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September 29, 1942 - Image 29

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-09-29

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GENERAL
SECTION

LI r

t ct

4:3att

GENERAL
SECTION

VOL'. LLII No. 1 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, SEPT. 29, 1942

ORIENTATION EDITION

Famed Artists, Lecturers

To

Appear

Here

4'

Dean's Office
Gives General
Auto Use Ban
Interpretation
Ignorance Of 'U' Rulings
Will Not Be Excused;
Registration Of Stored
Automobiles- Required
Usual Exceptions
To Be Considered
The Dean of Students Office offers
the following general interpretations
of the Automobile Regulation and
suggests that students retain this
article for future reference because
violations will not be excused on the
basis of misunderstanding.
Particular attention is called to
the section relating to stored cars.
These cars must be registered at the
Dean's office without delay and fail-
ure to comply with this requirement
will be considered in the nature of a
violation.
The personal and social usage of
notor vehicles is denied all students
who come under the Ruling, but care-
ful consideration will be given to any
student who applies for such neces-
sary driving needs as: health, busi-
hess, family use, commuting, chauf-
fering, etc.
The Automobile Regulation will be-
come effective at 8 a.m. Monday, Oct.
5, and all students must refrain from
driving until permits have been ob-
tained at Room 2, University Hall. 1
1. Regents Rule: "No student in
attendance at the University from
and after the beginning of the first
semester of the University year 1927-
28 shall operate any motor vehicle.
In exceptional and extraordinary1
cases in the discretion of the Dean
of Students this rule may be relaxed."t
The regulation governs the use of aj
car as well as the operation of one;
consequently it is not permissible for
a student to use his car or a family-t
owned car for social, personal or any1
other purposes when the car is drivenC
by any person who is not a membert
of his immediate family.

Varsity Band Performs Before Minnesota Game Crowd

** ** *
Marching Band's Fine Reputation
Iesult OfLong Hours Of Work

It's morale which builds toward vic-
tory on the battlefront, but on the
football fields it's called spirit. And
when "spirit" is mentioned at Michi-
gan, make way for the University
Marching Band - for that's their
business!
It didn't just happen that way. In
the past it's been the result of untold
rehearsals and drills, of long and
careful planning. And to guarantee
that this year will be no different,
Prof. William D. Revelli, conductor
of the University Bands, is issuing

operation with the ROTC department,
band drill this fall will be super-
vized by Capt. Leonard W. Peterson,
of the military science department,
assisted by Pat McNaughton, Grad., a
band formations veteran from the
Glee Club Trips
Are Curtailed
Serenades Will Be Given
By Professor's Group

2. A student receiving permission
to use an automobile must adhere
strictly to the terms of his permit.
Before any driving is done, student
permit tags must be attached to the
State license plates in such a manner
as to insure easy visibility. Any act
of driving without permission from
this office, or with permit tags un-
attached, will be considered a viola-
tion of the Ruling and will be dis-
ciplined accordingly. .
3. All permits must be renewed
when the 1943 State license plates
are required or as soon as the new
tags are purchased. At such time new
sets of permit tags bearing the cur-
rent license number will be issued at
no additional cost to the holders. All
permit tags obtained this fall will be
void as soon as it is unlawful to drive
with 1942 license plates.
. 4. Where any appreciable saving
in transportation costs is realized,
students may drive their cars to Ann
Arbor and place them in dead stor-
age until vacation periods. This pro-
vision will not be available to stu-
dents whose homes are relatively
close to the University, for example,
cities within a 150-mile radius of Ann
Arbor. Such an arrangement when
approved, will not entitle the owners
9f the cars to any special considera-
tion with respect to temporary or
week-end driving privileges. Full in-
formation on stored cars, including
name and adidress of owner and the
location of storage, must be reported
to this office before the beginning of
the school year. After that date,
cars may not be brought to Ann Ar-
bor, unless the circumstances are
first approved by this office.
5. The operation of a car by an
out-of-town student, in and about
his home will not be considered a
matter of concern to the University
authorities provided:
(a) The car is not driven
through or within the immediate
vicinity of Ann Arbor.
(b) Such driving does not in-
volve a violatioi of any law or
traffic ordinance.
6. Students within the following
groups may apply for exemption
from the Ruling by calling in person

.
i
t
t
i
t
t:

ite caln to anw prospective bandsmen. 1 Although its traveling concerts will
As usual some of last year's "Fight- {be sharply curtailed, the Varsity
Men's Glee Club under the direction
All students interested in the of Prof. David Mattern is planning
University Marching Band are in- to make up for this loss by the pre-
vited to register between 9 a.m. sentation of campus serenades and
and noon and from 1 to 6 p.m. any concerts at local Army camps.
day of Orientation Week, at Mor- The club will open the fall season
ris Hall. A tryout schedule will be with auditions for new members. Try-
arranged. outs for freshmen will be held at 4:30
p.m., Oct. 6 and for upperclassmen at
7:30 p.m., Oct. 8. Both these audi-
ing Hundred" will be back to give this tions will take place in the Glee Club
year's band a start. But many band rooms in the Michigan Union.
uniforms were laid aside for Army The tryouts will be selected on the
khaki or Navy blue, and freshman basis of voice, personality, and mu-
tryouts, always an integral part of sicianship. Those students who have
the band, organization, will play an 15 hours or more credit in the Univer-
. sity are eligible to enter the Glee
even more important role this fall. f Club immediately. Entering freshmen
Given nationwide recognition for are asked to tryout for the Freshmen
ts intricate formations in past years, Club.
this year's band will again take up The Varsity Club is scheduled to
the challenge, Professor Revelli has rehearse an hour and a half on
ndicated, but will tend more to for- Thursday nights and Sundays at 4:30
mations related to the United Na- p.m. The Freshmen Club will prac-
ions' war effort. tice for an hour and a half beginning
Continuing a policy of close co- at 4:30 p.m. Tuesday.

University of Nebraska. The drill last
year was conducted by Capt. John A.
Lohla also of the military science
department.
Because of this policy, first-semes-
ter freshmen, generally restricted in
this participation in extra-curricular
activities, may enroll in the band
provided they are also enrolled in
ROTC, Professor Revelli points out.
School of Music freshmpen may also
enroll by electing oanG as a credit
course, he said.
Openings In All Sections
"There are openings in all sections
of the marching band this fall," Pro-
fessor Revelli reports, "and all stu-
dents who have had some musical
experience will be more than welcome
at Morris Hall during Orientation
Week."
Men students who join the band
will find their scholastic loads slight-
ly lightened, as arrangements havei
been made with the Department of
Physical Education to have band
I members exempted from the Univer-
sity's physical hardening program for
the duration of the football season.
Drills At Ferry Field
As in the past, the band will drill
at South Ferry Field from 4:15 to
5:45 p.m. Monday thyough Friday.
However, realizing that war accelera-
tion has resulted in extra stress, Pro-
fessor Revelli has announced that the
Tuesday evening rehearsal formerly
scheduled will be abandoned this year.
Precision-minded students will find
an opportunity to blow off surplus
energy with the band's formations
committee, to be headed this fall by
Boris Theodoroff, '43SM.
Other key band personnel will be
George Irwin, '43, student business
manager; Paul Liddicoat, '43, quart-
ermaster; George Roach, Grad., stu-
dent conductor, and Robert Sohn,
'44, librarian.

Nine Top
Speakers
WillTalk
Duranty, Rischer, Adamic,
Romulo, Mitchell, Allen,
Ybarra Are Included
Others Are Chase
And Bourk e-White
Nine world-famous men and wo-
men, including Walter Duranty, pro-
minent foreign correspondent, Ilka
Chase, actress and radio master of
ceremonies, and Louis Adamic, author
of many novels, will speak in the Ora-
torical Series for 1942-43. , Others
scheduled to lecture are Lt. Col. Car-
los P. Romulo, aide-de-camp to Gen-
eral MacArthur at Bataan; Louis
Fischer, formerly foreign correspon-
dent for The Nation; Miss Ruth Mit-
chell, recently connected with the
Chetniks; Margaret Bourke-White,
famed photographer; T. R. Ybarra,
author of "Young Man of Caracas",
and Jay Allen, foreign correspondent.
Bataan Epic
Col. Romulo; who will open the ser-
ies Oct. 22 with a talk on "The Bat-
tle of Bataan", was one of the last
men to leave Bataan before the Amer-
ican, surrender. Minister of Iforma-
tion in the cabinet of President Que-
zon, he owned four newspapers and
two radio stations in the Philippines.
Jay Allen and Louis Fischer, re-
knowned foreign correspondents, will
team up Nov. 5 to discuss "The Shape
of the Peace to Come." Allen was cap-
tured in March 1941 as he tried to
cross the demarcation line from Oc-
cupied France into Free French ter-
ritory.
He was held 'for two and a half
months before trial in the prison of
Chalon, and was investifgated and
questioned as a possible spy of both
Churchill and Stalin before being
sentenced to another four months for
illegal crossing of the line.
Fischer was for eighteen years the
chief European correspondent of The
Nation, traveling constantly from one
capital to another to catch develop-
ments in the international scene. One
of the greatest American authorities
on Soviet Russia, he lived for many
years in Moscow and spent much time
in Berlin in the nre-Hitler days.
Gestapo Prisoner
Nov. 17, Ruth Mitchell, sister of the
late General William (Billy) Mitchell,
who has experienced one of the most
fascinating stories of the present war
during her stay in Yugoslavia, will
'speak on "The Yugoslavs Fight On"
She joined the Chetniks, Bulgarian
and Serbian guerilla troops, and
served as a dispatch rider with the
Chetnik leader. In April 1941 she
was arrested by the Gestapo and
spent thirteen months in eleven dif-
ferent Nazi prisons; she has just re-
cently returned to this country
aboard the Drottningholm.
Louis Adamic, now serving as Con-
sultant to the Defense Commission as
an expert on new-immigrant and re-
lated matters; will speak on "Toler-
ance Is Not Enough" No. 30. He is a
well known author and has written
many books, among them are "The
Native's Return", "My America",
"From Many Lands", "Plymouth
Rock and Ellis Island", and "Two
Way Passage", a series of books in-
tended to "end the psychological
war" in America.
Ilka Chase, actress and radio mas-
ter of ceremonies, will talk here on
"The Psychology of Being a Woman"
Dec. 7. Miss Chase has written her
personal history in the current best-
seller "Past Imperfect", and her

Broadway successes include "The An-
imal Kingdom" and "The Women".
Bourke-White To Speak
Margaret Bourke - White, famed
photographer who has recently re-
turned from a journey around the
world that included an assignment as
radio commentator in Moscow, will I
lecture on "Russian Women in the
War" Feb. 4.
Feb. 18 will bring Walter Duranty,
famous foreign correspondent for the
New York Times and the North
American Newspaper Alliance, and
author of "I Write As I Please", for
a talk on "When East Meets West in
Battle".
a Noted for his colorful anecdotes

'4E

CHORAL UNION

ARTUR RODZINSKI, conductor
of the Cleveland Symphony Or-
chestra, which will appear Nov. 8.
*a:*

GLADYS SWARTHOUT, mezzo-
soprano, will sing here October 29,
in Hill Auditorium.
.* * *
OR A TORICA L

Cossacks
Will Open
Piogram
Serge Jaroff Will Conduct
Choral Group In First
Of Ten Presentations
Soloists, Orchestras
Also On Program
The Don Cossack Chorus, under
the direction of Serge Jaroff, noted
conductor, will open the sixty-fourth
annual Choral Union Series October
20 in Hill Auditorium.
Maintaining the high standard of
presentations of former years, ethe
University Musical Society has an-
nounced ten numbers for the current
series, six of which will be solo reci-
tals by eminent celebrities of inter-
national reputation, an outstanding
choral organization, and three major
symphonies and orchestras.
Serge Jaroff, world-famous choral
conductor, welded his group together
from soldiers of the National Army
who were imprisoned during the Rus-
sian Revolution. Exiled from Mother
Russia and traveling on League of
Nations transports, they have toured
the world giving concerts in Europe,
England, Australia and America, and
their record of more than 4,000 con-
certs has never been equalled.
Mezzo-Soprano Here
Gladys Swarthout, whose voice has
thrilled audiences in great metropoli-
tan centers all over the world, will
present the second of the Choral Un-
ion Concerts October 29. American by
birth and training, she occupies a
foremost place at the Metropolitan
Opera and has participated in major
capacities in practically all the other
more important American opera com-
panies. Miss Swarthout appeared
nce before in Ann Arbor in the May
Festival, but this is her first appear-
ance in the Choral Union Series.
Arthur Rodzinski and his Cleveland
Orchestra are no strangers to Ann
Arbor audiences and will thrill them
once again on November 8 with su-
perb music. Mr. Rodzinski has been at
the helm of this band of. players for
nearly a decade and each season tours
a large portion of the country, always
bettering his already fine reputation.
First heard in Paris at the age of
sixteen, Albert Spalding's career has
since then been one of successive tri-
umphs. An American by birth, his
achievements have been recognized
throughout the musical world, and he
is one of Europe's favorite visiting
artists. Honored by royalty with com-
mand performances and justifiably
alled "the aristocrat of the violin",
Spalding will appear in the fourth
oncert on November 19.
Beethoven Interpreter
Artur Schnabel's brilliant Beetho-
ven interpretations have won for him
international recognition as the
greatest living interpreter of this
composer. He is in a sense a self-
rained virtuoso, for his years of pre-
liminary training are few, and, al-
though he began concertizing at the
early age of fifteen, he has stood at
the pinnacle of artistic reknown for
nearly forty years. He will appear in
Ann Arbor Thursday, December 3.
On December 9 Serge Koussevitsky
and his Boston Symphony Orchestra
will appear before Ann Arbor audi-
ences for the 12th consecutive time.
Performing here for the first time in
1890, they appeared occasionally until
1930, since which time they have been
annual visitors. Their return is await-
d by students, faculty and music-
loving public with anticipation, for
their visits have come to be regarded

is an essential part of University cul-
tural life.
Josef Hoffman, noted pianist, who
will open the new year with a concert
January 18, has been referred to as
the "youngest old man" in concert
business. He made his debut when he
was only nine years of age and has
been acclaimed by press and public
everywhere for more than fifty years.
Heifetz Returns
As a lad in his teens, Jascha Heifetz
was already startling New York and
the entire country. Ann Arbor audi-
ences will welcome him back to the
scene of many of his earlier triumphs
when he appears here in the Choral
Jnion Series February 16; for he has

JAY ALLEN, will speak here on
November 5 with fellow foreign cor-
respondent Louis Fischer.

Activities For Eligible FreshmenI
Reserved Until Second Semester

Following its usual course of regu-
lations regarding freshmen activities,
the University will not allow fresh-
men to participate in any extra-cur-
ricular activities.
At the beginning of the second se-
mester of residence, however, all
freshmen who have received grades
satisfactory to the University will be
issued eligibility cards entitling them
to be active in University activities.
Satisfactory grades must be 15 hours
completed, with grades of C or better,
and at least one grade of B. No fresh-
man who receives a grade of below C
his first semester will be allowed to
go out for activities. -
Eligibility Cards
Alternative to the previously men-
tioned rules is an honor point rating
of 2%/2 times the number of hours car-
ried during the first semester. Trans-
fer students admitted to the Univer-

I

l

ire imappers
in the University carries obligations
of conduct outside the classrooms TCourse
and University grounds, as wlasi
them. If students, or groups of stu-
dents do not observe the principles of Twenty Women To Finish
conduct as outlined by the University,
they will be liable to disciplinary ac- Aerial Maps Training
tion by the University.
Probationary Status Having already received their rat-
This action may consist of proba- ings as engineering aides, the 20 wo-
tion, suspension or expulsion from men now enrolled in the first class of
the University. Students on probation the new aerial mapping course will
are forbidden to engage in any public finish their 12 weeks of training here
activity, and failure to observe this Oct. 3.
rule will result in suspension. As prcof that there are more jobs
Also, students who fail to make sat- open than there are candidates, each
isfactory grades will be placed on woman has received several offers of
probation, during which period they positions from localities throughout
must make up their deficiencies to the country. They have. been trained
remain in residence at the University. to construct maps from aerial photo-
College Rules Outlined graphs, but many have been asked to
In regard to College rules, students I accept positions in related fields. The
who are absent from classes in excess majority of the women will probably
may he exclided from the nrse n be placed in one of the branches of

WALTER DURANTY, famous New
York Times foreign correspondent,
will lecture February 18.

I ~ -

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