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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 20, 1938 - Image 34

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-09-20

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

T HE MICHIG A N 'D AI L Y "^AI, SE'.,U"'

Transfer Pupils'
To Be Included
In Orientation
Extra-Curricular Activities
To Be Explained In The
Union Wednesday Night
A new partiof this year's Orienta-
tion Week will be a special program
for men transfer students coming to
Michigan for the first time from
other schools. This program is to be
under the direction of the regular
Orientation Week committee, with
Harry M. Howell, '4, in charge. .
'The committee in charge of advis-
ing transfer students will carry out
the same activities as those offered
the freshmen. Transfer students are
asked to come to Room 302 in the
Michigan Union building on their
arrival on the campus, according to
Howell. Student advisers will then in-
troduce them to their concentration
advisers and will explain about medi-
cal examinations, registration and
other parts of the Orientation Week
activities.
A special evening program for the
men transfer students will be held at
8 p. m. Wednesday, Sept. 21, in Room
316 of the Union. The main part of
the program will consist of explana-
tions of campus extracurricular activi-
ties, with discussions of the Union,
student publications and other activi-
ties. Paul Brickley, '39, president of
the Union, will welcome the men, and
Dr. T. L. Purdom, director of the
bureau of appointments and occupa-
tional information, will speak on
"Guidance and Placement."
Bob Reid, president of the Interfra-
ternity Council, will discuss fraterni-
ties, and Bob Hartwell, '39, will tell
about the activities of Congress, in-
dependent men's organization. The
Glee Club, under the direction of
Prof. David Mattern, will sing Michi-
gan songs. James Halligan and How-
ell will be in charge of the meeting.
During the week organized 4ours
for transfer students who are intei'est-
ed will be conducted. Student advisers
helping in the program are: Bob
Brown, '40E, Lewis Briggs, '40E, Al
Conrath, '40E, James Halligan, '40,
Nick Hinckley, '40E, Harold Holshuh,
'40, George Northway, '40E, Tom
Nurnberger, '39Ed, George Peirce, '40,
John Rinek, '39E, Walt Stebens, '40,
Dick Steudel, '41, and Henry Tuttle,
'40.
PHONE RATES ORDERED CUT
LANSING, Sept. 19.- (/P) -The
Public Utilities Commission today or-
dered the Ironwood Rural Telephone
Company to return to. base rates
which have the Commission's formal'
approval.

'K ampus Kwi Is
A New Departure
For Varsity Night
Six campus bigwigs and the
University Varsity Band will com-
bine talents to put on the third an-
nual Varsity Night show, Oct. 18.
Departing from the customary
amateur show this year, a "Kampus
Kwiz," modelled on the well-known .
radio show, "Kay Kayser's Klass,"
is being planned. Tentatively, it. is
expected to select three men and
three women from among campus
figures who will act as contestants,
A series of questions will be asked
from the two groups and the two
winners, one man and one woman
will be pitted against each other in
the final bout.
Questions to be used in the elim-
inations may be submitted by stu-
dents and faculty. Tables will be
placed on the campus during the
second week of school at which time
questions will be accepted. Questions
may be in the fields of music, college,
athletics ar'general knowledge.
It is also expected that several
guest artists will be present.
Glee Clubs Open
To Freshmen
Music Classes Appeal To
Many Students Yearly
Men's and women's glee clubs, the
only campus organizations in which
first semester freshmen may actively
participate, draw a large number of
the musically inclined each year, of-
fering an excellent opportunity for
vocal achievement in group training.
The freshman men's glee club is
open to all first semester freshmen
who wish to join and who in their
second semester become eligible for
membership in the Men's Varsity Glee
Club. Under the direction of Prof.
David Mattern of the School of Vlusic,
the Varsity Club meets twice weekly
at the Union and is limited to about
60 men. Featured among its activities
are regular broadcasts from Morris
Hall over radio station WJR, plus fre-
quent ~appearances at campus social
functions. Annual concert tours are
made in which the men are guests of
out-of-state colleges and organiza-
tions.
The women have a similar organi-
zation, offering a freshman glee club
to first semester freshmen who in
their second semester become eligible
for "the TUniversity of Michigan Wo-
men's Glee Club. This group, once
known as the Stanley Chorus in honor
of Dr. Albert Stanley who was ;a for-
mer director of the School of Music,
has been open to women since 1927
when the School of Music joined the
University.

Men'sCouncil
Leads Way In
Many Activities
School Leaders Make Up
Administrative- J u d icial
CampusOrganization
"The B.M.O.C.'s organization" is the
description campus lore has tacked
onto Men's Council. Translated for
the benefit of the incoming fresh-
men B.M.O.C. means big men onj
campus. But despite the joshing the
Council remains cne of the really im I
portant extra-curricular activities. '
It is the general duty of the Coun-
cil to regulate and c-ordinate cam-
pus activities and through its im-
portant Judiciary Committee, it in-
vestigates all cases of general dis-
cipline referred to it by the schools
and colleges, and reports on its find-
ings.
Revive Black Friday
In addition the Council supervises
and administrates class elections, pep ,
rallies, class .games and functions of
the sort. The traditional Black Fri-
day frsh-soph war, when pants are
at a premium, and the inter-class
rush the following day, were revived
and reinstated as a campus institution
last year through the efforts of the
Men's Council.
The Council arranged and conduct-t
ed pep rallies before the Michigant
State game and the Minnesota game.
They do not claim credit fr the riot
that took place after the rally the
night before the State Game and1
ended ,in tear gas attacks, ┬░bnfires,,
sore eyes, cracked heads, and court
trials.1
Toward the end of the second 1
semester last year the Council aided
in conducting Swingout, traditional
seior pre-commencement march.
Hold Campus Elections 1
The climaxing event of the year
was the all-campus elections that
were held by the Council late in the
semester. Forty-four students were
nominated for 18 psts on the Boardt
in Control of Student Publications,,
the Board in Control of Athletics, the
Union and the Men's ~ouncil itself.
More than 1,400 students voted, a
number far exceeding any preceeding
elections, and electioneering and gen-
eral interest in the elections reached
a new high.
The council, at its last meeting of
the year passed a resolution to reor-
ganize class elections and the general
campus elections in order to insure
a more practical system of voting
and "eliminate dirty politics." The
tentative plan proposes the abolition,
of all but senior class elections and
would establish a campus-wide elec-
tion of an electoral college to choose
student members for the same posi-
tions previously voted for in the all-
campus elections. The details of the
plan will be worked out as soon as
possible this year, according to Fred
Luebke, '38E, president of the Coun-
cil.
Make Plans For Year
The first meeting of the Council
will be held during the first week
of classes, Luebke stated, and the pro-
posal to hold Homecoming, traditional
"return of the native" day for alumni,
on the day of the Illinois game, will
be voted on. General plans for the
year and the Michigan State .game
pep rally will be made.
The Council is composed of the
president of the Intrafraternity Coun-
cil, the president of the Union, the
recording secretary of the Union, the
president of the Student Religious
Associatipn, the managing editor of
the Daily, the president of the Engi-
neering Council, and the presidents

and ex-presidents of Sphinx and Tri-
angles, and in addition eight elective
members. Three members are elected
from the literary school, and one from
the forestry, architecture, music, and
business administration schools. Don-
ald F. Zimmermann, '39 F&C, and
Don Belden, '39, are the vice-president
and secretary of the Council, respec-
tively.

Michigan Union'sPendleton Library

Rules For Eligibility Announced
Eligibility rules governing partici- In order to participate in extra-
pation in extra-curricular activities curricular activities, the student must
were released by the Office of the obtain from the Dean of Students'
" Dean of Students yesterday.
-in his first semester Office a written certificate of eligibil-
No feshan hi fist emeterity. This certificate must be pre-
of residence may be granted a cer- T'
tificate of eligibility. He may, how- sented to the chairman or manager
ever, be permitted to take part in ex- of each activity before the student
tra-curricular activities in his second may participate in the activity.
semester provided he has completed The permission to participate in
15 hours of work with at least one outside activities may be refused
mark of A or B and with no mark of whenever, in the opinion of the Cam-
less than C, or at least two and one- mittee on Student Affairs, or in the
half times as many honor points as opinion of the Dean of the school or
hours and with no mark of E. college in which the 'student is en-
Participation in public activity, ac- rolled, such participation may be
cording to the Dean of Students Of- detrimental to his college work.
fice, is service of any kind on a com- Certificates of eligibility for stu-
mittee or a publication, or in holding dents other than freshmen imay be
office or being a candidate for office secured if the student has earned at
in a class or other student organiza- least 11 hours of academic credit in
tion. the preceding semester,
Breakfasts
I -

This is the luxuriously fitted library on the second floor of the Union
where studies may be pursued in almost absolute quiet. Reference '
books bearing on a multitude of subjects are available.
Zoo Of All Michigan Animals
To Be Constructed Near Hospitl

A zoological garden composed en-
tirely of Michigan aninmals in their
natural environment will soon be
constructed on 40 acres of wasteland
to the north and east of University<
Hospital.
The zoo, which will be the main1
feature of an outdoor.museum and
park, was developed under the in-1
itiative of Prof. C. B. Troedson, an
architect of the University of Cal-'
ifornia who was an exchange profes-
sor on the Summer School faculty.
Professor Troedson interested a cam-
pus zoologist in the plan and the two'
carried it to officials of the admin-
istration, who have already approved
it. It is expected that work on the1
project will be begun this fall, with
the opening to be next summer. A
WPA grant is expected to provide!
the money.

An improvement in the land about
the hospital has already been
planned, with a picnic ground being
considered. The site, is located
along the Huron River from which
water for the streams and an'' ar-
tificial lake will be pumped. The ani-
mals at present in the small zoo on
the grounds. of the University Mu-
seum will form the nucleus of the
wild life section of the new zoo.
There will be no fences or cages but
instead the animals will be confined
by precipices and moats following the
construction technique of the De-
troit Zoo in Royal Oak.
Animals to be seen will be bears,
bob-cats, beavers, skunks, muskrats,
otters, martens, deer, moose and
more than 100 other Michigan ani-
mals. All are expected to become
tame in due time,
_....

332;

w W - - - w - w - - W W W - - - -

THE FAIR TRADE PHARMACY
Where you may buy your drug needs at mn-
umum fair trade prices.
A few are-

Looking For

An

Toothpa ste
Squibbs ............33c
Colgates ..... 18c and 33c
Pepsodent .........33c
Ipana ...............39c
lodent .............33c

Squibbs .

. . .. c

ShoYig Cream

SA ppetizing Meal.

Palm Olive .. 37c and 23c
Colgates . . .........37c
Burma Shave . 39c and 29c
Mennens............39c
Helen 1R{ubenstein

DRUGS - KODAKS - PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES
FOUNTAIN SERVICE - PIPES - TOBACCO
CIGARETTES - COSMETICS - STATIONERY
Take a tip from the upperclassmen who make our Stores
their headquarters. Drop in for that "refreshing
pause" during Orientation Week and the following
semesters. You're always welcome!
Get a FREE Calendar of events
showing all the important hap-
enings during the coinig year.
CAIK NS-FLETCH ER
DRUG STORES

Then Flautz's good wholesome
food cooked to order at popu-
lar prices is just what you want.
Come down and have one of
our special dinners of tender,
juicy meat, french fried pota-
toes, fresh vegetables, bever-
age, and dessert and you, too,
will be sure to come back.
Priced right, too!

,'
*. --.
D in n ers 40c to 6 c

Elizabeth Arden

At the Head of North University Avenue

320 South State

324 South State Street

818 South State Street

Lunch 35c & 40c

As for after-theatre ref reshnent
FLAUTZ's is just the place for a ref reshi'ng
glass of BEER aid a tasty sandwich.

BEER

Bottled &
Draught

WINES

Closed on Mondays

FLAUTZ Cafer
122 West Washington -- Corner of Ashley

COMlMISSION LIMITS GAS TAKES
LANSING, Sept. 19.-(P)--The
Public Utilities Commission moved
today to invoke stringent limitations
on the withdrawal of natural gas
from Michigan fields. It proposed
a minimum "take" of 500,000 cubic
feet a month from any well located
on a 40 acre tract, or 2,000,000 cubic
feet from any well in a 160 acre tract.
Beyond-.those minima, withdrawals
could be made only under pro-ration
agreements.

Hours 11 a.m. - 12 p.m.

Lunch 11-4 p.m.

Dinner 4-8

r
.,.

s

GRAND OPENING
TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY, September 20-21
NEWLY REMODELED and AIR-CONDITIONED
1205 SOUTH UNIVERSITY AVENUE
Completely and Modernly Equipped for YOUR Satisfaction.

1111 ,Il,

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