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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.

December 02, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-02

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

HE WANTS MORE ENGINEERS:
Lovell Predicts Sharp Decline
In College Liberal Arts Study
Liberal arts studies in college soon 'in a permanent shift in education to-
Will be sharply curtailed Dean Alfred ward engineering and away from lib-
H. Lovell of the electrical engineer- eral arts" the Dean emphasized.
But technical men during the war
ing school -told members of Sigma will be needed greatly, he said, and
Rho Trtau, engineering speech fter- men with only a trace of engineering
niiy last night. knowledge will be utilized in the war
Emphasis on technical training will effort.
be more and more pronounced the With a thorough foundation in
Dean predicted and students special- physics, chemistry, mathematics and
izing in liberal arts "soon will find no English we can build an army of
place for themselves in the world." seven million technicians where we
He suggested that even technical now only have three hundred thous-
schools will eliminate all subjects not and, he believes.
directly relevant to engineering. A
noticeable trend even in high schools SLAVIC CLUB HOLDS ELECTION
away from liberal art subjects and to- The Slavic Club of the University
ward the sciences bear this premise of Michigan has elected officers for
out, he stated. the 1942-43 season. They are Gene-
"A steady post-war demand for vieve Zrmack, '44Ed, president; and
highly trained engineers will result John Rotsko, '44E, vice-president.
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING
1 II _________________

DISTINGUISHED GIFTS

CLASSIFIED
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RATES

Non-Contract
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
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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
Office, 420 Maynard Street.
MISCELLANEOUS
THESIS BINDING--Mimeographing.
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MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
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Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
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FOR RENT
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close in, for graduate student or
businessman. Phone 8708.

"It's just what I wanted," she'll ex-
claim when she unwraps a pair of
fluffy bunny-back mittens to keep
her fingers cozy. Please her with a
pair of furry "chow" mittens in red,
tan or white. ELIZABETH DILLON
SHOP.
FOR SALE
HUDSON SEAL for chubby. Size 36.
Good condition. Also Log-Log-
Duplex-Trig Slide Rule. 9829.
CHRISTMAS CARDS-The largest
selection in town. All imprinted
with your name. From 50 for $1.00
up. Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
HELP WANTED
A PORTER is needed at the Kappa
Sigma Fraternity. For details call
4850. Ask for Charles Canfield.
WANTED-Girl for cafeteria cash-
ier, daily from 6:30 to $:30 a.m.
50c per hour. Apply personnel of-
fice,University Hospital.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: Slide rule on South Univer-
sity Tuesday. Initials W.E.M. on
rule. Phone Bill Maccoun, 9086.
Reward.
ALPHA SIGMA PHI fraternity pin.
Initials H.H.Y. Lost in or between
State Theatre and P-Bell. Call
2-1417. Reward.
LAUNDERING

lighlights
On Campus . .
Speech Contest Finals
Six students, chosen by the judges
as winners in the elimination contest
will participate in the finals of the
Speech 31 contest to be held at 4
p.m. today in the Natural Sci once
Auditorium.
Those taking part in the finals are:
Arnott Tait, '45A; Albert Chipman
'44A; Shirley Robin, '45; Natalie Mat
tern,,'45; S. Che Tang, '43E, and Rob
ert Schulze, '44Ed.
The public is invited.
Trial La; Cases
Max E. Wildman., '44L, and Dick
M. Saunders, '44L, are announced
as this year's Case Club judges.
The Club, a law research organiza-
tion, will continue its series of mock
trials under the leadership of these
two students.
Several changes in the club's
1942-43 program have been an-
nounced by Wildman and Saun-
ders. The entire Law School stu-
dent body is eligible to participate
in the trials and each contestant
may choose his own subjects for
his briefs. Also, in addition to th
Campbell Award, given annually to
the trial winners, recognition keys
and extra monetary awards will be
presented.
French Lecture Today
Professor Charles Koella will dis
cuss the problem "L'Europo Future?"
in the second of the French lectur
series at 4:15 today in Room D Alum
ni Hall.
Tickets for the lecture series ma
be obtained in Room 112 Romanc
Language Building or at the door a
the time of the lecture for 55c.A
small additional charge is made fo
the annual play.
First Men's Debate
The University Men's Debating
Team, in its first intereoIlegiate
contest of the year, will nmeet :both
colleges of New York University in
two debates to be held here Dec. 5
and 7, on the subject ofestablish_
ing a federal world unien from the
United Nations, Dr. Arthur Secord,
debating coach, announced yester-
day.
While the members who make up
the Michigan team will not be re-
vealed until tomorrow, the Uni-
versity Heights College of N.Y.U.
will be represented by Irving Gar-
tenberg and Yale B. Joseph.
*$ *

IT S 'SPRING AGAIN' TODAY: Sm Fi ' V
Semi.-Fm1als m VERSATILE :
Conwdy Hit Comes to Michigan IFC Sing Held Ia Chase to
Theatre for One Performance Four Winners Will Speak Monday
c"SpringAgain, Guthrie McClin- return to the field of light comedy Compete Friday Night. i
tic's Broadway comedy success star- after several seasons starring in mur-in
ring C. Aubrey Smith and Grace k dThe campus' first Interfraternity
George in their original roles comes Council pledge sing was a step nearer I k Ch
to the Michigan Theatre at 8:15 p.m. Other actors who got their first reality when four finalists, Sigma Phi a and sthr of the cren
4 big break in "Spring Again" include and radio and author of the current
today for a single performance.bgbeki SrigAan nld
tday wa wihnoepiorns. thatJayne Cotter, Rober Alvin and Char- Epsilon, Beta Theta Pi, Kappa Sigma best-seller, "Past Imperfect," will
It was with no trepidations that lotte Bemis. Miss Cotter, who looks and Phi Kappa Psi, were announced present the fourth of the 1942-43
Mr. McClintic selected C. Aubrey not unlike Katherine Hepburn as a yesterday by the IFC. Oratorical Association lectures when
Smith to asheanappearsn beforeeans Annthe bor
I t equally at home on the stage of the youngster, got her job as the grand- These houses were selected in anshe appears before an Ann Aor
SUnited States as those in his native daughter in the play by the simple elimination contest held Monday audience at 8:15 p.m. Monday in Hill
-_Unied___e__sthsenhsntv ugprocess of stopping around at the night in which nearly 20 fraternities Auditorium.
McClintic office and asking for a entered pledge groups. Daughter of Edna Woolman Chase,
reading. Although inexperienced in Dick Winters, '44, IFC staff mem- editor of Vogue since 1941, she was
the straw hat circuit, her debut was ber in charge of the sing, emphasized educated in private schools both here
made in "Spring Again." And now the that the decision was especially diffi- and abroad and was reared in strict
movie scouts are after her hot and cult and the competition was so stiff social register style. At one time she
heavy, that the finals will therefore be much was London correspondent for Vogue
The play concerns the adventures more interesting. and has made several movies in Hol-
of Smith, cast as Halstead Carter, Sig Eps led off with the selection, lywood.
the son of a Civil War General, who "Kentucky Babe," using a chorus of However much she likes to write
devotes his long life to commemorat- 24 pledges, while the Betas used their and to appear in films, her real love
ing his bellicose parent's memory standby, "The Loving Cup," sung by is the theatre. Her official stage de-
with suitable plaques, monuments 24 men also. Phi Psi's 25-man pledge but was in a convent production of
and other public effusions. The bat- chorus sang, "I Had a Dream" and "Puss in Boots" at the age of six, and
tling Carters lengthy marital career Kappa Sigma used a group of 11 in because the cast was somewhat lim-
is nearly wrecked with Mr. Carter's rendering "Now the Day Is Over." ited, Miss Chase not only played
devotion to his father's memory, but Bill Sawyer, Union band leader, "Puss" but The Miller, The First Son
Mrs. Carter finally scotches her moul- and Rex Wilder, '43SM, were judges and The Second Son.
dering in-law, and fattens the family for the preliminary contest. Sawyer Since that time she has appeared
larder at the same time bringing the will serve again as -a final judge in in many Broadway productions in-
play to a happy conclusion, addition to Prof. H. A. Van Deursen cluding "The Animal Kingdom," "The
and Prof. Earl V. Moore of the School Women," "The Red Falcon," "Anto-
t Dof Music. nia," "The Happy 'Husband" and
MCIY &lP( l#ews Bo !3e The final contest will be held dur- many others.
S ing the intermission of the inter- Miss Chase is heard every Saturday
C. AUBR3IEY SMITH . Djrafted iv'farcit fraternity Council Ball Friday night noon as hostess on the "Invitation to
C. Aubrey Smith, beloved stage i the Union. Luncheon" radio show,
and screen star, who plays opposite LANSING, Dec. 1.- (AP)- Induc-io
Gi( e George in the comedy stage tion of Michigan men married longer
hit, "Spring Again," for a single than two years will begin in late Feb-
Iperfcrmarmce at 8:15 p.m. today at Women who defy the enemy...
the Michigan. Theatre. ruary or March, Lieut. Col. John I
Croshaw of the State Selective Ser-
- England. Since 1903 he has been a vice headquarters asserted today. those they loV.
trans-Atlantic commuter, spending Col. Croshaw emphasized that men
e more time in this country than in who were married since Sept. 16
Great Britain. 1940, in the face of imminent induc u
Grace George, one of the theatre's tion, have been and still are subject
y top-flight comediennes, last season to induction at any time. Those mar-1u.
enjoyed her happiest success of the ried prior to the 1940 date, he pointed
A past decade on Broadway with out, are not now subject to induction
"Spring Again," which marked her and need only appeal to obtain defer-
1'--------------- _ -markd -hr ment. iumnor Reeas
Croshaw said he was inquiring intoTO
Good fellowreports that some 18 and 19-year-old Ve
registrants were being inducted into DNT SSI
service. He said, however, he believed -PM t ia CI SC o
Ask V olu eers the rumor concerned young men who I. e e tedto
had enlisted. Draft boards are ex- ef th est Soiet C3 t
(Continued from Page i) pected to start calling registrants in # o te s*Sit C
f-lm__ _ that age group late in December and S ...a tIngdl and AloyeeA V
. January will see a large number of unforgettable drama" d ssod or s
them called, Croshaw said. -Barnes, HERALD TRBUNE Weph
the Interfraternity Council and Pan- He said Michigan probably will fall
hellenic Association have accepted short of its stepped-up December
responsibility for sales on the cam- -draft quota because of difficultiesin
pus. Present plans call for each fra- interpreting orders for deferment of PRQCEEDS FOR RUSSIAN WAR RELIEF
ternity and sorority being responsible farmers and war workers mU
for selling papers at one particular 8:15 P.M. - FRI DAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY,
post on campus throughout the day. DECEMBER 4, 5, 6.
In a joint statement made yester- Alumni to Foster
day, Virginia Morse, '43, president of, ,1IA MENDELSSAHN THEATRE
Panhellenic Association, and John Pan-AlmericanismL
Fauver, president of IFC, said, "We__
urge that every fraternity and sor- A new group, The Michigan Alum-
ority make lump contributions by ni Association Committee on Inter- TON IGH T at 8:15
check to the fund in addition to their American Relations, has been created
1e MICHIbGANma"T~a2
work in selling Goodfellow Dailies." recently by the executive board of the Wed., December 2nd
°-All contributions should be mailed Alumni Association, T. Hawley Tap-
m. to the Student Publications in care ping, secretary-treasurer of the Asso--- GUTHRIE MCUNTIC presents
of the Goodfellow Drive before Mon- ciation, announced yesterday.
o day, Dec. 14 The committee, the purpose of
.r. SatdyThDayin13,te which is to foster congenial relations
Annual Goodfellow Drive has been between North and South America,
the single charity drive in which all will be under the direction of Christ-
campus organizations have partici- ian F. Matthews, President of the
pated. According to George Sallade, Michigan International Alumni Asso-
'43, chairman of the Drive, "Success ciation. f
in the past has always depended on Aprxmtl 0 alumni of the TEP 2PIEWNIG
the amount of cooperation among University from South and Central TE C942 PRZE-WITNIN (
campus organizations. This year, we America and the East Indies haveCH
expect to combine cooperation from been asked to join the committee.
groups which have acted in the past
with activity of recently-formed war _
agencies to achieve the greatest suc- Michigan Law Review
cess in Goodfellow Drive history." To Appear In December
Sy SABEL LEGHTONadBERTRAM BROCH
NOTICE ( Contrary to statements made in Staged by Mr. McCUNTIC
An important meeting of all The Daily, there will be a December Wita ANN ANDREWS

members of the Michigan Union issue of the Law Review, according to *OuR SIDES ACHE YET FROM LAUGHING-N ://
Sstaff will be held at 7:30 p.m. to- Marshall Peter, '43L, editor-in-chief,
day in room 302 of the Union. Per- who also said that the publication Orchestra $2.75 - $2.20 - $1.65 Phone
sans unable to attend are asked to would continue on a bi-monthly basis, Balcony $1.65 - $1.10 - 83c
centact Dick Ford, '44, today. as instituted at the beginning of the Good Seats Left at All Prices.
summer.
I ARTUR SCIINABELPins
Thursday, December 3, 8:30 P.M.
PROGRAM
SONATA IN C MINOR ... Schubert SONATA IN D MAJOR . .. Mozart
SONATA IN A MINOR . . . Mozart SONATA IN B-FLAT MAJOR ... Schubert
BOSON SYMPHONY
SERGE KOUSSEVITZKY, Conductor ARTUR SCHNABEL
PROGRAM
SYMPHONY NO. 88 IN G MAJOR ...Haydn
SYMPHONY NO. 7, Op. 60. .. Shostakovich
Wednesday, December 9, 8:30 P.M.
The MESSIAH ... Sunday, December 14, 3:00 P.M.

LAUNDRY - 2-1044.

Sox darned.

Careful work at low price.

K.

0-ml

17--! AS - 1

COLLEGE STUDENTS

41
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kn

tong
t;
{H
Xl!
,.: t;

ipsi Man 0 peake
Mr. William Jones, director of th
new Carver Community Center, Yp
silanti, will be the speaker at th-
Social Service Seminar at 7:30 p.m
today at Lane Hall.
The topic for discussion is "Negri
Community Work in Ypsilanti." M
Jones will tell of the work in Yps
lanti and some of the problems whi:
he is faced with there.
Inter-Racial Meeting
The minority committee of the
Inter-Racial Association meets to-
morrow at 7:30 at the Michigan
Union.
War Bonds Issued
While You Wait!
Continuous from 1 P.M.
A'AN5O*901fA'6rIsr T/IATA'f
- Last Times Today -
,EST
AS AR
FFIRE!
HA Paramount Pcture starrnng
FRED PAUUlTTE
MACMURRAY GODDARD
SUSAN
HISNAYWARD .Pwl
;YNNE Oerman* ALBERTkker- EuGE wPaette
- Starts Thursday -
H UMPHREY ROGART

Win Your Spurs ... and Let
Your Pockets Jingle Jangle Jingle

With the Money You Earn
In Profitable, Pleasant Part-
Time Work at SEARS
NOW IS YOUR CHANCE to prove yourself in the business.
world; prove you can do a good job and earn your own money.
It's a good opportunity to find if you would like a career in
retailing, so you can plan and study for it. And think how
handy all the extra money will be. . . with holidays coming up
-dances to go to, presents to buy, parties to give and dress for.
Better come in soon; between 9:00 A.M. and 5:30 P.M. any

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