FAUEI THE MICl GAlN DAILY
FRIDAY, MARCII 20, 1942
Minority Of State Street Stores
Offer Defense Stamp Change
Detroit Stands Guard
After four months of war, after
four months of rationing, curtail-
ment, and war saving, a Daily survey
yesterday showed only a minority of
State Street stores to be participating;
in the "take part of your change in
defense stamps" campaign.
Figures for this survey, taken from
a representative group of merchants
serving the University area, showed
only ten stores carrying defense
stamps compared to nineteen who
"intended to put them in, but never
got around to it."
Of eight restaurants-most fre-
quent outlet of student expenditure-
only four had stamps on hand. One
of these claimed to possess war sav-
ings stamps, but no sign to that ef-
fect was in evidence.
Most of the stores seemed some-
what disinterested in the whole thing,
and also reported little demand for
stamps from their customers. In one
shop, the Daily reporter was told that
he was the second person to have
asked for them since the drive began.
The main reason for absence of
stamps next to local cash registers
was the fact that "nobody ever comes
around to ask us about them." An-
other merchant, somewhat short-
handed because of war curtgilment
in his merchandise, declared that
handling defense stamps with change
involved too much extra labor for his
The majority- of stores without
Grad Council Meets
To Discuss Rooms
Reperesentatives from all graduate
groups are asked to attend an im-
portant meeting of the Graduate
Council to be held at 5 p.m. today in
the Rackham Building. The gradu-
ate rooming problem will be discussed
and new committees will be named to
plan future social activities.
A square dance sponsored jointly
by the Graduate Council and Grad-
uate Outing Club will be held from
9 to 12 p.m. Saturday in the Outing
Club rooms in the Rackham Build-
ing. Music will be furnished by rec-
ords and refreshments will be served.
stamps were almost unanimous in
recommending the Post Office as the
nearest source, and apparently were
not aware that some shops were
Continued from Pagec 1)
cent. This body's predecessor-the
Committee on Student Affairs Other
Than Athletics-was formed in 1902
without any students included on its
"About 15 years ago the commit-i
tee was liberalized to give students
membership," Dean Bursley declared.
The main function of the commit-
tee is that of formulating policy, since
it has the power to initiate legisla-
tion. It sets up rules in such fields
as eligibility for extra-curricular
activities, dances, fraternity and sor-
ority finances and rushing rules.
Any final change in student gov-1
ernment would have to come beforel
this body, although Dean Bursley
declared that "established channels
of student government take first
action on all changes."
Dean Bursley defined the Union,[
the League, Women's"Judiciary, and
Men's Judiciary as recognized organi-
zations to which authority in such a
case would be delegated.
The purpose of this policy, ac-
cording to Dean Bursley, is to pre-
vent three or four different forms of
student government from conflicting
with each other on the University
This separation of powers does not
date back more than 10 or 12 yearsi
ago, Dean Bursley told The Daily. At
that time there was a council con-
sisting of both men and women, but
it eventually split into various groups.
The student affairs committee has
no regular meeting schedule but con-
venes on an average of once a
month. The Committee on Student
Conduct arnd its sub-committee on
discipline, however, meets much less
Blackout I'arty lanied
When the Wesleyan Guild declaredI
the Westminster Guild's dance floor
to be poorly lighted, the latter de-
cided to show the Wesicyans how dark
a dance floor can really be and has
invited them to a blackout party
which will be held from 8:30 to 12
p.m. today in the Social Hall of the
A private of the Michigan State troops patrols the area under the
Ambassador Bridge, which connects Detroit with Windsor, Canada. He
is one of the force of guards which is protecting the auto capital's vital
'PriforiTies' Ons Mike' TIechniciants
Create Broadcasting Headaches
Michigan's newest student organi-
zation-the Post-War Council-will
hold its second formal meeting at
4 p.m. today in Room 210 North Hall.
In stressing the importance of the
meeting and urging every member to
be present, Chairman Cliff Streahley,
'44, said plans are rapidly being
drawn up for the all-campus confer-
ence scheduled for April 17 and 18
and specific decisions must be made
by the Council today.
Straehley also said that. the or-
ganization has established its head-
quarters in Room 210 North Hall.
This is in line with the Council's pol-
icy of becoming a permanent campus
group devoted solely to tbe task of
stimulating discussion of post-war
The first project of the Council will
be the huge all-campus conference
at which it is planned to have nation-
ally-known leaders in the fields of
business, labor, government, agricul-
ture and education.
Composed of representatives from
major campus organizations, the
Post-war Council boasts one of the
most outstanding faculty advisory
committees ever assembled by any
The faculty members include Pres-
ident Alexander Ruthven, Prof. Ar-
thur Smithies of the economics de-
partment, Prof. James K. Pollock of
the political science department and
Prof. Harlow J. Heneman, director of
the University War Board.
Campus organizations which are
represented on the Executive Com-
mittee of the Council include The
Daily, the Interfraternity Council,
Congress, Panhellenic, Assembly, the
Student Senate and the Student
League of America. There is also one
ROTC To War
Tactical DrillI To Feature
Rifle Squad, Aircraft
The Reserve Officers' Training
Corps invites the faculty and stu-
dents of the University to celebrate
the advent of spring at a war on
Saturday, March 21, at 1:30 p.m. in
Tomorrow afternoon a provisional
rifle company reinforced by a ma-
chine gun and aircraft will perform
a tactical exercise involving the rifle
squad for the benefit of any who
may care to be present.'
This maneuver is the culmination
of two weeks' instruction and prep-
aration. The use of aerial bombard-
ment and communications will be
introduced to the local unit for the
first time in actual practice. A panel
squad from the Signal Corps will op-
erate this means of ground-air com-
Haines on 'ensorship'
Professor Donald H. Haines, of the
journalism department, will deliver
a radio address, "Censorship of the
Press," at 1:45 p.m. tomorrow, over
Union Opera Stars To Entertain
At Detroit Alumni U Of M Night
"Don't Go In the Lion's Cage To- body, director of music at the Great
night, Mother" may not be the hit Lakes Naval Training Schooll in
song of the evening, but those at- Great Lakes, Ill. In keeping with his
tending the Detroit Alumni Club's presence, the band swill devote a por-
annual U of M Night, to be pre- tion of its program to patriotic num-
sented Thursday, March 26, in De- bers.
troit, will certainly get much the Still another type of music will
same atmosphere when they see the come to the fore when Donn Chown,
Gay Nineties personified in the '40, former business manager of the
melerdrammer, "Bertha, The Sewing University Bands, takes the stage to
Machine Girl." lead the audience in some community
Starred in this exclusive presenta- singing, emphasis being placed on
tion will be "Mike" Ames, "greatest the songs of the University.
feminine impersonator ever to appear Already earmarked as a result of
in the Union Operas," who will play action taken as early as March 4,
the title role. The part of the villain profits from U of M Night this year
will be taken by Waldo Fellows, who will go to the Army and Navy Recrea-
played in "Contrarie Mary," Union tion League, in addition to the an-
Opera of 1913. nual contribution made to the regu-
Completing the impressive cast will lar scholarship fund.
be the famous "Can-Can Chorus" The Recreation League is seeking
from this year's Union Opera, "Full to raise funds to furnish recreational
House," and a special Dream Ballet equipment to service men in Michi-
featuring dancer Dick Strain, '42. gan camps and naval stations. The
As in the past, it will be the Uni- U of' M Club of Detroit hopes to
versity Concert Band, under the di- raise enough money through U of M
rection of Prof. William D. Revelli, Night to completely furnish one rec-
which will present the bulk of the reational room.
program, and Professor Revelli re- Serving on the committee are
ports that a number of exceptionally Chairman Dick Forsyth, Ernest A.
fine pieces are in the offing. Jones, Warren E. Bow, Malcolm L.
The band won't present the only Denise, Louis B. Hyde and Herbert
musical side of the program, however. F. Poehle.
Also on the serious side will be the
playing of the "brilliant" new piano gg rgi c'
team of Milliken and Johnson, while
the singing of the Psurfs, hits of the
1941 show, will supplement the in-
As guest startheConcert Band will
present Lieut.-Comm. Edwin Pea-
_________________________ Hillel Foundation will inaugurate
. . ..
Y Q 'n
t 5 '
In our sport and
dressy hats . . in
pastel felts and
523 East Liberty
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Priority claims made on rubber
are no greater than claims made on
radio technicians--cause of the big-
gest headache in producing campus
broadcasts, according to Prof. Waldo
Abbot, director of radio.
As far back as 1925 when the pio-
neers of University broadcasting were
struggling to put on their ten radio
programs a year in the tiny room on
the fourth floor of University Hall,
i there have been technician troubles,
Professor Abbot claims.
At that time technical assisting
was dlone by a telephone man from
Detroit, who staggered up the four
flights each broadcasting Saturday,
lug ing "hundreds of pounds of
eqtuipmient," which included amnpli-
fiers, heavy storage batteries, wires
and miscellaneous apparatus.
"When the studio moved to Morris
Hall in 1926, we continued for a time
to use telephone lines, and the tele-
phone company supplied two oper-
ators," Professor Abbot explained. "It
wasn't nces-sary to have a technician
around much, for our programs were'
practically all faculty talks, which
eliminated rehearsals and auditions."
In 1933, with the addition of more
student programs, a University boy,
Turrel Uleman, was employed as
technician. He stayed with Morris
Hall for awhile, married a student in
one of the broadcasting classes, and
was enticed to Pittsburgh's Mellon
Institute with a research fellowship.
"When he left, we hired another
student, Jerome Wiesner," Professor
Abbot revealed. "But he followed his!
predecessor-married a student and
went off to another job, as chief of
the recording project in the Library
of Congress. He still holds this posi-
Before Wiesner left, he trained
Charles Moore, who remained as
Morris Hall technician for two years
-until the national emergency
caught up with him. He was called
this fall to do defense research in
Massachusetts Institute of Technol-
Frantically Morris1 Ha0l instructors
searched for another technician, and
they found him in Fra+nk Nader, who
had gained his radclio experience at
Nader was a success-for "slightly
over two months." He left for Fort
Monmouth, N. J., to do research work
in the laboratory of the Signal Corps.
So the broadcasting studio en-
gaged their third technical assistant
in three months - David Norton,
also of Interlochen, who incidentally
"'doubles in magic." And newcomer
Norton is being handled with the pro-
vcrbil "'kid gloves," to insure his
reaining1([ at Morris Hall.
F'or boys left Morris iHall for
better jobs," said Professor Abbot
sa "of course it's fine that they
received those offers, but it certainly
creates broadcasting difficulties."
"I'm waiting for the engineering
school to train women technicians
for Morris Hall," Professor Abbot
By The Gunner
Chief Firecontrolman A. P. Thomas,
recruiter in charge of the Navy's
Jackson recruiting substation,advises
all men of the Jackson area, which
includes the counties of Jackson,
Hillesdale, Washtenaw and Lenawee,
given selective service order numbers
in the lottery Tuesday, to look into
I opportunities offered them by the
Navy and Naval Reserve.
"We feel that many of the selec-
tees who have just received order
numbers can qualify as petty officers
in the Navy at a high rate of pay,"
said Thomas. He pointed out that
these positions pay up to $99 per
month, plus subsistence allowance.
More detailed information may be
obtained at the Navy Recruiting Sta-
tion, New Post Office Building, Jack-
From the Enlisted Replacement
Training Center at Edgewood Ar-
senal, Md., comes the information
that Liuet. Philip W. Hleuman, of
Ann Arbor, has been promoted from
second lieutenant to first lieutenant
in the Chemical Warfare Service.
Back in the Navy, two University
graduates received their appoint-
ments as aviation cadets at Jackson-
ville, Fla., this week.
The two are Arthur W. Brewer,
'39A, and Richard S. Wagner, '40.
While at the University Brewer re-
ceived an architectural scholarship
that enabled him to travel in South
Beat the Rabbit
to the punch
Do your Easter
r J4 r
YOU NOW CAN RENT TYPEWRITERS
Call us today. Phone 3955
119 So. MAIN ST.
"'Where the good clolhcs come front,"
Students at the University of
Minnesota have inaugurated a war
service in which volunteers turn out,
by mass production methods morale
posters and other secrecy osters.
When they get in top production the
posters will be distributed throllghoult
the state of Minneswta.
Thel University of Illinois will have
a unit of the CAA government flight
training program this spring, it w9s
announced recently. This announce-
ment followed an earlier one that
stated that future schools would be
begun in the South only.
* * *
Officials of Indiana University be-
lieve that the Metropolitan Opera
Company's decision to present Verdi's
"Aida" there April 13 indicates the
company's desire to make the cam-
pus an annual stop on their spring
tour. Said Met Manager Edward
Johnson when queried, "The Metro-
politan never appears any place just
once. It selects for its appearances
after long and careful consideration
those places to which it intends to
return again and again."
"Everything for the office"
205 S. 4th Ave
_ _ . _ . _ _ _ _ _ _ _ . _ _i__ _ _ _ _ ._ _ _ __ _ _ _ _i_ _ . _ _ _ _ _ _ . _ . . _ _ _ _ _ _ . _
mnakin reserva ons if advance may
.raduate Outing Club will hike
along the River on Sunday if the
weather permits. Supper in the club-
rooms afterward. Meet at the club-
rooms, northwest door of the Rack-
ham School at 2:30 p.m.
Senior Women: Caps and gowils
for Senior Supper will be on sale
Monday, March 23, from 12:30 to
5:30 p.m. in the League Ballroom.
No one will be admitted to the Sen-
ior Supper without cap and gown,
armting stt t-mlate~s are jest what
looking fo - silk rayon with
eW inwhes,'be, rose, and
No-T IhNG could inspire gater coa-fort
tthan a beautiful, well-fitted Sport Jacket.
We have ,a wonderful selection, filled with
many styles that are sure to please. In
'weeds, Herringbones or lain Colors
) button lounge mnYodels.
: : ;: ( ;ONrIKt\ JNGa 1 SLACKS that match perfect-
ly with almost any type of coat. Many
types and models, in Gabardine, Covert,
Cavalry 'twill, ledford Cords or Hannels.
( /n .'a/urd/ay h1'enlings unit! 9:0
The fiest food iS
always served t ie Ti VCCEI
for these who an the bies.
V o ir
101 tI c