THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Regulations For Enrolling
Are Less Stringent; Term
Will BeginNext Monday
With the fourth term of the Uni-
versity's Ordnance Inspection de-
fense course due to open on Monday,
April 2, A. B. Bishop, director of sev-
eral sections, restated eligibility re-
quirements and clarified new enroll-
ment regulations in a recent inter-
Although, in this term as in the
preceding ones a college background
consisting of either one year in En-
gineering or two years in other col-
lege divisions will be required of en-
rollees, Bishop explained that special
concessions may be made in cases
where the instructor concerned is sat-
isfied that the student's foundation
in Mathematics is sufficient.
"High school mathematics through
trigonometry will probably be re-
quired without exception," Bishop
This new leniency in eligibility re-
quirements is partial fulfillment of a
pledge made by Colonel Miller, over
all director of the course, to the ef-
fect that the rigid requirements for
admittance to the course would be
Besides the general scholastic re-
quirements, the enrollee must agree
to serve as Ordnance inspector upon
completion of the 12-week course. A
salary of $125 a month is paid to stu-
dents during the period of instruc-
Since the course is scheduled to
begin on Monday, Bishop emphasized
that all applicants should see him
personally before that time. Inter-
ested students should go to Room
414, West Engineering Building.
Will Be Given
Test For Medical Students
The Medical Aptitude Test, pre-
sented annually by the Association
of American Medical Colleges, will
be given at 3 p.m' Friday in Room
102, Angell Hall, to those who plan
to enter a medical school during the
next school year.
The failure of prospective medical
students to take this examination
may handicap an applicant's chance
for acceptance into a medical school.
The aptitude test is a normal re-
quirement for admission into most
schools of medicine.
It is not necessary -that all pre-
requisites for medical training be
fulfilled in order for a student to
tale the examination. A fee of $1.00
will be charged all who take the
tests in order to defray expenses of
giving and grading tests.
Navy Hero In. Washington
V ake F~or Annual
Will Be On Sale
Also In League
Lieut. Edward O'Ham~, the Navy's air hero, accompanied by his
bride of seven months, the former Rita Wooster, of Muscatine, Ia., sets
out for undisclosed duties after his arrival at National Airpoirt, Wash-
ington, D. C. O'Hare, of St. Louis, Mo., was credited with shooting down
six Japanese planes in one day.
Phi Kappa Phi To Make Aiward!
At Initiation Banquet Tomorrow
Senior engineers will be given the
opportunity to kill two birds with one
stone today, tomorrow and Friday
when caps and gowns will be distrib-
uted from 2 p.m. to 5:30 p.m. in the
lcbby of the League and tickets for
the annual senior engineers' class
picnic, to be held May 1, will be made
available at the same time.
Picnic tickets will also be available
from 9 a.m. until noon and from 1
p.m'. to 2 p.m. in the lobby of the
East Engineering Building, class vice-
president Bill Collamore, '42E, has
announced, and class dues may also
be paid either there or at the League.
Revealing that only a limited sup-
ply of caps and gowns will be avail-
able, Bill Koffel, '42E, said that sen-
ior engineers would be served in the
o dcer of application, and that when
the supply is exhausted the gowns
will have to be secured elsewhere.
Class dues must be paid up before
ither gowns or picnic tickets may be
The three-day distribution in the'
League will be the only opportunity
engineering seniors will have to
secure gowns for Swing Out, Honors
Convocation and Graduation, Koffel
pointed out. The rental fee will be
one dollar, plus a two-dollar deposit
which is refunded upon the return
of the gown.
Meanwhile a large turnout is ex-
pected for. the picnic, as special ar-
rangements are being made with the
ROTC department to take care of
senior engineers who will be affected
by the regimental parade scheduled
for May 1.
Alpha Phi Omega
For Coming Year
Alpha Phi Omega, national service,
fraternity and sponsors of the Charlie
Barnet swing concert, "keep off the
grass" campaigns and the Fresh Air
Camp tag days, has announced 4he
results of its annual election of offi-
Chosen to lead the organization for
1942-43 were Richard G. Schoel, Jr.,
'43E, president; William (Buck)
Dawson, '43, vice-president; Herbert
McCord, '43E, recording secretary;
Robert Eich, '45, treasurer; Hobart
Wagener, '44A, corresponding sec-
retary, and Irving' oval, '43E, his-
Cece Francais Will Present
Annual French Play April 29
Cosmopolitan Background zation was ordered, in the summer of
1939, she was on the Riviera. The
Characterizes Players Crumps quickly moved to Perigord,
Of 'La Belle Aventure' where they were situated when war
was finally declared.
Cosmopolitan backgrounds and co- Jeanne's parents met for the first
incidence are an old story to the time in Europe, when Mrs. Crump
cast of "La Belle Aventure," lending was studying law at Oxford Uni-
color to the annual Cercle Francais versity. During 1938-40 they lived in
production which will be given April Ann Arbor where Colonel Crump was
29 in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. an ordnance instructor with the Uni-
For instance, Warner Heineman, versity ROTC.
'43, who plays Valentin, the bride-
groom-to-be, admits that he spent Date
the year 1936-37 at the Institute I ~W D t Set
Gabriel Rauch in Lausanne, Switzer- ,
land. There, on the shores of Lake ForEdhcuthkoe
Geneva, he acquired the knowledge
of and interest in French which led
him into the play's cast. School: Xam
Earle Russell, '45. the handsome'
Andre d'Eguzon of the comedy, can
hardly call any one country his home, Candidates For Teachers'
Born in Rome, he lived in Italy for Certificates Will Take
15 months, until the family moved to
French Morocco. Preliminaries On May 9
Travel Extensively Students applying for their teach-
After five years there, they tra- cti es l tereary
veled to Alexandria, Egypt, and six er's certificates will take preminary
years later to Johannesburg, South sxaa of the previously announced
Africa. There were three years indte acrdi nouDea
South Africa, then, before Russell date, May 23, according to Dean
finally came to this country to stay of educatiEdmonson of the School
for more than just- a visit The comprehensive examination in
The reason for all of this moving education, given to those who have
around, he explains, is that his father completed their requirements in the
is in the foreign service of the United education school, will be written from
States. At present he is stationed in g a.m. to noon and from 2 to 5 p.m.
Casablanca, French Morocco. The afternoon test is scheduled for
Languages, naturally, are a part of those who for reasons of conflict will
Russell's background that is taken not be able to take the comprehensive
for granted. A fluent speaker of in the morning period.
French, he also claims some know- Qualifying examinations in subject
ledge of Italian. And what's more, if matter will be given from 2 to 5 p..m
anyone wants to know how to swear for those students who are ready to
in Arabic, Russell is the teacher to take directed teaching.
see. All students eligible to take either
Returns To Childhood one of these examinations will re-
Jeanne Crump, '42, encounters an port at the hours scheduled at the
interesting coincidence in her. part University High School Auditorium.
as Helene de Trevillac, the lovely_
bride-to-be. During the course of the TC
comedy, she travels, in imagination Ruthven To Address Club
of course, to her childhood home in President Alexander G. Ruthven
Perigord. will speak tonight at the annual ban-
For Jeanne this is almost routine, quet of the University of Michigan
for her mother is a native of Peri- Alumni Club at Midland. He will be
gord. Jeanne herself has made six accompanied to the banquet by T.
trips to France with her family and Hawley Tapping, general secretary
has lived in that country a total of and Robert O. Morgan, council secre-
about eight years. tary of the University Alumni Asso-
In fact, when the general mobili- ciation.
f i. .4
To Talk Today
Coptic Art To Be Subject;
"Coptic.Art of the Arabic Period,"
will be the subject of a University
lecture at 4:15 p.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheatre by Dr. M.
S. Dimand, curator of Near Eastern
Art in the Metropolitan Museum of
Art, New York City.
The illustrated address is being
sponsored by the Museum of Art and,
Archaeology, and the public is in-
vited to attend.
The Art and Archaeology Museum
is also the sponsor of the Baroness
Maud Ledyard von Ketteler collection
which is now on display in the central
galleries of the Rackham Building
from 2 p.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 p.m.' to
9 p.m. daily except Sunday.
Originally scheduled to close ot-
day, the exhibition will continue un-
til Saturday. It is open to the public.
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. NQ waiting to dry. Can be
used right after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration
for 1 to 3 days. Removes odor
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishing cream.
S. Arrid has 'been awarded the
Approval Seal ofthe Amnericant
Institute of laundering for
being harmless to fabrics.
Arrid is the LARGEST SELLING
DEODORANT. Try a jar today!
At all stores selling toilet good
3¢a jar (also in 100 and 590 jars)
Campus Honor Society's1
, To Be Celebrated Here1
Phi Kappa Phi will celebrate its
fifteenth anniversary on the Uni-
versity of Michigan campus by
awarding $100 to some student who l
was elected to membership during
the year, at its initiation banquet
tomorrow in the League ballroom.
The award was established this
year, to become an annual presenta-,
tion to some student who has main -
tained very high scholarship under
pressure of circumstances.
Many of the Phi Kappa Phi char-
ter members of fifteen years ago will
be present at the initiation dinnert
Charter members on this campus1
are G. Carl Huber, Edmond E. Day,
Clarence C. Little, at the time presi-
dent of the University, Marcus L.
Ward, Professor of Dentistry, Wil-
liam H. Hobbs, Professor Emeritust
of Geology, Edward H. Kraus, Deani
of the College of Literature, Science
and the Arts, and first president of
Phi Kappa Phi, Shirley W. Smith,
Vice-President of the University,
Russell W. Bunting, Dean of the
School of Dentistry, H. M. Randall,
Professor Emeritus of Physics, John
C. Christensen, Controller of the Uni-
versity, and Prof. W. L. Badger.
Other charter members are George.
G. Brown, Professor of Chemical En-
gineering, C. G. Glover, Edwin M.
Baker, Professor of Chemical Engi-
neering, and first secretary of the'
organization, George B. Watkins,
A. S. Whitney, Professor Emeritus of 1
Education, Ira M. Smith, Registrar
of the University, Oswald H. Grea-
ger, R. S. Swinton, Professor of En-
gineering, J. W. Bursley, Dean of
Students of the University, Arthur
H. Blanchiard, Mortimer F. Cooley,
Dean Emeritus of the College of
Engineering, John A. Effinger, and
Prof. C. E. Bardsley.
Later the number of charter mern-
Naval Affairs Club
To Hear E. W. Mill
Edward W. Mill of the political sci-
ence department will speak at 7:30
p.m. today in room 16 Angell Hall
before a meeting of the Naval Affairs
"How the United Nations Can Take
the Offensive Anywhere," will be
the subject of Mr. Mill's talk and of
the informal discussion which will
bers was extended to include S. A.'
Courtis, Professor of Education, A.
M. Barrett, A. S. Warthin, C. W.
Edmunds, Herbert Sadler, Dean
Emeritus of the College of Engi-
neering, G. W. Patterson, A. E. Boak,
Professor of History and Chairman
of the History Department, W. W.
Bishop, Librarian Emeritus of the
University Library, C. S. Yoakum,
Dean of the Horace H. Rackham
School of Graduate Studies, and H.
A. Haynes, Director of the Univer-
First Initiates Present
Of the students who were initiated
at the first initiation dinner in the
spring of 1927, the following are on
campus at present: Lawirence Preus,
Teaching Fellow of Psychology, Wal-
ter Grierson Madcock. Assistant
Professor of Surgery, James Hoyt'
Maxwell. Associate Professor of Oto-
laryngeology, Wesley Chester Darl-
ing, Teacher of Physics and Chem-
istry in the University High School,
William E. Renner, Assistant Pro-
fessor of Military Science and Tac-
tics, and Mary C. Van Tuyl, Teach-
ing Fellow of Psychology.
CU4A~smiu IIbA IITSN4
Called Into Service
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude TI. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 5c
CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Wasting -
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY-
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
STUDENTS' BUNDLES WANTED-
6e per lb., rough dry. Shirts extra
I0c each. Handkerchiefs, lc each.
Phone 25-8441. 295c
BOOK SALE-College texts and mis-
Claudius G. Pendill, '13, of New-
bury Point, Mass., author of "frail
Michigan," ha' been called to serv-
ice with the United States Navy as
During the first World War, Com-
mander Pendill served on the battle-
ship Oklahoma, since damaged at
Playing Through Thursday
TO SEE J
Alexander Korda presents
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats, cellaneous books, many out-of-
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats print at bargain prices--Biddle's
(Minks and Persian Lambs), Bookstore, 11 Nickels Arcade.
Watches, and Dhunonds. Phone 331c
Sam, 5300. TYPING
MISCELLANEOUS L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
----w414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
IMEOGRAPHING--Thesis bind- - _
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
S. State. 6c 408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
-~ - ~ ~HELP WANTED
DASHED SAND AND GRAVEL - -ELP- -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles. YOUNG graduate student desires
Killins Gravel Company, phone work caring for children a few
7112. 7c evenings a week until Commence-
-----___ _~ ~ ment. Fond of children-Tel. 7960.
LOST and FOUND 335c
DST: Phi Gamma Delta iraternity
pin. Reward. Call Bob Cole, 2-4401.
A CLASSIC OXFORD does tricks in
this open-toed Joyce that l'aces
through tabs in ghillie fashion. Soft,
unlined box-glove leather in Alkali
(pale, chalky beige), Glove Ton, red,
5 WUAAL O
115 SOUTH MAIN
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Ace CBS Far Eastern
"THE WAR IN THE PACIFIC"
'THE KING OF THE
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