SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1940
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
P ( L T'$SrEI!
SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1940 WAtfl Tit3~3
At Globe Trot
Turkish Students Present
Native Dance; Ann Arbor
Takes First In Contest
Herb Hackett of Moulmein, Burma,
walked off with the prize last night
at the Globe Trot for being the per-
son coming to the University from
the farthest distance. The dance,
held in the League, was attended by
According to the registration re-
ceived at the door of the ballroom,
Ann Arbor came first in the contest
of cities having the most representa-
tives at the dance; Istanbul, Turkey,
came in second.
Shortly after intermission five stu-
dents presented the Turkish dance
"Tavis" attired in their colorful and
picturesque native costumes. The
girls, Connie Bryant and Doris
Nashold, dressed in red trousers,
white shirts, green sashes, and dark
red velvet vests, danced opposite two
boys, Altan Baltaciogiu and Hayati
Dag, who were similarly bedecked
in green shorts, white shirts and
black coats. Orhan Barim accom-
panied the dancers with correspond-
ing Turkish accordion music.
Hackett ,has been in Ann Arbor
two years and is majoring in jour-
nalism. His parents are missionaries
and he is here in America on a schol-
arship. Burma, Hackett declared, is
approximately half way around the
world. When asked what he thought
of American women, he promptly
answered that he thought that most
,of them were good-looking but that
Michigan's four out of five tradition
was certainly true.
Icousecoats For The Fastidious Miss
Alice A. Lord
Michigan Student Receives
College Bazaar Post
Alice Ann Lord, '41, of Saginaw,
has been named Michigan editor of
College Bazaar, from a, field of 2001
applicants, it was announced yester-
Miss Lord completed her first year
at the University last June, having
previously attended Drake Univer-
sity at Des Moines, Ia., and Carleton
College in Minneapolis. She is in
the School . of Literature, Science
and the Arts and is majoring in
English. Thus far she has partici-
pated in the 'Junior Girls Play as
well as working on the publicity com-
mittee for the play. In addition to
this Miss Lord worked on the Sum-
mer Directory and became affiliated
with Kappa Kappa Gamma sorority.
The contest in which Miss Lord
was victorious was held the early
part of the second semester. It was
conducted by means of applications
blanks and was open to any student
not a senior with no regard to the
amount of experience the applicant
Tomorrow, evening the customary
Saturday night weekend dance will
be held from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. in the
League Ballroom. Earl Stevens and
his orchestra will furnish the music.
TWO ON THE AISLE
By . ..The
Two B's. .
"Safari," currently featured at the
Majestic Theatre, is the story of a
triangular love affair mixed up with
an African jungle trip.
Madeleine Carroll as Linda and
Douglas Fairbanks, Jr., as Jim have
the leading roles ably supported by
Tullio Carminati as Charles and Billy
Gilbert. Linda is the guest of Charles,
a wealthy baron, on the hunting trip
and Jim is the guide. She seriously
intends to marry Charles and in
order to encourage him to take the
final step and propose, she endea-
vors to make him .jealous no matter
what the cost. Together Jim and
Linda go off in the former's plane
to spot game; meanwhile Charles
wounds a leopard on a hunting ex-
pedition and sends a camp boy to
his death by ordering him to re-
trieve it unarmed.
In Quest Of Lions
When Miss Carroll, Fairbanks and
Carminati go out in quest of lions,
the latter purposely hits the animal
in a spot that merely wounds and
does not kill him in order to verify
his suspicions that Linda is in love
with Jim. Linda openly lets the cat
out of the bag as she watches Jim
go after the supposedly dead beast
and sees it spring upon its stalker.
Bitterly disappointed In the whole
safari and completely through with
the members of the party, Jim re-
turns to a native village to have his
badly mutilated arm treated.
Charles Is Beaten
By this time the green-eyed mon-
ster has completely enfolded Charles
and fate has intervened with Linda's
trickery enough to afford a show-
down. That takes care of one-third
of the triangle and Linda is free
to pursue Jim, who having suspected
the part he was playing in her ef-
forts to make her fiance jealous, had
quietly washed his hands of 'the af-
fair. Linda cries,, Jim breaks down
and they live happily ever after.
The leading characters were good
and the animal shots were excellent
though we would just as soon have
seen more of jungle danger and har-
rowing escapes. Perhaps the one
thing that prevents this picture from
being in the "must see" category is
that adequate suspense was not cre-
ated where it should have been in
order to prevent any anticipation on
the audience's part as to what was
going to happen next. With so many
ferocious animals and with such per-
fect circumstances, we feel we should
have been on the edges of our seals
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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
1-- By JUNE McKEE - 11
Next Tuesday afternoon the first
of a series of radio films will be pre-
sented in the Rackham Auditorium
in conjunction with the School of
Education's program for evaluating
the educational worth of different
types of motion pictures.
Furnished by Detroit's Jam Handy
Company, the cinematic choices will
cover all the interesting phases of
radio-running from "Behind the
Mike," "Quiet, Please" and "On the
Air" to "Sound Waves" and "Net-
The visual education program
will start a two-hour run at
2 p.m., while the hour portion
devoted to broadcasting begins
at 2:45 p.m. Another series of
such motion pictures will be pre-
seited in the Rackham Auditor-
ium early in August, under the
auspices of the NBC.
When the campus studio takes
the air this morning through
WJR, perhaps Donn Chown,
memorable Morris Hall alumnus,
will preside over the Goodwill-
station stand-by. As staff an-
nouncer for the Detroit statiorr,
Donn now works the morning
shift with Ron Gamble, Ford
hour announcer. From 6:30 a.m.
to 12:30 p.m. Chown does daily
spot announcements, along with
commercial continuity for Tim
Doolittle's Gang and the Jim
Stevenson newscasts. Last Sat-
urday his was the signal that
started another one of the cam-
pus broadcasts he so often had
Today the students of Prof. Don-
ald Hargis will present at 10:30 a.m.
over WJR, "Polly and Zip," radio
skit penned by Mary Sue Adams.
Those in the cast include Efeanor
Yinger, Robert Reifsneider, Elizabeth
Adams, Zelma Oole, Don Bloeden,
Helen Byers, Ted Mattson, R. Alvah
King, and Warren Brock. Pauline
Chappell will furnish the music,
Charles Miller the sound effects.
Then "Three Little Fishies" will
follow at 10:45 a.m. This children's
program was written by Genevieve
mon by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 11:00
a.m. Kindergarten, Church School
Bldg.; 4:00 p.m. Student tour of the
Saline Valley Farms and Industries,
A Cooperative Experiment. Speaker,
Mr. Harold Gray, with movies of the
farm. Picnic supper, 25 cents. Swim-
ming and baseball. Please note that
cars will leave Harris Hall at 4 p.m.,
an hour earlier than usual. All Epis-
copal students and their friends cord-
Lutheran Students: Rev. Yoder
conducts early services at 8:30 a.m.,
and regular services at 10:30 a.m.
every Sunday in Trinity Lutheran
Church, and Rev. Stelhoen conducts
regular services at 10:30 a.m. every
Sunday in Zion Lutheran Church.
There will be a meeting of the
Lutheran Student Association for Lu-
theran students and their friends this
Sunday evening in the Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. Supper will be served
at 6:00 p.m. with a social hour after-
ward. The meeting will adjourn early
so the group can attend the concert
in Hill Auditorium.
Unitarian Church, State and Hur-
on Streets. Edwin H. Wilson, of
the Third Unitarian Church, Chicago,
Summer Minister. 11:00 A.m. "Some
Unitarian Answers: A Liberal Cate-
chism." 7:30 p.m. Discussion
"Moral Means for Moral Ends." Re-
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate to be recommended by the
Faculty of the School of Education
at the close of the Summer Session:
The Comprehensive Examination in
Educaion will be given on Saturday,
Aug. 3, at 9 o'clock in 2432 U.E.S.
Printed information regarding the
examination may be secured at the
School of Education office.
The Museum of Classical Archae-
ology, Newberry Hall, will hold Open
House, Monday Evening, July 22,
7:30-10:00 p.m. The public is cord-
Seniors: College of L.S. and A.,
School of Education, and School of
Tentative lists of seniors for Au-
James, and will be enacted by Mary
Kay Van Noy, Eleanor Yinger, Wal-
ter Weaver, Elizabeth Green, Charles
Zolla, John Keys, and Charles Hill.
Professor Hargis is the director, Lil-
lian Tolhurst, sound-effector.
gust graduation have been posted on
the bulletin board in Room 4, U.
Exhibition of American Painting
presented by the graduate study pro-
gram in American Culture and Insti-
tutions is being held in the Rackham
Building through July 31, daily ex-
cept Sunday, 2-5 p.m. and 7-10 p.m.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. Last date
for filing application is noted in each
Michigan Civil Service
Economic Analyst, salary range
$150-190, July 24.
Liquor Warehouseman, salary
range $130-150, July 24.
Domestic, salary range $95-110,
Complete announcements are on
file at the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours 9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. Last
Last date for filing- application is
noted in each case:
United States Civil Service
Senior Cook, salary $2,000, Aug. 5.
Teacher in Indian Community and
Agriculture, salary $1,800 and $2,000
Elementary Grades, salary $1,620
and $1,800, Aug. 12.
Home Economics,.salary $1,620 and
$1,800, Aug. 12.
Remedial Reading, salary, $1,800,
Rural Merchandising, salary $1,800,
Science, salary $1,800, Aug. 12.
Special or Opportunity Classes,
salary $1,620, Aug. 12.
Senibr Cotton Technologist, sal-
ary $4,600, Aug. 12.
(Continued on Page 4)
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