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December 09, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-12-09

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

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Russian War Reief Bazaar to
Be Held at League on Saturday
Tea from a samovar, Russian cig- ables, will be on display. There willj
rettes, Christmas cards, recipe books also be blank scrolls which local con-I
nd valuable antiques will be among tributors may sign. The completed
he many attractions to be offered at scrolls will be presented to Maxim
he aninual Russian Bazaar Satur- Litvino , Russian ambassador, and by
lay afternoon and evening at the him to the Russian people.
league. The local committee emphasized
Proceeds of the bazaar will be used the fact that one dollar buys an an-
o purchase medical supplies, cloth-
rig and woolen goods for our Rus- esthesia mask; five dollars buys five
ian allies. pounds of sulfanilamide; ten dollars
Mis'. Otto Graf, accompanied by buys one field instrument sterilizer
rofessor Graf at the piano, will sing and twenty-five dollars rehabilitates
6 number of Russian and Ukrainian a wounded Russian soldier.
ongs. The Volga Russian Dancers of -1Be A Goodfellow
)etroit, under the direction of Mad- 'p to
the Lillian Federoff, will perform a O,,a~d Ognz
roup of peasant dances. The University "Pops" Band under
Scrolls have been distributed by the the leadership of Leonard Meretta
ational organization to be signed will hold its first organization meet-
y all who contribute one dollar or ing for this year, 7:30 p.m. tomorrow
riore for medical supplies. At the in Morris Hall, Professor William D.
azaar the original scroll, signed by Revelli director of the Bands an-
?resident Roosevelt and other not- nounced yesterday.
CLASSIFIED ADVErTIsING

DISTINGUISHEb GIFTS
There's no gift like PAJAMAS. See
them in cotton, spun rayon, silk,
and flannelettes. $2.49 to $5.95.
SMAR'ESTH HOSIERY SHOPPE,
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRYY-2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Woman to do relief cook-
ing Saturday and Sunday. 8 hours
per day. See Miss Steele, Health
Service Building.
WANTED-Stenographer to assist
Red Cross Field Director at Wayne
County Airport.' Transportation
no problem. Salary $110.00 with
increase up to $140.00 based on
ability to handle work. North Hall,
North University Avenue, 5 to 6
f.m., Wed. and Thurs.
MISCELLANEOUS
MAKE MONEY--on-your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H: Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main..
MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S.
State.-
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Tuxedo. Size 37. Prac-
tically new. Phone 5834 Evenings.
PERSONAL STATIONERY. -' 100
sheets and envelopes, $1.00. Printed
with your name and address-
The Craft Press, 305 Maynard St.
LOST and FOUND
FOUND-A pair of rimless glasses
on Thursday-Inquire Radio &
Record Shop.
LOST-Woman's black wallet, con-
taining twelve dollars, Saturday, on
campus. Reward. Rose Mary Eden,
1315 Hill St.
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED-One pair of men's skis,
approximately 6%/2 feet. Ph. 5348.

Highlights
Freshman Le cctures
Much-discussed problem of "Lib-
eral Education inWartime"' will be
the topic of Dean E. 'A. Walter
when he addresses the freshman
class in the first of a series of
Freshman Re-orientation lectures
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow at Lane
hall.
Sponsored by the Student Re-
ligious Association, the series alms
to give freshmen an opportunity
to hear suggestions and ask ques-
tions which still puzzle them after
they have been a part of actual
college life.
ASME Discusses War..
A large group of ASME members
and Detroit engineers assembled at
the Rackham Education Memorial in
Detroit last night to hear Col. H. W.
Miller and Prof. O. W. Boston of the
School of Engineering discuss the
war and the problems facing engi-
neers in relation to speed-up pro-
grams.
French Club Meets.. .
The last get-together of Le Cer-
cle Francais before vacation will
begin at 8 p.m. at the Michigan
League.
A one-act play called "L'Arri-
viste" by M. Zamacois will be given;
Prof. Charles Koella, sponsor of
the French Club, will read a
Christmas story entitled "Les Trois
Messes Basses" by Alphonse Dau-
det," and there will be organized
games, Christmas carols, and re-
freshments.
Debaters Meet NY .I
"The establishment of a world
federal union from the United Na-
tions," was the question on the floor
when the Men's Debating Team met
the squad from the Washington
Square Colege ofNew York Univer-
sity here ,yesterday.
--- Be A Goodfellow
Polling Places .. .
Voting for Victory Ball candidates
will continue from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.
today. Following is the list of polling
places and persons in charge:
Architecture Building: 9 to 11 a.m.,
Bob Davey; 12 noon to 1 p.m., Jack
Voiles; 2 p.m., Tom Coulter; 3 p.m.,
Erwin Larsen.
Engineering Arch: 9 a.m., Morris
Mandeleff; 10 a.m., Rupert Straub;
11 a.m., Bob Dobbie; 12 noon, Alan
Holt; 1 p.m., Morris Mandeleff; 2
p.m., Herb Beyer; 3 p.m., Alan Holt.
Basement, Natural Science Build-
ing: 9 a.m., Cecil Sink; 10 a.m. to 11
a.m., Morton Pepper; 12 noon, Cecil
Sink; 1 p.m., Irwin Kasle; 2 p.m.,
Roy Boucher; 3 p.m., Dean Munson.
Chemistry Building, Room 250: 9
a.m., John Laird; 10 a.m., Dave Gard-
ner; 11 a.m., Harry Miller; 12 noon,
George Walsh; 1 p.m., George Walsh;
2 p.m., John Laird; 3 p.m., Harry
Miller.
University Elementary School: 9
a.nI., Kerb Beyer; 10 a.m., Al Mayer-
scn; 11 a.m., Ken Frautz; 12 noon,
John Clippert; 1 to 3 p.m., ken
Frautz.
'School of Music: 9 a.m., Jack Platt;
10 a.m., Robert Gray; '11 a.m., Jack
Platt; 12 noon to 1 p.m., Henry Ma-
zarkiewicz; 2 p.m., Robert Aldrich; 3
p.m., Dick Spitz.
University Hall: 9 to 10 a.m., Dave
Striffler; 11 a.m., Jerry Brown; 12
noon, Cal Carlson; 1 p.m., Dave Strif-
fler; 2 to 3 p.m., Marty Brown.

International
Studies Open
to Undergrads
An undergraduate program in In-
ternational Studies is to be opened to
University students. Full particulars
were described at meetings Monday
and yesterday and will be repeated at
3 p.m. today in Room 1035 Angell
Hall by Prof. Howard B. Calderwood
of the political science department.
Based on the need of European
countries for trained assistance in
the post-war reconstruction period,
the program has a three-fold pur-
pose: 'to provide basic training for
service in occupied territories, to fur-
nish personnel in international or-
ganizations, and as preparatonl for
taking the examinations of the Amer-
ican Foreign Service.
The program will offer a choice of
five fields, general administration,
economics, including trade, industry,
and finance, socal welfare, law, and
communication. Concentration in a
language could be substituted for any
of these.
Use will be mhade of courses already
offered here, with an attempt to co-
ordinate the work taken in a social
science with the International Studies
program.
Anyone interested in electing such
a program is urged to attend either
of the meetings today or tomorrow
and particular problems can be dis-
cussed with Prof. Calderwood.
Be A Goodfellow
ROTC to MoV e
Headq uarters
ROTC cadets will work off drill de-
merits today helping the military sci-
ence department staff to transfer
ROTC headquarters to its new loca-
tion in the spacious Zeta Psi fra-
ternity house beside the Union.
The present headquarters in the
former University boiler house will
be used for classroom and supply
purposes.
Neat black-lettered signs direct one
through labyrinthine passages and
rooms of the large three story build-
ing which will house the new head-
quarters. The first floor of the head-
quarters will be given over to the use
of cadet officers. Among other rooms.
on the first floor is a large Cadet
Officer Assembly Room and an offi-
cers' lounge.
The second and third floors have
been taken over for offices of the de-
partmental staff. This wiill permit a
consolidation o the departmental
staff officer whidh fpr several years
has been separated. Office of the
Enlisted Reserve Corps will be located
here also.
The moving is expected to be com-
pleted today and the departmental
staff will take up its duties in the
new headquarters tomorrow.
Plans for a recreation rogm in the
basement of the headquarters are
under consideration, according to
Captain Roland I. Kolb, regimental
adjutant.

Questions A swered
on Bom ber-Scholarship
The Bomber-Scholarship plan has set up as soon after the armistice
gone a long way since its inception en ding U.S. participation in the war
at a cooperative house party last as is practicable.
year, but the mass of confused no- Who will administer the scholar-
tions which students and organiza- ships? The University Scholarship
tions have had concerning the set-up Ccmmittee will handle the distribu-
tios tave ha cocrnp te s ticn of the scholarships and will de-
is still not cleared up. j teimine such details as the number
The Bomber-Scholarship Commit-' of scholarships to be given each year.
tee members have. boiled down the Decisions as to the recipients of
myriad questions which are constant- the grants will be subject to the rol-
ly firedat qtemrieto a number of ing against all discrimination because
representative queries. "WIe hope the of race, color or creed which was de-
answers given," declared : Coral De termined upon by the student com-
Priester, committee chairman, "will mittee which set up the plan.
clear up most of the 'confusion in What are the qualifications for
regard to the Bomber-ScholarshipshoahirepenTedstbu
plan which has been prevalent. all iolarship recip th e distrbu-
ove capuseve sicethe plan was tion of Bomber-Scholarships will be
over campus ever since determined by the same qualifications
started."t oas
Who is eligible for the scholar- as other University scholarships--
ships? Any undergraduate who has need, character and scholastic ability.
completed two semesters or 30 hours What ae principalaimseof the
of redt a tis nivrsty nd asBomber-Scholarship Committee? The
of credit at this University and has immediate aim is to furnish the gov-
served in any of the armed forces for ement money with which to pur-
at least one year is eligible. enetmnywt hc opr
at leate yearisaisie. andex-chase war materials. The other main
How are the funds raised and ex- objective is to help students whose
a.ctly what is done with them? Any education has been interrupted by
organization may contribute to the service in the war to complete their
fund by turning the donation in to training after the war is over.
Miss Greiner in the Dean of Students raining___er___wr__s__ver.
office, Rooi 2, University Hall. The
money is turned into war bonds by MU IfA N
the Dean of Students, who is the per-
manent treasurer of the Fund.
The goal has been set at $100,000, x
the cost of a bomber. Almost $10,000
has already been collected. After the
war is over, the bonds will be turned
in for their cash value. The total sum f
received-principle and interest-will
be used, for the scholarships.
Just when will the scholarships be
given? The bonds will be turned inr
for cash and the scholarships will be

Vi"tory Vanities' Seating
Blanks Are Due Dec.16
"Victory Vanities" seating blanks
will -be distributed tomorrow at the
fraternity house presidents' meeting
and the houses wishing to sit to-
gether in blocks of 30 or more must
return the blanks before Dec. 16, Pete
Wingate, general chairman for the
IFC stunt show, announced yesterday.
Wingate explained that the stunt
show ticket committee intends to be-
gin allocation 'of seats immediately
after Christmas vacation
-
BOSTONK
SY MPH ONY
Directed by
SERGE KOUSSEVITZKY
110- PLAYERS - 110

I

Pack Essay
Contest Opens
The Charles Lathrop Pack Essay
Contest will be held again this year,
Prof. Dow V. Baxter of the forestry
school announced yesterday.
The prize of $25 is offered to en-
courage students taking the engi-
neering-wood technology curriculum,
pre-fdresters and foresters to develop
an ability in presenting subjects in
these fields in'':a manner which will
appeal to thegeneral publio.
Because of the increasing impor-
tance of forestry and forest products
in 'the war effort-:topics which per-
tain to these subjects are suggested,
but not requieQ-red.
Contestants may,cif they wish, con-
sult with the faculty members regard-
ing the suitability of topics and meth-
ods of outlining them.
The papers should not exceed 2,500
words and must be typewritten, dou-
ble-spaced. Photographs and draw-
ings may be included. Credit must be
given for all material used which is
not original'..
The last day for the submission of
completed manuscripts will be an-
nounced later.

WED., DEC. 9 --8:30
PROGRAM
Sensational War Symphony of
Shostakovich and Haydn 88.
Tickets at University Musical
Society Office in Burton Tower.
'M ESSIA H
SUNDAY, DEC. 13, 3 P.M.
MARJORIE MCCLUNG, Soprano
EILEEN LAW, Contralto
HAROLD HAUGH, Tenor
JOHN MACDONALD, Bass
MABEL RHEAD, Pianist
PALMER CHRISTIAN, Organist
UNIVERSITY ORCHESTRA
CHORAL UNION
HARDIN VAN DEURSEN,
Conductor
Tickets including tax .30c and
60c at Univ. Musical Society

Starring Filmed of the
GENE TIERNEY f eAr'
with derbird and
PRESTON FOSTER
JOHN SUTTON and
JACK HOLT * DAME MAY
WHITTY * GEORGE BARRIER
ADireced by WM. A. WELLMAN u.o~r-rox
-Also
WIZARD OF FAIRWAY
Del Courtney in
"THE SWING'S THE THING"
NEWVS - j, ODDITY

I

P aiil~i~ri~rU U

6

Ser
in Color
Choic

nd Your Greetin
fu CHRISTMAS
e of Box Assortr

gs
CARDS
ments
es ..59c
99c
. .. 59c
itings 69c '
sders 99c
rs. . 59c

/113 OW ¢L atthe UN/0N.'
IN YOUR
"SPARE" TIME
If P.E.M. hasn't worn you out, try bowling

--
GAMES
Excellent gifts for everyone - young or old, civilian
or service men. See our special game sets for service
men.
CAMERAS
To record those bits of current history so pleasant to
recall. We're fortunate to still have a stock that will
give you a variety of choice in your selection.
4
Hundreds of Gift Items -
You'll find our cosmetic and smokers' departments
will yield a wide range of ideal gifts. Many others,
y practical and useful presents.
Come ine.. Look around

_

Northern Lights - 14 Winter Scen
12 Country Scenes by Hallmark.
12 Snow Scenes byHallmark . . .
12 Royal Canadien Academy Oil Pair
Winterland Box, 14 Etching Style Fo
50 White & Wycoff Christmas Folde

for some real fun and good exercise.

Get

a crowd together and get into the swing
of things by an evening well spent at the
UNION Bowling Alley.

I

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