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January 16, 1943 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-01-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY_

Hofmann Advocates Hobbies,
Has Patented 60 Inventions

has been heated by a furnace designed
by the pianist. It is an automatic oil-
burner, about which the artist boasts
that it has never broken down since
its installation.
Hofmann boats, swims, plays bil-
liards and tennis as other interests
beyond his concert career. He is mar-
ried and has three sons.
President Roosevelt and conductor
Walter Damrosch are among the
membership of the 50 Year Club, a
group of long-time admirers of Hof-
mann who heard his first American
concert in the, Metropolitan Opera
House when the artist was ten years

UII-. IIITOS NOUCE
Hofmann claims to be working at INITIATIONS ANNOUNCED
present on an electrical amplifying Sigma Alpha Mu announces the
attachment for pianos, planned to recent initiation of Robert Fried-
increase tone without the distortion man, '45, Marvin Zelomy, '45, Jerome
produced by present microphone-am- Stenbuck, '46, Lloyd Schultz, '46,
plifiers. Harold Levinson, '45, and Irving
For eight years, Hofmann's home Rose, '45.

9

.1.

Who Dunnit? Ask Gals
As Painters Quench Fire
A wastebasket fire, breaking out in
the women's lounge of the West Med-
ical Building, and filling the hall and
classrooms with smoke, caused unex-
pected excitement for 100 students
early yesterday afternoon.
Two painters already had the blaze
well under control when firemen ar-
rived to finish the job.
"That's the first time I ever saw a
metal towel rack on fire," remarked
Captain Heller of the Fire Depart-
ment, as he commented on the origin
of the blaze. It evidently was caused
by a careless coed tossing a cigarette
into the wastebasket and thus ignit-
ing a towel rack, the only object
actually seen on fire.
January Technic
to Feature War
Article by Allen
Regent Lucius Allen's article on
"The Engineer at War" will highlight.
the January issue of the Michigan
Technic when it goes on sale Monday.
Graduating seniors, Robert Ehrilich
and Blaine Newman have,.written the
articles, "Design of Furnace. Walls"*
and "Special Purpose Slide Rules" for
this issue.
Keith Smith, editing his second
Technic, announced that the monthly
Professional Ethics contest will be
continued. Sponsored by the' Ethics
committee made up of Prof. D. L.
Katz and representative students, the
contest will award five dollars for
the best solution to"the problem.
Post-Holiday 'Garg'
to Appear This Week
Pictures from every phase of uni-
versity life will make the post-holi-
day issue of Gargoyle, to go on sale
Wednesday, the most representative
issue of the year, according to Editor
Olga Gruhzit.
Play, sports, sorority, work and
study will all. be treated by appro-
priate pictures. The '42 Finale will
show the University at play, while in-
formal shots of the library will repre-
sent the studious end of school.
NEW UN[ON OFFICERS
Dick Ford, '43, and Dave Striffler,
'43, new senior officers of the Union
will be installed officially in office at
1 p.m. today at the traditional Union
appointments banquet at the Union.

Awards to Be
Given at ROTC
Review Today
Awards for the past semester and
promotions and appointments for
next will be announced at the final
regimental assembly of the term to
be held at 4:15 p.m. today when both
battalions of the campus ROTC unit
pass in r'eview before Col. William A.
Ganoe and staff in the Intramural
Building.
Among the awards to be presented
will be the Chicago Tribune Awards
to the outstanding graduating seniors
of the Infantry, Ordnance, Signal
Corps and Engineering classes. Also
to be presented is the American Le-
gion saber for the outstanding cadet
of the regiment. The cadet chosen
as outstanding in extra-curricular
activities will be presented the Sons
of the American Revolution award.
The Army Ordnance award will be
presente dto the outstanding senior.
Scabbard and Blade will award the
cadet chosen as the outstanding
sophomore of the unit.
Also to be announced at this time
will be the staff appointments for
the coming semester as well as other
honorary promotions. The public is
invited to attend the review.
Get Bike License,
Warn Local Police
Ninety percent of the bicycles
stolen in Ann Arbor are owned by
careless University students, accord-
ing to Walter Schmid of the Police
Department.
Reasons for 'this high percentage
of losses, said Schmid, are that stu-
dents are particularly careless in
locking their property and they do
not take advantage of the licensing
service offered at a nominal cost by
the city. Failure in the latter re-
spect makes it almost impossible for
police to identify recovered bicycles.
Adding that thieves are not likely
to steal licensed bicycles because they
are too easily identified, Schmid
urged all bike-owning students who
have not yet done so to register their
property with the License Bureau im-
mediately.
UNION PINS AVAILABLE
Although the response to the an-
nouncement making Union life mem-
bership pins available has met with
unexpected response, there are still
200 pins available for distribution,
according to David Striffler, '43, new
secretary of the Union.

1,000 -Women
Requested for
Personnel Work
New Courses Opened
to Undergraduates
An immediate opportunity is open
to University women with some train-
ing in administrative management or
public personnel management, ac-
cording to Dr. Edward H. Litchfield,
Assistant State Personnel Director.
American civil government will.
need about 1,000 additional personnel
administrators during the year 1943.
"In a recent survey conducted by the
Michigan State Civil Service Com-
mission," Litchfield said, "we found
that the schools and colleges in the
country during the next year will
train only about one-eighth as many
personnel administrators as will be
required."
The survey also showed, he said,
that over 700 organizational analysts
will be needed by various governmen-
tal units, whereas the schools will
train less than one-fourth of those
needed in 1943.
The University, which has in the
past given courses for graduates in
the field of public administration, has
made these courses available for up-
perclassmen. Completion of either
Political Science 272, Administrative
Management, or Political Science 274,
Public PersonnelAdministration, pro-
vides students with most of the train-
ing required for immediate entry into
either organizational analysis or per-
sonnel work in the public service.

OLDTIME COMEDIES REVIVED:
Benchley Antics, Lloyd Satire,
Will Be Presented Tomorrow

; III

The antics of Harold Lloyd and
the whimsical humor of Robert
Benchley will be presented by the
Art Cinema League in a four-comedy
program as part of a series of old-
time American films at 7 and 9 p.m.
tomorrow in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
A satire on undergraduate ambi-
tion of a typical American country
boy who struggles eagerly to adapt
himself to circumstances more com-
plex and more sophisticated than are
natural to him, "The Freshman" is
one of Harold Lloyd's better short
comedies. This picture -was made in
1925 and has as leading lady Jobyna
Ralston.
One of the first talking pictures,
"The Sex Life of the Polyp" stars

Robert Benchley in a mock lecture.
This picture was produced in 1928
by Fox Films, and the type of subtle
humor that was employed was not
achieved again for a long time after-
wards.
The first Silly Symphony to be
produced, "The Skeleton Dance" was
made by Walt Disney just a year af-
ter the initial Mickey Mouse picture
had scored a success. Disney began
his venture into animated cartoons
in 1920, but it wasn't until the ad-
vent of sound that they really became
well-known.
Two other early American films
will also be shown. One, the car-
toon "Gertie the Dinosaur," which
was drawn by Windsor McCay who
is regarded as the true father of
Felix the Cat. The other picture is
"The Doctor's Secret" which was pro-
duced in 1908.

CLASSIFIED ADVEIl TISING

MISCELLANEOUS

MIMEOGRAPHING-Thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 408 S.
State.
MAKE MONEY-on your used cloth-
ing by phoning Claude H. Brown,
2-2736, 512 S. Main.
TYPEWRITERS-All makes bought,
rented, repaired. O. D. Morrill, 314
S. State St., phone 6615.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.

. --
_...

HELP WANTED

FIRST TENOR wanted for male
quartette. For information phone
6328 or call at 312 S. Division.
COLLEGE or high school students to
deliver Michigan Dailies. Good sal-
ary. Call 2-3241, ask for Mrs.
Mosher.
HELP WANTED-Male or feniale;
two meals for 2%14 hours, no Sun-
days or holidays; Lantern Shop,
6282.
WANTED: Student, male or female
for cafeteria cashier, daily from
6:30 to 8:30 a.m. Additional hours
available on week-ends. Apply Per-
sonnel Office, University Hospital.
LOST and FOUND
LOST: pair ladies amber rimmed
glasses in soft brown leather case.
Call M. Carlisle, Mich. Union.
LOST-Post Slide Rule, January 7,
between West Engine and West
Physics. Reward. Dave Upton, 4017.
LOST: Psychology Lecture Notebook
in Business Office, Room 1, Univer-
sity Hall. John Bauckham. Call
24591,
FOUND: a fine lady's wristwatch on
South University Monday night.
Call Chuck Haugley. Phone 24509
& identify.
LOST-Will the person who took my
notebook from the Union cafeteria
Wednesday please return it to the
Union main desk, or phone 6706.
ALTERATIONS
STOCKWELL & MOSHER-JORDAN
residents-Alternations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678.

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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(Continued from Page 3)

First Methodist Church and Wesley
Foundation: Morning Worship ser-
vice at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. Charles W.
Brashares will preach on "Hazards of
Success." Wesleyan Guild meeting at
6:00 p.m. Prof. William H. Worrell
will speak on "Mohammedanism."
Fellowship hour and supper at 7
o'clock.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:001
p.m. Sunday morning service at 10:30.1
Subject: "Life." Sunday School at
11:45 a.m. ,
Free public Reading Room at 106
E. Washington St. open every day ex-
cept Sundays and holidays from 11:30
a.m. until 5:00 p.m., Saturdays until
9:00 p.m.
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-
ples):. 10:45 a.m. Morning Worship,
Rev. Fred Cowin, Minister.
7:00 p.m. Guild Sunday Evening
Hour. Mr. Gale Potee from Pendra
Road, Central Provinces, India, will
speak to a joint meeting of Congre-
gational and Disciple students at the
Congregational Church on "Christ-'
ians in India." A social hour and re-
freshments will follow the program.
First Congregational Church:
Church School departments meet at
9:30 and 10:30 a.m. Service of public

worship at 10:45 with preaching by
Dr. L. A. Parr. Sermon subject "Doing
the Impossible!" At 7:00 p.m. there
will be a joint meeting in the church
parlors of the Student Fellowship and
the Disciples Guild. Gale Potee of
Pendra Road, India, will give a talk
on "Christians in India." Students
Tea will be held in Pilgrim Hall on
Thursday at 4:00 p.m.
The First Baptist Church: 10:00
a.m.: Roger Williams Class will meet
in the Guild House, 502 E. Huron St.,
to study the Gospel of Mark. The
Graduate Class will meet in the
Church to discuss "What Can We Be-
lieve about the Church?"
11-:00 a.m.: Sermon: "Victory
through Christ," by Rev. C. H. Loucks.
7:00 p.m.: Roger Williams Guild
will meet in the Guild House for its
regular evening forum meeting. Miss
Gertrude McCullough, recently re-
turned from China on the Gripshold,
will speak on, "What Christianity is
Meaning in the Orient Today."
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m.
Church Service. Sermon on: "Our In-
heritance," by Reverend Edward H.
Redman.
8:00 p.m. The Liberal Students'
Union. Discussion on: "The Negro in
War Work," led by Mr. William Jones,
Director of Carver Community Cen-
ter, Ypsilanti.

AT WILD'S

r YS

This sale includes all ready-to-wear garments -

A BANKER'S
ORDINARY JOB
has become
A WAR JOB
SAVE NOW!

All Wool

Member Federal Reserve System

N rLJ K 1 IL1IA 1 3 21 1.Y7 TIL LYt73

I

11

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