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April 07, 1942 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

New Feature
Will Augment
Band Concert
University Men's Glee Club
To Appear In Rendition
Of Roy Harris Selection
Revell To Conduct
The singing of the University
Men's Glee Club was yesterday added
to an already full program planned
for the University Concert Band's
annual spring concert to be presented
Tuesday, April 14, in Hill Auditorium.
The Glee Club will appear with the
band in a special rendition of Roy
Harris's "Freedom's Land," written
for band and glee club, band con-
ductor Prof. William D. Revelli re-
vealed.
As guest soloist for the evening,
Johanna Harris, a Victor Red Seal
recording artist, will appear at the
piano to present the world premiere
of "Concerto for Piano and Band,"
the first piece of itsikind ever to be
composed, and written by her hus-
band, Mr. Harris.
A third Harris number on the pro-
gram'will be another new piece writ-
ten especially for band entitled
"When Johnny Comes Marching
Home.")
Other numbers on what promises
to be one of the finest programs of
the year, Professor Revelli said, in-
clude "Overture to Anacreon, by
Cherubini, "The Sorcerer's Appren-
tice" by Dukas and "El Relicario" by
Padilla.
Following the appearance of Mrs.
Harris, the band will again take the
stage, playing "Newsreel" by Schu-
man, "Guaracha" by Morton Gould,
"Roumanian Rhapsody" by Enesco
and Sousa's immortal "Stars and
Stripes Forever."
Always a booster of band music
and a real friend of the University
Bands, Mr. Harris is a pioneer in the
field of band composition, most band
music having been previously ar-
ranged from orchestral works.
Probably the most active of cam-
pus organizations, the University
Band wil be making its first formal
campus appearance since the con-
cert which followed a state music
clinic held earlier in the year.
~'Best' Platoon
To Be Chosen
Cadet Officers Of ROTC
To HoldCompetitions
The decision to hold platoon com-
petitions to determine the best-
drilled platoon in the unit became
the first act of newly appointed ca-
det ROTC officers at a special meet-
ing held yesterday. dd
Present plans, according to cadet
colonel Verne C. Kennedy, '42E, call
for the selection of the best platoon
in each company by the end of next
week. The following week the best
platoon in each battalion will be de-
termined, and one week later the
winner for the unit will be selected.
The drill program for the unit, now
entirely in the hands of the cadet
officers, will probably emphasize
company drill for the coming weeks,
Kennedy said, in preparation for the
coming Federal inspection.
The University ROTC unit won a
rating of excellent at the inspection
last year, and it is hoped that this
year's unit will be able to duplicate
that honor.

Other plans affecting the unit as
a whole are in the making, Kennedy
reveale , but as yet there can be no
definite annoumcement concernin
them.
Bradfieltd( Appoiiti
LANSING, A pril 6.- (UP)-Gover-
nor Van Wagoner has appointed
John Bradfield. Ann Arbor indus-
trialist, to the Ann Arbor defense
council, it was announced today. He
replaced F. J. LaPointe, resigned.
eniors
Caps, Gowns
for Commencement
Batchelor's outfit . $1.50
Master's outfit . . . $3.50
Doctor's . $3.75 to $4.25
Order nf1W, l
do p )i-Wi wl- order.

Russians Fight From

Snot

Trenches

Russian infantry, fighting from snow trenches, advance on a Ger-
man fortified point somewhere on the northern front. This picture was
sent by radio from Moscow to New York.
-Boinbei1 Scholarship To Gain
As Sorority Eliminates Band

In a move design'ed to fulfill the
principle of "equity" behind the
Bomber -Scholarship Plan, Kappa
Kappa Gamma sorority will use re-
corded music instead of an orchestra
at its annual spring formal and do-
nate the saving to the Bomber-Schol-
arship Fund, it was announced yes-
terday.
This contribution, although not
among the most sizable promised, will
be in accord with the plan's request
for student sacrifices and is not a
charitable" donation.
"At the time we voted to pass this
proposal, we felt that other groups
on campus would be likely to follow,"
International
Center Adopts
Seal For Ball
A newly-adopted official seal of
the University International Center
will comprise the center of decora-
tions for the annual International
Ball, which will be held Friday, April
17, in the Union Ballroom.
Designed ,by Zorack Organski,
Spec., and Thorarionn Reykdal, '44E,
the seal contains in the upper right
and lower left hand corners the Pil-
lars of Hercules, symbolizing the gate
of tolerance leading to true under-
standing of all peoples of the world.
The other two corners contain the
emblem of the rising sun, which
significes the rise of intelligence over
ignorance. This emblem was used
in the originalUniversity seal to
indicate the new sun in the inter -
national field. The motto of the
Center's new seal is "Above all na-
tions is humanity."
Proceeds from the International
Ball, one of the most colorful events
of the University year, will be do-
nated to the Emergency Fund for
Foreign Students. The ball is being
sponsored by the newly formed In-
ter-club Board of the International
Center. The board includes repre-
sentatives of all the clubs and cul-
tural interest groups meeting in the
Center.
Enine Council
Lightenis Load
Ihieads 1()0 4't IIrsay
To D iseuss Problemis
Incoming organization officers in
the College of Engineering will have
their jobs made easier for them
through an Engineering Council d-
cision to sponsor a meeting of all
retiring presidents at which an at-
tempt will be made to anticipate con-
ing difficulties and suggest ways for
overcoming themn.
Scheduled to meet, at 5 p.m. Thurs-
day in the Union, the society offi-
cers will discuss the things with
which they have head to contend dur-
ing the past year, with n eye toward
helping their successols over thre
same bumps.
E~ngineering coallege sen ior (lass
president Ted Kennedy '4E, has re-
quested that general reports on the
functions and activities of each soci-
ety be presented at the meeting,
which is being arranged by George
Gotschall, '42E, and Jim Pierce, '43E
The reports are to be placed on file
in the Secretary's Office
Societies represented will be the
American Institute of Chemical En-
gineers, American Institute of Mining
and Metallurgical Engineers, Amei-
can Institute of Electrical Engineers,
American Society of Mechanical En
gincers, istitut c of. Aeronautical
Science, Society of Automnotive En-
gineers, Quarterdeck, Army Ord -

sorority president Ann Herzog, '43,
declared yesterday.
The formal-main event of the
year for Kappa Kappa Gamma-is a
60-couple affair and usually requires
an orchestra costing over 50 dollars.
The house budget had allowed 63
dollars for a band this year, accord-
ing to Miss Herzog, and approxi-
mately ten dollars will be spent on
records for the dance. This will leave
over 50 dollars for Bomber-Scholar-
ships, she declared.
Although this sorority has always
employed an orchestra at its past
formals, the move to omit "live mu-
sic" received unanimous approval,
Miss Herzog asserted.
The sorority's national organiza-
tion has already been informed of the
plan and the donation will be made
during the first week of May before
the event is held.
Other contributions to the fund
hihve been received steadily but this
will be one of the first that actually
involves some sacrifice.
"The Bomber-Scholarship Fund is
not a charity," Art Rude, '42, chair-
man of the Bomber-Scholarship
Committee declared yesterday in
commenting on the sorority dona-
tion. "When non-combatant' stu-
dents equal the contribution of ex-
students now in service, it will have
achieved one of its main purposes,'
he declared.
All University Latin-American
students are invited to hear Latin-
American music at the Latin-
American ni-ht from 7:15 p.m. to
8:30 p.m. today in the Interna-
tional Center.

Ganoe To Talk
In Leadership
Lecture Series
'Treatment' To Be Subject
Of Opening Program
Under Union Auspices
In the first of a series of lectures
on the various aspects of leadership,
Col. William A. Ganoe, commandant
of the local ROTC unit, will speak
on "Treatment" at 8 p.m. Thursday
in the small ballroom of the Union.
Under the auspices of the Student
Offices pf the Union, succeeding
speakers are to be presented every
Thursday thereafte The lectures
are to be so arranged as to form a
complete course in leadership.
Registration for the course-which
is to be limited to 50 students-is
scheduled for today between 2 p.m.
and 4:30 p.m. in the lobby of the
Union.
Approximately 15 to 25 women will
also be allowed to enroll in the new
course. Those interested will be in-
terviewed by the Women's Judiciary
Council from 3 p.m. to 5:30 p.m.
today.
Persons signing up for the course
are expected to attend all of the lec-
tures and only those with such inten-
tions should register.
The lectures of each speaker will
be mimeographed and presented to
the students at the following meeting
so as to insure continuity. At the
end of the course, the separate copies
will be combined to form a syllabus
on leadership.
The tentative list of speakers fol-
lowing Colonel Ganoe is as follows:
L. J. Carr of the sociology depart-
ment, Prof. Wesley Maurer of the
journalism department, Clark Tib-
betts, secretary of the War Board,
and Prof. H. Y. McClusky of the
School of Education.
Railroad Testing
Topic Of Movies
At ClubMeeting
The Transportation Club of the
Engineering College will meet to-
morrow at 7:30 p.m. in the East En-
gineering Building to see a motion
picture entitled, "Stean Locomotive
Slipping Tests."
The movie, which was taken by
special high-speed cameras, shows
the actual vibration of locomotive,
wheels at speeds as high as a hundred
and fifty miles per hour. It has been
loaned to the Transportation Club by
the Timkin Roller Bearing Company.
Tomorrow's meeting will be the
Transportation Club's second of the
semester. The club which was active
last year has been reorganized under
the direction of Professor Worley of
the transporation department.

Deadline Is Set
By B.Ad. School
Applications For Entrance
Will Be Due May 1
Setting May 1 as the deadline for
submitting applications, Prof. M." H.
Waterman of the School of Business
Administration yesterday announced
that blanks for admission into the
School of Business Administration
may now be obtained in Room 108,
Tappan Hall.
Under provisions of a new plan,
students who will have completed at
least 60 credit hours of work may ap-
ply for admission in the School for
the summer semester, and may get
their Bachelor of Business Adminis-
tration degree in four semesters of
work. It will thus be possible for such
students to graduate in September,
1943,
Special interest is anticipated from
basic ROTC students, as the pro-
gram will enable them to qualify for
the Quartermaster Corps upon grad-
uation.
ROTC students interested in this
plan should confer with Professor
Waterman for information on the
course, and may contact Col. W. A.
Ganoe of the military science depart-
ment to apply for enrollment in the
advanced corps ROTC.
Bill CoIbS Joins Aaris
Bill Combs, '41, former captain of
the varsity wrestling team has joined
the Marine Corps and is training at
the recruit base in San Diego, Calif.

4]

Where Jap Planes Attacked
........ ... : :
b a
Burma e
.CALCUTT '........- -MOSA.
?off ."'. HAINAN
R~ANGOON: : ARNA'
BURMA
ANDuAMAN ': ~ South AL
18 China PlLPPINE ;GUAM
,..-"Sea.S
OLOMSO AAA
LO *. :e: CAROLINE IS.
. -EQUATOR
- - MRE -
A °a
Indian CE' 0 ° """::ae ' N
OcanF.GUIN9 ;.
B DU:
Japanese planes bombed Colombo (1), capital of C eylon, losing ?7 planes. For the 13th time, Jap planes
raided Darwin, Australia (2), and for the 22nd time th ey raided Port Moresby, New Guinea (3).

I

Allies Show Gains In Pacific
As War Hits Four Month Mark
(Continued from Page 1)
months closed, the Navy was able to
27-28, it was disclosed, the United report 56 enemy warships and 79
Nations lost five cruisers, seven de- noncombatant vessels sunk, probably
stroyers and a sloop in a heroic at- sunk or damaged. The score of Army
tempt against overwhelming odds to bombers was unofficially tabulated
head off the enemy invasion, at 74 ships sunk or crippled.
Other losses also were reported be-
latedly-sinking of the destroyer gw enhelm Prize
Peary Feb. 19, of the aircraft tender
Langley 'Feb. 27, and the oil tanker Given W. H. Auden
Pecos on March 1, all near Java.
Possibly 700 men lost their lives in For Literary W ork
these sinkings.
But heavy blows also were struck (Continued from Page 1)

at the enemy. Notable were the raids
by two strong naval squadrons on
Marcus Island only 1,000 miles from
Tokyo on March 4, and on Wake
Island Feb. 24. Enemy shore bases
were blasted.
Naval planes and surface vessels
cooperated with Army and Australian
fliers in a dramatic joint raid March
11 on Salamaua and, Lae in New
Guinea which cost the foe seven
sunken or crippled ships and at least
five planes.
On April 4 came the Navy's an-
nouncement that American subiar-
ines operating in the Java Sea and
the Indian Ocean had sunk a light
cruiser, probably sunk another, and
had damaged five other vessels. Only
today, the Navy reported that U.S.
submarines had sunk two Japanese
tankers and one freighter in the
western Pacific.
Altogether, as the fateful four

ing the preparation of. an oratorio,
the music for which is to be written
by Benjamin Britten.
In the event of his induction into
the Army, Auden, despite his status
as a non-citizen, would like to offer
himself for submarine duty, having,
he has remarked, a particular liking
for the sort of work involved. This
will not, he says, appreciably inter-
fere with his work as a poet.
The procedure concerning appli-
cation for the Fellowship award was
stated with admirable poetic simpli-
city. "I asked for it," he said.
Auden was one of 82 persons to
receive the fellowships, which in-
cluded awards aggregating $196,600.
Among other writers n.nmed were
John Dos Passos and Carson Mc-
Cullers, both widely known for their
fiction works.

CLASSIFtED ADVERTISING

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

r

TUESDAY, APRIL 7, 1942
VOL. L. No. 138
Publcation in the Daily Ofmletal
Bulletin I~icon'tructive notice to all
member8 of the University.
No t ices
Note to Seniors, May Graduates,
and Graduate Students: Please file
application for degrees or any special
certificates 'i.e. Geology Certificate,
.Journalism Celtificatc, etc. at once
if you expect)to'receive adegree or
'ertificl e at1 Commen1'1cemlent ;onl May
:30, 1942. We cannot guarantee that
the University will confer a degree
or' certificate at Commencement up.
on any student who fails to file such
application before the close of busi-
ness on Thursday, April 30. If ap-
l1lication is received later than April
30. your degree or certificate may not
be awarded until next fall.
Candidates for degrees or certifi-
(ates may fill out cards at once at
the office of the secretary or record-
er of their own school or college (stu-
dents enrolled in the College of Lit-
erature, Science, and the Arts, School
of Music, School of Education, and
School of Public Health, please note
that aPplication blanks may be ob-
t 1amed and filed in the Registrar's
Office, ,loom 4, University Hall).
Please do not delay until the last
day, as more than 2500 diplomas and
certificates must be lettered, signed,
and sealed and we shall be greatly
helped in this'work by the early fil-
ing of applications and the resulting
longer period for preparation.
The filing of these applications
does not involve the payment of any
fee whatsoever W ;
Shirley WV. Smith
Iitiversity Councit: There will be a
meeting of t1h e Uliversity Council on
Monday, April 13,. at 4:1.5 p.m., in the
lackham Amphitheater. All mnle
e of teUniversity Senate may
. , " ,,n i, o

University Policies concerning the
Problem of the Instructorship, W. C.
Hoad.
Reportt of the Committce on Edu-
cational Policies concerning Physical
Examinations of Members of the
Faculty, R. Schorling.
Reports from the Standing Com-
mittees.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
To the Heads of Departments: In
order that we may make up in detail
our Repairs and Maintenance Bud-
get, will you kindly send in a com-
plete list of improvements or repairs,
or both, which you would suggest
being made in those buildings or
parts of buildings which your depart-
ment occupies. It will, of course, be
necessary to differentiate between the
repairs to buildings themselves and
equinment the repairs to the latter

and we will be pleased to send a
representative from our office to take
up any matters in detail.
We would appreciate this informa-
tion at your earliest convenience and
preferably not later than May 1,
1942. Thanking you for your co-
operation in this matter.
E. C. Pardon, Superintendent,
of Buildings and Grounds
Notice to Property Owners: If you
have purchased improved property
on a land contract and owe a bal-
ance in the proximity of 60 per cent
of the value of the property, the
Investment Office, 100 South Wing
of University hall would be glad to
discuss the possibilities of refinan-
cing your contract through the medi-
um of a mortgage. There are advan-
tages to be had in this manner of
refinancing'

WANTED TO BUY
CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD-
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
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
FOR SALE
NAVY CALLS ME. Am offering ex-
tensive Esquire wardrobe of zoot
suits and accessories at unbeliev-
able prices. Call Sidc Stoller, 6539,
7:00-9:00 a.m., 8:00-12:00 p.m.
300c
TYPING
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. phone 2-2935.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
SHOWS DAILY at
1-3-5-7-9 P.M
.aA'58R.A r ry51 TNA

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
FARMS FOR SALE
20 ACRES-4 miles, good road. Nice
budlding spot. Some old material,
$12,500. Terms-Farley, 2-2475.
DON'T BE AN ANTELOPE!
Before leaping
joh." t'on esidlr
sap~plenent ii -
college audir;
with Gihhs sec-
retarial train-
ing. goal. one of the enviable positions
open to Gibbs-trained college women.
Ask for "GIBBS Girts AT WoRK.
KATHARINE GIBBS scoom
90 MARIBORO"H sTREET 230 PARK AVENUE
BOSTON NEW YORK
MICHIGiAN
Ends Wednesday Night
ZOR
IN EC4
-1teCkHbv e

not being included in the Buildings To Students Graduating at Con-
and Grounds Budget. . mencement, May 30, 1942: The bur-
Any suggestions for improvements den of mailing diplomas to members
in the Campus grounds or buildings,|of the graduating class who do not
whether pertaining to your depart- personally call for their diplomas
ment or not, will be gratefully re- has grown until in 1940 it cost the
ceived. Also, we will be thankful for University over $400 to perform this
any sugge;tions relative to the execu- ! service. The rule has been laid down,
tion of our work. We want to make as a result, that diplomas not called
it plain that we expect always to for at the Sports Building immediate-
take care of maintenance work in a ly after the Commencement Exercis-
manner satisfactory to the occupants es or at the University Business Of-
of the buildings and to this end we fice within three business days after
are always open to suggestions or Commencement will be mailed C.O.D.
just criticism. The mailing cost will be approximate-
If you so desire, kindly notify us (continued on Page 4)
Colorado M s
Sumver Sesion* July 6--Set. 2

tiold

today and
Wednesday

ALEXANDRE DUMAS' MOST
A~MAZING ADVEN~TURE ROMAN~CE
THE
CORSICAN
BROT iERS

I

;

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