e Of fers Counsel, Free
izines in His New Post
iNIC E 4IN TZ
NO'J'I: i'lis is L~te 14th
orticles oil faciult~y Per-
"harls H. Peake, the newf
it Dean of the literary col-
s probably been the busiest
campus since assuming his
body wants to see Dean
His phone buzzer never
rect. His office looks like
[ng akin to Grand Central
only the magazines in his
r'eom a legacy from his
ssor Dean Walter, are free,
egret . ."
Peake, whose appoint-
y the Board of Regents was
ced last September, is the
sponsible for those unhap-
ers that begin "we regret
to inform you . . .", the
pertaining to a request
student withdraw from
iversity. The students who
b get themselves reinstated
1k it over with Dean Peake.
is part of the reason his
eek in office. was so busy.
)nncction with this, Dean
said that when a student
t these notices, -I always
so tar as possible, to assist
formulating some sort of
sistant Dean, Dean Peake's
olves around all matters
ing to students. He acts as
officer between them and
ulty. Dean Peake said that
is a point at which printed
ons become human prob-
operate, let us say, at that
e same vein, Dean Peake
lat although he "regrets
e size of the University
rily reduces the time avail-
r in-ividual conferences,"
he nor the faculty would
n their "real concern for
ds of the individual."
duate of the University,
n Peake took his M.A. here
and his doctorate in 1941.
been teaching in the Eng-
partment since 1937 and
DEAN CHARLES H. PEAKE 1
will continue to teach English
32 and a senior honors student.
Dean Peake has a background
in administrative work that° es-
pecially cualifies him for the role
of Assistant Dean. He became the
first faculty adviser in the dormi-
tory system when Allen-Rumsey
House was opened in 1937. Later,
in 1939, when the West Quad-
rangle was completed, he became
chief resident adviser for the
Dean Peake enlisted in the
Army in the summer of 1942, re-
ported 'to Fort Custer in October,
and was then sent to Camp Rob-
erts, Calif., for infantry training.
He was subsequently sent to the
Infantry Sebool, Fort Benning,
Ga., where he received his com-
mission in July, 1943. Dean Peake
served with the Information-Ed-
ucation branch in New Guinea for
a year. After being hospitalized
for "jungle rot" contracted in New
Guinea, he returned to Fort Cust-
er for limited service. He was dis-
charged in October, 1945.
When Dean Peake returned to
the University following his dis-
charge, he worked in the Veter-
ans' Service Bureau in addition
to resuming his teaching duties.
Band To Begin
Program To Feature
New Gallois Suite
Starting out by presenting a
program in Williamston Thurs-
day, the University Concert Band
will give a series of concerts in
cities throughout Michigan during
February and March.
Pontiac will hear the group
Thursday, Feb. 25; Saginaw, the
following Tuesday, March 4; and
Battle Creek March 25.
Featured at all of the concerts
will be the suite "Italian Sketches"
by Gallois, which was written ex-
pressly for band. The University
musicians will be playing from
the manuscript copy of the com-
position. Another highlight will
be the overture from the opera
"La Scala Di Seta" by Rossini.
Max Steiner's "Symphony Mo-
derne," a work written as back-
ground music for the motion pic-
ture "Four Wives" will be offered.
Paul Wallace, a student in the
music school, will play a euphon-
ium solo in the Pontiac program.
Wallace attended high school in
Pontiac, where he received train-
ing from Dale C. Harris. Harris
is recognized as one of the leading
high school band conductors in
the nation, according to William
D. Revelli, conductor of the Uni-
versity bands. Music school stu-
dent Digby Bell will play the First
Movement of Grieg's "Piano Con-
Over 100 members comprise the
Concert Band this semester,
George Cavender, publicity man-
One of Finest
One of the largest, most effec-
tive instruments of its kind is
the Frieze Memorial Organ in
Hill Auditorium, according to Dr.
Palmer Christian, Professor of
"In size of specification, the Hill
Auditorium organ stands among
the large instruments of the day,"
he said, "and because of the near-
ideal organ chamber, the imposing
range of effects possible from the
instrument are subject to more
sensitive presentation, probably,
than is the case in any other con-
cert hall in America."
Originally built by Roosevelt,
the finest American builder of the
time, the organ was purchased for
the University by the University
Musical Society and installed in
University Hall in 1894 following
the close of the Chicago World's
Fair, where it had been on dis-
play. It was named in honor of
Henry Simmons Frieze, former
professor of Latin and first presi-
dent of the society when it was
organized in 1879.
Upon completion of Hill Audi-
torium, the instrument was moved
from University Hall and rebuilt
to some extent. It was dedicated
at the 1928 May Festival.
It now consists of 120 sets of
pipes, six of them were used from
the instrument formerly in the
same location. They embrace a
very wide range of tone color and
of dynamics. The front pipes,
used in the previous organ as
"speaking pipes," are now entirely
Brinkman To Play
Prof. Joseph Brinkman, of the
music, school, will appear in a
piano recital at 8:30 p.m. today
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
His program will include works
of Bach-D'Albert, Beethoven, Mo-
zart, Brahms and Chopin. The
performance is open to the pub-
OSU Coeds Try Baby Sitting';
USC Makes FireproofTexts
Women students at Ohio State
are getting first hand experience
in caring for infants, the Ohio
State Lantern reports. "Baby
Jimmy," a three-month old or-
phan, has become a virtual ward
of the School of Home Economics
Increased opportunities for stu-
dents to work in summer camps
and resort hotels were reported
yesterday by Mrs. Juanita Mantle,
in charge of summer placement
for the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.
A meeting will be held at 4:15
p.m. Tuesday, in Rm. 205 Mason
Hall to discuss these job oppor-
tunities and to register all those
interested in summer jobs. Dr.
T. Luther Purdom, director of the
Bureau, will be in charge.
Among the jobs for which stu-
dents are wanted are: Counselors
in children's camps, lifeguards,
camp directors and assistants,
waiters, waitresses and bellboys in
resort hotels, and camp cooks.
"Many of these jobs require no
experience," she said.
Mrs. Mantle urged all students
with some special skill to consult
the Bureau, because requests come
from employers frequently offer-
ing opportunities for those with
special abilities. Announcements
of openings are expected to in-
crease in number during the next
few months, she said.
"Openings for these positions
are widely scattered throughout
the country, including the New
England states, the Rocky Moun-
tain states, and the Gulf Coast,"
she remarked, "but the majority
come from camps in northern
Michigan and other nearby areas."
"Pay varies widely, depending
on the type of job, the particular
organization, and the attitude of
its officials toward summer work-
ers," she stated.
String Conference Will
Meet in Tower Today
The Michigan String Planning
Conference, chairmaned by Prof.
Gilbert Ross, of the music school,
will hold two sessions in Burton
The conference will be attended
by approximately 30 representa-
tives of Michigan colleges and high
The organization was founded in
1942 to further the study of string
instruments in Michigan.
where he is cared for by 36
"mothers" in relays of 6.
The University of Cincinnati
News Record reports that $2,000
has been set as the school's goal
in the annual World' Student Ser-
vice Fund drive. The national
drive for WSSF this year seeks to
collect $2,000,000 from college stu-
At the University of Southern
California, the College of Phar-
macy has developed a textbook !
cover that is fireproof, waterproof,
and generally guaranteed against
'anything but the atomic bomb.'
The University of Minnesota
has enrolled 13 year old Beatrice
Farnham in their music school,
the Minnesota Daily reports. A
piano prodigy, Miss Farnham gave
a concert with the University
Symphony last week.
At Northwestern, Ted Lewis is
judging a contest of pretty coeds
to pick a "Syllabus Queen" who
will reign over the Junior Prom.
Subscribers to The Daily North-
western who picked up their paper
one day last week found most of
it covered with a bevy of coeds'
pictures who were vying for the
Tenor voices are needed in the
University Choir, Prof. Harvin Van
Deursen, director, announced yes-
With a present membership of
over 100, the Choir is a one-hour
credit course in the School of
Music. However, students need
not be enrolled in the music school
or in other music courses. Anyone
who wishes to participate in vo-
cal ensemble without taking the
course for credit will be admitted,
Prof. Van Deursen said.
The Choir has the unique dis-
tinction of being the only organ-
ized voice group on campus as
well as in Ann Arbor that does not
require an audition prerequisite to
membership. Although special per-
formances are by selected mem-
bers of the group, Prof. Van Deur-
sen urged all those interested,
whether for credit or not, to join
the Choir. Rehearsals are held in
Haven Hall, Mondays and Wed-
nesdays, 4 to 5:30 p.m.
Prints on Display
Forty modern prints will be on
display in the West Gallery of
Alumni Memorial Hall until March
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JSES, Short sleeved cotton striped . . $1.25
State at North University
Our Pert New SpigVers'
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LLETS, zippered leather, $3.50 values
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Sorry, All Sales Final
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MONDAY through SATURDAY
"As Seen In Madem
345 MAYNARD - One Block from Campus
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Be gay and comfortable in one of your
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