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March 29, 1927 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-29

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

TIUESDAY, MARtCH 29, W92

THE

MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

THE MICH IGAN flATlY

PAGE SEVEN

FACULTY MAN TO BE Future
HONORED AT BANQUET
President Little Will Present Award
To Outldanding Professor At ;
(rildiron Banquet:
MANY BIDSACCEPTED
Just who the recipient of the tra-
d4tional oil can to he "awarded" at the
coming Gridiron Knights' banquet will'
be remains to be seen. Sponsors of .
th affair, which is to take place Tues-
day, April 5, in the Union, refuse to
suggest who the man to be "honored"
might be.
The oil can is "awarded" each year.
to a conspicuous faculty man whose I

Oilca n

Holder

Remains

Unknown'

activities entitle him to possession of
the "trophy", in the opinion of the
sponsors of the banquet. The recip-3
ient of the oil can will not know of
his selection until presented with it
by this year's holder, President Clar-
ence Cook Little, in the final event
of the banquet.
Holders of the oil can in past years
are Prof. W. D. Henderson of the Ex-
tension division, who held it in the
year 1923; Prof. Thomas H. Reed of
the political science department,
"awarded" the oil can in 1924; Prof.
Oscar J. Campbell of the English de-
partment, possessor in 1925; and
President Clarence Cook Little, holder
of the "trophy" during the past year.
The holder of the oil can passes it on
each year to his successor. President
Little will make the presentation this
year to holder of number 5. The oil can!
is on display all this week in Graham'sj
store window on State street.
Acceptance of various types con-
inue to dome in, said Gene Gutekunst,
'27, yesterday. A prominent Univer-
sity official returned the acceptancel
blank with the following notations
upon it:
Accepted for two reasons:
(1) A fool and his money are soonI
parted. (2) I just love bad grammar
and I'm sure you're a kindred spirit."
An arrow denoting the error in gram-
mar on the invitation was made to in-
dicate the last point. Whether the eve-
ning clothes for the affair would be
borrowed or not, as mentioned in the l
invitation was not indicated the sen-

I
3
3
4

IONG RUMORED AUTO
IAR EXPECTED S0N
Lenders ofM otor Industry Observe
Silence Regarding Their
Future Plans
CAUSES SPECULATION
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, March 28.-As the period
approaches when the long rumored
war within the motor industry is ex-
pected to be brought into the open,
leaders in the industry continued to
observe a tight-lipped silence respect-
ing their plans.
Of the three prime factors in the
rumored war-the Ford organization,
the General Motors corporation, and
the independents-from only the lat-
ter has there come a statement upon
which might be placed the stamp of
ofilcialty.
William C. Durant, a manufacturer
in the independent field, which in-
cludes concerns affiliated neither with
the Ford organization nor the General
Motors, announced that he shortly
will reveal plans for a move that will
rival anything in his already sensa-
tional career in the motor industry.
Speculation regarding Durant's
plans is rife, but the most persistent
rumor is that he will withdraw from
Wall street and again take up an ac-
tive role in the manufacturing end of
the automobile business. Rumor has
it that he plans a new low priced car,
the product of a combine on which he
is reported to have been working for
more than a year. Whether the re-
ported combine contemplates a mer-
ger of the four factories in which Du-
rant is now interested-the Flint, Du-
rant, Star and Locomobile,-with other
independent companies, is a matter of
much speculation. One report has it
tbat the Continental Motors, along
with a number of other independent
companies, thus far not mentioned in
public reports, will be included in the
merger if it is brought about.
Neither the Ford organization nor
Ihe General Motors executive com-
mented regarding Durant's contem-
plated move.

P~rof. W. D. Hendersoni

Prof.Thomas IH. Heed

Prof. 0. J. Campbell President Clarence Cook Little

Former holders of the oilcan, which is awarded to a prominent faculty man by the sponsors of the Gridiron Knights' banquet, include: Prof. W. D. Henderson of the xatension
division, who held the oilcan in 1923; Prof. Thmas H. Reed, of the political science department, possessor in 1924; Prof. 0. J. Campbell, of the English department, recipient in 1925;
and President Clarence Cook Little, who has held the "award" during the past year. President Little will present the oilcan as the final event of the comin banquet to this year's hol
der. The name of the recipient will remain unknowvn until the presentation by President Little. The banquet will be sponsored by Sigma Delta Chi, journalistic fraternity.

G
I
i
,

der writing "I refuse to commit my-
self." As yet the check has not been (Library Has Three Stained-Glass 1aintir
returned from the bank.
One faculty member protested vio- In the periodical reading room of glass are of varying shades of red.
lently "against the insinuation that he the Library are exhibited three stain- Two azure shields, one inscribed with
possessed no tuxedo for the occasion, aeetheedtresan- 1 oeiscie wt
isscsdinao thxbdllrithth~e ccas ed-glass painting by, Mary Hamilton the fleur de lys, the other supposedly
nc o Frye of Cambridge, Mass. Miss Frye with the crest of Orleans, are also on
tance to prove it. fryeoCmrigthe painting.
A student wrote that he "would is a well known illustrator and stain- Aucassin and Nicolete, the chief
steal evening clothes and come." ed-glass artist, having illustrated characters of the famous medieval ro-
Pointing out a typographical error I Selma Lagerlof's "Adventures of Nils"s-
in the invitation, a theatrical man-I which were shown in the Library last mance of that name, is the theme of
fall, and she has also painted windows the second picture. It was suggested!
ager Ann Arbor stated that $275for some of the larger churches in by the passage in which Aucassin
was too much for any banquet no the country. visits her imprisoned lover and let him
matter where or how fine it was but The first painting, in the shape of kiss her long, golden hair by putting,
that he was willing to go as high as a circular medallion, represents the curls through the iron bars. The
$2.75, if that was the correct amount. Jeanne d'Arc in white armor, bearing glass shows Nicolete chained to the
A newspaper correspondent regret- in her hand the sacred Oriflamme of prison wall, dressed in whbite with a
ted that he would be in Mexico at the France. She is seated on a milk-white blue doublet, talking to his love, Au-
time of the banquet but added that charger, covered with crimson trap- cassin, who has on a scarlet cloak.
he undoubtedly would be having pings, against a background of deep The grating is too high to permit them;
enough action anyway. blue and violet, while the edges of the to see each other, so Aucassin is just

ngs On Exhibition
preparing to put her hair through the
bars for Nicolete to kiss.
The third painting is called "Two
Deer" and shows a white doe guard-
ing her fawnswho is lying at her feet.
The figures stand out boldly from a
background of several shades of
azure.
Miss Frye has painted as an in-
scription the verse:
"This is the lovely deer
Who standeth in the grass,
She listeneth to protect her young
Until the danger pass."
IOWA. - Two scholarship fundsl
amounting to $18,000 were recently
given to the law school.

( CHEMISTRY JOBS'
OFFEREDBY U. S.
WASHINGTON, March 28.-Applica-
tions for the position of junior chemist
to fill vacancies occurring in govern-
mental positions throughout the coun-
try must be made to the Civil Service
commission at Washington not later1
than April 30, it has been announced.
Examinations for the filling of these
positions, which are now vacant in
the District of Columbia and in the
Forests Products laboratory of the
forest service at Madison, Wis., will be
given in optional subjects of advanced
inorganic chemistry, analytical chem-
istry, organic chemistry, and physical
chemistry. Competitors will also be
rated on general chemistry and ele-
mentary physics.

£'t ,

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