THE IMICiG7AN iDAiIV
rRiDAY. APRIL 24,,1942
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For All Leaves
Fraternity Singers Will Enter
FinalEliminations On Thursday
(Continued from Page 1)
$400 from the McGregor Fund to be
used in reprinting 24,000 copies of the
Tom Paine pamphlet which was orig-
inally published by the Clements Li-
The Regents also made formal rec-
ord of their assent to permitting de-
ductions from payrolls, when request-
ed by staff members, for the install-
ment purchase of U.S. War Bonds.
Approval was given by the Board
to the Summer Session budget of
1942 which totals $205,081.62. This
is $130,618,38 less than the same bud-
get for last year. The difference is
to be accounted for by the change in
University policy whereby the three-
term plan has been adopted in large
part supplanting the functions of the
regular Summer Session.
The Regents also granted several
leaves of absence. These included
Prof. Robert McDowell, of the his-
tory department, who has been or-
dered to active duty as a captain in
the Army; Prof. Martin Orbeck of
the mechanical engineering depart-
ment, who has been called to active
duty in the Coast Artillery Reserve;
Fred Basom of the mechanical and
engineering drawing department, who
will serve at the industrial school of
the Ford Company's Willow Run
Other leaves granted were to Prof.
Willard Olson and Irving Anderson
of the education school who will
teach during the summer at Ohio
State University and the University
of Oregon, respectively; Prof. Henry
Bouchard, director of Camp Davis,
for illness; and Dr. Nathan Malamud
also for illness.
Russian Aid Drive
Reaches $400 Mark
With Goal In Sight
Four hundred dollars has been
turned in for Russian War Relief in
cash and in pledges by University
staffmen since the faculty drive was
inaugurated on April 19, according
to Leroy Waterman, Professor of
Semitics and treasurer of the cam-
pus RWR group.
By the time messengers have col-
lected pledge cards from faculty
members for contributions to RWR
in accordance with the "installment"
plan advocated by Prof. John F.
Shepard of the psychology depart-
ment and chairman of the faculty
drive, the RWR committee predicts
that the $1,000 mark will be reached.
A report made by Harry Stutz,j
Grad., head of the student RWR unit,
shows that an additional $400 has
been given to Russian charity in the
Feb. 26-April 19 period. Among the
contributors were Tau Epsilon Rho,
student co-op groups, and the chil-
dren of the Ann Arbor public schools.
Fraternity singers will have to be
good this year to be in the finals of
the Interfraternity Sing, for elimina-
tions will be held Thursday in the
Union and the League to pick the
The houses which survive the tri-
als will gather at 7:15 p.m. Monday,
May 4, on the steps of the main li-
brary to sing for all comers. Each
of the fraternities will be garnished
with a sorority backer. The girls
will do the cheering while the men
do the vocal honors.
Special added attractions include
the Psurfs, a group of singing law-
yers, and . Adelia Cheever House.
These groups will supplement the
fraternities who will be singing for
three permanent cups, plus a rotating
cup. These are now on display in
the windows of a local fraternity jew-
General chairman of the Sing is
Jack Hooper, He is being assisted by
a group of IFC juniors which include:
Properties, Dick Rawdon and Bud
Burgess; judges, John Crabb and
Mark Hance; programs, Dick Win-
ters and Stirling Maxwell; publicity,
James Weinstein, Phil Jenkens and
Paul Jones; seating, Howard Snyder,
Bob Schulze, Bob Blodgett, Howard
Rydholm and Fred Beltz.
In charge of eliminations at the
Union wil be Jack Weise and Ray
Will Be Given
Carillonneur To Feature
Czech National Music
The University Choir, under the
leadership of Prof. Hardin Van Deur-
sen, will appear in a joint concert
with a clarinet quartet directed by
William H. Stubbins, instructor of
clarinet in the music school at 8:30
p.m. tomorrow in Lydia Mendelssohn
The choir's program will feature
English and American folk songs
with Leo Import and Robert Holland
as soloists. The clarinet quartet will
play Haydn's 'Quartet in G minor,'
the 'Dance Creole,' by Chammade-
De Bueris, and 'Argentine,' by David
The music of Czechoslovakia will
be featured by Prof. Percival Price
in his carillon recital at- 7:15 p.m.
tomorrow in Burton Memorial Tower.
In the program will be the sixth
in the current spring series dedicated
to the music of the conquered coun-
tries of Europe. It will include music
by Dvorak, Smetana, and by Jaro-
mir Weinberger, who is now a refu-
gee in this country.
Flying Club To Compete
Nineteen men and a girl, all mem-
bers of Michigan's prize-winning
Flying Club, will participate today
in an intra-club flying tourney which
will be held at Ypsilanti Airport, Al
Bott, '42E, president of the organ-
ization, announced yesterday. Al-
though this is the first meet of the
year, Bott said more are being
planned before final examinations.
Block, and at the League Jack Had-
ley and Howard Howerth.
All participants in the Sing are
reminded that the tryouts will be
held in small rooms and the volume
of the singing must be low so that
voices will not be harsh. Last year
several houses ran into this diffi-
culty and were eliminated because of
Each fraternity must supply its+
own accompanist both at the trials
and the finals. And participants will
be limited to one song each.
ISCiUSSi Stin d
(Continued from Page 1)
authority." said Dr. George Kiss
speaking on "Geography in the Serv-
ice of the State.
Dr. Harriet O'Shea, Purdue Uni-
versity psychologist, told the Michi-
gan Chapter of Deans of Women "be-
cause of the world crisis we will
have more breakdowns among stu-
dents, but their personal problems
will be the same."
Stating that there must be more
voluntary participation by students
and less "persuasion" on the part of
teachers, A. J. Stoddard, Chairman
of the American Policies Commission
of the N.E.A., opened the general
session of the convention in Rackham
Lecture Hall. He declared that ,the
battle of democracy will be won or
lost in the classrooms of America."
Today's program will feature S. I.
Hayakawa, author of the Book-of-
the-Month selection for last Decem-
ber, "Language in Action," who will
speak before the Phi Delta Kappa
Fellowship Meeting and Initiation
luncheon at 12:45 p.m. in the Union.
By Prof. Koe la
Prodiction Staff (iosen
For 'La Belle Aventure',
rFl ree-Act Play
Prof. Charles E. Koella of the ro-
mance languages department yester-
day announced the remainder of the
production staff for the annual
French play which will be given
Wednesday in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Selected were Virginia Appleton,
'42, Betty Merrill, '43, Mary Duggan
and Marjorie Ryan, makeup; Elea-
nore Samuel, '44SM, Phyllis Miller,
'44, Betty Ivanoff, '43SM, and Rose-
mary Ryan, '42, posters; Raymond
Chambers, '42, box office, and Elsie
Jensen, '42, head usher.
Previously announced were stage
manager and costumes chairman,
Dr. Francis W. Gravit of the ro-
mance languages department and
Miss Appleton, respectively.
Chosen for production this year*
is "La Belle Aventure," a three-act
comedy by G. A. De Caillavet, Rob-
ert De Flers and Etienne Rey, which
was put on for the first time on
Dec. 23, 1913, at the Theatre Du
Vaudeville in Paris. Since then the
play has achieved an international
popularity on a par with others by
the team of De Caillavet and De
-Among the more popular dramas
by the two collaborators are "Le Roi"
-The King-which was recently
made into a film, "Miquette et sa
Mere" (given by the Cercle in 1916),
"Primrose" and "L'Habit vert." These
are all light comedy characterized by
a gay wit and good humor.
This is not the first time that Ann
Arbor audiences have had a chance
to see "La Belle Aventure," for in
1922 it was chosen for the annual
presentation, and a special edition
of the play was printed for the oc-
Awards Are Received
By 831 AtAssembly
Following are the names of the
honor students who were recognized
at the 19th Annual Honors Convoca-
COLLEGE OF LITERATURE,
SCIENCE, AND THE ARTS
Eleanor H. Abramowitz, John E.
Allen, Robert I. Alpern, Betty L. Alt-
man, Kenneth N. Amstutz, Edward
A. Anderson, Jane Baits, Bernard
Barash, Henry C. Barringer, June
E. Bender, Charles M. Boynton, Eliz-
abeth A. Burkheiser, Walter M. Bury,
Victor J. Caldecourt, Julia L. Certain,
Michael Chiappetta, Gertrude M. Co-
hen, Janet L. Cottrell, Janet L. Creb-
,bin, Richard W. Cummins, Horace
W. Dewey, Jack P. Doan, Joseph
Edelman, Gerald J. Eder, Charles
E. Erickson, Leonard J. Eyges, Elaine
L. Gardner, Robert W. Gibson, Ade-
line J. Gittlen, Judy K. Gold, Jack A.
Grady, Joseph C. Greenwald,
Rosamond Griggs, Christian Herr-
mann, Jr., Theodore W. Hildebrandt,
Bettyrae Hileman, Fred Hire, Wil-
liam H. Hogan, Harold Horwitz, Mil-
dred J. Janusch, Esther L. Jewell,
Doris J. Jones, Marcia J. Karn, Mar-
jorie J. Keller, Joseph Kopchick
Clio. i 17 Give
jVn u)eursen Will Direct
The University A Cappella Choir,
under the direction of Hardin Van
Deursen, will present its spring con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The choir has been broadcasting
since the beginning of the year ev-
ery Sunday morning from 9 to 9:30
a.m. over WJR and has become one
of that station's most popular pro-
Trom~orrow' s program will consist
of: Constatius Festa's "Down in a
Flow'ry Vale," "The Keys of My
Heart," "Chauson De Mar," and "Ag-
nus Der" by Hans Leo Harsler; "God
Is a Spirit" by Kopylov; Tschaikow-
sky's "Cherubun Song"; "Glory and
Honor and Land" by Charles Wood;
Randall Thompson's "The Paper
Reeds by the Brooks"; "Evening" by
Zoltan Rodaly; "The Turtle Dance"
by Vaughn Williams; "The Breadth
and Extent of Man's Empire" by
Karl McDonald; "Poor Wayfaring
Stranger" an early American spir-
itual ballad; "Spirit of De Lord Done
Fell" and "Wish I'se In Heaven" con-
clude the program.
Iment by calling University extension
There are also a number of excel-
lent positions for cooks and assistant
cooks available in Michigan resorts
and camps. Persons interested in
such work can secure information
by calling at the office of the Bureau.
Any students who are interested
in summer employment of any type
and- have not registered with the
Bureau of Appointments for summer
work are requested to call at the
office of the Bureau immediately
since there are still many positions
open in camps, resorts, and hotels.
Bureau of Appointments and
201 Mason Hall.
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
meet today at 11:00 a.m., in Room
319, West Medical Building. Topic:
"Vitamin A-Functional Studies."
All interested are invited.
(Continued on Page 4)
H onors Convocation Recognizes
Stiden ts With High Scholarship
Jean E. Krise, William T. Kruse, Jr.,
Eugene C. Langhans, Martin Leff,
Orville B. Lefko, Henry Levinstein,
Joseph S. Likovsky, Edward Liss,
Phyllis A. Lovejoy, Richard M. Lud-
wig, James S. McCoy, Royce B. Mc-
Kinley, Leon Madansky, William P.
Mallick, Florence M. K. Matthews,
Judith S. Miklosh, Sidney Milgrom,
Grace E. Miller,
Jean Mullins, James E. Myers,
Chester Myslicki, Edward G. New-
comb, Alfred W. Owens, Rosalie L.
Pielemeier, Clayton J. Pilcher, Sey-
mour E. Podolsky, Herbert Presson,
Charlotte H. Riff, Jack F. Ross, Rob-
ert N. Samuels, Margaret L. Sanford,
Helen M. Searson, Lois A. Shapiro,
Robert G. Shedd, Warren E. Shelden,
Mary B. Shinkman, Robert Solomon,
Anthony Stampolis, David H. Steven-
son, Shirley J. Stumpmeyer,. Aenid
E. Taylor, Marianne L. Taylor, Doro-
thy J. Turner, Susan J. Udell, Mar-
tha A. Wagner, Virginia M. Walcott,
Irving J. Weiss, Betty J. Whitehead,
Ann J. R. Yoedicke.
COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING
Charles B. Armstrong, David I.
Babitch, John T. Bangert, William
B. Borrmann, Robert W. Byrne, Ar-
thur W. Clifford, William G. Colla-
more, Richard L. Congdon, Virginia
M. Frey, Grant R. Hagen, James B.
(Continued on Page 6)I
Prof. Caught At Manila
Regents of the University yester-
day awarded an extension of leave
of absence to Associate Professor Roy
W. Swinton of the engineering me-
He is in Manila with his wife andj
daughter and has not been heard
from since December 7.
The recipients of the annual schol-
arship and fellowship awards of the
University Department of Speech
were announced yesterday by Prof.
Louis M. Eich of the department at
the Speech Honors Assembly in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Evelyn Pearl Kenesson, Grad., was
named winner of the Thomas Clark-
son Trueblood fellowship, and Arthur
Klein, Grad., and Donald E. Hargis,
Grad., 'were announced as recipients
of the Horace H. Rackham Univer-
sity Fellowship. The ' Horace H.
Rackham University scholarship was
awarded to Jack E. Bender, Grad.
At this assembly the new members
of the speech honorary society, Delta
Sigma Rho, were named. Those stu-
dents who were elected to member-
ship were Charles Murphy, '43, Joe
Schroeder, '43, and Matthew Zipple,
Claire Coci To Give
Organ Recital Here
Claire Cod!, brilliant young con-
cert organist, acclaimed by many
critics as one of the greatest in the
country today, will play in a recital
at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill Audi-
Still in her twenties, Miss Coci has
attained a sensational reputation in
her field, especially in the interpreta-
tion of the classics. In the program
at the Hill Auditorium recital Miss
Coci will play "Passacaglia and
Fugue in C'minor' and 'Chorale Prel-
ude,' by Bach; Locillet's 'Ciga'; 'La
Nativite,' by Langlais; Jepson's 'Pan-
tomime'; 'Stella Maris,' by Weitz;
and Liszt's 'Phantasie and Fugue on
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1912 1
VOL. LII. No. 154
Publication in the Daily OffilMal
Bulletin is constructive notico to all
members or tile University.
Seniors: The firm which furnishes
diplomas for the University has sent
the following caution: Please warn
graduates not to store diplomas in
cedar chests. There is enough of the.
moth-killing aromatic oil in the av-
erage cedar chest to soften inks of
any kind that might be stored inside
them, resulting in seriously damag-
ing the diplomas.
Shirley W. Smith
Group hospitalization and Surgi-
cal Service: The period for filing new
applications for enrollment or revi-
sions of contracts now in effect ex-
pires today. Thereafter no new en-
rollments or applications will be per-
mitted until next October. Applica-
tions filed in the present enrollment
period will become effective May 5,
1942. Applications filed in the pres-
ent enrollment period will become
effective May 5, 1942. Application
cards are available at. the University
Faculty, School of Education: The1
April meeting of the faculty will be
held on Monday, April 27, in the Uni-
versity Elementary School Library.
Tea will be served at 3:45 ahd the
meeting will convene at 4:15.
Residence Hlalls for Men and Wo-
men Applications for Staff Positions:1
Upperclass, graduate, and profession-
al §tudents who wish to apply for
Staff Assistantships and other stu-
dent personnel positions in the Resi-
dence Halls may obtain application
blanks in the Office of the Director
of Residence Halls, 205 South Wing.
Unmarried members of the faculty
holding the rank of Teaching Fellow
or above are invited to apply for
Resident, Adviserships in the Quad-
rangles 1 House Masterships). Posi-
tions of all grades will be open for
the Fall and Spring Terms; and it is
probable that there will be a limited
nimber of student and faculty staff
vacancies for the Summer Term.
Admission to School of Business
Administration: Applications for ad-
mission to this School for the Sum-
mer Term must be filed not later
than May 1 by candidates for the
B.B.A. degree. Application blanks
and information available in Room
108 Tappan Hall.
Teaching Departments Wishing to
Recommend tentative May graduates
from ithe College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts and the School of
Education for Departmental Honors
should send such names to the Regis-
trar's Office, Room 4, U. Hall before
May 15, 1942.
Robert L. Williams,
The Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information has re-
ceived word of a number of vacancies
for students interested in work for
the summer at Cedar Point-on-Lake
Erie in Ohio. Information regard-
ing the types of work available and
the salaries for each can be obtained
by calling at the Bureau. A repre-
sentative from the company will be
at the office of the Bureau on Tues-
day, April 28 and anyone interested
in seeing him can make an appoint-
Here's a Grand Combined Stage and Sreen Show!
Make up a Matinee Party Today
Shows continuous 2 to 12 P.M.
35c until 5 P.M., then 55c to closing.
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6e
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
WANTED TO BUY
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. Sc
CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD--
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-,
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY-
Pay $5 to $500 for Suits, Overcoats,
Typewriters, Saxophone, Fur Coats
(Minks and Persian Lambs),
Watches, and Diamonds. Phone
LOST and FOUND
LOST-One key chain with seven
keys. Call International Center,
FOR SALE-Tuxedo, good condition,
$6. Call 2-4068-Ask for John.
BOOK SALE-Saturday, last day of
25th Anniversary book sale-Many
good books-bargain prices-Bid-
dle's, 11 Nickels Arcade. 334c
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.
FARMS FOR SALE
20 ACRES-4 miles, good road. Nice
building spot. Some old material,
$12,500. Terms-Farley, 2-2475.
' FOR RENT
RACKHAM BLDG (opposite). Small
furnished apartment and single
room-both newly decorated. Busi-
ness, professional, or graduate
women preferred. Phone 3741.
N Tot Xj FAMain
iNE t4A jiT. sit
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