHURCH OF CHRIST
Place of meeting: Second floor, Y.M.C.A.
Building, 110 N. Fourth Ave.
10:00 A.M. Scripture study. Lesson topic: "The
Mighty Works of Jesus."
11:00 A.M. Morning worship. Sermon subject:
"Approved Unto God", to be delivered by
Garvin M. Toms, minister.
7:30 P.M. Evening service. Sermon topic: "Why
Must One Be Baptized?" This will be the
second in a series on "Christian Baptism."
Wednesday, March 18-
7:30 P.M. Midweek Bible Study. Lesson topic:
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Location: State and William Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr
Director of Student Activities: Mrs. Vera
11:45 A.M. Special Student Service held in the
renovated church. Dr. Parr will preach on
the subject "Unturned Cakes."
4:00 P.M. A Student Open House will be held
in the church parlors, consisting of a guided
tour of the renovated church, followed by
a reception and tea provided by the Student
5:30 P.M. Ariston League, high school group,
in Pilgrim Hall. Clyde Greenfield, president
of the Jackson Ass'n will talk on "Questions
and Answers about Pilgrim Fellowship."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister
Mark W. Bills, Director of Music
Franklin Mitchell, Organist
9:30 A.M. Church School. Classes for all age
groups. Mr. and Mrs. Class meets in Piggott
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship. "Healing for Hu-
Mans," Lenten sermon by Dr. Lemon.
10:45 A.M. Nursery during morning worship.
6:00 P.M. Tuxis Society will meet for devotion-
als and discussion of recent lectures led by
THE CASE OFeat>1 fix,
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