THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY. OCT. 14. 1941
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Campaign In City Enters
Third Day; Authorities
Will Address Meetings
Movies And Markets
Will Stress Vitamins
Today marks the third day in Ann
Arbor's Nutrition Campaign, being
carried out by the Ann Arbor Nutri-
tion committee under the direction
of Mr. Lynn W. Fry, chairman of the
A lobby display in the Michigan
Theater, arranged by City Milk In-
spector Harold A. Barnum, stresses
the importance of nutrition through
posters loaned to the nutrition com-
mittee by the department of dietetics
of the University hospital. Lewis
Christman, secretary of the Chamber
of Commerce has distributed posters
on the, "U.S. Needs Us Strong" and
pamphlets on "Eat Educational
Foods" to all hotels, factories, baker-
ies, groceries, and meat stores.
Movie Series Planned
Mr. Barnum, a member of the nu-
trition committee, will also show a
series of movies in the form of visual
education dealing with nutrition.
Movles entitled "Good and Growth,"
"More Life in Living," "A Way in the
Wilderness," "America Learns to
Fly," and "For Health and Happi-
iiess" will be ..shown to schools and
large club groups. Mr. Barnum has
distributed about 2000 "Food for Vic-
tory" stickers, .sponsored by the
Quantity Cookery Committee, which
will be placed on menus throughout
About 9,500 "Guides to Good Eat-
iig" will be distributed along with
the milk during Nutrition Week by
the milk dealers of Ann Arbor.
Farmer's Market Display
At the;farmer's market Saturday a
display will be held on the aisle back
of the office building. In the center
of-the f ront. aIsle will be large posters
with, arrows pointing the way to the
h'1le display itself,-consists of a nu-
tittional yardstick for daily eating
made up of real foods from the mar-
ket with a poster in the background
an. which the words "Vow 'Vim for
Vitor,' " are written. Miss Frances
K. Wilson of the County Home Econ-
omics. Extension office, Mrs. Olin Tait
and Mrs. Jane Forshee are responsible
for the exhibition.
Booths For Enrollment
Throughout the week, two nutrition
booths will- be located in front of
kresge's on. State St. and Wool-
worth's on Main St. The attendants,
'Carnival In Flanders' To Begin
Art Cinema League Brings
French Language Play
Under the sponsorship of the Art
Cinema League, the French comedy,
"Carnival In Flanders," will be pre-
sented in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow
through Saturday, and tickets which
are priced at 40c can be purchased
at the box office of the Mendelssohn
A short feature will also be shown
with this picture. It is entitled "Hid-
den Hunger" and was produced under
the direction of the Department of
Agriculture. The Hollywood actor,
Walter Brennan; plays the lead char-
acter in this film.
English titles: are added to "Carni-
val In Flanders" to enable the audi-
Will Prepare Students
For Inspection Jobs
The tenth section of the Univer-
sity's Ordnance Materials Inspection
course began yesterday when 37 men
undertook a training program which
will fit them as industrial inspectors
in 10 weeks.
These trainees are mainly civilian
employes of the army and are em-
ployed by the Detroit Ordnance Dis-
trict. After graduation from the
course they are assigned to war plants
in this area.
The ordnance students will carry
a full 48 hours of class work each
week. At the present time only one
other section of trainees is taking the
course, since a new section is started
every five weeks.
This ordnance course is under the
direction of Col. H. W. Miller and
Prof. O. W. Boston.
50 volunteer certified Red Cross nu-
trition graduates, will take' enroll-
ments for the Red Cross Nutrition
and canteen courses which will be
organized by November 1. They will
also sell war stamps and distribute
A number of dieticians, doctors and
home economics teachers have signi-
fied their willingness to address group
meetings on nutrition. Organizations
desiring to arrange for a speaker may
telephone Mrs. Ruth Bush at Ann
ence who are not so proficient in
the French language to be able to
grasp all the action.
Seven Months To Produce
"Canival In Flanders" was seven
months in production, and its cast
employs some of the best known
stage and screen actors of France.
Francoise Rosay, Alerme, and Jean
Murat head a cast of players which
number more than five thousand.
Jacques Feyder, who directed this
film, is an outstanding continental
director, and he is also known for
several pictures he produced in Hol-
Produced by the Film Sonores To-
bi at its studios in Paris, the major
ity of the scenes of the picture are
laid in the Flemish village of Boom
at the time of the Spanish invasion
under King Phillip.
Survey Of Early Films
lhe Art Cinema League will also
present this year a group of pictures
which show the early development
of motion pictures in this country.
This series will be split into four Sun-
day programs and will show a survey
of films beginning in 1895 and con-
tinuing through to the end of the
silent era in 1928.
As has been the custom in past
years, tickets, priced at $1.10, are be-
ing sold for the entire four perform-
ances rather than single admissions.
These tickets can now be purchased
at the League and Union desks.
In October Issue,
To Appear Monday
Technical difficulties will prevent
the Michigan Technic from going on
sale tomorrow, Keith Smith, '43E,
managing editor of the engineering
college's official magazine, announc-
He added, however, that the bigger
and better October issue will cer-
tainly be on the streets Monday. This
issue, the first of the present aca-
demic year, will be totally revamped
in style, content and make-up and
will include articles which have all
been written by alumni of the col-
Prominent among this year's new
Technic features is the professional
ethics section, Smith explained. This
feature, which will soon be followed
up by the formation of a profes-
sional ethics society, will present a
problem in ethics each issue. For the
best solution to the problem Technic
will give a five-dollar reward.
Another new feature will be "Au-
thorbiographies," which will be a
short biography of the authors of
the issue's articles.
The articles for the October issue
are "X-Ray for Production Control,"
by D. M. McCutcheon, '31E, "Thermal
Expansion of Metal," by T. H. Wick-
enden, '13E, and "Profit Sharing in
Industry," by W. B. Russell, '20E.
Capt. Kolb Accepts
Chosen from 2,500 officers apply-
ing, Captain R. L. Kolb, of the De-
partment of Military Science staff,
has accepted a commission as second
lieutenant in the regular army, it was
announced by ROTC officials yester-
Of the 197 officers selected from
the 2,500 applying, Captain Kob
ranked thirteenth in the nation. By
accepting the commission in the reg-
ular army, Captain Kolb will give up
his wartime rank of captain. How-
ever, according to present orders, he
will remain on campus as an instruc-
Captain Kolb obtained his regular
army commission by taking examina-
tions for one of the vacant officer-
ships. Since the number of officers
in the regular army. is limited to
14,000, commissions may be obtained
only through vacancies.
Registration For Union
All Michigan men who have not as
yet registered as members of the
Michigan Union may still do so, it
was announced by the Union Student
Registration is open every after-
noon from 3 p. m. to 5 p. m. in the
Student Offices. All men are expected
to register at the beginning of each
school year. Union membership but-
tons are issued to freshmen and
Present your cashier's receipt and
the Union student staff will take care
of the. rest.
To Attend ASM Meeting
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Col-
lege of Engineering will leave today
for Cleveland where he will attend
meetings of the American Society for
Metals. He will address Michigan
alumni attending this convention on
the topic, "The Engineering College
JEFFERS ANSWERS SENA-
TORS. In the picture at the left
Rubber Administrator William M.
Jeffers appears before the Senate
Agriculture Committee in Wash-
ington to discuss a WPB order to
substitute rayon for cotton in heavy
tire manufacture. To questions of
Senators Ellison D. "Cotton Ed"
Smith (Left) and Kenneth McKel-
lar (D-Tenn.) next .to Smith, Jef-
fers (Right) replied: "The whole
damned thing has been muddled up
for months . . . and I am going
through with this thing or else."
Seated next to Jeffers is Senator
George D. Aiken (R-Vt.)
F FOR S O L O M O N S FIGHTING-Tons of foodstuffs,
motors, tractors, and oil are loaded at a south Pacific port for
transport to U. S. Marine and Navy forces fighting the Japanese in
the Solomon Islands.
'ROSE OF SAN A N T O N 1O'-ione Nixon (above),
21, named "Rose of San Antonio," Tex., visits a Los Angeles,
Calif., pool as part of a vacation sponsored by the Texas city.
Her horsemanship and beauty won the trip..
Are Battle Lines
USE LONG DISTANCE
War is on the wires. Long distance lines are
crowded with the greatest volume of calls
they have ever carried. And the telephone
system cannot be enlarged substantially be-
cause necessary materials are going into
fighting equipment instead.
Consequently, we must make the most effi-
c ent use of present telephone facilities. You
can help by:
1. Using long distance only for the
most necessary calls.
2.oPlacing those calls by number
3. Keeping all your telephone con-
W. Finn, Navy aviation chief
ordnanceman, wears the Con-
gressional Medal of Honor for
heroism, at the Kaneohe, Ha-
waii, naval air station Dec. 7.
1941. The medal is the highest
award given by the U. S.
B L A Z I N C T H E T R A I L - Surveyors cut a tree to mark the trail of the strategic Alaska
highway. The road is expected to be ready for use Dec. 1. The road starts at Edmonton, Alberta.
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