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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.

November 12, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-11-12

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

f

TH 14,. 1C HG1N16 A MY

THURSDAY, NOV. .i; I3 '

_ _ ... __ _ __ _ _ ___._._ .. ..___.________ I __I __ _ . . v. _ _...

yecture Series "Hihlight
Inounced by On Ca'm'pus...
rench Club
Combining their semi-annual gath-
o ering withthe menthly-meeting of the
Prof. Eugene ]o~ilaln Washtenaw County Medical Society,
Will Open Program members of the Michigan Program
for Graduates in Medicine will hold a
Prof. Charles E. Koella, advisor series of medical symposiums and a
the Cercle Francais and director of dinner from 4-8 p. m. today ,on the
e annual French play, announced second floor terrace of the Michigan
:sterday the lecture series that will Union, Dr. C. Howard Ross, steward
e offered - in 1942-1943 under the of the county society, announced yes-
ispices of Le Cercle Francais. terday.
All of the speakers this year are .
embers of the French department, Prof. Wesley,, H. Maurer, of the
e said, and the seven lectures to be .journalism department, will speak on
resented will consist of such varied "Civil Liberties in Wartime" at 8:30
pics as French literature, art, poli- n. m. tomorrow at the Hillel Founda-
cs and culture. tion.
The series will be opened Wednes- Students interested in jpeaking be-
ay, November 18, by Professor Eu- fore Ann Arbor and campus organiza-
ene Rovillain who has chosen "Un tions on subjects of war interest are
'ncours Academique Francais Sur urged to come to a mass re-organiza-
'Amerique Au XVIIIe Siecle" as his tion meeting of the Student Speakers
Pic. Bureau at 5s p. m. today in Room 4003,
The second lecture. will be offered Angell Hall.
a Wednesday, December 2 by Pro- r:
,sor Charles Koella. His subject will Receipts for the Michigan State,
e "L'Europe Future?" Iowa Seahawk, Northwestern and Il-
On Wednesday, Dec. 16, Professor linois football tickets will be invalid
tichael Pargment will talk about a after 5 p.. ni. tomorrow, the Union
imous French actress in his lecture, ticket resale service announced yes-
Un Prodige De La Scene Francaise: terday.
[lle. Rachel."'
On Wednesday, Jan. 13, Professor Enlistments in the Army's ski
[are Denkinger will treat French hu- troops, the rugged mountain forces
for in his talk called "9uelque Hu- training in the Pacific northwest,
iristes." have been reopened.
All- the lectures will be held at 4:15 Applications, which must . be ap-
a Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall. proved by the National Ski Patrol
'ickets may be procured from the System before.enlistments are accep-.
ecretary of Romance Language De- ted, may be obtained at the War In-
artment, Room 112. formation Center, 1009 Angell Hall.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

Poses As Heroin~e

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

THURSDAY, NOV. .12, 1942
VOL. LIII No. 34

LOST and FOUND

LOST: Small silver evening bag with
valuable, contents. Reward. Nancy
Filstrup. Phone 2-3279.
LOST-Blue kid purse Saturday-re-
ward. Call Nancy, 2-5579, contents
valuable only to owner.
LIGHT TAN TOP COAT. Lost Fri-
day-. afternoon at Wolverine. Call
2-1941. Ask for Hank.
LOST-Black Sheaffer pen, between
Library and State Street. Inscrip-
tion John Arnold. Call 2-4401.
LOST: Billfold, black leather, lined
in red, containing money. On cam-
pus.. Reward. 2-3225. Charlotte
Kamp.
LOST: Brown leather brief case
containing sheet music. Please call
Don Johnson, 6738, immediately.
Reward.
MISCELLANOU$S
THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 .
State.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
HELP WANTED
IELP WANTED: Two men students
to work in evening or afternoon.
Varsity Laundry, 300 S. Fifth.
WANTED: Students-male or fe-
male to assist night cook Saturday
and Sunday nights, 8:30 p.m. to
2:00 a.m. 51 cents and 48 cents
per hour. Apply Personnel Office,
University Hospital.

Thirty-year-old Miss Mardella
McDowell, Elkhart, ind., pleaded
guilty. at. South Bend, ind., to a
charge of illegally wearning insig-
nia of the U.S. Army. Assistant dis-
trict attorney James E. Keating
said the woman was apparently in-
trigued by the glamor of military
life and had posed as a heroine of
Pacific fighting.
Teen-A geDraft
Bill Approval .s
Expeceted Today
(Continued from Page 1)
The bill provides for deferment of
cssentiai farm workers, and for defer-
ment until the end of the scholastic
year from high school' 'teen-agers
called up in the second semester. In
addition, registrants now past 45
could not be inducted without their
consent.
Meanwhile it was disclosed by selec-
tive, service headquarters that local
boards had been advised that increas-
ing demands.of the armed forces re-
quire that large numbers of men in
essential activities who are liable for
service be released for induction.
The boards were cautioned, how-
ever, to release the men "in an orderly
manner," giving consideration to their
qualifications and the time necessary
to secure or train replacements.
'three MStudenats
Get Latin Awards'
NEW YORK, Nov. 11.- (A)- The
Institute of International Education
today announced the names of Ameri-
can. students who have received fel-
lowships and scholarships for study
in Latin American countries during
the academic year 1942-43.
Designated for work at the Uni-
versity of. Sao Paulo, Brazil, is John
Frederick Weir, the University of
Michigan.
Going to the University of Brazil,
Rio de Janeiro, is Robert Beattie
Skelton, of Michigan State Normal
College and the University of Michi-
gan.

All notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten. form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publia- ,
tion. except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
NoticesE
Enlisted Reserve Program: All stu-
dents who have enlisted in any En-
listed Reserve program at another
college and have transferred to the
University of Michigan this fall>
please report to 1508 Rackham Bldg.
as soon as possible. - B. D. Thuma
Public Health Assembly: An assem-
bly for students in the School of Pub-
lic Health willabe held on Monday,
November 16, at 4:00 p. mn. in. the
Auditorium of the W.. K. Kellogg
Foundation Institute. Dr.. Haven Em-
erson of Columbia University .ill ad-
dress the assembly on the subject,
"Units of Local Health Administra-
tion in the United States."
Foreign Journals on Microfilm:
Fifteen hundred issues of about three
hundred and fifty scientific and tech-
nical journals are now available on
microfilm in the. General Library.
Most of this material was originally
published within the last year in Ger-
many or in some .part of occupied
Europe. It is hoped that use will be
made of it by members of University
faculties and qualified graduate stu-
dents.
This microfilm is in charge of Miss
Agnes Tysse in Graduate Reading
Room Number 4 on the top floor of
the General Library. Miss Tysse will
answer reference questions and assist
readers in using the reading machines
in the microfilm room. In case it is
necessary to use the film. in other
buildings it may be charged out by
departmental and collegiate librari-
ans and read in their libraries. A
portable reader is available for this
purpose. Lists of the periodicals avail-
ablemay be seenin the General Li-
brary and in Departmental and Col-
legiate Libraries.
Warner G. Rice, Director
Mail is being held in Room 1, Uni-
versity Hall, for the following people:
Jean Acker, A. Adell, E. Aldaka,
Harold F. Allen, Phillip Baribou, Dr.
John M. C. Barnes, Dorothy Bell,
Thomas Bex, Charles 0. Bostwick,.
Robert Nelson Boucham, Orlando
Bowman, M. A. Bredig, Irene Brooks,
Kenneth Burke.
Jerry Carpenter, D. B. Carson, Phil-
ip N. Cassen, Robert Chadwick, Sonya
Chassell, Dr. John M. Chemerda, L. R.
Christman, Roboft A. Cockrell, Grace
Cooper, Ivor Cornman, Gloria Cortes,
Hernando Cortes. W. J. Cromartie,.
J. N. Danton, Camillo. D., D'Armico,
Earl Darr, Robert Don Darrow, A. H.
Davis, Norman W. Davis, George
Deckerson, -N. G. DeLisle, Robert W.
Dudley, H. R. Eckels.
John Edwin, Dr. and Mrs. Larry
Enerson, Joyce Flodquist, Columbus
Floyd, Alan Frankel, Isabelle Frank-
hauser, Dr. E. Froeschelle, Ellen G.
Greenberg, Frank Greene, Dorothy
Grose.

Aeronautical, Chemical, Civil, Elec-
trical, and Mechanical Engineering
Seniors: Mr. Larry Nunnenkamp of!
the Lockheed Aircraft Corporation,
Burbank, California, will interview
seniors gradua.ting in January and
May, 1943, Monday, November 16, in
Room 3205 East Engineering Building.
Interested students are asked to sign
thedInterview Schedule posted on the
Aeronautical Engineering Bulletin
Board. Application blanks are obtain-
able in Room B-47 East Engineering
Building.
Seniors in A ernautical and Mecha-
nical Engineering: The Messrs. P. J.
Nielsen and E. J. Foley of Pan Amer-
can Airways System will be in"Ann
Arbor on Tuesday, November 17, to
interview men graduating in January
and May, 1943. At 1:00 p. m. a 16 mm.
sound film of Pan American Airways'
activity will be shown in Room 1042
East Engineering Bldg., followed by a
short question and answer period. In-
terviews will be held in Room 3205
East Engineering Building, and in-
terested seniors will please sign the
Interview Schedule posted on the
Aeronautical Engineering Bulletin
Board. Application blanks may be ob-
tained in Room B-47 East Engineer-
ing Building. Flight and ground engi-
neering positions are available.
Seniors in Aeronautical and Mecha-
nical Engineering: Dr. Harry W. Case
of Douglas Aircraft Company, Santa
Monica, California, will be in Ann
Arbor on Friday, November 13, to
interview January and May, 1943
graduates for positions in the Douglas
engineering departments. Interested
men will please sign the interview
scheuleposted on the Aeronautical

( L,a Noche de Los Mayas")
Thurs., Fri., Sat Nov. 12, 13, 14
Winner ofthe First Prize Award of the Motion
Picture Academy of the Mexican Government
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

Box Office opens
Wed., Nov. 11. 10 a.m.

Tickets
40c, (tax included)

Frank Hallworth, Sybil Haskin. Engineering bulletin board. Inter-
Percy Haydon, Lawrence Hess. Tom views will be held in Room B-47 East
Hirschauer, Dr. Charles F. Hockett. Engineering Building.
Vina J. Holmgren, John Hutter, J. L.
Irwin, Dr. Howard C. Jackson. Seniors, College of Literature, Sci-
F. F. Kaser. Nahum Isaac Klein, W. ence, and the Arts, Schools of Edu-
Knode, Bill Leoriardson, Esther Lie- cation, Music, and Public Health:
berman, W. M. Mathews, Edna Me- Tentative lists of February seniors
cusker, Murrell C. Moore,- Marie- including tentative candidates for the
Louise T. Morris, Dr. Donald W. Mur- Certificate in Public Health Nursing
phy, W. E. Murphy, Mr. Paysur, Clem- have been posted on the bulletin
ent A. Penrose, Harvey Perrine, Wil- board in Room 4, U. Hall. If your
liam E. Pfau, Jr., H. L. Pickerel, Alcy- names does not appear, or, if includ-
sio Pimenta, John Pistilli, Lucille Po- ed there, it is not correctly spelled,
dell. please notify the counter clerk..
Professor Rabel, Professor W. E. Robert L. Williams
Reuling, A. D. Roberts, Isaac Robino-J
witz, Joyce Rockwell, Robert L. Roffe, Bronson-Thomas Prize in German.
Ellen B. Rowles, E. J. Rumsey, J. H. Value $32.00. Open to all under-
Rushton. graduate students in German of dis-
R. A. Sawyer, J. D. Schetzer, Dr. tinctly American training. Will be
Severence, .William W.sShuttleworthawrdes on the results of a three
Jr., Clifford R. Simms, Madeline S. hour essay competition to be held in
Simons, S: M. Slaughter. C. R. Smith, !March, 1943 (exact date to be an-
Walter Joseph Stanley, Frederic F. nounced two weeks in advance). The
Stuart, Grace Swanson, Oscar E. s
essay may be written in English or
Swanson, Desidierius Szilagyi.
S. A. Tackman, Harry Thalen, Dr.
Eldred Thiehoff, Michael R. Thomasj+
A. B. White, Howard Weaver, Robert ART CINEMA L1
Weaver, Professor Herbert C. Weller,
Ruth Wendt, Robert C. Werner, R. M.
Whitman, Helen Widick, Mrs. Anna
Wigent, Wilson Sawyer, Platte Wood,
Dr. Norman Wright, Dr. Norris Zekial. "

T H S F R I DAY
The Micig an League
presents
{ IS
c$ No Surday Dance This Week Only.
::.....::vvv::.w n..:: ..". r:.v .. .. .::}.".av ::t.. ".. } v sii<:.iv{: ...... '

German. Each contestant will be
free to choose his own subject fron
a list of 30 offered. Students who
wish to compete must be taking a.
course in German (32 or above) at
the time of the competition. They
should register and obtain further
details as soon as possible at the
office of the German Department,
204 University Hall.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received the contest rules
for Vogue's 8th Prix de Paris, and
5 Fashion Fellowships offered by the
Tobe-Coburn School for Fashion Ca-
reers. These contests are both open
to Seniors.
Vogue's 8th Prix de Paris: .
First prize--a year's job on the
editorial staff of Vogue.
Second prize-$500 War Bond.
Cash prizes-for the five best con-
test articles to be purchased and pub-
lished in Vogue.
(Continued on Page 4)
EAGUE PRESENTS
heMy"

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mQ'i/ I E PEI

folk

._x .

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ROuo"
RAG.
f OFF.
""for".".

At theI Michigan
An unusual story, hit songs, and
fast action are the attractions of
"Priorities on Parade" which opens
today at the Michigan Theatre. Fast
stepping Ann Miller, blonde and love-
ly Betty Rhodes, handlebar-mous-
tached Jerry Colonna, Johnnie Johns-
ton and Vera Vague head the top-
flight cast.
Highlighted by six swell tunes, the
picture deals with the adventures as
war workers of a group of young swing
bandsmen and their singing star, Ann
Miller. The band, striving to get
ahead in the world, arrives in a big
aircraft factory where they swing it
for the "swing shift" and become fa-
mous.
The film includes an excellent ver-
sion of "Conchita, Marquita, Lolita,
Pepita, Rosita, Juanita Lopez" done
by Johnnie Johnston and his movie
band. Betty Rhodes does some smart
work on Johnnie when he tries to get
fresh with her on the way home from
the "swing shift."

At the State, . .
Mystery, in the best Dashiell Ham-
mett manner, spiced with suspense,
action and romance, is said to be "all
present, and accounted for" in the
film version of his best-seller, "The
Glass Key," which opens today at the
State Theatre for a 3-day run.
The film stars Brian Donlevy, Ve-
ronica Lake and Alan Ladd, suppor-
ted by Bonita Granville, Richard Den-
ning and Joseph Calleia. Veronica and
Ladd, together again in their first
movie since "This Gun for Hire," ring
the bell again in the picturization of
this murder mystery.
The story concerns .the political
machinations of Donlevy, a tough,
shady character who goes straight to
help Veronica's father into the may-
orship. Events take an exciting turn
with the murder of Veronica's bro.
ther, and Donlevy is suspected. Ladd
risks his life to save Donlevy and suc-
ceeds not only in saving him but also
in winning Veronica's love.

- a tasty treat -
The finest of beers
from
MILWAUKEE -
light and dark

I

THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE
presents the Second Program in a series
I'Story of the American Film
Sunday, Nov. 15 -- 7 and 9 P.M.

The New York Hat . . . . . 1912
The Fugitive . . . . . . . 1914
The Clever Dumny .. . . . 1917

J~ntNAP! a j .. h'
*IT INYOR

CONTINUOUS DAILY FROM 1 P.M.

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II "VIt' ' .w. L.. WErr' _________

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