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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 18, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-03-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAR(

IFC, Panhellenc Endorse Plan
To Send Medical Aid To Russia,

Town Wrecked .in .Il itiwis Toriuado

Student Senate Gives Support
To Move For Reorganization

Adding the OK of Interfraternity
Council and Panhellenic to its grow-1
ing list of endorsers, the Universityj
division of Russian War Relief, Inc.,
continues its all-out campaigning to
secure adequate funds with which to
"save the lives of 100 wounded Red
Army soldiers."
Don Stevenson, '42, IFC chief, said
Sunday that "RWR has my whole-
hearted support. No other agency is
carrying on this important function1
of getting sorely needed medical sup-
plies to the Soviet Union.' .
Panhellenic president Patricia
Hadley, '42, echoes this sentiment:
"Russian soldiers are being killed and1
wounded in our battle. All possible
aid including medical supplies should
be sent in a continuous stream to the
Soviet Union. In view of the crucial
spring offensive being planned by
the Nazis, we should redouble our ef-
forts to aid the Soviet Army and peo-
ple, '
Headed by Harry Stutz, the student
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
LOST and FOUND
LST-Pair of rimless glasses on
campus. Please call Saenz, 2-4231.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
"With coeds who know dances best
it's the Blowout 2 to ."
- Student Polling Committee
WASHED . SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
TRANSPORTATION
SAVE MONEY
Driving? We find paying passengers.
Going away? We locate rides. Na-
tionwide service. Fee nominal.
DETROIT AUTO TRAVEL
Detroit, Michigan
2976 W. Grand Blvd. Madison 6268
TYPING
TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935
TIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown," 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 5c
MEN'S AND LADIES' CLOTHING
suits, overcoats, typewriters, musi-
cal instruments, ladies' furs, Per-
sian lamb, mink, watches, dia-
monds. Pay from $5 to $500.
Phone Sam, 5300. 229c
REAL ESTATE
BUILD YOUR HOME in University
Gardens-large tracts, trees, hills,
restricted. $800 up. Farley, 2-2475.
275c

RWR group has organized several
fund-collecting projects. A share of
the proceeds destined for Allied war
relief, from the film, "Girl of Lenin-
grad," which will be presented by the
Art Cinema League Thursday
through Saturday at the Michigan
League, will be given to RWR. Two
hundred savings banks, distributed
by RWR Monday throughout the
Ann Arbor public schools, will remain
there for one week.
In addition, 50 students have been
authorized to solicit donations for
RWR.
To date, $800 has been collected by
the local organization, which hopes
to boost this figure to the $1200 mark
by the end of the semester.
Medical supplies necessary in sav-
ing the lives of wounded soldiers in-
clude hospital field tents, instrument
and dressing sterilizers, anesthesia
masks, wound clips and quinine hy-
dro chloride and other vital drugs.
New Technic
Will Discuss
AutoEngines
Magazine Will Go O Sale
Tomorrow; Will Offer
Article By Prof. Bailey
To those students who know why
an automobile engine runs, but don't
quite understand what gets it run-
ning, The Michigan Technic will offer
an explanation of the electrical sys-
tems used in modern automobiles
when it goes on sale at 8 a.m. to-
morrow.
Entitled "Electrification of the
Automobile," this leading article was
written by Prof. Benjamin F. Baily,
chairman of the electrical engineer-
ing department, and presents a his-
tory of the starting and ignition cir-
cuits without which no car would
start.
Other articles in the issue, which
will be the last to come out under the
retiring senior staff, are "Center of
Pressure," by Prof. R. T. Liddicoat of
the engineering mechanics depart-
ment; "Stress Analysis" by Allen D.
Christian, '42E, and "Perpetual Mo-
tion Machines" by John S. Burnham,
'42E
Winding up another year of Tech-
nic publication, its sixtieth, Editor-in-
Chief Burr J. French, '42E, Business
Manager Robert 'L. Imboden, '42E,
and Managing Editor Burnham have
already designated the new staff, to
be headed by William "Hutch" Hut-
cherson, '43E.
A dark horse feature of the maga-
zine this issue will be a special guest
editorial by Col. W. A. Ganoe of the
military science department, and ad-
vance information indicates that it's
"plenty hot."
In addition to this array of feature
material, The Technic will also pre-
sent its usual feature departments,
Rambling.. ., Reflecting . . . Explor-
ing . . ., and Presenting . . . as in the
past.
Presented this month will be Busi-
ness Manager Imboden, Prof. Charles
E. Good of the mechanical engineer-
ing department and Lawton Ham-
mett, '42E, president of Vulcans, sen-
ior engineering honor society.
There will be a joint staff and
tryout meeting today of The
Michigan Technic at 5:00 p.m. in
3046 East Engineering Bldg. Staff
plans and organization for the
coming year will be decided on.

[Continued from Page 11)
on a junior and senior appointment1
system, will take over these duties.
Other features of the plan include
elimination of proxies and "sena-
torial courtesy," both among the more
prevalent of present evils. In the
new senate it will not be possible for
a resigning senator to name his own
successor and thus perpetuate a non-
elected line of "representatives."
Judging from last night's debate,
the pian's major wrinkles lie in the
number of representatives, its rela-
tion to existing organizations, and
the basic question of appointive vs.
representative student government.
A major feature of O'Connor's plan
was brought out by one senator who
declared that "it concentrates re-
sponsibility in nine men and women,
instead of dispersing it over 30. This
may be the means of eliminating one
of the most often voiced University
objections to present student govern-
ment."
Discussion of the proposal ranged
from mild parliamentary points to
heated motion-making. Senator Ray
Davis , '42, took a walk at 9:35 p.m.
in protest against the chair's refusal
to recognize him. Davis's "Al Smith"
was greeted with mixed emotion from
the floor but catcalls predominated.
Basically O'Connor's plan embodies
the. widely-successful city manager
system while junking a policy-form-
ing group overburdened by numbers.
The senate itself is to be elective in
origin, but the personnel who trans-
late resolutions into reality w~ould be
chosen on the same appointment sys-
tem used now by The Daily.
Other senate business saw the an-
nouncement of a defense stamp out-
let to be set up at the University Hall
candy counter. The senate was also

told that the Defense Stomp had
taken in $2.90 in war savings stamps
to fight the Axis.

. It was also
organizations
arship fund
functions.

suggested that campus
aid the Bomber-Schol-
through special s'ocial

"THE FLEET'S IN"

at the new

STATE THEATRE

This is all that was left of "Main Street" in Alvi n, Ill., after one of two tornadoes that ripped across six
Illinois counties struck it. The toll of dead in the stat e mounted to 18, with about 170 others injured and
more than $500,000 in property damage estimated. In foreground is debris of the former postoff ice building.

Everyone is
rushing into
Marshall's
for those delicious

Argentine Lady In Red' Describes

i
I

Campus Good Neighbor Date Policy

after-show lunches
Next to the STATE Theatre

By BOB MANTHO
Pretty Senorita Gomez Carrillo-
Argentina's own "Lady In Red"--hasi
gone American on us.E
She's here in the United Si ates asl
a concert pianist because she won a
contest in South America a year ago1
and can play a mean Chopin, Bachf
or Brahns on the keyboard.c
Early this year she was a special
guest of Mrs. Roosevelt at the Whitet
House. "Thrilled so much i can't de-
scribe it," Senorita Carrillo met the'
President and thinks "... he has the
most wonderful expression I have
ever seen. Dynamic, you call it."
Visits Ann Arbor
Wearing her mother's white pearl1
necklace and sometimes talking in
Spanish too fast to understand, the
Argentian "Lady in Red" is in Ann
Arbor to see what a big university is
like. Tomorrow she'll take the train
for New York where she has an en-
gagement."
Already she's been noticed on cam-
pus and has accepted three dates with
admirers "but I don't know how I'm
"Nattiest' Gar
Ever Issued
OutTuesday
"Not all- the nuts in this vicinity
are on the machinery at Willow Run!"
proclaimed Garg Editor Chan Si-
monds, '42, as he swung from chan-
delier to chandelier and back before
a clamoring mob of reporters who
had besieged his inner sanctum re-
questing info on the new magazine
coming out Tuesday.
Further enlightenment being urg-
ently requested, aforementioned head
whipcracker burst forth with a state-
ment of this month' policy: screw-
ball technique. "We're giving the
campus the screwiest pages they've
ever seen-even Cec DeMille with all
his vocabewlary couldn't do it proper
justice!
"Honest injun!" he exclaimed as he
carefully fitted an overstuffed waste-
basket to his head, "there never has
been and never will be (yes, you can
quote me on this (a nuttier "mag"
produced by any aggregation of wits
and half-"wits on either side of the
Rockies!"
With this the big chief pulled a
massive watch out of his pocket,
glanced at it and screamed "Wednes-
day already?" Three.pairs of glasses
found their way to his nose and he
buried his head in an inkwell, thus
signaling to his audience that work
was the order of the day.
Naval Fortui Meets Toay
Discussion of the possible means
of taking the offensive against Japan
will highlight the meeting of the Nav-
al Affairs Club at 7:30 p.m. today
in Room 16, Angell Hall. Mr. E. W.
Mill of the political science depart-
ment will preside at the meeting and
will direct the discussion.

going to do it." She thinks the library
is "very large" and she's disappoint-
ed with Detroit because they wouldn't
let her see the "Ford factories."
She's been guest artist over the
NBC and CBS hook-ups and was of-
fered a contract by the former. How-
ever, the union fee of $50 was "too
much for me" and "I couldn't join
the union anyway" since the govern-
nkent of Argentina was backing "my
;;ai eer" for the year.
At the end of this month, Miss
Carrillo is scheduled to play with
the Philadelphia Youth Orchestra as
soloist. Artur Rubenstein has been
her "adviser in this country.
She composes too. Her three songs
Campus
Hild~yihls
Today ..

t
t

MICHIGAN

Four graduate speech students will
present addresses before the monthly,
meeting of the Graduate Study Club
today at 4 p.m. in the East Confer-,
ence Room of the Rackham Build-
ing.
The speakers and their topics in-
clude Donald Hargis, "Radio Vocabu-
lary," George Herman, "The Testing
of Hearing for Speech," Willis Pitts,
"Sources of Greatness in American
Drama" and Harry Williams, "Some
Problems of Research in Oratory."
Men candidates for fall orienta-
tion advisers will be interviewed
from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. in Room 305
of the Union all this week.
Successful applicants will be
asked to serve during the orienta-
tion period for new students to be
held next fall during the week of'
Sept. 27 to Oct. 3. The positions
are voluntary and there will be no
remuneration for the work.
At a later date advisers will be
selected for a special three day or-
ientation period which will take place
prior to the opening of the summer
semester in June.
And Tomorrow
His travels "off the beaten track"
have provided Dr. Norman Hartweg,
Assistant Curator of Reptiles and
Amphibians in the Museum of Zool-
ogy, with some unusual material for
his lecture to La Sociedad Hispanica
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Alumni
Memorial Hall.
Dr. Hartweg has visited southern
Mexico on three expeditions for the
purpose of studying the reptilian and
amphibian life of that region. Dur-
ing his studies he has observed the
customs of the Indian tribes. Speak-
ing mainly of the Indians of Chiapas,
Dr. Hartweg will lecture in English
and will accompany his talk with
slides.
Search Fails To U cover
New Torch-Death (lues
Special to The Daily)
MANCHESTER, Mich., March 17.
---A fine-comb search of several acres
of woodland marsh today failed to
produce any new evidence in the
torch-death of Orville Wurster, 34-
year-old dry goods store clerk, whose
charred bodyv was found near here
early today.
Washtena w county sheiif's offi-

-"Quinta Blanca," "T'Hei Dejar"
and "Charcanui Munanquita"-will
be introduced April 9 at a concert
sponsoi'ed by Joseph Levine in Phila-
delphia.
No sooner did her boat dock at the
New York pier a year ago than she
was rushed by her many New York
"boyfriends." These Miss Carrillo
classified as:
'Good Neighbors' Classified
1) the "youngsters' with terrific
enthusiasm for port wine. Between
20 and 25.
2) the very attractive men who
"unfortunately" are all mrtried. They
ranged between 28 and 35 years of
age.
3) the "wealthy ones" who are not
married and she didn't like them very
much, she said. Their ages run from
35 to 42.
As far as Miss Carrillo is con-
cerned, New York is "nothing excep-
tional." She's used to it because it's
similar.to Buenos Aires.
The art galleries in Washington,
D.C., impressed her and she spent
days "just looking."
But West Virginia was something
else. "The atmosphere there is pure
United States with a flavor you can't
find in all your big cities." During
her short visit "in the mountains"
Miss Carrillo square-danced and
"loved it."
Ham Will Speak Today
Synopses and analyses of strange
medieval tales will be given at 4:15
p.m. today in Room D, Alumni Me-
morial Hall, when Prof. Edward B.
Ham of the romance language de-
partment will offer the last lecture
in the current series sponsored by
the Cercle Francais. Included among
these tales are the bestiaries, fabliaux,
books of manners, proverbs and the
short poems and "epics-grotesque"
written during the Middle Ages in
France.

All Proceeds

I

AL 11U. #

Allied War Keiter

I

IT PACKS A WAR-TIME WALLOP THAT HITS YOU UP-
STAIRS AND DOWN. The action in the snow is both beautiful
and deadly ... exciting as it is real . . . Zoya Fyodorova is thorough-
ly splendid . . . The news of current Russian victories in the deep
snow renders GIRL FROM LENINGRAD more than timely. It rings
the bell. Besides it has a magnificent collection of photographed
explosions. The shooting and burning of an enemy bomber is alone
worth the price of admission.
-ARCHER WINSTEIN, New York Post
- - - Extr -
*.Tigers Captured Alive in Siberia
* Hairless Hector (Cartoon)
MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Thursday, Friday, and Saturday 8:15 P.M.
Box Ofhce Open-Tickets 39c , Phone 6300 for reservations
Special Saturday Matinee at 3:30

For
-k I

ART CINEMA LEAGUE

I

S_

w

momemmu

momeme

malms"

SHOWS DAILY
25c to 5 P.M,

AT 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
?1ow 1l~i I

A 1 aP BOA 3'N E STT vfA rAfE

by going in MID-WEEK to
ease WEEK-END congestion
Wartime conditions tend to
crowd transportation facilities on
week-ends when soldiers and
war workers travel. You can aid
by going places during the mid-
week when possible, and by get-
ting tickets and travel informa-
tion in advance. Going by Grey-
hound, you'll be saving your car
and tires, saving materials Amer-
ica needs. And you'll be saving
=oney for Defense Bonds at low
Super-Coach fares!

One-way
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Jaksn

d [.1 Lr l . l}SS e]? .V it t(a .!..vv
".h . ."... r-.__..__. i_. a nG "l rt C_

.

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