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December 11, 1942 - Image 8

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

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

PAGE FTC-HT

'TWE MICHIGAN DAIIN

FPI iD

PiiC-E flC-TIT FRIDAV, IWC. ii, l{4Z

Christma
Carol Sing to
Be Held Here
Snnchiv Nifflil

Song-Fest

Will Feature Glee Clubsu m "ors 'Say1
Technic Will

Phi Kappa Phi
Group to Hear
Thuma Speak

Horse Meat Is New Dinner Dish

° J.Semi-Annual Dinner
Glee Clubs, 'U' Choir Will Be Given Today
Will Be Featured at Prof. B. D. Thuma, chairman of
Annual All-Campus the War Information Committee,
P will speak on the place of the college
Christmas Song-Fest student in the war effort to the 51
student and four faculty initiates to
Sunday evening grinds in the li- Phi Kappa Phi, honor society, to-
brary will have their ears tingled night at their semi-annual initiation
and dinner at the Michigan League.
this week when students joinsin the Candidates for initiation will be
second annual all-campus carol sing presented by Prof. A. D. Moore, vice-
at 9 p.m. on the steps of the Main president of the chapter, and Prof.
Library. Peter Okkelberg, president of the
Interspersed with mass singing of chapter, will initiate the following:
the old familiar carols will be num- Student Initiates Named
bers by the Varsity Glee Club, under Arthur Andrews, Gerald Aptekar,
the direction of Prof. David Mattern, Allan Axelrod, Suzanne Backus, Ed-
with instrumental accompaniment by win Banta, Jacob Beckerman, Bar-
members of the University Band. bara Bentley, Nancy Bercaw, Herbert
Members of the Women's Glee Berman, Wilbur Birk, Dorothy Brid-
Club, as well as the University Choir, don, Martin Browning, Jarrett Clark,
will support the group singing. Louis Cote and William Couter.
Contralto solos will be sung by Thomas Dalrymple, Robert Duff,
Harriet L. Porter, '44SM. Robert Ehrlich, LaMont Engle, Rosa
Printed programs will be distrib- Feigenbaum, Oscar Feldman, Marg.
uted containing the words of the aret Garritsen, Elaine Glass, Marg-
songs which the group will sing, in- aret Groefsena, William Halliday,
cluding "We Three Kings of Orient Guy Hoenke, Ruth Hoerich,Eliza-
Are," "O Come All Ye Faithful," beth Ivanoff, Mildred Janusch, Au-
"Away in a Manger," "The First drey Johnson and Michael Kasha.
Noel," "Hark the Herald Angels John Koffel, Caryl Kulsavage,
Sing," "Silent Night," "Deck the Robert Kuntz, Francis Lee, Martin
Halls," "I Heard the Bells on Christ- Leff, Milton LeVine, Barbara Mac-
mas Day," "O Little Town of Beth- Laughlin, Louise Marsom, Marshall
lehem," "It Came Upon a Midnight Penn, Robert Petteys, James Quinn,
Clear," and "Joy to the World." Milton Roemer, Arthur Rosen, Fred-
Following the program, students erick Sleator, Frederick Stanton,
will return to Lane Hall for refresh- Margaret Stitt, Madiros Tarpinan,
mens.Lee Verduin, Ferne Wheeler and
ments. Hideo Yoshihara.
Sponsored by the Student Religious i Faculty Initiates
Association, the event was a Lane List
Hall tradition long before it was held From the faculty Prof. George
outdoors last year and made campus- Rainich, mathematics department,
wide, with about 1,200 students at- Prof. Thuma, psychology depart-
tending. ment, Prof. A. E. White, English re-
in the event of inclement weather search, and Prof. H. F. Vaughan,
the program will be held in Hill Dean of the School of Public Health,
Auditorium. I will receive their keys.
A7
T--
or n and old
OUR SPECIALTY is books and
games for children. Everything
from charming picture books
to colorful cut-out dolls. A
large section in the rear of our store is devoted entirely
to children's items.
GAMES FOR GROWN-UPS in-i
elude playing cards, poker
chips, chess boards, chess men,
cribbage boards, and many
interesting board games.
Y

We always carry a complete line
of LATEST BOOKS: WAR NOV-
ELS, HUMOR, SCIENCE, BIO-
GRAPHY, HISTORICAL NOV-
._...rI CS Pt

Coeds Control
Ride-Swapping
Women Are Doing a
Good Piece of 'work'
Twenty-six University coeds, at the
controls of Ann Arbor's share-your-
ride program, are doing "a splendid
piece of work," according to William
Strickland, local administrator of the
War Transportation Board.
Pairing applications of Bomber
Plant workers for a partner to ride
to work, the coc-ds combine efficiency
with good "appeal to the public,"
Strickland said.
They work staggered shifts at the
City Hall to make effective Ann Ar-
bor's ride-swapping program under
the Office of Civilian Defense.
Transportation workers were se-
lected from over 1,000 women who've
signed up so far at the Michigan
League's Women's War Council. The
CDVO anticipates using more and
more University women for public
jobs around Ann Arbor, officials in-
dicated.
Be A Goodfellow
Williams Will
Speak at Hillel
The growth of reactionary ele-
ments in American politics will be
discussed by Prof. Mentor Williams,
of the English department, at 8:30
p.m. today at the Hillel Foundation.
Prof. Williams, who participated
last week in the Post-War Conference
panel on internationalism, will speak
on "Are We in Danger of Native
American Fascism?"
The talk will be followed by an
informal question and discussion
period. The meeting is open to the
public and there is no admission
charge. Refreshments will be served.
Preceding the discussion, conserva-
tive religious services will be held in
the chapel starting promptly at 7:30
p.m.
SPHINX
There will be no more meetings
of the Sphinx Honorary Society
until after the Christmas Vaca-
tion.

Be Out Tuesday
The issue date of the Michigan
Technic's big December edition is the
question that's haunting engineers
and laymen alike these days as a
cloud of secrecy envelopes the Tech-
nic office.
Though it is rumored that the great
engineering magazine will be on the
stands next Tuesday close-mouthed
executives are maintaining poker
faces all over the place.
Heading the list of 5 feature stories
are Alice C. Goff's "Women in Sci-
ence" and a timely article on the
types and processes of synthetic rub-
ber, contributed by Don O'Neill, '43E.
"Electro-Chemical Industries" by
Paul Kennedy, '44E, "Glass" by E.
Aiken, and R. G. Freeman's discus-
sion of the economic aspects of his
field, "Production Engineering," com-
plete the list of attractions.1

Garg Features
War Actimities
.Alan of Beauty'
Stars Local Talent
1942 may find the campus queen
of yesterday donned in factory slacks
and tailored uniforms, but if you
think feminine beauty has gone for
the duration, the December Gargoyle
which appears Tuesday will set you
right.
Garg scouts have found local tal-
ent to fill a three-page "Album of
Beauty," with top place given to this
month's cover girl-a Nurses' Aide.
Photos of other phases of campus
life will highlight this issue of the
Garg-with war activities predom-
inating. Commandos training in the
ROTC units, weary workers picking
sugar beets at Sandusky for the
Manpower Corps and blue-uniformed
coeds aiding hospitals are all pic-
tured. The lighter note of college
sports breaks through with a "Sta-
dium Review" showing the best foot-
ball shots of the year.

-_ _ _ _ _ _ __ _ _ _ _ _1

A meat company employe cuts up the first shipment of horse meat
to arrive in Boston, Mass., for human consumption to augment dimin-
ishing supplies of beef. The meat, which bears federal inspection stamps,
came from Topeka, Kan. Campus eateries will probably soon be fea-
turing this new delicacy.
* * * *
A HORSEY MENU TODAY:
Meat Rationing Just Around the
Corner, WPI3 Officials Warn
~4 _____________

Seniors and
Sept. '43 Graduates,
Attention
If you cannot arrange a senior Picture
appointment. The Ensian has arranged
it so you can have your picture made
at home, during Christmas vacation.
Come up to the Ensian office tomorrow
for the special $1.5 0 coupon giving of-
ficial specifications.
See story in today's Daily.

By PAUL HARSHA
Meat rationing is right around the
corner, the War Production Board
has decided, and scrapple, tripe,
souse, pigs' feet-and horse flesh-
soon are to come into their own on
student menus.
These rarely-served viands are
"meat sundries" which will partly re-
place such old reliables as steak, roast
beef, pork chops, once meat ration-
ing really gets rolling.
Even though United States meat
production this year is highest in
history, there won't be enough to
meet avid demands from American
fighting men at home and abroad,
hungry allies, and civilians, too, sup-
ply experts have stated.
Share Your Meat Campaign
It's the civilians who are asked
to join in a nation-wide "share your
meat" campaign while the War Pro-
duction Board maps out a big-scale
rationing program.
A fair share of meat for an able-
bodied person over twelve years old
is 2% pounds per week, the govern-
ment has suggested. And that in-
cludes meals eaten at home, at some-
body else's homes or at restaurants.
The rationing will crack down on
hamburger, pork, beef, veal, lamb
and mutton carcasses, sausage and
canned meats made from any of the
above, the government has announced
in preparing its ration plans.
Voluntary Rationing Program
2,500 dormitory students already
are subscribing to the 21/2-pound
limit per week preluding general ra-
tioning, according to Miss Kathleen
Hamm, University dietitian. The Uni-
versity has been limited to about
16% of its meat quota of a year ago,
she indicated. Pork, down 25%, has
been checked most of all.
The voluntary rationing program
should limit the student's 10 p.m.
Hootkins Gives
Talk in Spanish
States Clear Idea of
Democratic Mexico
"The majority of us are not doing
our part in cementing the much-
needed friendship between Mexicans
and ourselves," Dr. Hirsch E. Hoot-
kins of the Romance Language de-
partment said in a Spanish lecture
yesterday.
Dr. Hootkins, who gave a clear
idea of the Mexican views of demo-
cracy during a six-month stay in
Mexico last summer, stated that if
we wish to be true allies of the Mexi-
can people we must learn to appre-
ciate and comprehend their concep-
tion of democratic ideals.
"The Mexicans have a more realis-
tic feeling for democracy than we
do in this country because they are
still fighting constantly for it, where-
as we gained our democratic freedom
years ago and now take it for
granted," he said. "For this same
ren their annreciation of the im-

hamburger, Miss Hamm warned.
Such after-supper tidbits will figure
into that 21/2-pound ration, she said,
and it's just as important to cut
down consumption then as at dinner.
The Food Requirements Committee
of the War Production Board, which
made the survey of civilian meat de-
mands, estimates it will take several
months for adequate ration machin-
ery to be set up.

1 . r

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