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October 27, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-27

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


T H E MICHIGAN DAIL Y

Faculty To Aid
Annual Local
Welfare Drive
Campaign Opens Tonight;
Bromage And Dawson
To Select Captains
Faculty and staff of the University
of Michigan will be solicited during
the following week by campaign cap-
tains of the various units in the Uni-
versity for contributions to the Ann
Arbor Community Fund, which opens
its 18th annual drive tonight with a
subscription dinner at the Michigan
League.
The campaign captains, appointed
from the faculty and staff of the Uni-
versity by Prof. Arthur W. Bromage
of the political science department,
and Prof. John P. Dawson of the law
school, will begin-soliciting tomorrow
and work in cooperation with other
divisions of the Community Fund.
The purpose of the Community
Fund campaign is to raise money for
the support of its 11 affiliated social
agencies. These agencies are the Boy
Scout Council, Dunbar Community
Center, Family Welfare Bureau, Ma-
ternal Health Clinic, Michigan Chil-
dren's Aid, Old Ladies' Home, Public
Health Nursing Association, Salvation
Army, Social Service Exchange,
Young Men's Christian Association,
and Young Women's Christian Asso-
ciation.
The Community Fund was organ-
ized 18 years ago to avoid duplication
in 'soliciting contributions for welfare
work, and since its beginning has dis-
triuted nealy $950,000 for the welfare
of Ann Arbor.
'Campus ilies
Muirphy's Way
Strike-Handling Methods
GenerallyApproved
(Continued from Page 1)
Jack Merewether, 41: "Gov. Mur-
phy handled the strikes of last year
in a highly com-
mendable manner.
His refusal to call
out the militia or
national guard to
force eviction and-
thus please the in-c
dustrialists, w a s
praiseworthy. We'
need more men in s
our government
who are ready to compromise from
behind a desk instead of behind a
machine gun."
Harvey Swados, '40: "The Gover-
nor's handling of the strike situation
was a remarkable1
achievement. Not1
one life was lostt
nor one man in-
jured. Although I
do not agree withc
all of Governor
Murphy's views on
economics, hisc
brave defense ofi
civil liberties andl
his humanitarianism are in hearten-i
ing contrast to the brutalities ofi
Governor Davey of Ohio, Hague oft
Jersey City and Kelly of Chicago."s

Wolverines And Coach Inspect New York World's Fair

Students Are Invited To
Submit 'Ensian Photos
Photographs for the Michiganen-
sian, campus yearbook, may be sub-
mitted by any student this year un-
der the new photographic setafp, it
was announced yesterday by David
Laing, '39, editor-in-chief. A reason-,
able rate will be paid for all photo-
graphs accepted, and a bonus of $5
will be awarded each month for the1
best picture as judged by a promin-
ent Detroit studio, Laing stated.
The art staff for the yearbook will
be announced Saturday.

Engineering Society
Hears Stace Speak
Arthur Stace, editor of the Ann
Arbor News, was the principal speak-
er at the Initiation Banquet of the
American Society of Civil Engineers,a
held last night at the Union. Mr.
Stace spoke on the development #1
the tourist trade in Michigan.
Prof. Edward L. Eriksen of the en-
gineering college was toastmaster for
the banquet, which marked the in-
itiation of 31 new members.

McClusky To KAdres
MEA In Detroit I
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky
Education School will speak
regional meeting of the M
Education Association which o:
day in Detroit. Prof. Stuart A.
tis of the Education Schoo
Prof. Edgar G. Johnston, princ
University High School are a
the program.
Dean James B. Edmonson
education school ieturned A
from a state convention of ed
in Oregon.

E

Coach Herbert O. (Fritz) Crisler (kneeling) and the Michigan football squad in front of the partialy com-
pleted $1,700,000 Trylon and Perisphere at the New York World's Fair grounds during their sightseeing 'tour of
the grounds Sunday, Oct..23, the day after the Yale game in New Haven. The team was particularly interested
in the Academy of Sports building.

Wolverines Visit Fair Grounds,
Brown Jug's' Summer Quarters
(Editor's Note: This is the third in a During the summer, flags repre-
World's Fair 1939.) rsenting all colleges and athletic clubs
will he flo"n" fr mv , nia so+ erec n

On the sightseeing trip taken by the
Michigan football team in the East
this past week-end, a visit was made
to the almost-completed Academy ofj
Sports, where the Little Brown Jug,
battled over on the gridiron sincel
1903 by Wolverines and Gophers, will
be on view all summer.
The sports program at the Fair,
directed by Christy Walsh, will de-
vote special attention to "sand-lot
kids" of the country, with a full sched-
ule outdoor and indoor events plan-
ned. The Fair School of Sport, where
instruction will be given in baseball,
football, track and boxing, will be
one of the' leading attractions.
The Court of Sport was dedicated
by the New York Yankees who have
won the World Series for three con-
secutive years. Their championship
flag was the first to be officially raised
on the Fair grounds.
On the faculty in the football de-
partment of the Fair School of Sport
will be Benny Friedman, Michigan
All-American of 1926, and in the
baseball division, "Prof." Hank
Greenberg will lecture throughout the
season. Awards will be given to
youths who excel in the various school
curricula.
Most of the 40 players who had
just returned from a 15-13 victory
over Yale had never seen New York,
Coach Crisler said, and none of them
had seen the Fair grounds. Their
itinery included the medical build-
ing, the Lagoon of Nations, Constitu-
tion Mall and the Trylon and Peri-
sphere.

all sides of the roof of the Academy
of Sport. Each flag will be flown
on the main entrance for one day and
a special ceremony will precede the
hoisting. The day for the Maize and
Blue Pennant to be "The Flag of the
Day" has not yet been announced.
International Center
To HoldSymposiumi
School customs of foreign coun-
tries will be discussed at a symposium
in the International Center at 7 p.m.
Sunday, following the regular infor-
mal supper. Students from six for-
eign nations will lead the symposium
and a general group discussion will
follow.
Mr. John Johnson, of the intra-
mural athletic department, will ad-
dress the group on the University's
plan to stimulate competition by for-
eign students in athletics. The for-
eign students plan to organize several
soccer teams to compete for a special
cup, in addition to competing in the
regular intramural program.
Decrease In Michigan's
Case Load Is Reported
LANSING, Oct. 26'-VP)-A further
decrease in Michigan's relief case load
for the week ending Oct. 21 was re-
ported today by George F. Granger,
acting State Emergency Relief Ad-
ministrator.

Old Age Catches Minnie,
Original Warbling Rodent
WOODSTOCK, Ill., Oct. 26-(;)-
Minnie, the original singing mouse
which started that wave of warbling
rodents back in 1936-remember?-
was dead today, probably of old age.
Fame and fan mail no end came to
Minnie after her recovery
This man just had dinner at
Flautz's -and he's telling the
world about the delicious food.
Try Flautz's today and you'll
bring your friends next time!
CLOSED EVERY MONDAY
Bottled
BEE R Draught & WINE
Flautz Cafe
122 West Washington
Corner Ashley
Hours: 11 A.M. - Midnight
Lunch 11-4 p.m. Dinner 4-8

F

31

'ONI

'I

1 8:30

in HILL AUDITORIUM
Limited number of seats
still available.
Tickets On Sale at

School of Music Office

or
Hill Auditorium box office after 7 p.m.
Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

t

I

...
. .

Call

RENTSCH LERS
DEYS
SPEDDING

NOW.!

and make an appointment for your sitting. Don't wait until it's too

late to get a convenient appointment. $3.00 a
to any order and the balance covers cost of your

sitting--$1.50 applies

I I

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