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October 13, 1942 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-13

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

TMhMSAY, OCT. 13, 1942

T.-HE -- MICIIGA-N ,DAILY.

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ASME Will Hold
Opening Meeting
Tomorrow Night
Eligible freshmen and transfer stu-
dents are especially invited to the
opening meeting of the American So-
ciety of Mechanical Engineers at 7:30
p. m., tomorrow at the Michigan Un-
ion.
Dedicated to explaining the activi-
ties ofthe student branch of the Soci-
ety and the advantages of member-
ship, the meeting will bring talks by
three engineering school professors,
two. movies and refreshments.
Talks by Professors R. C. Porter,
F. L. Schwarty and by P. S. Hawley
will precede the motion pictures, "To
New Horizons," depicting the General
Motors Futurama Exhibit at the
World's Fair, and "Diesel, The Mod-
ern Power."
Prof. R. C. Porter of the mechani-
cal engineering department is honor-
ary chairman of the Michigan branch
of the Society this year.

Mosher To Hold:Defense Stamp Drive

In response to a plea for more con-
crete participation in the war effort
by students, a committee of seven
headed by Florence Turin, '44Ed.,
have selected Wednesday as Defense
Day in order to sell defense stamps in
Mosher Hall.
Each girl has already pledged to
buy at least a 25c stamp on this par-
ticular day, and the committee has
organized a definite system of collec-
tion.
Believing that this plan would meet
with success, Dean Walter Rea ad-
vanced the necessary funds to the
committee for the purchase of the
stamps. Both Dean Rea and Miss
Ethel McCormick of the Michigan
League are closely watching this

drive. If the Mosher Hall campaign
lives up to expectations, a further
drive will be extended to all the stu-
dent houses on campus.
Ruthven Thanks Advisers
President Alexander G. Ruthven
yesterday gave official recognition to
excellence of the orientation advisers'
work and thanked them for acclimat-
ing 2700 new students to the Uni-
versity.
the officers of the University
are fully aware of the valuable ser-
vice performed in aiding the newcom-
ers," he declared.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

rshalI's
seals
DR GRABOW
PIPES
235 South State St.

IVI

AMERICA'S FAVORITE
Radio News Expert
t Lenned

WANTED
HAVE ROOM for 9 girls for dinners
six nights a week for 1st semester.
Theta Annex. If interested call
Miss O'Connor, 2-4143.
STUDENTS, fraternities, sororities
wanted to sell Christmas cards.
Good proposition for making
money. See Dick Ritzenheim at
431 Cross or call 2-2666.
ALTERATIONS
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.
SITUATIONS WANTED
COLOhED CHEF wishes position in
fraternity house; good buying ex-
perience; can furhish references.
Box 38.
FOR SALE
FOR FULLER BRUSHES - Phone
6835.
FOR SALE: New 1922 touring car.
Perfect condition. 25-30 miles per
gallon. Jim Daniels, 446 Michi-
gan House.
PERSONAL STATIONERY. - 100
sheets and envelopes, $1.00. Printed
with' your name and address-
The Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
HELP WANTED-FEMALE
STENOGRAPHER AND TYPIST-'
PART TIME OR FULL TIME PO-
SITION. PLEASANT SURROUND-
INGS. APPLY IN PERSON. MAD-
EMOISELLE SHOP, 1108 S. UNI-
VERSITY.
STUDEN'T HELP WANTED. Kitchen
and dining room work. Meals and
compensation. 407 N. Ingalls.
WOMAN STUDENT, part or full
time. Prefer someone who knows
music. Apply Radio & Record, 715
N. University.
YOUNG LADY to work spare time
and all day Saturday. Must have
ready-to-wear selling experience.
Top hourly rates. Dixie Shop, 224
S. Main. 9686.
YOUNG LADY FOR PART TIME
SELLING IN LADY SPECIALTY
SHOP. APPLY IN PERSON. MAD-
EMOISELLE SHOP. 1108 S. UNI-
VERSITY.
SHOWS CONTINUOUS
FROM 1 P.M.
,IN 5 RNEYES>"NEArJf
a d crssed-up u
and issed p

The 'only correct
way to break in a
pipe is to smoke it.
Linkman's mechan.
ical smoking ma-
chine /e-Sohes
every DR. GRABOW
with fine tobacco.

N1
$2

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
HELP WANTED
STUDENT for fountain work and
clerk in drug store. Gratton Drug,
State and Packard.
TWO STUDENTS for part-time work
-The Beer Vault, 303 N. Fifth
Ave., Phone 8200.
ROOM and BATH in fine home for
student willing to work 11/2 hours
a day. Call 2-2102.
ROOM and BREAKFAST in ex-
change for services. Walking dis-
tance to campus. 12 Geddes Hgts.
2-2473.
STUDENT for office work. ,7 a.m.-
8 a.m. 4 p.m.-6 p.m. Saturday
4 p.m.-7 p.m. Good pay. Varsity
Laundry. Fifth at Liberty.
STUDENTS-For part-time work.
Residence enumeration for Ann
Arbor city directory. Please apply
at R. L. Polk & Co. office-104 W.
Huron, Room 27.
HELP WANTED-MALE
WAITERS WANTED-Pretzel Bell.
BOY to help in kitchen for board.
Hours are short, work is easy. Call
2-1682.
LAW STUDENT for part-time em-
ployment. F. A. Stivers, Attorney.
Phone 7411.
STUDENT HELP WANTED-Kitch-
en and dining room work. Meals
and compensation. 407 N. Ingalls-
sorority.
HIGH SCHOOL or college student
for morning paper route. Apply
Student Publications Building, 420
Maynard.
YOUNG MAN to work in spare time
and all day Saturday. Must have
clothing selling experience. Top
hourly rates. Dixie Shop, 224 S.
Main. 9686.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Silver pin in shape of bird.
Reward 1320 Olivia. Phone 2-2357.
LOST-sun glasses in Ford Hospi-
tal case on Sat., Oct. 3. 6674, John
Scoville.
LOST-Brown gabardine overcoat.
Red semi-lining. Reward. Call
L. S. Bisbee, 2-3187.
LOST: Chi Omega Sorority Pin.
Finder return to Dorothy Tread-
well. 1503 Washtenaw, 2-3159.
Reward.
FOUND: Brown tweed coat on Sun-
day at Kappa Alpha Theta House.
Owner, by mistake, must have
taken grey tweed coat belonging to
Marion Curtis, Mosher-Jordan.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
PERSONALS
WARREN: Please return my hat.
That Friday at the Bell. Remem-
ber? Bob Lutz, 2-4401.

League Dance
Chairmanship
Post Is Vacant
Interviewing Of Qualified
Women Will Be Done
By JudiciaryCommittee
Petitioning for the position of
chairman of the dance committee on
this year's League Council will begin
today and continue until 5 p. m.
Thursday. Interviewing will be from
4 until 5:30 p. m. Friday.
Any eligible senior woman may
hand in a petition for this position.
The single vacancy on the League
Council resulted when Mary Lou Ew-
ing, appointed dance committee
chairman last fall, did not return to
school.
Dance committee sponsors the
dancing classes offered weekly at the
League. Its chairman will be appoint-
ed some time next week when peti-
tioning and interviewing by the mem-
bers of Judiciary Committee is over.
Present members of the League
Council are: Charlotte Thompson,
'43, president; Lorraine Judson, '43,
judiciary president; Margaret Ihling,
'43, war activities board chairman;
Barbara McLaughlin, '43, secretary;
and Eleanor Rakestraw, '43, treas-
urer.
Committee heads include: Barbara
Alcorn, '43, tutorial; Peggy Brown,
'43, social; Marjorie Mahon. '43, can-
dy booth; Marallyn MacRitchie, '43,
merit system; Catherine Jones, '43,
house; and Marjorie Storkan, '43,
Theater-arts.
Graduate Students
Take Examinations
One hundred and fifty newly en-
rolled graduate students will scratch
their heads for answers in the fields
of science, mathematics, literature
and art at 7 p.m. today as the 1942
Graduate Record Examination gets
under way in the Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Given in two parts of approxi-
mately four hours each, this record
examination is taken at the begin-
ning of each school year by graduate
students entering the University. The
first part will be given this evening
and the second part tomorrow eve-
ning at the same time.
The purpose of the examination is
to provide each student with a record
of his general intelligence and is not
restricted to his field of concentra-
tion.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
staffs of the Department of Zoology,
Museum of Zoology, Laboratory of
Vertebrate Biology, School of For-
estry and Conservation, Institute for
Fisheries Research, and U.S. Fish and
Wildlife Service, and graduate stu-
dents, in zoology are invited. Wives
are likewise invited.
The American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers, Student Branch, will
meet on Wednesday, October 14, at
7:30 p. m. in the Michigan Union.
Freshmen and transfer students are
especially invited. Movies on "Diesel,
The Modern Power" will be shown.
Refreshments.
Women Students: The Archery
Club will meet at 4:15 p. m. on Wed-
nesday in the small lounge of the

Women's Athletic Building. All stu-
dents interested are invited.
A mass meeting for sophomore wo-
men is to be held on Thursday, Octo-
ber 15, at 4:00 p. m. in the Michigan
League Ballroom. Volunteer Hospital
Services will be explained and regis-
trations taken.
All presidents of women's houses
are requested to attend a meeting in
the Michigan League on Wednesday,
October 14, at 4:30 p. m.
Episcopal Students: There will be
a celebration of Holy Communion
Wednesday morning at 7:30 in Bishop
Williams Chapel, Harris Hall. Break-

Posters,
Part

Exhibits To Be
Of Program

French Comedy Will Be First
Art Cinema League Program

(Continued from Page 1)
will consist of a miniature set drawn
to scale which has been made by Miss
Catherine Heller and Prof. Donald B.
Gooch of the School of Architecture.
Furniture has been obtained for the
exhibit from the University Elemen-
tary School through Mrs. Floyd Fire-
stone, and child models have been
provided by Goodyear's. Fischer's
hardware store has loaned other fur-
nishings. Behind the tables will be
large posters showing the need for a
balanced diet for children, and rib-
bons will run from the posters to the
corresponding food on the table.
A window display called the "Yard-
stick of Nutrition" has been prepared
by Miss Elizabeth Slack, another
member of the City Nutrition com-
mittee and will be on display from
Thursday through Saturday in an
empty store at 303 S. Main St. Real
foods and a table showing the decora-
tive beauty of vegetables made into
flowers will provide a novel way of
showing the nutritive values of var-
ious foods.

New Young

in Furs

Camel Hair

Praised by both American and
foreign movie critics, the French'
comedy "Carnival in Flanders" will
be presented at 8:15 p.m. Oct. 15-17
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
by the Art Cinema League as its
first program in the 1942-43 season.
In order that the audience may
not miss understanding any details
of the picture, English titles have
been added to the film. Tickets for
"Carnival in Flanders" are priced
at 40c and are on sale at the box
office of the Mendelssohn Theatre.
Rivaling one of Cecil B. DeMille's
productions, this film employs a cast
of more than five thousand players
and was seven months in produc-
tion. The picture upon release was
found to have such high standards
of production and popular appeal
that the producers . were awarded
the Grand Prix du Cinema Fran-
cais and the Gold Medal of the Film
Academy of Venice.
Carnival Of Flanders
"Carnival of Flanders" portrays a
legendary story of an episode in the
Flemish village of Boom following
Nutr iion Drive
In Full Swmg

Dlyed-

the invasion of the Spanish under
King Phillip. The Burgomaster
warned of the approach of 'the in-
vaders,: pretends that he is dead,
hoping that the village will not be
disturbed while in the midst of
mourning. Not approving of this
strategy, the wives of Boom decide
that escape can be achieved by en-
tertaining the Spanish.
Produced by the Film Sonores To-
bis at its studios in Paris, "Carni-
val in Flanders" duplicated the Flem-
ish structures with such authenticity
that after the completion of the
film the entire set was left standing
for the benefit of tourists.
Silent Pictures
"The Art Cinema League feels cer-
tain," declared Stewart Rewoldt,
'44BAd., manager of the organiza-
tion, "that this film will be ac-
cepted as one of the finest of the
many foreign pictures which have
been brought to the campus."
Carrying out its policy of also
presenting some of the outstanding
American films, the Art Cinema
League will show a group of early
silent pictures in a series of four
Sunday programs. This presenta-
tion will constitute a survey of pic-
tures, beginning in 1895 and con-
tinuing through to 1928.
As has been the custom in past
years, tickets, priced at $1.10, are
being sold for the entire four per-
formances rather than single admis-
sions. These tickets can now be
purchased at the League and Union
desks.
The first group of pictures, cover-
ing the period from 1896 to 1912,
will be shown Sunday, Oct. 18, and
two performances will be, offered,
one at 7 p.m. and the other at 9
p.m.

MADE BY M. LINKMAN & CO. ®+ GRABOW
TRU-GRAI
" ; ,$350
MICHIGAN
Now Showing!t

- NOTICES -
Eligibility cards will be signed by
the Merit committee of the League
from 3 p, m. to 5 p. m. beginning
today and continuing this week
and all through next week in the
social director's office. All women
must have their cards signed with-
in that period, as they will not be
signed at any other time during
the entire semester.
Peg Ihling, '43, announces a
meeting of all the chairmen on the
War Activities Committee for Wo-
men at 4 p. m. today in the Social
Director's office at the League.
CORRECTION
All volleyball games in the inter-
house tournament are to be played
at Barbour gymnasium, instead of
at. Palmer Field as previously an-
nounced.
The Union Coke Bar announced
for today has been postponed.
fast will be served following the ser-
vices.
Anyone interested in working in
the University Hall Candy Booth,
please meet in the Kalamazoo Room
in the League on Wednesday, Oct. 14,
at 4p.m.

150-00

LAPIN
Specially Priced

r

IT'S A WIFE'S-EYE VIEW OF
THE BOYS WHO PLAY THE
NATION'S LOVE SONGS!

Be as casual as you like in your-
pet boy's oat or tie-belt wrap-
around! Warm and sturdy for
campus and dress-up done in this
soft, young fur. An excellent
choice for young wardrobes . .
and especially at this price! (Sub-I
ject to 06% Federal Excise Tax.)
OOTDTYCEf4R
STATE STREET

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I

George Montgomery
Ann Rutherford
withGLENN MILLER
AND HIS BAND
in

.00

BARGAINS, IN USED TEXT

Student Supplies for all Departments

Or NEW if You Prefer

Kay FRANCIS
John BOLES Andy DEVINE

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