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September 20, 1932 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-09-20

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Garoovie les National Guardsmen
S"esQuell Mine Trouble
Drive Starts Of TAYLORVILLE, Ill., Sept. 19 (P)
-ol y Turbulent Christian county, scene
Cam pus T oda ofmuch strife over the reduced wage
scale for Illinois coal miners, was
patrolled by two companies of Na-
Baby Gargoyle o Make tional Guardsmen today.
The Guardsmen were sent here
Its Annual Appearance Sunday after local authorities had
Tomorrow Morning appealed for state intervention fol-
________ lowing the bombing of two buildings
The annual campus sales cam- supposedly as the result of the
paign of the Gargoyle, campus hu- miners' controversy.
mor magazine, will start today and The bombings, which did only
continue all this week, William Elli- minor damage, were directed at the
ott, '33, business m a n a g e r, an- Daily Breeze and the local headquar-
nounced yesterday. ters of the United Mine Workers of
The Baby Gargoyle will make its America.
appearance on the campus Wed-
nesday morning, according to Ed-
ward S. McKay, '33, editor. It will cholasticTr ph
contain features reprinted from last C r o s Tr oh
year's issues of the magazine. For 10 Years on
Coupon books, containing coupons
for nine issues of the magazine, willy
be sold along the diagonal and at
other points on the campus. Zeta Beta Tau fraternity has
Plans for the first issue, which won the Interfraternity Conference
will appear about Oct. 15, are well Scholarship Trophy for having the
under way, McKay said. Many fea-
tureso ayeas G a y e highest average scholastic position
Sntinuastebesides tGrgusul j s over the 10-year period from 1922-
cartoons, and departments.' 23 through 1931-32, it was an-
The cover design by Tom Powers nounced yesterday by the registrar's
will represent Coach Kipke, with two office.
football players, rampant, in the The average position of the win-
background. ners of the trophy, which was given
Although a large staff has re- by the Michigan Acacia Alumni As-
turned for work on the Gargoyle, sociation as a Cecil ampert memo-
there are still some vacant positions; rial, was 7.9. Their nearest. competi-
and sophomores and second-semes- tro was Phi Sigma Kappa with an
ter freshmen are urged to report as average position of 8.7.
try-outs at the Gargoyle office in the Kappa Delta Rho has had an av-
new Press building, in Maynard erage position of 4.4 for the nine
street, McKay said. years that they have been on the
campus, but they were ineligible for
A Chicago stationary firm, in ord- the competition,
er to discourage hoarding, is giving
$1.10 worth of merchandise for each There are 34,000 farms, or 20 per
dollar bill of "old size. cent of the total, in Michigan using
some form of electricity.
Fish in Tennessee no longer can
take Sunday off. The legislature Mississippi has 61,957 miles of pub-
made hunting on Sunday the only lic roads, of which 6,091 miles are in
violation of law. the state system.
One Block North from Hill Auditoriun
Lunch, nd.Dinner . . . . . . . $4.50
Breakfast, Lunch and Dinner . . $6.00
Lunch 30c Dinner 50c
Sunday Dinner 60c
Serving Michigan Men and Women for the
Twenty-ninth Year!

Less Confusion to Feature
Classification, .Rich States

New records will be set but less
confusion- Will take place in the
classification scramble that gets
under way at 8 o'clock this morning,
in the estimation of Daniel L. Rich,
director of classification.
Expectations of large increases in
the number of students classifying
this week over the numbers that
have gone through the process in
other years are based on the fact
that, contrary to former procedure,
no upper classmen were permitted
to classify in advance last spring.
Evidence that there should be less
confusion lies in a new arrangement
whereby from 50 to lot faculty
members, representing all the major
departments in the University, will
be constantly on hand in Waterman
Gymnasium to advise students. This
has been done to obviate the incon-
venient necessity that formerly often
arose. to leave the gymnasium and
walk to the office of some teacher
for information or an advisor's sig-
Professor Rich was unable to make
any predictions concerning the num-
ber. of registrations. He said that
1,200 upperclassmen have registered
in advance as compared with 1,600
last year, but hastened to point out
John L. Seaman, of Mt. Pleasant,
Mich, has a clock that has ticked
away 198 years and has not been in
the shop for repairs in 94 years.

that nothing can be learned from
these figures since registration mate-
rial this year was sent only to those
students who requested it whereas
in former years it has been sent to
According to Professor Rich the
only major innovation in this year's
classification method is the system
of examination categories, which will
enable students to plan p5rograms in
such a way that examination con-
flicts will be largely eliminated,
1,500 Men Succee d in
Checking Forest Fire
VENTURA, Calif., Sept. 19.-()-
For the first time in nearly two
weeks, the disastrous Santa Barbara
National forest fire was reported
under control today. A shift in the
wind aided the approximately 1,500
men to drive back the flames.
Fine bits of ash continued to fall
in Los Angeles, nearly 80 miles from
the fire, and clouds of smoke blotted
out the sun over wide areas of south-
ern and central California.
A shift in the wind and the con-
sequent successful efforts of the fire-
fighters to bring the flames under,
control ended a threat of destruction
to the towns of Ojai and Santa

32 Graduates
Return to Fill
Calpas Posts
Mortarboard President,
League Heads, to 1161&
Important Positions
Several graduates of the Univer-
sity who were unusually prominent
in campus activities during their
undergraduate days will return this
year to hold important positions on -
campus this year, it has been an-
nounced by the League.
Among them is Miss Katherine-
Koch, '32, president of the Women's
League last year, who will be the
assistant director of Mosher Jordan-
Hall, under Mrs. Mary E. Buffing-
ton. At Jordan Hall an assistant
director wil be Miss Dorothy Bird-
zell, '32, who was business secretary
of the League last year. Both of
the Mosher-Jordan directors were
members of Mortarboard, s e n io r
honorary society.
At the main desk of the League-
will be Miss Emily Bates, '32, Who,
was president of Mortarboard, senior
honorary society, last year. Miss
Bates was also chairman of the Jun
ior Girls' Play her junior year ands
chairman of the Sophomore Caba-
ret the year before.

T HESE two little "SCALLA-
WAGS" have set the town a-talking.
They will accompany your college
togs with and an inspired chic -yet
their cost meets the modest school
$ lightweight felt, and
you may select your size
from the season's smart.
est shades.
C > }

7mouqA Turkish, 6at not

Oear the Chesterfield
Radio Program. Mondays,
Wednesdays, Fridays -
10 p. m., Tuesdays, Thurs-
days, Saturdays-9 p.m.,
E.D.T. Columbia Network.

too much,tAa Wy/
Turkish tobacco is to cigarettes what seasoning is
to food ... the c"sice," the "rsauce." You don't want
too much seasoning in food. Or in a eigarette. But
you do want enough!

Chesterfield uses just the right amount of Turkish
tobacco. Not too much, but just. enough to give to
Chesterfield the finishing touch of better taste and

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