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April 23, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-23

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Will Aid Fund
With Proceeds
Stunt Show To Be Given
Tomorrow In Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre
Unique entertainment will be the
aim of "Hillelzapoppin'," Hillel Foun-
dation's stunt show for the war ef-
fort, to be presented at 8 p.m. to-
morrow at Lydia Mendelssohn The-
Tickets are now on sale at Lycia
Mendelssohn Theatre between 10
a.m. and 5 p.m. They can also be
bought at Hillel Foundation and
from campus representatives.
The entire proceeds of the ticket
sale will be divided between the
Bomber Scholarship Fund and other
war relief agencies. The largest
portion will go to the locally spon-
sored Bomber Scholarship Fund.
Sacrificing their annual major
play, the Hillel Players' made possi-
ble the stunt program to aid the war
effort. General direction of "Hillel-
zapoppin'0 will be under Dan Sei-
den, '43, president of the Players,
and Mildred Gerson, '42.
Eight acts make up the stunt show,
which shows promise of being a laugh
riot. The acts will be put on by or-
ganized groups.
Opening act will be presented by
Zeta Beta Tau. It is a satire enti-
tled "The Psychiatric Institute." It
will be followed by Sigma Alpha Mu's
old-fashioned minstrel show, "Gen-
tlemen, Be Seated!"
The war angle will be brought into
the show with a high-powered quiz
show, "One and a Half Times As
Much or Not Quite Enough," in
which defense savings stamps will
be given as prizes to the sharp-witted
College women of all types from
the greasy grind to the Arboretum
.habitue will be shown in a skit by
occupants of 915 Oakland. Alpha
Epsilon Phi will send out the jive
with "Deep South Swing."

State School
(Continued from Page 1)
formal discussion will be led by Presi-
dent C. L. Anspach of the Central
Michigan College of Education at
Mount Pleasant.
Under the direction of the Bureau
of Cooperation with Educational In-
stitutions, the school and college co-
operation group will meet for lunch
at 12:15 p.m. in the small ballroom
of the Union, and at 2 p.m. in the
Terrace Room for discussion.,
The luncheon clnairman, Prof.
Harold M. Dorr of the political sci-
ence department, will present Dean
Ivan C. Crawford of the College of
Engineering who will give a talk on
"Engineering Education in War-
Dr. George E. Carrothers, director
of the sponsoring bureau, will lead
the afternoon meeting, which will
center around the problem of school
and college cooperation in wartime.
In connection with this President
John A. Hannah of Michigan State
College will present a question now
confronting all men students, "Re-
maining in School versus Going into
Defense Industries or Volunteering."
Registrar Ira M. Smith of the Uni-
versity will offer "Some Possible
Changes in Secondary School and
College Programs." The respective
attitudes of secondary schools and
smaller colleges toward various prob-
lems will be given by President Owen
A. Emmons of the Michigan Sec-
ondary School Association and Dean
Emil Leffler of Albion College, and
a general discussion will be initiated
by Dr. Edgar G. Johnston, assistant
director of the Bureau of Coopera-
tion with Educational Institutions.
The Modern Language Conference
dinner at 6 p.m. in the League will
offer a survey and discussion of
problems of interest to college teach-
ers of language.
Transport Club To Dine
The Transportation Club is hold-
ing its annual banquet at 6 p.m. to-
day in the Union. Members of the
Transportation Committee of the
American Society of Civil Engineers,
who are to confer with Prof. John S.
Worley of the College of Engineering
on wartime transportation problems,
will attend the dinner, which is one
of the major events of the club's
yearly schedule of activities.

elays Queen

Phi Eta Sigma
Society Elects
58 Freshmen
Scholastic Honor Group
Names 32 Engineers,
26 LiteraryCollege Men
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman men's
honorary society, announced yester-
day the election of 32 engineering
students and 26 students from the
School of Literature, Science and the
The engineering school members
are: Richard Bard, Walter Bauer,
Robert Blois, James Burton, Richard
Chambers, Ralph Cobb, William
Sucker, William Emory,bJames Ger-
manson, Thurman Gier, Roy Glauz,
Jr., Gerald Green, George Harris,
Lowell Hasel, Paul Hines, Edward
Horstkotte, Herbert Hurrell, Edward
Hutchinson, LeRoy Jimerson, Jack
Kelso, Marvin King, Frank Lane,
John Linker, Robert Milner, Carl
Sanders, Alfred Shevin, Warren
Shwayder, Isadore Singer, Harry
Stubbs, Ernest Whitlock, Charles
Wilson, and Palmer Wood.
SElections from the literary school
are: Arthur Abelson, Koorkn An-
donian, Philip Aronson, John Athens,
Victor Baum, Roy Boucher, Thomas
Coulter, Louis Freimiller, Eugene
Gromberg, John Goodsell, Daniel
Gotthilf, Richard Koppitch, Ruel
Lehman, Donald MacCoul, Allen
Mayerson, Harry Miller, John Peter-
son, Richard Rovit, David Slepian,
Thomas Twitchell, Stanford Wallace,1
Herbert Weintraub, Allen Wheat,
James Wienner, and Lester Wolfson.

U' Will Aid Draft Registration

The University's part in carrying
out the fourth registration for Selec-
tive Service Monday, while not nu-
merically as large as for the previous
registrations, will include for the
first time residents of Ann Arbor em-
ployed by the University.
All male persons residing in the
United States, who were born on or
after April 28, 1877, and on or before
February 16, 1897, are required to
register at this time.
University Hospital employes will
be enrolled in the second floor lobby
under the direction of A. B. Cook,
assistant director of the Hospital,
employes of the Buildings and
Grounds Department will register at
the Storehouse under the supervision
of E. C. Pardon, and other employes
will register at the Registrar's of-
fice, Room 4, University Hall, under
the direction of Assistant Dean Olin-

stedl. This registration will be car-
ried on during the normal business
hours only.
It is suggested that, for conveni-
ence of both 'registrars and egis-
trants, all who can do so come at
times other than the ten minutes
immediately preceding and follow-
ing the hour.
Information required for the reg-
istration consists of: full name, place
of residence, mailing address (if oth-
er than place of residence), tele-
phone, age and date of birth, place
of birth, name and address of per-
son who will always know the regis-
trant's address, employer's name and
address, and place of employment or
This will be the smallest of all reg-
istrations conducted by the Univer-
sity, with an expected enrollment of
only about a hundred registrants.

far ii {'
Alexander Kordo presents

Pretty Kay Abernathy (above),
of Dallas, Texas, has been named
queen of the 1942 Drake Relays, to
be held in Des Moines, Ia., April
24 and 25. She had also been se-
lected as Texas relay queen.
Ha den's Talk
Will Highlight
Group Dinner
Phi Kappa Phi will hold its initia-
tion dinner at 6 p.m. today in the
Michigan League ballroom, at which
Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, as the
speaker of the evening, will discuss
"Portents of the East."
Professor Hayden, who has been
on leave this year from the Uni-
versity, is at present in the office of
the Coordinator of Information in
Washington. He has lived in the
Philippine Islands at three different
times, and was vice-governor of the
Islands from 1933 to 1935. Extensive
study of the Far East has given him
material, for various articles, and
for his book, published this year,
"The Philippines: A Study in Na-
tional Development."j
At the dinner today will be an-
nounced the recipient of the newly
established annual scholastic award
of $100, to be given to some student
elected to Phi Kappa Phi during the
year, who has maintained very high
scholarship under the pressure of cir-
Jniversity C1101 . h1
To (ive C otteert


Today and Friday
327 So. Fourth Ave.
10 A.M.-10 P.M.
Admission (inc. tax) 25c

Dancy, Social Worker,
Will Talk Before SLA
John C. Dancy, director of the De-
troit Urban League for social service
among Negroes, will be the main
speaker at the next meeting of the
Student League of America on Wed-
nesday, April 29, in the Union.
Dancy, who has been director of
the Detroit Urban League since 1918,
has spent most of his life attempting
to advance the Negro race by im-
proving their social, industrial and
economic conditions. In addition to
this he is at present a member of
the Selective Service System.
The Detroit Urban League, a
branch of the National Urban League,
has operated in Detroit for the past
24 years.
'IHoiest Thief' Foudti
ELMIRA. N.Y., April 22. -A")-
Found: An "honest" thief. Harold L.
Cornish, garage owner, reported to
police today that the person who
broke into his auto sales room left
money to pay for a new tire he stole.

FLOWERS-The way to a girl's heart
is, to give her flowers. "Be sure her
flowers are from LODI GREEN-
HOUSE. Tel. 25-8374.
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats,
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats
(Minks and Persian Lambs),
Watches, and Diamonds. Phone
Sam, 5300.
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles,
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
tennis court, Thursday-pink rims
-tan leather case-box 4029-
WANTED-Boy to work for meals
from 6:30 to 8:30. Pinafore. Phone
6737. 333c
BOOK SALE-Saturday, last day of
25th Anniversary book sale-Many
good books-bargain prices--Bid-
die's, 11 Nickels Arcade. 334c

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
20 ACRS-4 miles, good road. Nice
building spot. Some old material,
$12,560. Terms-Farley, 2-2475.
L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.

Coming Friday
and His Orchestra


Shows Start at
1-3-5--7--9 P.M.

The University choir under the
direction of Prof. Hardin A. Van
Deursen will give a concert at 8:30
p.m. Sunday in the Lydia Mendels-
sohn Theatre.
The program includes "Down in a
Flow'ry Vale," by Constantius Festa;
"The Keys of My Heart"; "Chanson
de Mai"; "Agnuus Dei," by Hans Leo
Hassler; "Good is a Spirit," by Kopy-
lov; "Cherubim Song," by Tschai-
kowsky; "Glory and Honor and
Laud," by Charles Wood; "The Pa-
per Reeds by the Brooks," by Ran-
dall Thompson; "Evening," by Zol-
tan Kodaly; "The Turtle Dove," by
R. Vaughn Williams; "The Breadth
and Extent of Man's Empire," by
Harl McDonald; "Poor Wayfaring
Stranger," an early American spirit-
ual ballad; "Spirit ob de Lord Done
Fell"; and "I Wish"WI'se in Heaven."
A new song, "Mater Michigan,"
will also be sung. Both the music
and the words were written by Uni-
versity students.


and WarC

Extra Added
"'Donald's Snow Fight"




Secret Treasure"



WAR brings rapid changes, but here are the facts
about your electric service as it exists today:
LINE EXTENSIONS: Because of the critical shortage
of copper, aluminum, and other metals, restrictions
have been placed on line extensions to serve new
customers. Unless our poles and lines run within 250
feet of your building, we are unable to extend these
lines without approval of the War Production Board
at Washington, D.C. Where buildings are nearly
completed,-and an extension of our lines is necessary
to serve them, we will assist'in preparing the forms
required for special approval, and forward your
application to the proper authorities in Washington.
ELECTRIC APPLIANCES: Electric appliances, like
automobiles and other things made of metal, are
being curtailed; and necessities like ships and de-
fense housing will have first claim. We expect that
electric ranges and water heaters will be available
to a limited extent for replacement of worn-out
appliances and for defense houses having priority.
USE OF ELECTRICITY: Last fall curtailment in the use
of electricity became necessary in some parts of the
country, mostly where unusually low rainfall affected
water power plants. We have had ample generating
capacity and still do for anything which can be
foreseen. If a shortage should appear, requiring
necessary curtailment, we will let you know about it.

Look up her name in the
,4.50 uthru ext lttAdfna




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