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 24, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

IFC Officers
Have Banquet,
Bestow Keys
Members of the Interfraternity
Council held a banquet at 6:15 p.m.
yesterday in the Union to officially
install new officers and to bestow
keys for past service to the organi-
zation.
Dean Bursley spoke briefly and
presented the gold and silver keys.
New officers, John Fauver, '43E, of
Phi Kappa Psi, president; and Paul
Wingate, '43E, of Zeta Beta Tau,
secretary-treasurer, received gold
keys.
Silver Service keys went to junior
staff nembers Hugh Ayers, '43, Ruf-
us Teasdale, '43E, Warren Westrate,
'43, John White, '43, Paul Wingate,
'43E, Car Riggs, '43, John Fletcher,
'43, Jake Farmer, '43, Chuck Otto,
'43, Dick Twitmire, '43, John Fauver,
'43E, Wally Rosenbaum, '43 and Bill
Robinson, '43.
Gold keys for service on the execu-
tive staff were given to: Dan Huyett,
'42, Barnie Cannon, '42E, Aron Kahn,
'42 and Roy Fairlanb, '42. Charles
Gram and Herbert Watson, alumni
and faculty representatives respect-
ively, also received gold pins.
Retiring officers, Donald C. Stev-
enson, president, from Beta Theta Pi,
and Robert H. Porter, secretary-
treasurer, from Delta Kappa Epsilon,
welcomed the new officers.

* s: 10,000 Pharmacists

State Teachers
To Hold Speech
MeetingToday
Symposiums, Luncheon,
r' T ..i r . F

Hayden Talks
On Condiions
ai Far East
(Contined ""o Page 1)

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

More than 10,000 trained pharma-
cists will be needed this year in the
armed forces of the nation, accord-
ing to figures recently released by the
Army, Navy and Air Corps.
With the total number of men in
this field being sharply decreased
each year by death and retirement,
officials are wondering where the
necessary persons will come from and
they are constantly urging more and
more students to go into pharmacy.
Dr. H. Evart Kendig, chairman of
the Committee on the Status of
Pharmacists in the ' Government
Service, has pointed out that 2900
pharmacists will either retire or be
lost by death every year.

the best in the nation. According to
Dr. Howard B. Lewis, director of the
College of Pharmacy, the present fa-
cilities of the college will permit the

At the same time, he added,
average number of graduates
pharmacy for the last six years
been only 1652.

the
of
has

As this means an approximate an-
nual decrease of trained men in the
field of 1250, Dr. Kendig declared,
"Our most pressing problem is to
secure the continued - deferment of
pharmacy students whose scholastic
records indicate that in all proba-
bility they will be graduated. We
must maintain the flow of men and
women into the profession if the
needs of the armed forces and the
civilian public are to be met."
Opportunities for pharmacy stu-
dents at the University are among

E
1
I
l
1
1
7
1
1
"
{

enrollment to increase by about 30() o rei. a it I neI) r ti Is quist. Elected from the College of
per cent without inconvenience and Of Ainial (Conferenee flEngineering are Thomas Richard
he believes that an increase of 50 Kohler, Kenneth Mededith Nelson,
per crynt could be handled. The Speech Conference and an- Walter Frank Prosek, Gordon John
Dr. Lewis declarcd that in is opin- nual meeting of the Michigan Asso- Van Wylen, William Beston Borr-
Dr Lws ecaedthtinhi pi- et a r ec 1man AthrWic Clifford, Wil-
ion there are real opportunities for ciatior of the Teachers of Speech will mannLiam AKellyKrthurWof, lif W-
students of pharmacy at the present be held today at the University. ham Keloellie P mmet Mat-
time. Even before the war there was The Association is headed by Dr. Walter Shirk, Charles Jsrome Stern,
a greater demand for pharmacists in Arthur Secord of the speech depart- Jr., Edward Walters Strong, Ray Al-
retail work than the College of Phar- ment of the University, assisted by bert Tritten, Charles Samuel Wors-
macy could satisfy, and the demand Carney C. Smith of Alma College, ley, Alexander Crosbie Wilkie, James
is even greater now. vice-president, and Harold A. Dressel B. Hall and Richard William Kebler.
He also pointed out that about 90 of River Rouge High School, execu- From the School of Dentistry is
per cent of the junior class will en- tive secretary. Edward Rudd, Jr.; from the School
roll in the summer term, at which The conference will open at 9:30 of Forestry and Conservation, Ernest
time pharmacy courses will be of- a.m. with a group of sectional meet- Otto Wassmansdorf and Richard Fry
fered so that this group will be grad- ings, headed by W. N. Viola of the Kennedy. Martha Wilson James was
uated by January, 1943. Pontiac Senior High School, which chosen from the Department of Li-
Present freshmen and sophomores will be concerned with the problem brary Science; Margaret Eldora Hag-
in pharmacy will be able to take re- of "Interpretation and Drama." A gan and Winthrop Newbury Davey
quired non-professional courses in symposium under the direction of rom the School of Medicine.
other units of the University during Ardell A. Henry of Howell High From the College of Pharmacy El-
the summer term. thus accelerating School will also take place at this len Frances SL John was chosen.
their study. time. The discussion will be entitled Alfred Burt, Donna Baisch and Joan
Under the wartime program of the "To What Extent and in What Way Bondurant were elected from the
University, pharmacy students will Should War Effort Activities Be In- School of Music
be able to complete their courses of troduced into the Educational Pro-Mi
study in three calendar years with- ram?" One Cgr eestude ra
out sacrificing either the quality or Two other sectional meetings will One graduate student, Frances
the quantity of their training, be conducted at 9:30 a.m. With Wynne, was chosen. Chosen from the
This accelerated program has been Martha G. Hoffman of Pontiac East- chemical engineering department
approved by the American Associa- ern Junior High School as chairman, were R. J. Hunn, L. B. Bicher, J. T.
tion of Colleges of Pharmacy, the one of these conferences will be con- Banchero, H. C. Stumpf, F. C. Fow-
American Council of Pharmaceutical cerned with problems of elementary ler; from the chemistry department
Education and the Michigan Attor- and intermediate students. were chosen Jerome Karle, John
ney General for the Michigan State Dealing with phases of speech cor- Treanor Smith, and Donald O. Nied-
Board of Pharmacy. iection, the fourth section will be erhauser. D. William R. Mann and
held under the direction of Dr. Hide Dr. Sidney T. William were chosen
.li rlIrnii~tng Helen Shohara of the University. from the School of Dentistry and E.
The conference will be closed by a Fenton Shepard from the economics
P r(esen~s ffi - luncheon at 12:15 p.m. in the second department.
floor terrace of the Union. The group Francis Gregory Pletz was elected
Supply Prograt will be addressed by James H. Mc- from the School of Business Admin-
____g__I_ Burney of Northwestern University, istration. From the School of Edu-
speaking on "Speech in Wartime.' cation were chosen Bruce Bennett,
A Michigan graduate, Lieut. G. T. The speech activities will also in- Oreon P. Keesler; Ronald E. Scantle-
Christiansen, '40, yesterday brought lude the twenty-fifth annual cham- bury, Rheinhold F. Hollitz, James
to present students information of a pionship debate of the Michigan High D. Maconnell an B. o,
S School Forensic Association. Raoul Gatien, Lois Lindsay, Vernon
Intw ja - I).LIIJ nL1n 0,vprague-V ,,aa±.enT% i.,. vilne

FRIDAY, APRIL 24, 1942
VOL. LII. No. 153
Publication in the Daily official
Buletin is constructive notlea to all
mernoers of the University,
Notices
Honors Convocation: The Nine-
teenth Annual Honors Convocation
of the University of Michigan

will be held today at 11:00 a.m.
in Hill Auditorium. Classes, with the
exception of clinics, will be dismissed
at 10:45 am. Those students in
clinical classes who are receiving
honors at the Convocation will be ex-
cused in order to attend. The Facul-
ty, seniors, and graduate students
are requested to wear academic cos-
tume, but there is no procession.
(Continued on Page 4)

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

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
SHOWS DAILY at
1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
.4ynd SaTurA
Today and Saturday

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
STUDENTS' BUNDLES WANTED-
6c per lb., rough dry. Shirts extra
10c each. Handkerchiefs, lc each.
Phone 25-8441. 295c
WANTED TO BUY

Here's a Grand Combined Stage and Sreen Show!
Make up a Matinee Party Today or Saturday.
Shows continuous each day.
35c until 5 P.M., then 55c to closing.

i

new panednee for 5,0y eAYof"i-
petted need for 5,000 Ordnance ofli- i

CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD- cers in the next year.
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing- The program outlined by Lieuten-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387. ant Christiansen makesit possible for

CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY-
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats,
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats
(Minks and Persian Lambs),
Watches, and Diamonds. Phone
Sam, 5300.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Boy to work for meals
from 6:30 to 8:30. Pinafore. Phone
6737. 333c
WANTED-Tool crib man. Prefer-
ably a retired machinist. Apply
Mr. Hoisington, 448 W. Engineer-
ing Bldg., 8-11 a.m.
FOR SALE
BOOK SALE-Saturday, last day of
25th Anniversary book sale-Many
good books-bargain prices-Bid-
dIe's, 11 Nickels Arcade. 334c
FLORISTS
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.
TYPING
L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.

prospective draftees and enlistees to
secure assignment to an Officer Can-
didate School at the completion of
their recruit processing period.
To be eligible for this assignment,
students, both graduate and under-
graduate, should apply to Major W.
E. Renner, head of the local Ord-
nance ROTC unit, for an interview
to determine their qualifications. If
the results of the interview show the
applicant satisfactorily apt and pre-
pared, a letter will be given him to
present at the completion of his pro-
cessing for transfer to the Ordnance
Officers Training School.

Six Groups I oSponsor
Interguild Party Tonight
The annual Interguild party, spon-
sored by six campus guilds, will be
given at 8:30 p.m. today in the
W.A.B.
Square dancing conducted by lead-
ers from Detroit, along with a min-
iature "Michigras," complete with
carnival booths, will be the highlights
of the evening.
Members of the general committee
are Tom Johnson, '44, publicity; Peg-
gy Jeffers, '44, name tags; Elaine
Spangler, '43, booths; Roberta Hol-
land, '43, refreshments; and Alwilda
Kelly, '43, and Jim Balfour, '42,
finance.,

Sprague and Kenneth D. Miller.
From the Department of Electrical
Engineering Henry J. Gomberg and
Han Chuan Hu were selected.
English Members
New members from the English
department are Harriet Malone and
Alice Jermazian; from the School of
Forestry and Conservation, Robert
Goss Ohlman was chosen and from
the department of Library Science,
Agnes Nelle Tysse and Helen L.
Wichersham. Josef Schnelker, Mary
Romig and Italo Frojola were chosen
from the School of Music. From the
department of Psychology were selec-
ted Seymour Wapner, James Klee,
Irwin Berg and Estefania Aldaba.
Some students who were recom-
mended by departments and who
were elected to membership, declined.

A'ty"FA

.4

'/

J oN rftA

11

.. .

.

T Ii

ogto

JANE - {RANK PETER JUDITH
with DARWELL - cHUGH .LORRE - ANDERSON
ExIra
"Donald's Snow Fight"
News Of The Day
- Corning Sunday -
JOHNNY WEISMULLER
"Ta'rzan's Secret Treasure"

RECORDS
/n, }acielne 4ero$ rJ i er
Dvorak - Symphony No. 1 . . . Victor Album, DM874 $5.94
It happens not infrequently that the overwhelming popularity of one or two works of
a composer have overshadowed almost to the point of extinction nany of his splendid
creations, which for some unknown reasons have nol captured the fancl of the public.
This, unfortunately, has happened to this very lovely work. In this new Victor album,
you ivill find a very fine recordingby the Czech Philharmonic Orchestra conducted
by Vaclar Talich.

PHYLL
WALT
CLARENC
and
Lightning
Compo
Enter

IS
ER
IJA
Sk
any
wto

LYNN TO
LINK Y
MELTIER
aNA Stage Shows at
etch Artist 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:45
of 21 FRIDAY and
iners Saturday
ON THE SCREEN

w .- '

-- - -
Alqupp

Sihelius - Symphony No. 1

. . . Victor Album iDM88i $4.86

Of all the brilliant recordings made h Eugene Ormandy, we feel that this is one of
his finest. Mr. Ormandy's particular affection for this symphony with which his name
has long been associated, is clearly evident in the vitality and conviction of his per-
fornance. Even though you may already have another recording of this snmphony,
Ou will most eartainly wsant this new recordin.

11

THAT'S

THE WORD

Illkydu - Q~uurtet in 4G emajor

. . Victor Alium 1M869 $2.70

s r-.

9 1

FOR
B EE R

A refreshing addition to any record library is the new recording of this charming quarnet.
I/ is given a very brilliant performance by the 3udapest String Quartel.

11rz1113s - Two Songs for Alto

. Victor Album M82 $2.70

Because of the combination called for (allo voice, viola and piano) these two songs have
nni f ortnnately not been siven the concert performances to which their merit tuoull
ordinarily entitle them. These songs of such tenderness, simplicity, and sweetness cannot
fail to appeal event to a listener only casually interested in the lieder repertoire.

MELLOW, full-bodied goodness
that you'll never forget; ;:.that's the taste thrill
that greets you with Berghoff Beer. That same
old time smack and flavor has greeted beer
lovers for more than half a century:; ; you'll
add your praise to theirs after you've tried
berghoff. Try it today.

r<)aGLLO

g§r

Kecl/ .Sh

..,are t

11

i

1 11

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan