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January 06, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-06

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

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[C1 I.AN D-A ILY r

Student's Speo ch Sells
Engineers War' Stamps

*1

Allies Receive Vital Supplies Sonewhere in Tunisia

BROADWAY HIT:
Production to Present
Comedy, Stage Door,' Jan. 13

Connie Schaflander,, '46A, only
spent twenty minutes before her
speech class in composid g the sales
talk which had been the- assignment
yesterday, but the slightly flustered
professor was forced to admit the
energetic drive she put cii was cer-
tainly effective.
Connie, whose class is comnposed of
engineers and some architec ture stu-
dents, admits that her lifte hasn't
been too happy in the pasti months,
because speeches just don't seem to
go over before an audience of drowsy
and uninspiring engineers.
The boys were rudely awa kened
out of their lethergy however when,
after a short introduction, Connie
whipped out a war stamp and called
for a purchaser. Although her sp eech
might not have been technically Iper-
fect, the effect cannot be questioned,
because it netted two dollars more
for Uncle Sam.

...

I

An Allied mule and camel train carry vital supplies over rocky, barren terrain somewhere in Tunisia to a
United Nations' base near an enemy-held mountain pass.

Col. William A. Ganoe, head of the
University ROTC unit, will speak on
"A Prerequisite for the Post-War
World" at 8:30 p.m. Friday at the
Hillel Foundation.
- This is one of a series of Friday
evening discussions sponsored by the
Foundation throughout the year. The
meetings are arranged by the Forum
Committee, under the chairmanship
of Warren Laufe, '44.
Smithies to Talk
Prof. Arthur Smithies of the eco-
nomics department will present the
first of a series of lectures on the
post-war economic reconstruction of
China at 5 p.m. Friday in the East
lecture room of the Rackham Build-
ing.
Professor Smithies was a faculty
member of the recent State Post-War
Conference and was a featured speak-
er at a similar conference here last
spring.
The lectures, sponsored by the Chi-
nese Student Economic Society, will
be given by various faculty members
of the Department of Economics.
* * *

X42 Finale Ball
Breaks Record
Contributes $1,500
to Scholarship Fund
Orchids are in order for the Man-
power Corps and the students who at-
tended the '42 Finale, on New Year's;
Eve, making possible a contributionj
of approximately $1,500 to the Bomb-
er Scholarship from the proceeds of
the dance.
Biggest single boost the Bomber,
fund as received to date toward its'
$15,00 goal for the current year, the
amount was announced yesterday by
Haskell Kellner, Chairman of the'
dance.,
To date the Bomber Scholarship,
total in contributions already received
is reachting the $3,000 mark rapidly..
With tahe amounts expected from
dances iecently held and functions
scheduled for the future, the prospect
of an even bigger jump toward their
proposed' oal is foreseen shortly.
Other ,Cdent contributors to the.
Bomber -t6holarship include Delta
Delta Delta; who heads the list with,
$150, bigget .donation by a single
house, Hinsdale House, and Mosher
Hall, both of whom gave substantial
amounts.

Duties Relieved
for Professors;.
No Dismissal
(Continued' from Page 1)
that any faculty member with a
problem can petition our committee
for judgment. However, in cases of
demotion, change of salary, or dis-
missal, we automatically review the
case. We have been discussing this
problem, and will make our report
to the president on Friday."
Professor Dahlstrom's only state-
ment last night was, "The matter is
in the hands of the Senate Advisory
Committee' and under the circum-
stances I do not feel able to com-
ment."
Professor Wegner said, "I am not an-
swering any questions at present.
You will have to talk to the Senate
Advisory Committee."
One student, who asked not to be
quoted by name, said his class was
dismissed in this way:
"At the 9 a.m. starting hour an
official, whom I did not know, came
into the classroom and asked Profes-
sor Dahlstrom to dismiss his class.
We overheard this in the classroom.
Professor Dahlstrom refused and the
man left the room. At 9:30 he re-
turned and after a short conversa-
tion with Professor Dahlstrom dis-
missed the class and said, 'Professor
Dahlstrom has been relieved of fur-
ther teaching duties in English I':"
President Ruthven could not be
reached by telephone last night; nor
could Prof. Carl Brandt, chairman.
of the engineering English depart-
ment.
Chili Reported
.Ready to Break
Axis Relations
BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 5.- VP)- A
high foreign office source said tonight
that the Argentine government has
been informed that Chile would break
relations with the Axis on Friday.
President Juan Antonio Rios of
Chile, this source said, would send a
message to Congress at that time ask-
ing an immediate rupture of diplo-
matic and commercial relations with
Germany, Italy, and Japan, following
a final secret session of the Chilean
Senate Thursday.
This informant gave his informa-
tion only a few hours after Raul Mor-
ales, Chilean minister of the interior,
had arrived at Santiago, the Chilean
capital, from a tour in which he vis-
ited the United States, Brazil and
Argentina and interviewed high offi-
cials, including the presidents of the
three countries.

Speech Profs
Participate
in Convention
Reports on Wartime
Speech Are Given
Professors H. Harlan Bloomer, Lou-
is M. Eich, Kenneth G. Hance, and
Dr. Arthur Secord, members of the
staff of the Department of Speech,
participated in the twenty-seventh
annual convention of the National
Association of Teachers of Speech
held recently in Chicago.
At a symposium on 'uesday, Dec.
29, dealing with speech rehabilitation
in war injury cases, Professor Bloom-
er presented a report on research
which lie'and Dr. Hide H. Shohara of
the speech department staff had car-
ried on in regard to European litera-
ture on speech and voice disorders of
soldiers in World War I.
Serving as chairman of a program
on - studies in American public-ad-
dress Tuesday, Prof. Eichalsopar-
ticipated in a symposium on oral in-
terpretation in wartime. Prof. Hance
presented a paper at a meeting on
contemporary public address on Tues-
day, and Dr. Secord took part in var-
ious sessions of the National Uni-
versity Extension Association com-
mittee on debate materials and inter-
state cooperation and acted as chair-
man of a discussion forum on federal
post-war government.
Old Man Winter Spikes
Health Service Record
01' Man Winter has been taking
his toll around campus as the Novem-
ber monthly report from Health Ser-
vice shows.
The number of colds treated at
Health Service in November of this
year by far exceeded the number in
1941 and 1940 while pneumonia cases
were reported in far fewer number
than at this time last year.
In addition to the regular duties
the medical staff has been concerned
with examinations for military re-
serves, of which there were 231 dur-
ing November. Of these, 118 were for
the Army, 83 for.the Navy and 30 for
the Marines.
Crowning Beauty Queens
Banned in Kelly Schedule
LANSING, Jan. 5.- (]P)- Gover-
nor Kelly today laid out for himself
a rigid office routine during the ap-
proaching legislative session, and, he
placed a ban on crowning beauty
queens.
Kelly said he would accept few
speaking engagements which would
take him from his office.

As the second major production of
its current dramatic season, Play Pro-
duction of the Department of Speech
will offer the Broadway hit play,
"Stage Door," for a run of four per-
formances, Jan. 13 through Jan. 16,
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Rehearsals for this campus pro-
duction have been in progress for
many weeks, and an unusually large
cast filled predominantly with women
is now rounding up the final details
necessary for a finished performance.
A comedy hit complete with witty
dialogue and wry remarks, "Stage
Door" has proved equally successful
on the stage and screen. Its authors,
George S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber,
have fashioned this play around the
tales of girls who aspite to stars in
the New York theatre.
The action of "Stage Door" takes
place in the Foot-Lights Club, where
Rayburn Calls
for Resistance
to Bureaucrats
(Continued from Page 1)
for countless years to come, convenes
tomorrow with all factions pledged to
an all-out war effort but sharply di-
vided on domestic issues.
Preliminaries were cleared away to-
day. In a pre-session caucus, Demo-
crats unanimously nominated Ray-
burn for another term as speaker of
the House, and reelected John W. Mc-
Cormack of Massachusetts as their
floor leader.
Democrats and Republicans alike
called for a holiday on politics in
dealing with legislation necessary to
win the war.
The Democrats emerged from their
caucus jubilant over a show of har-
mony, one member describing it as
"a very happy, harmonious caucus;
there was no trouble at all, and we
are going to win the 1944 elections."
Joseph W. Martin Jr. of Massachu-
setts, former chairman of the Repub-
lican National Committee and House
minority leader in the 77th Congress,
issued a statement outlining a plat-
form for House Republicans in the
new Congress. Principally it called
for:
Preservation of constitutional gov-
ernment; discarding of partisan poli-
tics in the war effort; no "special
privileges" for any group; restoration
of "the prerogatives of the Congress;"
curbing of "the reckless granting of
blanket powers and blank checks;"
elimination of unnecessary bureaus;
revision of the tax system to embrace
the "pay-as-we-go" principle.
30 Percent of Butter Stock
to Go for Military Usage
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5.-(IP)--Sec-
retary of Agriculture Wickard tonight
directed manufacturers to set aside 30
per cent of their monthly production
of creamery butter for direct war re-
quirements, including military and
lend-lease, beginning Feb. 1.
At the same time, the food admin-
istrator extended a previous order of
the War Production Board reserving
the production of all citrus juices,

stage-struck young girls may live
cheaply and find plenty of time to
haunt the managers' offices. In the
main, the comedy is concerned with
Terry Randall, whose desperate 10-
alty to the stage is finally rewarded
by a fine role which will establish
her as an artist.
Tickets for the four performances
of this comedy by Play Production
will be placed on sale Monday morn-
ing at the Mendelssohn box office.
Box office hours will be from 10 a.mi
to 5 p.m. Monday and Tuesday, and
from 10 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. the re-
mainder of the week. The curtain
on the production will be raised a$
8:30 p.m.
Registration
for Blood Bank
Held This Week
Considerable activity was evidenced
yesterday in the January Blood Bank
when more than 50 people signed up
as donors, according to Warner Jen-
nings '45 of the campus blood com-
mittee.
Registration formen swill continue
from 12 to 5 pm. each day this week
in the lobby of the Union. Women
may register at the same time in the
League.
The American Red Cross will be on
campus next Tuesday and Wednesday
with complete equipment to handle
this month's quota of 200 pints. Blood
will be taken in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Because the University went over
the top on last month's 250 pint rec-
ord contribution, the blood committee
is confident of success in the current
drive, Jennings stated.
There will be a meeting of t4
Victory Bal committee at 8:30
p.m. today in the Undergraduate'
Office of the League.

New uader-ar-
Cream Deodorant
Ssafely
Stops Perspiration
1. Does not rot dresses or men's
shirts. Does not irritate skin.
2. Nowaitingto dry. Can be used
right:after shaving.
3. Instantly stops perspiration for
1 to 3 ays. P'revents odor.
4. A pure, white, greaseless,
stainless vanishipig cream.
5. Awarded Approval Seal of
AmericanInstitute of Launder.
infor being harmless to
farc.
aa
39 a jar
Also in 100and590jars
Guaautn oe by'
7 sa't' ARR
s

: :
h.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
tinued from Page 3) room, Architecture Building. Open Just and Durable Peace" will meet
daily through January 7; 9 to 5; ex- tonight at 7:30 at Lane Hall.
L54, Electrical Measure- cept Sunday. The public is invited.
be given at 10 o'clock on Michigan Dames: Book Group will
1d Fridays of the.Spring Exhibition, University Museums: meet tonight at 8:00 at the home of
"Animals on our Fighting Fronts-;I. Mrs. J. T. Banchero, 418 E. Kingsley
atory work one afternoon Birds". Sixty-five birds collected from Street.
1:00-5:00, on Tuesday, various countries which are now con-
or Thursday. sidered as war zones, such as New Comin Evets
-Arthur W. Smith Guinea, Solomon Islands, Africa,
England, etc. This particular series Varsity Glee Club will meet Thurs-
Lea.ching, Qualifying Ex-will be exhibited until January. 16. day at 7:30 p.m. concerning the
Students expeting Eto First floor rotunda, University Mu- spring term. Get in touch with Re-
(diretd tecing nxt seums. Open daily 8-5; Sunday 2 to pola, Saulson, or Professor Mattern
(drequired teo paching) qualinext tI' public is invited, if you cannot attend. Music will again
ination in the subject Toda be issued; bring deposit.' Club picture
.xpctio nteahThsbex-t tE ts Today"Fll*b ta"n*"nSunday_ at 3:00 p m:
pect to teach. This ex- Full dress, blue ribbons. m
rill be held on Saturday. The International Relations Club
t 1:00 p.m. Students will will meet tonight at 7:30 in Roomp 231 La Sociedad Hispanica will meet in
hioi fThe aminaion Angell Hall under the direction of Mr. the League on Thursday, Jan. ,7, at
ichool. The examination E. W. Mill of the Political Science De- 8:00 p.m. The movie "Buenos Dias,
e about four hours' time; partment to discuss Latin America Carmelita" will-be shown. No admiis-
is therefore essential. and the War. All students invited. sion charge. Members, patrons and
Certificate, January Y1943 others interested are invited.,
Tetifmpa h Enary 194 The Public Health Club will have a
The dComprns give Ex-luncheon meeting today in the Rus- Episcopal Students: There will be
,Education will be given sian R'oom of the League. All student a celebration of Holy Communion. on
, January 9, from 1:00 to and faculty members in the School of Thursday morning at 7:30 in Bishop
m 2432UtE.SexaintinPublic Health are invited. Williams Chapel, Harris Hall. Break-
egrd ing the examinton E fast will be served following the ser-
red in the School of Edu- The seminar on "The Basis of a vice.

, .. ..

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1 11IIti~~III If' D U U I *M I II tliiUIC UT IJI D) I L '7/AVV -I II\ (11(1 n i'n . r7

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