100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

April 12, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-12

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

THE MIIChIGAN DAILY 0

Recreation Jobu
xamrinations
To Begin Soon
Positions As Life Guards,
Playleaders Are Open
For Student Applicants
Examinations for summer em3loy-
ment with the Detroit Recreation De-
partment for both men and women
will be held on Saturday, April 18,
and Saturday, April 25, in Ann Ar-
bor.
Life guards, swimming instructors,
playleaders and recreation instruc-
tors are needed. Titles of the posi-
tions open to men, with the rates of
pay, are: life guard (pool and beach),
65 cents to 90 cents an hour; swim-
ming instructor, $1860 per year;
playleader, $5.50 to $6 per day; and
junior recreation instructor, $1500
per year. Open to women are swim-
ming instructor, playleader and jun-
ior recreation instructor. The rates
of pay are the same as for men. The
present municipal budget calls for
salaried positions receiving a ten per
cent increase in pay after July 1.
Women applicants and men apply-
rng for life guard positions must be
residents of Detroit. Other male po-
sitions are open to any male resident
of the United States. All applicants,
however, must be United States citi-
zens and come within the age limits
of 18 to 40 years.
Life guard and swimming instruc-
tor positions require a current senior
red cross life saving and water safety
certificate. Age and residence re-
strictions do not apply to soldiers,
sailors, marines or those formerly in
=:uch service.
Applications may be obtained by
writing to the Detroit Civil Service
Commission, 15th floor, Water Board
Building, 735 Randolph Street, De-
troit, Mich. The examinations on
April 18 are for playleader and rec-
reation instructor,
Co-Op To Hold Forum
The Intercooperative Council will
sponsor a forum on "Cooperatives in
the War Effort" at 3 p.m. today in
Rochdale House. The speakers in-
clude Marvin Lerner, '43, George
Wills, '43E, Dave Tyner, '44, and
Betty Zunk, '42. A buffet supper is
to be served. The public is invited.
PERMANENTS,
FINGE R WAVES
Let us make you look "pretty
as a picture" by giving you a
t new permanent, or creating a
new hair style for you. All you
have to do is call 9616 for an
appointment, and we'll take care c
r of the rest. U
TINTS A SPECIALTY
BLUEBIRD
BEAUTY SliOP 0
5 Nickels Arcade
X010< 4=>0 =>0 0 x<= =>(

Lutheran Groups Will Observe
Annversaries At Banquet Today

Luther College Registrar
Will Give. Talk, Student
A CapellaChoir To Sing
By BETTY AWREY
Not one, but two anniversaries will
be celebrated by the Lutheran Stu-
dent Foundation in conjunction with
the Lutheran Student Association on
campus, with an anniversary banquet
at 6 p.m. today in the Union.
Exactly 25 years ago, the local
Lutheran Student Association began
to work with Lutheran students at
the University when Rev. and Mrs.
E. C. Stellhorn and members of Zion
Lutheran church opened its facilities
to the students. Since then, the work
has been carried on continuously,
and for the past 20 years has been
jointly sponsored by Zion and Trin-
ity Lutheran churches in Ann Arbor.
The 20th anniversary of the Na-
tional Lutheran Student Organiza-
tion, founded at Toledo, 0., is being
observed today throughout America.
One of the leading denominational
student organizationsinrthe United
States and Canada, more than 250
active, associations are found on uni-
versity and college campuses.
Prof. Rolfe Haatvedt, former Uni-
versity student and now registrar and
teacher in classics at Luther College,
Hill Recitals
StartTodayI
Organ Programs To Open
With FriedaOp't Halt
Miss Frieda Op't Holt, director of
music at the Zion Lutheran Church
and a member of the School of Music
theory faculty, will give the first of
three Sunday afternoon organ re-
citals at 4:15 p.m. today at Hill
Auditorium.
Miss Op't Holt will play Prelude
and Fugue in C minor, and two tran-
scriptions of Instrumental move-
ments from the Cantatas "I Stand
With One Foot in the Grave" and the
choral-finale from "Jesus Took Un-
to Himself the Twelve" by Bach, Pre-
lude by Schmitt, Scherzo by Whit-
lock, Passacaglie by Bingham and
a Sonata on the Ninety-Fourth
Psalm by Reubke.
Next Sunday Mary McCall Stub-
bins will present the second recital,
and the third will be given on April
26 by Clair Coci.
Six University Graduates
Serve In American Army
News has been received by T. Haw-
ley Tapping, secretary of the Alumni
Association that Lieut.-Col. R. V.
Bird, '18DDS, Captains Clay Bullis,
'12DDS, Douglas Crowe, '35DDS, Jos-
eph Hellman, '26DDS, Maj. Robert
Melcher, '18DDS, and Capt. S. W.
Vander Merwe, '22DDS, are on active
service with the South African medi-
cal corps. Lieut. A. W. Elksteen,
'l8DDS, former member of the same
corps, is now a war prisoner in Ger-
many.

Ia., will give the principal address,
and Louis Dyll, Detroit attorney, will
serve as toastmaster. Under the di-
rection of Miss Marian Leininger, the
Lutheran Student A Capella Choir
will sing.
Prof. Paul Kauper, a member of
the Law School faculty, with Mr.
Melvin Anderson of Grand Rapids
and Mr. Walter Grosshaus are mem-
bers of the committee on arrange-
ments. Dorothy Wiedman, '42A, Bet-
ty Partenfelder, '42, Betty Haas, '43,
and Grant Hagen, '42E, are repre-
senting the Association on the com-
mittee.
Band Concert
Will Feature
Modern Music

i
1
t
t
t
3
i
1
l'
r
1
1
1

Roy
To
In

Harris Compositions
Be Special Attraction
Annual Presentation

(Continued from Page 1) C
to represent contemporary American
music at the International Confer-s
ence of Musicologists in New York int
1939.
No less talented, Mrs. Harris is ak
Victor red seal recording artist, and
has served on the faculty of the Juil-I
liard School of Music summer session.
Her appearance Tuesday will be her
first formal appearance in Ann Ar-
bor.<
In addition to the work of the
Harris family, the University Band
will reinforce its contemporary pre-
sentations with Morton Gould's
"Guaracha," also written for the Uni-
versity Band; William Schuman's
"Newsreel," Georges Enesco's "Rou-
manian Rhapsody" and Paul Dukas'[
"The Sorcerer's Apprentice."
Other compositions to be played on
the evening's program will be "Over-
ture to Anacreon" by Cherubini, "Ele
Relicario" by Padilla; and Sousa's
immortal "Stars and Stripes For-
ever."
No admission charge is being made
for the concert, Stuart A. Park, '42,1
band business manager, has an-1
nounced, and no seat reservations willE
be made."
Norris Is New
Congress Head
Continued from Page 1
retary, organization chairman and a
member of the student welfare com-
mittee.
Frazier is a transfer student who
has been active in the West Quad.
A resident of Winchell House, he was
treasurer for his dorm during the
school year of 1941-42 and a member
of the Winchell House Judiciary
Council during 1940-41. In Con-
gress, he was chairman of the schol-
arship committee this year.
Wohl, new executive secretary, is a
member of Congress' executive body
as an elected rooming house repre-
sentative. He has worked on vari-
ous committees throughout the pres-
ent school year.
Inductees' Letters
Will Be Featured
In New Gargoyle
In tune with the times-that's
Gargoyle's April issue, which will be
at the disposal of the campus on
Thursday.
For the benefit of those who have
left and of those who were left be-
hind, "Garg" offers on its pages a
section devoted to the University's
inductees. Letters from prominent
figures who have deserted the cam-
pus for the camps tell of life in uni-
form.
Early morning risers in Ann Arbor,
those who stumble blindly to eight
o'clocks, fighting off the desire to
curl up on a convenient doorstep,
should find consolation in the tales
told by these men.
Supplementing the letters is a car-
toon feature presenting the vast dif-
ferences which separate University
life from that in the Army.
PLAY or WORK
/j

1" -ex

ROTC Team
Places Fifth
TMeet
Five seems to be the lucky-or
unlucky-number of the University
ROTC Rifle Team this semester, as
the squad captured a fifth place in
both the Big Ten Match and the
Hearst Trophy Match, meanwhile
taking a sixth place in the Sixth
Corps Area firing done during the
same period.
Firing a score of 915 in the Hearst
match, the tniversity first team was
supported by ninth and sixteenth
places taken by other University
squads, turing in scores of 887 and
857 respectively. Michigan Tech won
the trophy.
In spite of a closing victory over
the University of Wisconsin by a
score of 1845 to 1833, Michigan was
credited with six wins and three losses
in the Big Ten firing, while the Uni-
versity of Minnesota went on to win
the title with eight victories against
only one loss.
University of Illinois riflemen
swept to a victory in the Sixth Corps
Area matches, while Michigan's score
of 3,602 brought a poor sixth in that
competition. Michigan Tech, winner
of the Hearst Match, placed third in
this match.
Richard O. Jones, '43E, fired a
score of 182 to lead his teammates in
the Hearst firing, while Bob Ehrlich,
'43E, fired a high 371 to take the
honors in the Corps Area match and
Jones fired 370 to place high in the
Big Ten closer against Wisconsin.
The Rifle Team is captained by
Vorne C. Kennedy, '42E, while Lieut.
L. W. Peterson of the military science
department is coach.
Engineers ought
For Duty In Nwvy
Qualified graduates and members
of the class graduating in May with
a degree of electrical engineering or
physics, are being sought by the Navy
for special duty in connection with
electronics, radio and communication
work.
Such graduates, whether they have
or have not specialized in communi-
cation, may apply for ensignships in
the Naval Reserve through Capt. R.
E. Cassidy, professor of Naval Sci-
ence and Tactics, North Hall.
WVPB To Mfeet In letroit
DETROIT, April 11.-UP)---A mass
transportation program for the De-
troit area concerned in the arms pro-
duction effort is one objective of a
conference scheduled here Monday
by the War Production Board. Rep-
resentatives of thevarious govern-
mental agencies dealing with the
production of military equipment
have been invited to the meeting.

___ __ flfRILYfl

...1

£~ve4 fl

SUMMER
DRESSE-S
FIRST SHIPMENTS
ARE NOW IN'.
Frocks that will be worn
from now until late fall.
Remember that selections of styles, colors,
and fabrics are better now than they will
be later. Our prices, as usual, are as low
as consideration for quality will permit.
to $19.75

Warden-Civilian Duties
Will Be Cleary Topic
Mutual responsibilities of air raid
wardens and civilians will be dis-
cussed at 8 p.m. Thursday in Hill
Auditorium by Michigan's chief air
raid warden, Lieut.-Col. Owen J.
Cleary.
The lecture is jointly sponsored
by the University War Board and the
County Defense Council and is open
to students, faculty members and
townspeople.
Augmenting the lecture will be a
25-minute moving picture, "Ready
on the Home Front."

Prof. Baxter Will Publish Book
First announcement concerning In it will be discussed such topics
the publishing of his latest book, as the factors responsible for the
"Pathology in Forest Practice," was occurrence of abnormal conditions
received yesterday by Prof. Dow V. both in living trees and wood prod-
Baxter, instructor of silvics and for- ucts.
est pathology in the School of For- Professor Baxter is amply quali-
estry and Conservation. fied to discuss such a weighty sub-
This book, which is a practical ject, for in addition to being a high-
treatment designed to provide a ly trained forester and plant path-
working knowledge of the conditions ologist, he has had many years of
which cause forest disease and of teaching and research experience and
practical measures to combat its in- also extensive field experience in the
cidence, will appear commercially United States, Alaska, Canada and
soon after the end of this semester. Europe.

_: :
}
=r :,
}
?

II

S k <"
x ¢ w fi ;z
x f; :.'
1
;n' fu'
, . ,:
.
i ,:
is
:a
f
S yy
},4 4 Y
4

The tI1ARJ LYN Sho rre
529-531 E. Liberty S Michigan Theatre Bldg.

3

I- I

Make

DINING

Helena- Rubinstein

s

gives your eyes

fascination
with . ..

Your May Fes

tival Guests

a Pleasure
by making your RESERVATIONS NOW
at the Michigan League Main Dining Room.

. J
APOR0f mascara

t
P jl '
..
w
-} ,
q \.
, .
t \, f

Waterproof Mascara will make
your lashes look longer, darker,
more luxuriant instantly!
Walk in the rain, swim, get
"smoke in your eyes".. this
revolutionary new cream
mascara will neither smudge nor
run. Made of finely textured,
adherent oils. Black, brown,

LUNCHEONS from 12:00 to 1:30 P. M.
DINNERS from 6:00 to 7:30 P.M.
FOR RESERVATIONS, Phone 23-25-1

blue. Helena Rubinstein
Wa-rplo" I
Sppcial Set with Waterproof Mascara, Herbal
Eyelid Oil and Eyelash Comb, 150.

II II

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan