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January 12, 1943 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-12

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- - ftrt Mluht-A\N DA1L~T


Continued from Page 2)
Science Aud.; Examination (final),
Tuesday, March 30, 4:15-5:15, Natur-
al Science Aud.
-Margaret Bell, M.D.,
Medical Adviser for Women
Notice to Students Planning to Do
Directed Teaching: Students expect-
ing to do directed teaching the spring
term are requested to secure assign-
ments in Room 2442 U.E.S. on Wed-
nesday, January 13, according to the
following schedule:
9:00-Social studies
11:00 - 12:00 and 1:30 - 4:00-all
other school subjects.
No assignments will be made before
January 13. If the periods suggested
are inconvenient, a student may get
his assignment on Thursday, January
Concerts: The University Musical
Society announces the following con-
Josef Hofmann, Pianist, Monday,
Jan. 18.
Jascha Heifetz, Violinist, Tuesday,
Feb. 16.
Guomar Novaes, Pianist, Friday,
March 5. (Miss Novaes will appear in-
stead of the Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra, previously announced).
Nelson Eddy, Baritone, Wednesday,
March 17.
The above concerts are in the Chor-
al Uhion Series, and will be given in
Hill Auditorium.
The Roth String . Quartet-Feri
Roth and Samuel Siegel, Violins;
Julius Shaier, viola; and Oliver Edel,
violincello; will give three concerts in
the Third Annual Chamber Music
Festival Friday evening and Saturday
afternoon and evening, January 22
au* 23, in the main Lecture Hall of
the Rackham Building.
Alec Templeton, sensational British
pianist; in a special concert at popu-
lar prices, Thursday evening, Feb. 25,
in Hill Auditorium.
Golden Jubilee May Festival-six
concerts, May 5, 6, 7 and 8.
Tickets at the offices of the Uni-
versity Mueical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower.
-Charles A. Sink, President
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, will present a
program at 4:15 p.m. on Wednesday,
January 13, in Hill Auditorium, as-
sisted by Nancy Plummer Faxon, so-
prano. The public is cordially invited.
Faciulty Recital: Joseph Brinkman,
pianist, and Wassily Besekirsky, vio-
linist, members of the School of Mu-
sic faculty, will appear in a program
at 8:30 p.m. on Thursday, January
14, in the Assembly Hall of the Rack-
ham Building. The recital will in-
clude sonatas by Veracini, Brahms,
and DeLamarter, and will be open to
the public..
The regular Tuesday Evening Re-
#orded Program in the Men's Lounge
of the Rackham Building tonight at
':00 will be as follows:
Hanson: Lament for Beowulf; Mo-
zart: Violin Concerto No. 5 in A Ma-
jr Tschaikowsky: Symphony No. 3
i2 Major.
Exhibition, University Museums:
"Animal on our Fighting Fronts-II.
Birds". Sixty-five birds collected from
various countries which are now con-
sidvred as war zones, such as New
Guinea, Solomon Islands, Africa,
Ingland, etc. This particular series
will be exhibited until January 16.
Zirst floor rotunda, University Muse-
ums. Open daily 8-5; Sunday 2 to 5.
7Rhe public is invited.

Events Today
Mathematics Club will meet this
evening at 8 o'clock, in the West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Bldg. Pro-
fessor Dwyer will speak on "Recent
Developments in Correlation Tech-
Botanical Journal Club will meet
tonight at 7:30 in Room 1139, N.S.
Reports by: Jean Campbell, "Phylo-
geny in Taxonomy"; Irma Schoolber-
ger, "Gametophytes of Marattia sam-
bucina," and "Indian silicified
plants;" Francesca Thivy, "On some
phases in the life history of terrestrial
alga, Fritschiella tuberosa Iyengar,
and its autecology," and "Studies in
comparative morphology of the algae.
I. Heterotrichy and juvenile stages, II.
The algal life-cycle."
Attention, Marine ,Reservists:
There will be ,an important meeting
of all Marine Corps Reservists tonight
at 8:30 in Room 304 Michigan Union.
The Cercle Francais will have its
last meeting of the semester tonight
at 8:00 in the Michigan League. "Hai-
ti" will be the topic of an informal
talk given by Adrien Roy. A small
play, singing, and discussion will con-
clude the program.
A.I.E.E will hold a banquet and
election of officers tonight at 6:00 in
the Michigan League. Professor L. A.
Baier of the Marine Department will
be the speaker.
All girls interested in joining Mich-
igan's First All-Girl Band are in-
vited to attend the first meeting
(without instruments) at Morris Hall
today at 5:00 p.m.
May Graduates of the School of
Education: Seniors of the School of
Education who will be graduated in
May will meet in the auditorium of
the University High School today at
4:15 p.m. for the purpose of organiz-
ing the class and nominating officers.
The Sorority Committee of JGP
will meet today at 4:30 p.m. at the
Michigan League. Please turn in mon-
Disciples Guild: Tea will be served
this afternoon at the Disciples Guild
House, 438 Maynard St., from 5:00 to
6:00 p.m. Both Disciples and Congre-
gational students and friends are in-
Episcopal Students: Tea will be
served for Episcopal students and
their friends this afternoon by the
Canterbury Club, 4:00 to 5:15, in Har-
ris Hall. Evening Prayer will be said
at 5:15in the Chapel.
Christian Science Organization will
meet tonight at 8:15 in Rooms D and
E of the Michigan League.
Michigan Dames: Qeneral meeting
tonight at 8:15 in the Michigan
League Building. Guest speaker: Miss
Margaret Carpenter, University Hos-
pital diatetic staff.
Faculty Women's Club: The Play
reading section will meet today at
2:15 p.m. in the Mary B. Henderson
Room of the Michigan League.
The Music Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet tonight at
8:00 at the home of Mrs. John Kollen,
411 Lenawee Drive.
Coming Events
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, Jan. 13, at 4:15 p.m. in
Room 303 Chemistry Building. Dr.
J. o. Halford will speak on "The En-
tropy of Formic and Acetic Acids."
All interested are invited.
The Anatomy Club will meet
Wednesday, Jan. 13, at 5:00 p.m. in
Room 2501, East Medical Building.
Dr. W. T. Dempster will discuss "The
Physiological and Physical Aspects of

Microscope Ilumination." Tea will he
served at 4:30 p.m. in Room 3502.
All who are interested are invited.
The American Society of Mechani-
cal Engineers will meet on Wednes-
day, Jan. 13, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. All members and in-
terested students are urged to be
present as several student papers will
be presented, membership cards and
pins will be distributed, and the an-
nual election of officers will take
place. Membership may be obtained
at this meeting.
Graduate Student Council will meet
Thursday, Jan. 14, at 5:00 p.m., West
Lecture Room, Rackham School. All
members are urged to attend.
Ushers: All girls who wish to usher
for the Play Production feature,
"Stage Door," or for the Art Cinema
League Sunday series please sign up
at once in the Undergraduate Office
of the League.
"Stage Door," a comedy by George
S. Kaufman and Edna Ferber, will
be presented Wednesday through Sat-
urdayrevenings at the Mendelssohn
Theatre by Play Production of the
Department of Speech. Tickets are on
sale daily at the box office, which is
open from 10-5 today and from 10-
8:30 the balance of the week.
Episcopal Students: There will be
a celebration of Holy Communion on
Wednesday morning at 7:30 in Bishop
Williams Chapel, Harris Hall. Break-
fast will be served following the ser-
Navy Reveals
Pacific Losses
Carrier, 3 Cruisers
7 Destroyers Are Sunk
WASHINGTON, Jan. 11.-(P)-The
Navy announced tonight along with
the sinking of the 20,000-ton aircraft
carrier Hornet October 26 the loss in
the battles of the Solomon Islands
area of the South Pacific the follow-'
ing three cruisers and seven destroy-
ers and their commanding officers:
The Northampton, heavy cruiser,
Captain Willard A. Kitts, 3rd, of Os-
wego, N. . He is safe.
The Juneau, 6,000-ton light cruiser,
CapJain Lyman Knute Swenson, Pro-
vo, Utah. He is missing.
The Atlanta, 6,000-ton sister ship of
the Juneau, Captain Samuel Power
Jenkins,,San Diego, Calif. He is safe.
The Monssen, 1,630-ton destroyer,
Lieutenant Commander Charles Ed-
ward McCombs, Martins Ferry, Ohio.
He is safe.
The Cushing, 1,465-ton destroyer,
Lieutenant Commander Edward N.
Parker, Bellefonte, Pa. He is safe.
The Benham, 1,500-ton destroyer,
Lieutenant Commander John Barrett
Taylor, Churchille, Bucks County, Pa.
He is safe.
The Preston, 1,480-ton destroyer,
Commander Max C. Stormes, San Di-
ego, Calif. He is missing.
The Walke, 1,750-ton destroyer,
Commander Thomas Edward Fraser,
Philadelphia, Pa. He is missing.
The Barton, 1,700-ton destroyer,
Lieutenant Commander Douglas Har-
old Fox, 201 Spruce St., Dowagiac,
Mich. He is missing.
The Laffey, 1,700-ton destroyer,
Lieutenant Commander William Ed-
win Hank, Norfolk, Va. He is missing.
Terrell Elected Head
of Canterbury Club
James Terrell, '43, of Ann Arbor,
was elected president Sunday of the
Canterbury Club, student Episcopal
Seven new members were appointed
to the cabinet. They are Gloria Jaco-

bus, '43BAd, Larry Burns, '46E, Don-
ald Dieckmann, '45E, Charlotte La
Rue, '46, Joan Hadjisky, '46, Sue
Chilman, '46, and Carolyn Manches-
ter, '46.,
Installations of new officers will
be held Sunday in Harris Hall. Ac-
tivities will be broadened to aid serv-
icemen stationed here and to cope
with-problems arising from the in-
flux of defense workers in this area,
Terrell stated.

Roosevelt Asks
of Coess
ct(x ii Y fi- 'ake 1)
Confusion was increased by the
failure of the loudspeaker system.
Few listened, in fact, but all were
supplied with copies of the budget-
a volume the size of a big-city tele-
phone directory-to be studied inF
their offices.
Mr. Roosevelt warned civilians in
his message that on the average
they can be supplied with but $500
worth of goods and services during
the fiscal year, or almost 25 per
cent less than in the "record" year
1941. But "even then," he contin-
ued, "most of us will be better fed,
better clothed, and better housed
than other peoples in the world."
However, he asked that it not be
assumed there is no need for a
great improvement in the living
conditions of a "large segment" of
the American population.
"It is the responsibility of gov-
ernment to plan for more produc-
tion of essential civilian goods and
less of non-essential goods," he
said. "Production and distribution
of goods should be simplified and
standardized, unnecessary costs
and frills should be eliminated. To-
tal war demands simplification of
American life. By giving up what
we do not need, all of us will be
better able to get what we do need."
Each citizen, he continued, must
be assured of "the necessities of
life at prices which he can pay,"
or "rising prices will lift many
goods beyond his reach just as
surely as if those goods did not
exist." A concerted effort to stabil-
ize prices, rents and wages, he add-
ed, had kept the "rise in the cost
of living within narrow bounds."
Prices, he said, could and would be
stabilized "with only a limited use
of subsidies to stimulate needed
He warned that some wanted the
stabilization controls r'elaxec for
this or that group. These, he added,
forget that "to relax the controls
for one group was an argument to
relax for other groups, thereby
starting the : cost of living spiral
which would undermine the war
effort and cause grave post-war
Six Speakers
to Enter Finals
Eliminations Marked
by Variety of Topics
Speeches on topics ranging from
the sulfa drug to the invasion of
Africa were given by students par-
ticipating in the eliminations of a
second of two Speech 31 contests
held yesterday.-
Students chosen by the judges to
take part in the final contest are
Jane Dyble, '45, speaking on the
"Challenge of War"; James Lynch,
'45, "Why I'm Fighting This War";
Seymour Chase, '45, "What Is Worth
Fighting For?"; Jerry Herman, '45,
"Modern Miracle of the Medical
World"; Eugenia Schwartzbek, '45,
"Men Without a Uniform," and Es-
ther Stevens, '43, "A Course Ro-
Judges .for the contest were mem-
bers of the staff of the speech de-
partment. The finals will be held at
4 p.m. Wednesday in the Natural
Science Auditorium.
Further activities in the speech de-
partment include a non-decision de-

bate held last night in which the
Men's Varsity Debate team met the
team from Western Reserve College.
Debating for Michigan were: "Mar-
tin Shapero, '46, and John Muehl,
Union Life Membership
Pins Are Now Available
Designed as a perennial tie to col-
lege days at Michigan and as a con-
stant- reminder of alma mater, the
Union' life membership pin is again
being offered by the Union to quali-
fied male students, according to Ed
Holmberg, '43, secretary.
The pin comprises a block M on
a gold field and is available each day
this week in the Basement Business
Office of the Union. An engraved
certificate accompanies each pin.

Russians Within 60 Miles of Rostov
is =ir" G ORGIEVSK
o so goo !so-
The Russians are reported to have driven to a point within 6mless
of Rostov (large black arrow). Small arrows indicate two routes of wth-
drawal open to the Germans should they retreat west of Rostov-across
the Kerch Straits and, north of Rostov, throuigh the Donets River basin.
Nvoted Photographer to Discuss
"T usianWo men ad he Wr'

Rhodes to Take
Leading Role
in Stage Ioo.
First Performance
by Play Production
Set for Tomorrow
Helen Rhodes, Grad., will enact
the leading role of Terry Randall in
the presentation of "Stage Door,"
which will be given by Play Produc-
tion of the Department of Speech in
a series of four performances 8:30
p.m. tomorrow through Saturday in
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The two male leads will be taken
by John Babington, '44, who will
take the part of a movie producer,
and Hal Cooper, '44, who will be fea-
tured as the playwright.
Other members of the cast include
Mary Blanchard, '44, Betty Alice
Brown, '43, Nathan Bryant, Grad.,
Dorothy Chamberlain, '43, Bethine
Clark, '45, Dorothy Darnall, '44, Cath-
erine Fletcher, '43, Blanche Holpar,
'44, Mildred Janusch, '43, Karl Kreu-
ter, '43, Marjorie Leete, '44, Sally
Levy, '43, and Patricia Meikle.
Additional students who are taking
part in this production are William
Mikelait, '45, Harry Miller, '45, Carol
Misner, '44, Lillian Moeller, '44, Stro-
wan Robertson, '44, Wallace Rosen-
baum, '43, Gertrude Slack, Grad.,
Janet Stickney, '43, Barbara Stuber,
'44, Lafayette Stuch, 43, Philip Swan-
der, Jean Westerman, Grad., Dorothy
Wineland, '43, Barbara White, '44
Suzanne Wood, '44, and Robert York,
As has been the case in previous
undertakings by Play Production,
"Stage Door" is under the direction
of Prof. Valentine Windt of the
speech department. Robert Mellen-
camp designed the scenes, and the
costumes were supervised by Emma
Tickets for the four performances
of "Stage Door" are now on sale in
the Mendelssohn box office. Box of-
fice hours will be from 10 a.m. to J
p.m. today and from 10 a.m. to 8:30
p.m. the remainder of the week.
Student Bureau
Sponsors Talks
Nancy Filstrup, '43, chairman of
the Board of Directors of the Speak,
ers' Bureau, announced yesterday
that eleven student volunteer speak-
ers will give a series of talksbegin-
ning Jan. 30 and continuing to April
11 before a group of young people at
the First Methodist Church.
The speeches will be concerned with
present problems related to the war
effort, and difficulties encountered
in post-war planning. Special topics
include "Religion and Post-War Plan-
ning;" "Education and the War Ef-
fort;" and "A Federal Union in a
Post-War World."
Other activities to be sponsored by
the Bureau include a symposium on
"The University in the War Effort;"
a fifteen-minute skit on "A Militar-
ized Dormitory," and the training of
four or five girls to act as speakers for
the Office of Civilian Defense.

Few people have ever photographed
so many world-famous leaders as
has Margaret Bourke-White, Amer-
ica's outstanding woman photogra-
pher, who will discuss "Russian Wom-
en and the War," when she appears
before an Oratorical Association au-
dience at 8:15 p.m., Feb. 4, in Hill
Miss Bourke-White recently added
Joseph Stalin to the already large
list of celebrities who have posed be-
fore her lens to become the first
photographer ever granted this priv-
ilege. In Russia, during- the early
days of the Russo-German conflict,
she obtained permission to photo-
graph the Premier with Harry Hop-
kins, President Roosevelt's represent-
ative, conferring with Stalin on
American aid to Russia.
Recently returned from a journey
through the battle-scarred Orient,
including an assignment as a ra-
dio commentator in Moscow, Miss
Bourke-White will tell of her experi-
ences while. photographically docu-
menting history.
She has served as Associate Editor
All blood donors are reminded to
keep their assigned appointments
in the January blood bank tomor-
row and Wednesday at the Wom-
en's Athletic Building.
S* * *
Freshman Hopwood manuscripts
are to be submitted by 4 p.m~
Jan. 22, at Room 3227 Angell Hall.
* *
Victory Ball ticket applications
will be received today and tomor-
row from 2;to 5:30 p.m. at the
Union Desk. Bring self-addressed,
post card and identification card.

for Life and Fortune and as Chief.
Photographer for PM. Her books, in-
cluding such best-sellers as "North
of the Danube," "You Have Seen
Their Faces," and "Shooting the Rus-
sian War," together with her vivid
recordings of modern history have
made her one of the best known of
American career women.
"Say, Is This the U.S.A.?", a collab-
oration with her ex-husband, Erskine
Caldwell, is a record of a ten-thou-
sand-mile trip through this nation
by train, bus, horse, freight car and
French Club
Meets Today
Adrian Roy, a graduate student
from Haiti, will speak on Haiti in
the last meeting of the semester of
the French Club at 8 p.m. today at
the League.
A one-act play "Gros Chagrins"
will also be presented, and the pro-
gram will be concluded with singing
and conversation.
The fourth French lecture will be
given under the sponsorship of Le
Cercle Francais at 4:15 tomorrow in
Room D, Alumni Hall.
The lecture will be given by Prof.
Marc Denkinger of the Romance
Languages department. He will speak
on "Quelques Humoristes" and will
read and explain various humorous
passages from French writers. The
purpose of the lecture, said Prof.
Denkinger, is to give the student an
insight into French humor which he
would not ordinarily get in his school
( work.

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