THE MICHIGAN DAILY
'T1F TE'iDAV, NOV. 4, 1l94
Service to Be
Rev. Oswald McCall
Will Be Main Speaker
University students, faculty and
townspeople are invited to attend a
special minter-faith Thanksgiving ser-
vice to be held at 10:30 a.m. Thursday
in Hill Auditorium./
Rev. Oswald W. S. McCall, lecturer
on religion and international affairs,
will be the principal speaker. Dr. Mc-
Enrollment Opens for Training
Air Force Meteorology Officers.
Courses Begin for Underclassmen'
High School Graduates to Start on
Forum to Consider
"Rationing and Price Control" will
be the topic of discussion at the Ann
Arbor Community Forum at 8 p.m.
today in the small auditorium of the
Ann Arbor High School.
E. J. Kerschen, Chief Specialist,
Office of Price Administration, from
Detroit; Mrs. Arthur Bromage, Chair-
man of the Press Committee County
Defense Council; and Mrs. Martha
Sawyer, Executive Secretary, Con-
sumers Division, State Council, from
Lansing will direct the discussion.
LaVerne Taylor, instructor of social
science at the high school is to be
chairman of the forum.
(Continued from Page 1
jorie Hall, while Marilyn Mayer, Mir-
iam Dalby, Charlotte Papernick, and
Millie Otto are the juniors.
Alumnae House also received top
honors for the highest scholastic
standing of any dormitory or inde-
pendent house on campus. Last year's
freshman chosen for scholastic honors
was Martha Belle Klee, and the run-
ner-up Elizabeth Dorothy Lewis. The
sophomore was Anne Merry Podoley,
and her runner-up Barbara Louise
Bentley. Two women tied for top hon-
ors as juniors; Margaret Marie Gar-
ritsen and Leola Marie Finger. Aud-
rey Hope Johnson took second place.
In citing the scholastic standings,
Registrar Ira M. Smith pointed out
that in general womlen scored higher
than the men last year in their aver-
The five women who were tapped
for Senior Society are Jean Conway,
Charlotte Morley, Beatrice Glass,
Irene Mendelsohn, and Mary M.
Principal speakers of the evening
were Lt. Eleanor Morrison, recruiting
officer of the WAAC's, and Ensign
Helen Stewart of the WAVES.
to Begin Monday
An aiticulaton class, designed
aid students wvit h eminciation d iffi-
cuilties. will I Cein Mondxy at IIite
Speech Clinic, Professor I. 1iarlan
Blccmer, director, announ cecl yester -
Cards are being mailed to Univer-
sity students who are known to have
articulation difficulties. Anyone else
interested in receiving instruction and
aid along this line should make appli-
cation at the clinic office this week.
The class is scheduled to meet at 4
p.m. in the Speech Clinic, 1007 E.
Enrollment for training leading to
Army Air Force meteorological offices
was opened yesterday to freshmen,
sophomores and men with high school
The training course, 20 months for
men with high school education and
15 months for college students, will
begin Feb. 1 for the high school
group and March 1 for the college
College students will be given six
months of pre-meteorological train-
ing while high school graduates will
receive 12 months instruction. Train-
ees will receive $50 per month plus
ration and quarters allowance.
After completion of preliminary
training the men will become Army
Aviation Cadets to take eight months'
advanced training. At the end of the
advanced training commissions in the
Army Air Forces will be granted.
College credit will be granted for
the advanced training. Prerequisites
for the training are trigonometry,
analytic geometry and college alge-
bra. Applicants must be citizens and
must pass the physical examination
for the Army Officers Reserve Corps.
Advanced training will be given at
the University of Chicago, the Uni-
versity of California at Los Angeles,
California Institute of Technology
and New York University while basic
training will be given at colleges still
to be selected.
Applications can be obtained from
Dr. Carl G. Rossby, chairman of the
University Meteorological Committee
and spokesman for the five universi-
ties giving the training. Applications
should be sent to the committee, in
care of the University of Chicago.
Id pop up anytime for
REV. OSWALD W. S. McCALL
Call, who was minister for 20 years
in Berkeley, California, has also
preached at City Temple, London.
His sermon theme will be "Blessed
Are the Debonair."
Catholic, Jewish and Protestant
ministers will participatein the ser-
vice, which is under the direction of
Rev. Leonard A. Parr of the First
Congregational Church. Attorney
George Burke will read the procla-
mation, and Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen
will offer the Scripture.
A chorus of 100 voices, directed by
Prof. Hardin A. Van Deursen, will
sing "Onward Ye Peoples" by Sibelius,
and "A Prayer of Thanksgiving." The
University Choral Union, University
Choir and Glee Club, and choirs of
the high schools and various churches
will be included. Prof. Palmer Christ-
ian will be- at the organ.
Members of the ROTC, directed by
Capt. Kolb, will act as ushers.
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