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September 29, 1936 - Image 19

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-09-29

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

F,

P

Tilles Outlines
Gargoyle Plans
For New Term
Humor Publication :Hopes
To Retain High Ranking
Gained Last Year
Plans to continue the Michigan
Gargoyle in its position as the na-
tion's outstanding college humorous
magazine have been announced by
Gilbert Tilles, '37, managing editor.
Articles of timely interest and a new
department will be featured in the
first issue, which will be placed on
campus sale Oct. 15. Throughout,
the Gargoyle will sustain the high
position which it gained when a
committee of popular magazine pub-
lishers last year chose it as the
country's leading college humorous
publication, Tilles says.
A greater number of cartoons than
ever before will be used this year,
according to Tilles. The first issue
will be largely concerned with foot-
ball, and will include an article by
Bill Reed of the Detroit Free Press
and a former sports editor of The
Daily.
Sophisticated Lady, Preposterous
People and the Men's Fashions de-
partment will be continued this year
as last. The first issue will intro-
duce a new department of review and
criticism. It will include books,
music, drama and records. Eacl:
issue will be replete with candid cam-
era pictures, color photographs and
photographs of clay models. All
of the covers willabe in color. The
Gargoyle has again obtained a con-
tract with a leading company which
will furnish cartoons by Petty, andr
there will be a short story in each
issue.
The price of the Gargoyle for this3
year will be ten cents, and a subscrip-t
tion for the year will cost 75 cents.
n combination, the nine issues of the
Gargoyle and six of Life may be ob-
tained for one dollar.1
TO GET PAID
National guardsmen will receive
their pay for the past three monthsi
period at the weekly drill tonight, thef
commanding officer, Capt. Garnet
Burlingame, announced last week. r

Student Publications Building--Home Of The Michigan Daily

G.O.P. Victory In Washtenaw Famed Musicians
County Is Seen For NovemberPlay Here In May

By CLINTON B. CONGER Ito 248 lead over the local man, but
Led by Ann, Arbor, Washtenaw the returns from the city, as usual
County, which has never yet gone i the last reported, were 742 to 405 for
Democratic for more than a few of- Muyskens, Washtenaw County and
fices in any election, is expected to Ottawa counties were the only ones

return the complete Republican slate
by a general 3-1 vote in the November
elections.
. In the recently completed primar-
ies, Washtenaw County cast more
than 10,000 ballots, above the general
vote here even in presidential year,
with nearly 8,000 asking for Republi-
can ballots. Every candidate who won
the nomination rolled up a bigger
total than his prospective opponent
in the final election, led by former
Gov. Wilber M. Brucker with 6,242
votes against a total of 833 for his
Democratic opponent in the race for
United States Senator, Prentiss M.
Brown.
Ann Arbor, with eight of the coun-
ty's 36 precincts, cast a total vote of
5,569 against 4,866 polled by the
county. The city reversed the coun-
ty's choice in four instances, and was
itself overridden in only one in-
stance.
The outstanding instance was in
the Democratic contest for United
States Senator, where Prof. John H.
Muyskens carried Washtenaw Coun-
ty over Brown, 990 to 833. The con-
test in the county gave Brown a 428

which returned Muyskens pluralities.
Not a single precinct went Demo-
cratic, although Lodi, usually on the
Democratic side of the fence, cast
only 37 Republican ballots over 34
Democratic votes. Exact opposites
were the second precinct of Ann Ar-
bor's second ward, known as the
"Bloody Seventh" from its traditional
ability to report in last and upset any
close contest, where 1004 Republicans
and 197 Democrats voted, and Sharm
on township, where not a single Dem-
ocratic vote was cast in a total of 47.
Regent Charles F. Hemans of the
University's Board of Regents, run-
ning for the Lieutenant Governor's
nomination on the Democratic tick-
et, was the choice of Ann Arbor over
Leon D. Case by a vote of 442 to 411,
but this was the single instance in
which the county overruled Ann Ar-
bor, and Case got a plurality of 748 to
726.
Professor Muyskens and Riedmond
M. Burr, running for Congressional
nomination on the Democratic ticket
after serving as a Republican State
Senator, were the only two men draw-
ing Washtenaw County pluralities

Internationally renowned musical.
organizations, famous and distin-
guished soloists and purely amateur
choral units of University students
all combine talents in Ann Arbor each
spring in the annual May Festival,
one of the outstanding musical fes-
tivals in the United States.
For 42 years, the May Festival has
continually attracted outstanding
figures in American music for its
concert programs.
Another great program is now be-
ing assembled for the 1937 festival,
one which is expected to surpass in
splendor and magnitude its 42 pred-
ecessors.
Festival concerts present music-
goers with an opportunity to hear
vocal and instrumental soloists, an
outstanding symphony orchestra,
classic choral works, and, each sea-
son, the world premier of some or-
chestral or choral composition,
who were not nominated when state-
wide returns were tabulated.
George P. McCallum, running for
the twelfth district (Washtenaw and
Oakland counties) State Senatorial
nomination as a Republican, got a
lead of nearly 5,000 in 'this county
over Ralph T. Keeling, Oakland
County man, which dwindled to 600
votes when Oakland's 107 precincts
were counted in, but his local support
assured him of the nomination.

The brick building on Maynard Street shown above starts its fifth year this September as the birthplace
of all student publications. Here the Gargoyle, the Michiganensian, Contemporary, Freshman Handbook,
and The Daily are composed.

Facilities Improved
At Local Air Field
A new administration building and
new floodlights have been added to
the Ann Arbor airport during the
summer with the aid of WPA funds.
The runway was also enlarged allow-
ing the American Airways to operate
one plane daily to Chicago and De-
troit.
The Ann Arbor Air Service has re-
ccntly purchased a Hammond bi-
plane, to replace an older model, it
was announced by Gene Richardson,
manager of the airport. Mr. Rich-
ardson expects to continue his flying
instructions to University coeds and
expects to increase the size of his class
which at the end of last semester
numbered five students.

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