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May 24, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-24

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T HE MICHI GAN DAILY

FRJDA

Wreath To Deck Best Faculty
Impromptu Speaker At Dinner!

I U1.n I.' C L1C t Il Governor Will Give First
Local Speech At Annual
Parades, Washing Display n iBanquet Here
And Exhibits Feature
Holland's Annual Affair By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
Sometime late Tuesday evening a
University Band members will leave professor in the Engineering College
Morris Hall at noon today for Hol- will leave Sigma Rho Tau's annual
land where they will play before Tung Oil Banquet in the League with
more than 6,000 persons at the annual a wreath of tung oil flowers about1
state Tulip Festival. his head signifying his victory in the
The traditional festival, which be- society's faculty impromptu speak-
gan last Saturday and ends tomor- ing contest.
row, features parades, exhibits, Dutch The members of the faculty who
street washing, and an estimated dis- will be called upon to do their bit
play of four million tulips. The to "oil the wheels of cooperation with
Dutch ambassador to the United their polished tongue" are known at
States is expected to attend the event present only by Prof. Robert D. Brac-
which usually draws more than 250,- kett of the engineering English de-
000 people. partment, faculty adviser of the
The band concert is to be held out Stump Speakers' Society, who claimed
of doors in an amphitheatre built es- yesterday that "a lot of the boys have
pecially for the festival. Victor Cher- called me up asking me not to call
ven, '40SM, president of the band on them or tell them whom I'm go-
and a resident of Holland, has ar- ing to call on-but I'm not talking."
ranged the music for folk dances Bronze Stump To Winner
presented this week, and also com- The winner will also receive a small
posed one of the compositions in- bronze stump for his victory and the
cluded in he band's program. other contestants will be awarded
The cornet trio, Leslie Grimard, tung oil gavels turned with chrome
'41, Albin Johnson, '43, and Richard and silver.
Baker, Grad., will be featured in the Tung oil wood and flowers are re-
concert. The rest of the program ceived by the group every year from
includes Haydn Wood's "Bandstand the Tung Oil Corp. of Florida which
at Hyde Park"; von Weber's "Over- raises tung oil trees for their use in
tur to Euryanthe"; Walter Johnson's fine wood finishing work.
"Bolero"; a suite "The Dumes" by Cooley Cane
Victor Cherven;' Curzon's "Bravada"; The Cooley Cane was once a picket
and "pageantry of the Gridiron in a fence built around the campus
March" by Bennet. to protect students from wandering
Also Johan Strauss' "Voices of cows which was destroyed about 50
Spring"; the finale to the 4th Sym- years ago as a prank. One of the
phony in F minor by Tschaikowski; pickets was presented to Dean Cooley
"Michigan Fantasy," arranged by Don who used it as a cane before turning
Chown; "Tropical" by Morton Gould; it over to the Stump Speakers' Soci-
and Sousa's "Stars and Stripes For- ety.
ever." Gov. Luren D. Dickinson will pre-
N YEvIC-
II TYPING-18

TYPING-L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., Phone 5689. 374
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND-- 1
GOLD ELGIN wrist watch. Call
2-4401, Rm. 324, Michigan House.
466

sent his first address on this campus
at the Banquet, speaking on "Char-
acter in Democracy."
A number of other awards will be
presened to the winners of various
types of talks by Sigma Rho Tau
members. The Hall of Fame talk, the
raconteur story, the project address,
the debating speech and the after
dinner talk will all be judged. Anr
additional prize will be awarded to1
the man who has done most for the
organization.
Tickets for this annual stag affair
which went on sale Tuesday can be
obtained at the League and at Ul-
rich's and Wahr's bookstores. Or-
ganizations in the engineering college'
desiring to sit together are asked toe
make reservations now.
Students Give
'Any OldThing
For England'
Michigan House of the West Quad-
rangle went "war-crazy" yesterday.
With banners displaying the mot-a
to "Any Old Thing For England,"
and posters seeking contributions of
anything "old" to the cause, the+
Committee to Help-England-Win-+
The-War succeeded in arousing the
members of Michigan House and a
room arbitrarily selected as com-
mittee headquarters was soon lilled
with hundreds of assorted contribu-
tions. Cries of the motto echoed
and re-echoed throughout the dor-]
mitory.
The leaders of the committee are
unknown. Suspects, however, are
numerous.
The assortment of articles con-
tributed for the "cause" included
old shoes "destined for the R.A.F.,"
belts, one-legged pants for crippled
soldiers, old shirts, books and maga-
zines bound for gas shelters, old
felt hats, knives, candy for school-
children, ink, cigars, and a great
number of Coca-Cola bottles which
have accumulated in the rooms of
the students. A shoe box filled with
empty medicine bottles was impro-
vised into a first-&id kit inscribed
with the words "medical supplies."
Medical Group
Honors Soule
Alpha Omega Alpha Holds
Banquet For Initiates
Alpha Omega Alpha, honorary
medical society, held its annual ini-
tiation banquet last night at the
Michigan Union. During the course
of the evening, Dr. Malcolm H. Soule,
head of the department of bacteri-
ology, was made an honorary mem-
ber of the society.
The following members of the jun-
ior medical class were initiated:
James B. Ashley, of Detroit, Sidney
S. Sobin, of Detroit, Myron Fink, of
Toledo, Ohio, and Chris J. D. Zara-
fonetis, of Grand Rapids.
President James B. Weerd of Al-
pha Omega Alpha welcomed the new
initiates, and Zarafonetis replied for
the newcomers.
The principal talk of the evening
was an illustrated lecture on leprosy
given by Dr. Soule. Another feature
of the occasion was a paper by Mor-
ton J. Wiener, '40M, vice-president
of the society on the "Life and Work
of the late Dr. Warren T. Lombard,"
Professor Emeritus of the Depart-
ment of Physiology.
Fariss Transferred

To Fort In Texas
Maj. Walter B. Fariss, drillmaster
of the University Band and profes-
sor of military science and tactics for
the past six years will be transfered
to Fort Sam Souston, San Antonio,
Texas, and will be assigned to five
months training at the Army's com-
mand and general staff school for five
months during the coming year.
He will be stationed at Fort Hous-
ton until January when he will go to
Fort Leavenworth for staff work
which will coordinate different bran-
ches of the Army.

Army Officers
Inspect 'Local
R.O.T.C. Unit
Hearst Trophy Awarded
To Rifle Teai; Military
Society Honors Brown
Senior ROTC officers received com-
missions as second lieutenants into
the Army yesterday at the annual
Federal inspection and presentation
of awards ceremonies in Felch Park.
The University rifle team was
awarded the Hearst Trophy and in-
dividual gold medals for winning the
Hearst Trophy Match. Captain-elect
Verne C. Kennedy, '42E, was present-
ed a cup by Col. Benjamin E. Wimer
for the most consistent shooting in
team matches.
For extra-curricular service to the
ROTC, Robert G. W. Brown, '42E, re-
ceived the sophomore award of the
Scabbard and Blade, honorary mili-
tary society. Chicago Tribune gold
medals were presented to Wendell
E. Lenz, '40, and Walter A. Scoville,
Jr., 40, ad silver medals to Frank
Ellis, '41, and John W. Stephens, '41.
Walter Clement, J., '40E, won a saber
presented by the Michigan depart-
ment of the American Legion.
John K. Mills, '40E, was presented
a medal by the Sons of the American
Revolution for highest ROTC aca-
demic grades. Two members of the
ordnance unit of the ROTC, Howard
P. Fox, '40E, and Woodrow G. Frail-
ing, '41E, won medals presented by
he Army ordnance Association.
Bronze medals were presented to a
group of the 14 best-drilled fresh-
men. Medals were awarded to 22
members of the ROTC drill team.
The University ROTC, consisting of
1,000 assembled members, was in-
spected by five army officers of the
sixth corps area. Lt.-Col. Rhodes
F. Arnold inspected infantry units;
Capt. Leberett G. Yoder, engineers;
Lt.-Col. Leland H. Stanford, signal
corps; Col. Claude B. Thummel, ord-
nance; and Col. Paul W. Gibson,
medical corps.
A meeting of the Detroit Section
of the American Institute of Metal-
lurgical Engineers will be held here
today. At a recent meeting of the
group Abraham Hurlich, '41E, was
elected president and William M.
Wood, '41E, was made vice-president.
Other officers are Richard S. Shet-
ter, '40, secretary; Thomas A. Weidig,
'41E, treasurer, and Robert W. Bish-
op, '41E, Engineering Council repre-
sentative,
'* * *
For the second time in its 17 year
existence, the National Colloid Sym-
posium will hold its annual meetings
here from June 6 to 8 in the Rackham
Amphitheatre. Papers will be de-
livered by Prof. F. E. Bartell and J.
K. Davis of the chemistry depart-
ment on the "Correlation of Adsorp-
tion at the Water-Air and Water-
Organic Liquid Interface" and by
Prof. Fajans of the chemistry de-
partment on "Light Adsorption of
Dyestuff-Ions Adsorbed on Colloidal
Silver Iodide."
New Officers Assume
Alumnae House Duties
The new officers of Alumnae House
were elected Wednesday. Tenho Sih-
vonen, '41E, will assume the respon-
sibilities of president for next year,
while Doris Jean Jones, '42, will act

as vice-president. Betty Anna
Krall, '43, was elected treasurer and
Margaret Garretsen, '43, secretary.
These officers are replacing Doris
Barr, '40, as president, Miss Sihvon-
en as vice-president, Sara Jean
Hauke, '42, as secretary, and Betty
Rae Hileman, '42, as treasurer.
OW"OK SALE
314 South Main
Auspices of Michigan
Alumni Club
Benefit of University
Scholarships
May 23, 24, 25,
8 to 6

Time
Wed.,
Mon,
Tues.,
Mon.,
Mon.,
Sat.,
Thurs.
Mon.,
Tues.,
Thurs.
Fri.,
Tues.,
Fri.,
Sat.,

REGULAR
of Examination
June 5, 9-12
June 3, 2- 5
June 4, 9-12
June 3, 9-12
June 10, 9-12
June 1, 9-12
June 6, 9-12

.,

EXAMINATIONS
Time of Exercise
Mon. at 8
Mon. at 9
Mon. at 10
Mon. at 11
Mon. at. 1
Mon. at 2
Mon. at 3
Tues. at 8
Tues. at 9
'Tues. at 10
Tues. at 11
Tues. at 1
Tues. at 2
Tues. at 3
EXAMINATIONS
Special Period

June
June
June
June
June
June
June

10, 2- 5
4, 2- 5
6, 2- 5
7, 2- 5
11, 9-12
7, 9-12
8, 2- 5
SPECIAL

Final Exit itniiai ll Seliedut:le
Second Semester, 1939-40)
College of Literature, Science, and the Arts

Courses No. Time of Examination
French 1, 2, 12, 32, 71, 1. Wed., June 5, 2- 5
111, 112, 153.
Speech 31, 32.
Political Science 1, 2, 51, 52. II. Sat., June 8, 9-12
German 1, 2, 31, 32. III. Tues., June 11, 2- 5
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32.
Zoology 1, Botany 1, IV. Sat., June 1, 2- 5
Psychology 31.
IRREGULAR EXAMINATIONS
English 1 and 2 shall be examined on Saturday, June 1, 9-12.
Economics 51, 52 and 54 shall be examined on Saturday, June 8, 2-5.
Economics 122 shall be examined on Saturday, June 8, 9-12.
It shall be understood that classes entitled to the regular examination
periods shall have the right-of-way over the above-mentioned irreg-
ular examinations and that special examinations will be provided for
students affected by such conflicts by the courses utilizing the irreg-
ular examination periods.
And deviation from the above schedule may be made only by mutual
agreement between students and instructor and with the approval o'
the Examination Schedule Committee.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

f

--

1

WANTED-TO BUY-4

FRIDAY, MAY 24 1940
VOL. L. No. 171
Notices
Student Accounts: Your attention
is called to the following rules passed
by the Regents at their meeting of
February 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts due
the University not later than the last
day of classes of each semester or
Summer Session. Student loans
which fall due during any semester
or Summer Session which are not
paid or renewed are subject to this
regulation; however, student loans
not yet due are exempt. Any unpaid
accounts due at the close of business
on the last day of classes will be re-
ported to the Cashier of the Univer-
sity, and
"(a) All academic credits will be
withheld, the grades for the semes-
ter or Summer Session just complet-
ed will not be released, and no tran-
script of credits will be issued.
" (b) All students owing such ac-
counts will not be allowed to register
in any subsequent semester or Sum-
mer Session until payment has been
made."
S. W. Smith, Vice-President
and Secretary
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall, on Tues-
day, May 28, for the consideration
of loans for the Summer Session
and fall. All applications to be con-
sidered at this meeting must be filed
in Room 2 on or before Saturday,
May 25, and appointments made for
'interviews.
All candidates expecting to receive

commission in the Construction
Corps, U.S. Naval Reserve, will re-
port to Dr. Jackson at the Health
Service today.
American Red Cross: Will all those
who wish to contribute to the fund
now being raised to aid the suffering
thousands of Europe please bring
your donations to the office of Assist-
ant Dean Lloyd Woodburne, Angell
Hall, or to the Information Desk in
the Business Office, University Hall.
You may have a receipt for your
contribution and may also designate
the country in which you wish your
contribution to be used.
Lloyd S. Woodburne
Herbert G. Watkins
Committee
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
Civil Service examinations. Last date
for filing application is noted:
UNITED STATES
Maritime Personnel Representative,
salary $2,600, June 10.
Junior Inspector, Wage & Hour
Div., Dept. of Labor, salary $2,000,
June 10.
Associate Merchandising Special-
ist (Writer), salary $3,200, June 17.
Assitant Merchandising Specialist
(Writer), salary $2,600, June 17.
(Continued on Page 4)

Luicas .Reveals
Council Plans
JUC Will Garry On New
ScholarshipProgramt
All regular activities of the Inter-
fraternity Council will be carried on
next year in addition to a new schol-
arship program which is planned to
commence operation as soon as the
University opens in September, Blaz
Lucas, '41, president of the Council,
said yesterday.
Greek Week, held this year for
the first time, is planned to be "big-
ger and better,' he pointer out. Lo-
cal issues will be stressed, and longer
discussion sessions will take the
place of some general meetings.
The scholarship program is aimed
at enabling houses to secure accurate
information as to rushees' past rec-
ords and capabilities through coop-
eration with the Council and the
University, Lucas said. It is planned
to continue the program throughout
the period of pledgeship by havinzg
the Council compile data as to marks
at the five-weeks and ten-weeks per-
iods.
The Interfraternity Ball, Lucas
continued, will feature a nationally
prominent band as it has in past
years. Christmas cheer will be spread
to Ann Arbor's poor children by fra-
ternity men at the Third Annual
Christmas Party held in Hill Audi-
torium under the sponsorship of the
Council.
Rushing will receive its usual at-
tention from the Council next fall,
Lucas continue.,
Complete-= +Sevic

Complete Service
for the
fRECORD
COLLECTOR
1. Large Records Stock.
2. RCA Victrolas and combi-
nations.
3. Needles.
4. Albums for Loose Records.
5. Record Cabinets.
6. Carrying Cases.
7. Books on Music.
8. Pocket Scores.
PLUS
Inlcligen/ Service, ~jl
The Most Beautiful Record Shop
in Michigan.
Music SHOP

BEN THE TAILOR-More
your clothes. Open
122 E. Washington.

money for
evenings.
329

HIGHEST CASH PRICES paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
ANY OLD CLOTHING--PAY $5.00
TO $500. SUITS, OVERCOATS,
FURS, MINKS, PERSIAN LAMBS,
DIAMONDS, TYPEWRITERS, &
CASH FOR OLD GOLD. PHONE
SAM-6304. SUNDAY APPOINT-
MENTS PREFERRED. 359
I'OR RENT
TO RENT for Summer-seven-room
furnished house. Available June
15. Call 2-3643. 428
FOR RENT: Living room-bedroom
suite with large private porch.
Singles at $1.75. 1022 Forest. Phone
2-1196. 464
- MOVING -
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310 W. Ann Phone 4297

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II

NEW YORK'S MOST EXCLUSIVE HOTEL
ItSIDENCE FOR YOUNG WOMEN

MISCELLANEOUS---20

WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 13
WISE Real.Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant hou'ses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
rates.
WANTED-Passenger to help with
driving to Great Falls, Montana,
or points enroute; leaving June
12th. Edith L. Hoyle, Teacher,
University High School. Phone
9570, Sat. and Sun. evenings. 467

.,..,.: v., t-,

SHOWS TODAY at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

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College women accustomed to the
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No other hotel offers so much.
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understand why college women
prefer living at The Barbizon.

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