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September 29, 1942 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-09-29

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,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUES., SEPT. 29, 1942

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETINI
TUESDAY, SEPT. 29, 1942
VOL. LIII No. 1
All Notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President preferably before 4 prp. of
the day preceding its publication ex-
cept on Saturday, when the notices
should be submitted before 11:30 a.ni.
Notices
Medical School: A University Con-
vocation in connection with the 93rd'
annual opening exercises of the Med-
ical School will take place at 10:00
a.m. on Monday, October 5, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall, President.
Alexander G. Ruthven preiding.
The convocation address, "Contri-
butions of War to Medicine," will be
delivered by Grover Cleveland Pen-
berthy, M.D. '10, Colonel, Medical'
Corps, United States Army. The
public is invited.
School of Dentistry: An opening
convocation for all students enrolled
in this school will be held Monday,
October 5, at 1:00 p.m. in the Kel-
logg Institute Auditorium. Principal
address by Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, Di-
rector of the Summher Session and
Chairman of the University War
Board. Subject: "What the Univer-
sity Is Doing in the War Program."
All clinics and laboratories in the
School of Dentistry will be closed on
the afternoon of October 5 until 2:30
o'clock.
Juior alnd Senior Electrical Engi-
neering Students: An assembly of all{
Junior and Senior Electrical Engi-
n'eering stud'ents will be held Fri-j
day, October 2, at 9:00 a.ni. in RooA
246 West Engineering Building. All

C)rdinals Jubilant After Winning First Pennant Since '34

Country Begins!
Gatherig Huge
Piles Of Scrap
Connecticut's Erner:gency
Declaratiwion 'oidered
Typical Of U.S. Effort

U.S. Captives Held
In Japanese Camp
Send First Letters
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28. -(P)_
Written on tissue-thin paper and
headed "Zentsuji War Prisoners
Camp, Japan," two letters from
American prisoners there-the first
such letters to come to the attention
of the American Red Cross-have
ban rA i dA 1-he ra

E. E. Juniors and Seniors are urged
to attend.
To the Members of the Faculty
College of Literature, Science, and
The Arts:
The first regular meeting of the
faculty of the College of Literature,
Science, and The Arts for the fall
term 1942-43 will be held in Room
1025 Angell Hall on Monday, Octo-
ber 5, at -4:10 p m. A large attend-
ance at this initial meeting is de-
sired.
Reports of various committees
have been prepared in advance and
are included with this call to the
meeting. They should be retained in

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISIN

v

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2_1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
H ELP WANTED-FEMALE
STUDENT HELP wanted. Kitchen
and dining room work-sorority.
See Mrs. Young, 407 N. Ingalls.
GIRtLS wanted for part time work in
our receiving department. Apply in
person.
GOLDMAN BROS. CLEANERS
214 S. State St.
HELP WANTED-MALE
MALE OR FEMALE to work a few
days during our school opening
book rush. Ulrich's Book Store.
STUDENT HELP for soda fountain
and drug store; experienced pre-
ferredl. Marshall Drug, 335 S. State.
MEN wanted for part tihe work in
our receiving department. Apply in
person.
GOL DMAN BROS. CLEANERS
214 S. State St.
WANTED TO BUY
BICYCLE, one dirt-cheap, 2 wheel,
well preserved and not stolen.
Box 35.
ALTERATIONS
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.

WANTED
ONE ROOMMATE of desirable hab-
its, amiable demeanor, rational de-
sires. Orlyn Lewis, 615 Church St.
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112.
CLAS SIFIED
ADVERTISING
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
3 or more days. (Increase
of $.25 for each additional
5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
Our Want-Ad Department
will be happy to assist you'in
composing your ad. Stop at the
Michigan Daily Business Of-
fice, 420 Maynard Street.

your files as part of the minutes of
the October meeting.
Edward H. Kraus
AGENDA:
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of July 6th, 1942, pp.
865-866, which have been distributed
by campus mail.
2. Memorials.
a. Jesse S. Reeves. Committee:
L L. Sharfman, J. G. Winter, and
E. S. Brown, Chairman.
b. Edwin W. Miller. Commit-
tee: D. M. Dennison, Ben Dush-
nik, and T. H. Hildebrandt, Chair-
man.
3. Introduction of new members of
senate rank.
4. Elections (Nominating Commit-
tee: W. F. Hunt, Shorey Peterson, A.
H. Marckwardt, F. O. Copley, and
A. E. R. Boak, Chairman.)
a. For the Executive Committee,
a panel of six persons to be elected
by the Faculty to be submitted to
President Authven, who will ap-
point from the panel:
Two members to serve for
three years to succeed Profes-
sors R. C. Angell and H. H. Bart-
lett. whose terms of office ex-
pired September 30, 1942.
b. For the Library Committee,
three persons to be elected:
(1) One to succeed Professor
Margaret Elliott Tracy as a rep-
resentative of Group III, to serve
for three years.
(2) One to succeed Associate
Professor Warner F. Patterson,
representative at large, to serve
for three years.
(3) One to fill out the unex-
pired term of Associate Profes-
sor Howard M. Ehrmann, repre-
sentative at large, to serve one
year.
The lists of nominees accompany
this communication. These are your
official ballots; please bring them to
the meeting.
5. Consideration of the reports
submitted with the call to this meet-
ing.
a. Executive Committee - Pro-
fessor J. E. Dunlap.
b. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate. School - Professor C. S.
Schoepfle.
c. Deans' Conference--Dean E.'
H. Kraus.
d. Administrative Board-Assis-
tant Dean E. A. Walter.
e. Academic Counselors-Assis-
tant Professor Arthur Van Duren.
f. Relations with Secondary
Schools-Associate Professor Har-
old M. Dorr.
g. Residence Halls - Director
Karl Litzenberg.
6. Oral Reports.
a. Enrollment-Assistant Regis-
trar R. L. Williams.
b. Admissions with Advanced
Standing-Assistant Professor C..
M. Davis.
c. Summer Session-Director L.
A. Hopkins.
7. New business.
8. Announcements.

Manager Billy Southworth's crew
whooped it up yesterday after
clinching the. National League pen-
nant by twice whipping the Chicago
Cubs in a double bill Sunday. The
Cards' second victory was really un-
necessary as Ernie White's five-hit
victory in the opener assured the
Redbirds of the flag.
Sensational Mort Cooper, with 221
victories and 10 shutouts to his cred-
it, will face the World Champion
Yankees at the Cards' Sportsmans'
Park in the first game of the World
Series tomorrow.
Peace and After" in tie Rackham
Amphitheatre, Thursday, October 8,
at 4:15 p. in., under the auspices of
the University Committee on Inter-
national Studies and Administration.
The public is cordially invited.
Academic Notices
Playwriting (English 85 and 149).1
Corrections on the time and place of
meeting as announced in the Univer-
sity Catalogue: English 85 will meet
at the announced hours, Tuesday, 2-4
and Thursday, 1-2, but in 3217 A. H.:
English 149 will meet regularly at
7:30 Monday evenings in 3217 A. H.
The first meeting of English 149,
however, because of a conflicting
Monday meeting, will be on Tuesday,
October 6, in 3231 A. H. at 7:30.
- . T. Rowe
Playwriting (inglish 85, 149, Rowe's
section 297). Professor Rowe will be
in his office for consultation with
students on Wednesday, September
30, 10-12 and 2-3, but will be out of
town for a national drama meeting
Thursday and Friday. On these days
Mr. Bertram will be in Professor
Rowe's office 10-12 and 2-3 to con-
sult with students and issue permis-
sions for entrance to Professor Rowe's
cuasses.
Choral Union Concerts: The Uni-
versity Musical Society announces the
following concerts in the sixty-fourth
annual Choral Union Concert Series,
in Hill Auditorium :
October 20: Don Cossack Chorus,
Serge Jaroff, Conductor.
October 29: Gladys Swaihout,
Mezzo-Soprano.
November 8: Cleveland Symphony
Orchestra, Artur Rodzinski, Conduc-
tor.
November 19: Albert Spalding, vio-
linist.
December 9: Boston Symphony Or-

NEWYORK.Sept.28- -Amer-Deen eceve here
One letter, a typed sheet with Jap-
icans today began throwing together anese characters at the top, was from
a mountainous pile of scrap that will Lieut.-Comm. H. T. Johnson and was
mean steel death for the Axis. addressed to his wife, the former
From coast to coast-in farms, fac- Verna Hart of Dothan, Ala., and his
tories, homes-the three weeks' na- mother, Mrs. Royal C. Johnson, wi-
tionwide drive to find junked metal dow of the late representative from
and iron started under the leadership South Dakota
of more than 1.600 newspapers. The other, a short, lively note from
Typical of tne gravity of the hunt 19-year-old Eugene "Buck" Windham
for metal scrap so vital to keep the of Reeds Springs, Mo., Naval radio
steel mills from lagging was the dec- man,was a copy of a communication
Ia ration by Connecticut's Governor sent to his grandmother. It was for-
Robert A. Hurley that an emergencywarded to Mrs. H. T. Johnson because
Lited in his state. the writer was with her husband
in a ringing appeal o hi. peopie when their plane was forced down
the governor said: "Until we have ex.' during the American attack on the
hausted every last possibility of pro- Marshall Islands.
viding our factories with materials
they need, each man, woman and Howard Is Slated
child of Connecticut is a menber of x
Connecticut's citizens' army." To Perfor IjerP
As the scrap piled up across the B e
nation, stories piled up, too, showing A tDance
that Americans were throwing into
the junk heap that will become Eddy Howard. orchestra leader,
planes, tanks and ships not only their composer and vocalist, is slated to ap-
old iron beds but even thenr heirlooms pa ihhsbn tteLosCu
handed down from Revolutionary pear with his band 'at the Lions Club
times. Beinefit Ball, 9 p.m. to midnight Sat-
Eighteen states thus far have re- urday at the Sports Building.
Ephte nsatesry eof their news- Howard is the compopser of such
ported that every one ekltheireswell-known song hits as "My Last
papers, both daily and weekly, were Goodbye" and "Careless." A former
lined up solidly in the campaign re- Godbys"wandCkre s,HAard
quested by Donald M. Nelson, War vocalist with. Dick Jurgens, Howard
Production Board chief, when he saw picked up Billy Baer's band and made
scrap collection lagging a month ago, changes in its original Hal Kemp
and the list is growing. style.
The general committee for the Versatile Eddy's talents include
newspapers' united metal sra p drive guitar-playing as well as joining the
announced the solid eighteen states vocal trio consisting of Hal Williams,
were: Connecticut, Virginia, North Key Meyers and Roy Bast.
Carolina. Georgia, Alabama. Louisi- Howard's instrumentation consists
ana, Tennessee, Kentucky, Wiscon- of four brass, three sax and five
sin, Minnesota, South Dakota, Ne- rhythm with Billy Baer still on hand
braska, Iowa, Kansas, Oklahoma, Ar- playing one of the two pianos. A
kansas, Texas and Oregon. band newcomer is Phil Patton, drum-
mer, over from Orrin Tucker's unit.
IF IT PLEASES YOT. SIR?

I

PLED.G
BUTTONS-
Already
at
Bu rrPattrso n
&Aul-Id Co.
America's Oldest Fraternity
Jewelers

i

IV 11 r~r~MO1V Oi V l, kYLV
CINCINNATI, Sept. 28- OP)- A
stickler for form, this chap: the head
of a city department sent this form
report to his superior:
"I beg to report the death of
(Blank), a janitor. Hoping this meets
with your approval, I remain. ..
chestra, Serge Koussevitzky, Conduc-
tor.
January 18: Josef Hofmann, Pia-
nist.
February 16: Jascha Heifet:, Vio-
linist.
March 2:Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra, Sir Thomas Beecham, Cona
ductor.
March 17: Nelson Eddy, Baritone
Season tickets, including tax'
$1320- $1100- $8.80- $6.0. Each
season ticket contains coupons adi.
mitting to the ten concerts, and an
additional coupon of the value of
$8.30, when exchanged for a seasoi'
May FestiV.l ticket later in theyear.
On sale at the offices of the Uriiver-
sity Musical Society, Burton Memor-
ial Tower.
Charles A. Sink, President
Fountain Pens
RIDER'S
302 S. State St.
Typewriters

PRTON INMATES DRILLING
JACKSON, MICH., Sept. 28- QP)-
Several hundred inmates of the
southern Michigan prison who have
been taking training for several
weeks in military drill were reviewed
today by Col. George T. Shank, Com-
mandant of Fort Custer, who> praised
Lt. George Parish, prison guard offi-
cer and world war veteran, for his
work in directing the training.

Fuel Rationing
Plan Clarified
WASHINGTON, Sept. 28- ('P)-
The new fuel oil rationing plan will
divide the heating season into five
periods to enable home owners to
budget their rations in accordance
with the seasonal fall and rise of
temperatures, the Office of Price Ad-
ministration announced today.
Coupons nLmbered from one to five
will be issued for specific periods and
will be valid only within these per-
iods, OPA said. However, p:-ovision
for advance use of coupons will be
made to meet the needs arising from
unusually cold spells.
The periods will vary slightly
among the four "thermal zones" re-
cently announced. Although the dates
separating the periods now ere only
tentative, the heating season will be
considered as starting on Oc sober 1.
This means, OPA officia:.s said,
that any fuel oil on hand October 1,
or purchased after that date will be
part of a householder's ratfon, re-
gardless of the date on which coupons
actually are made available for ┬░pi-
chases of oil. October 15 is the date
tentatively set for local ration- boards
to start passing upon the applications
of fuel oil users.

RUrii ANN OAKES, Mgr.
1209 South University

SlaQ

v

sammamammamme

Greene'
Michi on's Favorite Drycteaner
Dial 1323 4

I

I

91r;

Choral Union Tryouts: New ban-
didates for membership in the Uni-
versity Choral Union are requested
to make appointments for tryouts at
once, at the offices of the University
Musical Society, Burton Memorial
-- Tower. Tryouts will be held Tuesday
evening, October 6. Candidates are
required to possess reasonably good
voices and to be able to read music.
Former members of the Chorus in
good standing who desire to renew
their memberships are requested to
register at once, otherwise vacancies
will be filled by new applicants.
An annual fee of $5.00 is required
-$2.50, of which is refunded when
all music books are returned. Mem-

Ti d lace on campus's t m eet
yo ttr friends is

Foll1ett s
SHEAFFER3
SCHOOL
SUPPLIES
For all University students
SHEAFFER'S LIFETIME
FEATHERTOUCH Pens
and FINELINE Pencils
improve all handwriting.
SKRIP writing fluid both
washable and permarnent
and SHEAFFER'S Adhes-
ives are tops in quality, at
prices that give the most
for your money.
PE C L... $1 up

11

DbRAKE'J

\ ANDI'/t CMI

bers in good standing are issued
courtesy tickets for all Choral Union
and May Festival concerts.
Charles A. Sink, President
Attention: students with training
in dramatic writing, not enrolled in
English 85, 149, or Rowe's section of
297, who want to make an extracur-
ricular contribution to the war effort.
Professor Kenneth Rowe will meet
students who are interested in a re-
quest received from the War Depart-
ment, through the National Theatre
Conference, for drama scripts for the
armv camasnesdriav vnin. Octo-

PENS ... $2.75

709 NORTH UNIVERSiTY

III

$1

Ii l I

Sii

[' r'! r &,c nn-_ urti# j y(~K. 1 II

i

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91

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