Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

December 05, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-12-05

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


SUNDAY, DEC, 5, 1943



Lectures in
Food Handling
Th Be Given
University and Ciy
Cooperate o VAuate
For Wartime I'a
Two lectures on tle fundamental
principles of food handling sponsored
by the University Health Service and
the Ann Arbor City Health Depart-
ment, will be held at 8 p.r. Tuesday,
Dec. 7 and 14, in the auditorium of
the W. K. Kellogg Building.
In keeping wit the wart ime
streamlining of educaton, these lec-
tures will include films and slides of
importance to tw food handler.
"The increased activitv in food
handling and the corresponding
shortage of food handlers hjis created
a problem in public he' ih" Melborn
Murphy, sanitary, chairman at Health
Service, said. "Beuse of the war
situation more peop re eatng out
at soda fountains, restaur-ants and
factory cafeterias I, h ever before.
"Through inexpeienced help and
sometimes neglect. dishes and glasses
are often improperly washed and!
food improperly cooked and handled!
-all of which may lead to infection:
and endangered public health," he!
Even in peacetime health officers
found that maintenance of adequate
standards in food sanitation requires
constant supervision. But during
wartime, intelligent cooperation be-
tween proprietors, employees, health
officials and the public is necessary.
Murphy urged all persons concern-
ed with food service and those who
have not previously attended to come
to these lectures. The public is also
-- Be A (oodfellow -
faculty eta
To BeGiwen
Prof Joseph Brinkman pianist,
and Arthur Hackett. tenor, of the
School of Music, will be heard in the
final program of the current series
of faculty recitals at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Professor Brinkman will open the
program with a Beethoven sonata for
piano .alone, whi'h will be followed
by Beethoven's "An (ie ferne gelieb-
te'," (To the diat loved one). This
work, which will be heard for the
first time in Ann Arbor, is believed to
be the first song cycle ever written'
and the model for those that follow-
'Franck's Prelude, Chorale and
Fugue will be presented by Mr. Brink-
man, and the two soloists will close
the program with a group of songs
by Chausson.

Shrapnel Wouded This Private in the Majkn Island Invasion National Rost4(


Surveys SkiIL-
Of Students
Questionaires Provide
List of Specialists
For W.M.C. Records
To provide a complete list of per-
sons with special skills who might be
of use in the war effort, the National
Roster has placed questionaires in
most of the departmental offices to
be filled out by students graduating
within the next year.
This National Roster of Scientific
and Specialized Personnri is conduct-
ing its annual survey of colleges and
universities to record the training of
students in a wide range of fields.
The questionaires will be returned
to the Roster, which is under the
War Manpower Commission, and as
the need arises for persons of J'11t-
cular qualifications, the information
will be furnished to the various agen-
Students who are within one year
of receiving their degree in almost
any branch of engineering and chem-
ical sciences, as well as those in cer-
tarn fields of the physical and social
sciences are asked to register.
Those taking graduate work in an
even wider range of subjects, includ-
ing' accounting, administration and
managemient, agricultural and bio -
logical sciences and languages, also
come under the survey.
Questionaires will not be given to
students in the Army or Navy train-
ing programs.
Th blanks may be obtained from
the departmental offices which come
under the survey.
-- Be A Goodfellow -

e g C rio

_I 3. a _i ..- -
I h:,- chyi a f Habt L.
_ . - _le a ll 'i) t. iii who . 101' i
cc ~cigan~ dyigTGranttila


toinls repot, oilTt-
(Xn 1'~y O 1101 It'01'S O" 1u-
'i.lai has nevr seen
2 PIICS ue tir fangs on hu-
~ u ~ les 2 crn un fred:, or
uuy iaveneve bin me i
su web. They ace hunting sp
s 2a'.goafter prey at night.


An Army private, wounded in both eyes by shrapnel during the invasion of Makin Island in the
Gilberts, Nov. 21, is assisted abroad a transport by two hospital corpsmen. This is one of several pictures
of the Makin Island invasion, taken by Clarence Hamm, Associated Press photographer on assignment
with the wartime still picture pool.
Coed, Soldier Choir To Sing Dec. 12

IrRnI! al Smoker
SlecLed as the most valuable man
to the University band for the past
year, George W. Roberts of Pontiac
wA ed amedal Friday at the an-
ntial smoker of the band.
Drummer in the band, Roberts is
a N.R.O.T.C. senior and has played
in the Navy-Marine organization and
served as manager of the University
A tradition was broken or a new
one started at the smoker when anI
'M" blanket was presented to Lynn
G. Stedman, Jr.. of Detroit. For
three years Stedman has been the
I drum major, tossing the baton over
the goal posts at the fall games and
helping plan the intricate maneuvers
of the group. This is the first time
that a drum major has been official-
Iv recognized at a smoker.

u'.c h:'hun oer bana plaons
am' o t sleep b teen theclusters
il t[!drg e day. they are
comonly called banana spilers.
Mst insct, ea t their food, bt
ranua; just lick and suck the
ll and ju They eat other in-
'li and occasion1ally small birds.
<:t( as humming birds. "Tarantula
iders are practicallyv blind and can-
nt see thir food." states Mr. Baird.
The' wouldn' know there was any
d pre'nt if they diin't touch it.
They swarm over the food. holdl it in
place Cwith their fang's, and th1en
tn with the spiders.
r. Baird di no, feed them firom
Sepembei through June. One of
them weighedt six grains more in June
than in September. "It may have
had some water just before I weighed
it. which would account for the dif-
ference in weight."
At the Swi~e ..
Bette Davis and Miriam Hopkins
will be co-starred together for the
first time since "The Old Maid" in
"Old Acquaintance," the new film
which opens at the State today.
With theme similar to the last ye-
hicle in which Miss Davis and Miss
Hopkins performed together, the
story deals with the hidden love of a
woman of the world. "Old Acquain-
tance" was directed by Vincent Sher-


One of the main features of the
concert to be presented Sunday Dec.
12 in Hill Auditorium by the combin-
ed choirs of the University Women's
Glee Club and the soldier chorus of
Co. A,.is the number of soloists who'
will appear in the performance.
The Glee Club will cont'ibute four
girls with solo roles: Jackie Bear,
Midge Gould, Charlotte McMullen
and Harriet Pierson, while Co. A
boasts three vocalists of noteworthy
skill., Cpls. Arthur Flynn, Joseph Pro-
t'cacino, and Allan Beach.
The latter two both have solo
parts in the feature number of the
performance, "Dona Nobis Pacem"
by Vaughan Williams, a tone poem
based on the writing of Walt Whit-
Cpl. Beach bias become familiar to
Ann Arbor audiences the past year
as the singing star of Co. A's musical
"Nips in the Bud." He has also been
one of the standbys of the chorus
since its inception last spring.
Starting his career when he wa l
ayoung enough to sing in a bathtub
Beach has followed an interesting
x musical path. His many assignments
have found him as a singing waiter.
vocalizing for the Marines (he was a

Leatherneck before entering the Ar-
miy). at church functions and private
parties, and conducting his own ra-
dio program. He comes from Seattle
and attended the University of Wash-
Teaming with Beach will be a
'young man from the other side of
the nation, Cpl. Proccacino of New
York'City. Proccacino also has been
on intimate terms with music since
'his childhood, though his appren-
ticeship has followed a more for-
malized course than Beach's. Ile
has studied under some of the bet-
ter teachers and his repertoire in-
cludes an imposing array of classic-
I al, light classical and religious se-
lections. His fluency in several
tongues makes music of an opera-

tic variety a rich and natural fieldI
for him.
The Soldier Choir itself represents
over 20 college Glee Clubs, some of
the noted undergraduate musical or--
ganizations in the country. The'thir-s
ty-five members under direction of

Wilson Sawyer have been practicing
together for over seve months. Evangelist To Conclude

Only one member of the course has
engaged in professional choral work,
Cpl. Ely Figundio, also of New Yoik,
who has sung with Fred Waring's
Pennsylvanians. The student director
of the Choir, Cpl. Joseph Running,
has also been undergraduate director
of the famous St. Olaf College Cho.ir,
as Well as instructor in Music at'
Stanford University and assistant or-
ganist of that school.

ekvival Session Today
The Rev. F. R. Dawson, evangelist
from Seattle, Wash., will speak at
11 a.m. and 8 p.m. today at the First
Free Methodist Church to conclude
a two weeks revival session.
His topic will be "The Meaning of
Perfect Love," and "Into the Night."
Everyone is invited to attend.


Honorable mention was given to
the following band members: Robert
Commandy. Leon Diekpff. Paul Lid-
diccat. John Shier. Robert Glickstein,j
Anthony Desiderio. Caleb Warner,
Alfred Leiman.

Bought, rented, repaired
. . . MOIrRILL
'114 S. State Street Phone 6615




,s ' G!deyL

$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
LOST-One delapidated rust-colored
bicycle; red front tire, black back
tire, from Natural Science at first
of term. Reward. Call Barb Smith,
FOUND: Grey rabbit fur mitten. Am
interested in meeting owner. Will
she please call Norman Nitschke at

MIMEOGRAPHING: thesis binding.
Brumfield and Brumfield, 308 S
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claud Brown, 512 S. Main Street,
TUXEDO-Size 40. Perfect condi-
tion. Including all accessories, $20.
Phone 3064. Mr. Sheon.
FOR SALE-Brown moten lamb fur
coat, muff, and hat to match. Like
new. Size 14-16. Call 4917. Audrey
FOR SALE: One suit men's dress
tails, size 38, excellent condition.
Reasonable. Phone 2-4258 eve-
FOR 'SALE-1941 Standard Upright
Royal typewriter. Latest pre-war
model. Slightly used. Perfect con-
dition. 1011 E. University. Phone




If she loves quaint things;;: the romance of
yesterday brought up to date:: she will adore
this fragrance inspired by an Empire flower
fantasy in crystal. The spirit of a thousand
flowers 3: . it captivates with its elusive charm.
Purse size flacon of Mille Fleurs in a gift box (use it
Iater for jewelry) ; t ; , 5.00
Milre Flurs Dustin' Powder ond Eau de Toilette in
a satin gift box (use it later for gloves o'
handkerchiefs) frcx

A romance such as
Bette and Bette alone
could portray so brilliantly
-the story of the
hidden love of a
woman of the world.

excitingiy reunited with her rva o 'The Old Maid',
Every man will wonder
if such a love is possible
Every woman will
know at once it's true!




Ha;lf tlhejob- of Christmas

is raking other people happy.
Make a list of till hose, ' jon want to remrrember on hdis oyous








Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan