THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, MARCIT 8, 1941
SIX WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8, 1944
Co. D To Give
'Rumor Has It'
Planned; Cast of 80
Required by Comedy
For the first time in six years coeds
will have an opportunity to take part
in an original campus musical com-
edy when Co. D presents "Rumor Has
It," scheduled for production in May.
There will be a meeting of all girls
interested at 2 p.m. Saturday' in the
Dean Alice Lloyd has given coeds
permission to participate, this being
the first time that a service show
has included University students. The
script is almost completed and will
be presented to Dean Joseph Bursley
in the near future for approval.
Try-outs for feminine roles will
begin Monday and all details as to
time, place and requirements will be
announced at Saturday's meeting.
The cast will include about 4 coeds
and an equal number of men, the
latter to be selected from Co. D.
Pfc. Arty Fischer of Co. D, who has
written the script for the show and
will be the director, has asked that
any girl who can act, sing or dance
try out for a part.
"Experience is not necessary," he
said. "We want as many persons to
try out as we can get and we'll guar-
antee to find something for anyone
Coeds who have any knowledge of
backstage work are also needed. Pfc.
Fischer added that they are particu-
larly interested in obtaining people
who are interested in make-up, ward-
robe, lighting and set designing and
The show will not be a typical
Army show. Instead it has been
planned as a true-to-life take-off on
a college campus.
Flys Thro ugh
Puts Fellow Civil -Air'
Patrol Pilots to Shame
Whether there's a haze, a storm,
or six planes lost in her formation
of seven, Mrs. Carl Rufus, known' as
the "flying grandma" of Ann Arbor,.
always manages to 'end up 'at her
destination at the time expected.
Returning Monday from a ross-
country flight to Miami; Fla., MIs.
Rufus declared that yen though
the other six planes in the flight
mission were forced to. land because
they lost their " course - her "little
red cub coupe 65" came through as
The flight mission, whiih was un-
derstaken by 13 members of the Civ-
ilian Aeronautics- Patrol of Eaton
Rapids, had as its chief purpose the
training of pilots in cross-country
flying. The group, under Cmdr.
George Miller of Eaton Rapids, left
two weeks ago Saturday for Cannon
Field, Orlando, Fla. There they were
joined by Mrs. Rufus, who had left
earlier for Miami.
Most of the 13 pilots have just
receeived their private licenses, and
through this flight they gained val-
uable experience in navigating and
piloting across country, Mrs. Rufus
"When we came over the mount-
ains near Catanooga, Tenn., the lead
navigator made a mistake of a few
degrees in direction, thereby putting
us a5 miles northeast from our
course. After finding the name of
the town on the water tower, we re-
plotted our course and finally ended
up at our first stop, Cookesville,
Tenn.," Mrs. Rufus said.-
"Shortly after we took off again
I lost sight of the six planes flying
ahead of me. The air became hazy
but I kept right on. In Lexington I
tried to locate the lost planes by
telephone, but had no luck.
"The only thing that happened to
me was a forced landing about six
miles from the Fort Wayne Army
field after it became hazy and rainy.
It wasn't until I reached Eaton
Rapids that I found out the six lost
planes had landed near Cookesville
in a farmer's field. In fact, two of
the boys spent the night in a hay
stack," Mrs. Rufus said.
Organ Recital Will
Be Given Sunday
Ruth Berge, Grad SM, will pre-
sent an organ recital in partial ful-
fillment of the requirements for the
degree of Master of Music at 8:30
p.m. Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
A graduate of Concordia College,
Moorhead, Minn., Miss Berge has
studied organ for the past two years
with Palmer Christian, University
organist. She has also studied with
Miss Marian Hutchinson of the Mc-
Phail School of Music in Minne-
apolis and Frank Van Dusen of the
American Conservatory in Chicago.
Sunday's program, open to the
Loading Up for Some Place
Germany's Plants Saved
I N V A S I 0 N B O U N D-U.S. soldiers march do wn a dock on a Pacific island-headed for landing
barges which will take them to troopships bound for a Pacific invasion.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN'
(Continued from Page 4)
be made payable
Charles A. Sink,
to the University
and mailed to
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information: Notice has
been received in the Bureau concern-
ing examinations to be given April
i2 and 13, 1944, to applicants for
positions in the Newark, N.J. school
system for the year 1944-1945.
Anyone interested may get further
information at 201 Mason Hall.
.Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information: Notice has
been received in the Bureau concern-
ing examinations to be given March
20, to applicants.for positions in the
Toledo school system for the year
Anyone interested may get further
information at 201 Mason Hall.
betroit Armenian Club Scholar-
ship:. Undergraduate 'students of
Armelian- parentage residing in the
Detroit area who have earned 30
hours of college credit are eligible to
apply for the $100 scholarship offered
for 1944-45 by the Detroit Armenian
Women's Club. Applications must be
made by May 15. For further details'
inquire of Dr. F. E. Robbins, 1021
Mr. Raul Benedicto will lecture on
"Puerto Rico y su politica," under the
auspices of La Sociedad Hispanica, in
the Rackham amphitheatre tonight
at 8 o'clock. Admission by ticket or
Madame Koo Lecture Cancelled:
The Oratorical Association Lecture
Course number scheduled for tonight.
March 8, has been cancelled due to
Madame Koo's absence from the
country. Pierre Clemenceau will
speak here on Thursday, March 16,
on the subject "France-Today and
Tomorrow." Tickets issued, for the
Madame Koo lecture will admit.
Graduate Students: Preliminary
examinations in French and German
for the doctorate will be held on Fri-
day, March 10, from 4 to 6 p.m. in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building. Dictionaries may be used.
Graduate Students in English ex-
pecting to take the Qualifying Exam-
ination or the Foreign Language ex-
amination: These examinations will
not be given on Monday evening as
stated in the Announcement, but will
be given on Friday afternoon, March
10, in 3223 Angell Hall.
Qualifying Examination -- 4:00-
6:00. Only students with health ser-
vice excuse or equally valid reason
will be permitted to take the examin-
ations at any other than the pre-
English 150 (Playwriting) will meet
at 7:30 this evening, March .8, in
English 301-c, Studies in Milton:
Members of this class will meet for
organization at 3:00 o'clock on
Thursday, March 9, in 3223 Angell
Political Science 272, Administra-
tive Management, formerly restricted
to graduate students, is now open to
upper classmen in the College of
Literature, Science and thelArts,and
other schools of the University. The
course is given for 3 hours credit on
Thursdays, 7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Those
interested register now.
Philosophy 37: MWF l1, 103 Ee,
Philosophy 198: M 4, 202 MIT.
Mathematics 175, Theory of the
Potential Function, will meet TuThS
at 9 o'clock in 3001 Angell Hall,
instead of as announced.
Textbook Requisitions: Navy and
Marine students wishing to make out
requisitions for textbooks which are
unobtainable at the West Quad Sup-
ply Depot should callE at m. 1204
Botanical Journal Club: N.S. 1139,
this afternoon at 4:00 o'clock Ruth
Chen - Ying Chou - The geogra-
phical distribution of seaweed vege-
tation in relation to temperature and
other factors. Francesca Thivy-- Ev-
ol"tiona"y tend"cies and amftliieH(-
WASHINGTON, March 7.-(~)-
Rep. Miller, (Rep., Mo.), saying that
a former presidential aide "may have
shared" in a $50,000 fee in connection
with sale of a radio station, accused
the administration today of shutting
cif an investigation of the Federal
Communications Commission for
fear of the political consequences.
"If they permit this investigation
to reveal even a small fraction of the
corruption which must exist after 12
years," he told the House, "they -will
already have lost the election next
Miller took the floor after Chair-
man James L. Fly of the FCC denied
at committee hearings a variety of
charges against conduct of the agen-
One such accusation was that the
FCC permitted Japanese language
broadcasts by Hawaiian radio sta-
tions before Pearl Harbor although
the armed services were opposed. Fly
said the armed services approved
continuation of the broadcasts.
dents, faculty, townspeople, and
American student friends of foreign
Faculty Women's Club: Instru-
mental Group, 8 o'clock, Mrs. Claude
Eggertsen. 1103 Baldwin Ave., Thurs-
day, March 9.
The Record Concert at the Grad-
uate School Thursday evening will
consist of an all Brahms program.
Variations on a Theme of Haydn,
Double Concerto in A Minor and the
Concerto No. 2 in B Flat Major will
be heard. Servicemen are cordially
invited to join the graduate students
for these concerts.
Phi Sigma: The first initiation
meeting of the current year will be
held Thursday, March 9 ,at 7:30 p.m.
in the Rackham amphitheatre. The
ceremony will be followed at 8:15 by
a public lecture "The Grand Canyon
-Its Own Textbook of Biology" by
Mr. Orlo E. Childs of the Geology
Hollywood Case History
"That Germany has not weakened
more under heavy Allied bombing
may be partially due to the fact that'
they have carried out camouflaging
of their main industrial plants on a
large scale and that they developed
this technique even before the start
of this war," Prof. Harlow . Whitte-
more, head of the Landscape Archi-
tecture Department, commented yes-
"Many people may recall," he con-
tinued, "that before the war, Lind-
On Puerto Rico
In an interview yesterday, Prof.
Raul Benedicto of the Spanish De-
partment, who will deliver an ad-
dress on "Puerto Rico and Its Poli-
tics" to La Sociedad Hispanica" to-
night at 8 o'clock in the Rackham
Amphitheatre, declared that "If Tug-
well and MunocoMarian are allow-
ed to run Puerto Rico the way they
are running it now, the country will
fall in ruins."
A graduate of the University Lay
School and an attorney in Puerto
Rico for 42 years before coming to
this country, Prof. Benedicto spoke
scathingly of Governor Rex Tugwell
and Popular Party Leader Munoco-
Condemning their policies, he ad-
ded, "They want the government to
control everything, and also want
only two classes of people-the poor
and the workers. According to their
principles there would be no weal-
Continuing in the same vein, Prof.
Benedicto suggested Tugwell's dis-
missal and immediate reversal of the
government sugar policy. "Tugwell
and MunocoMarian wish to give the
masses more land. They want to
give these people part of the sugar
lands. That is very silly. Life in
Puerto Rico centers around the sugar
plantations. If the sugar industry
disappears the livelihood of the Puer-
to Ricans will also disappear."
Prof. Benedicto commented upon
the draft situation in Puerto Rico
by a simple reference to the fact that
all possible quotas had already been
filled by voluntary enlistments.
Four Veterans Are
Appointed by Kelly
LANSING, March 7.-(IP)-Gover-
nor Kelly today appointed four vet-
erans of prior wars to membership
on the newly created Veterans State
Advisory Committee, and announced
they would meet with him March 14
concerning selection of the other four
members, who must be men of World
He appointed Leslie F. Kefgen of
Bay City to represent the American
Legion on the committee; Denis F.
Mulvahill, Detroit, to represent the
Veterans of Foreign Wars, and Vin-
cent E. Schomof, Grosse Pointe
Farms, to represent the disabled Am-
erican veterans, each to serve for
three years, and Gen. John A.
Schouten of Grand Rapids to repre-
sent the United Spanish War veter-
ans for a two-year term.
bergh, after studying German air-
craft production, reported the Ger-
mans had decentralized and dispersed
their industries into smaller buildings
located in pine forests and under-
"In our course of camouflaging in
the Architecture School, we want to
give the servicemen, who comprise
the majority of the class, some gen-
eral information which they can use,"
"All the Army and Navy and Ma-
rine forces are supposed to have
camouflage experts with each regi-
ment whose business it is to instruct
and protect his group, but those spe-
cialized schools for training men are
very few. Since every commanding
officer is responsible for the camou-
flage of his group, it is important
that he at least have a general know-
ledge of camouflage."
When asked about the importance
of military and civilian camouflage,
Prof. Whittemore noted that "Pro-
tection of industrial plants in an all-
out war like this is, of course, just
as important as the protection of our
fighting forces, but since in this
country we are not so concerned with
the long-range bombing of our in-
dustries, more attention has been
given to military cainouflage."
He remarked that large new indus-
trial plants-have been 'built in Eur-
ope, in wooded and remote rural
areas, not as a compact mass of buil-
dings, but decentralized in numerous
smaller factories. A dozen buildings
a quarter of a mile apart each are
hard to bomb. Roads follow the
natural contours of the landscape
and buildings are so designed that
their shadows blend with the natural
shadows of the landscape.
During the semester lectures are
given to students in the course of
landscape architecture 61 by profes-
sors from other departments on
different phases of camouflage, such
as civilian protection from bombing,
adaptive coloration of animals, or-
ganization of industrial plants, air-
craft mssions for bombing attacks,
and light, shade and color factors in
To Be Sunday
Designed to welcome the many new
foreign students on campus an open-
ing program will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Sunday in the International Center.
A large number of students have
arrived in the last two weeks and are
still arriving from Turkey, China,
Persia and South and Latin America.
Deans Joseph A. Bursley and Byrl F.
Bacher and members of the staff of
the Center will speak to these stu-
dents in an attempt to better ac-
quaint them with the University.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
Center, will open the program with
an introduction and a greeting to the
new students, and Dean Bursley and
Dean Bacher will address the stu-
dents on the subject of adjustment to
Sarah Grollman will explain the
English language service at the Cen-
ter and George Hall, assistant to the
director of the Center, will explain
their recreational program.. Harriet
Porter and Lili Rabel will complete
The usual social and snack hour
will follow the discussions.
All foreign students and their
American friends are invited to the
record program to be held at 7:30
p.m. today at the Center.
The usual Thursday afternoon tea
will be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m. to-
morrow at the Center. Foreign stu-
dents and all others interested in the
Center are invited to attend. Dr.
Gale stressed that the foreign stu-
dents who have arrived on campus
recently are especially invited to this
Harmon Sports New
Ribbon, Visits Elyse Knox
HOLLYWOOD, March 7.-()i'-Lt;
Tom Harmon of the Army Air Forcea
was here on leave today, wearing
the ribbon of the Silver Star, award-
ed him for gallantry in action against
The flier was spending much of his
leave with film actress Elyse Knox,
from whom he received a locket con-
taining her picture to replace one he
lost in the Kiukiang attack.
11 , 1
ltill 5 p.m.
Student Publications Bldg.
_ NEW YORK, March 7.-()-Myr-
' ventsIna Loy, screen star, will divorce her
'9 wealthy businessman husband, John
Tea at International Center is D. Hertz, Jr:, "shortly," Metro-Gold-
served each week on Thursdays from wyn-Mayer publicity department an-
4:00 to 5:30 p.m. for foreign stu- nounced today.
NO NEED TO CRAM
FOR THIS EXAM!
(Confidentially, we know that
YOU know all these answers.
Qn g the boys and girls who don't.)
Sar, busY areas'
i tie .dCP 5 oae ar
to e ' i , a c C d s a e
a re t fi r s t h a n c e d
~et6~8d h8~ heySh
Have a "Coke"
=- Ha-Io, Bracde
Q. Why does the Long Distance
operator sometimes ask me
to limit my call to 5 minutes.
A a c rxc.mt *i- 4 ar1 1- nn. c,
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