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May 02, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-02

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

c G THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 2, 1941

i

Engine Council
Petitions Due
Tuesday Noon,
Candidates For Positions'
Will Appear On Ballots
Wednesday,_Thursday
Petitions for freshman and soph-
omore posts as class representatives
on the student Engineering Council
must be submitted to the Dean's of-
fice in the West Engineering Build-
ing by noon, Tuesday, May 6.
Each candidate must include in his
petition-the signatures of 15 members
of his class, a list of his qualifica-
tions and some proposed activities
which he feels the Council should
take part in during the coming year.
The freshman election will be held
at the regular assemblies Wednes-
day, May 7, while the sophomore vot-
ing will take place on Thursday.
Two representatives are to be chos-
en from each class. The freshman re-
ceiving the highest number of votes
will serve for three years and the
leading sophomore will serve for two
years, while the runners-up will each
have one-year terms.
All candidates must have their pic-
tures taken between 4:30 and 6 p.m.
Tuesday, May 6, in Room 244 of the
West Engineering Building,. Burr J.
French, '42E, and Robert E. Miller,
'42E, directors of the election, have
announced.
Aero Institute To Make
Inspection Tour Today
The Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
ences will make an inspection tour of
the Stout Engineering Laboratories,
the Air Traffic Control Station at
the Wayne County Airport and the
Stinson factory, leaving by bus at
30 a.m. today from the East En-
ineering Building.
Junior and senior aeronautical stu-
dents will be excused from classes to-
day and only Institute members will
be accomodated on the bus.

Tau Beta Pi Head

Robert T. Wallace, 42E, (above)
was elected president of Tau Beta
Pi, honorary engineering scholas-
tic society, at a meeting of the or-
ganization Tuesday. Wallace is also
treasurer of the Engineering Coun-
cil and manager of the basketball
team.
Mefl's Cooperatives
To Hold Interviews
For Next Semester
Interviews for men students desir-
ing to live or board at campus co-
operatives next semester will be held
at 1:30 p.m. tomorrow in Room 306
of the Union.
Laurence Mascott, '41, chairman
of the Intercooperative Council Per-
sonnel Committee will be in charge
of the interviews.
Students wishing to live in any
men's cooperative should apply, Mas-
cott stressed, and men will be appor-
tioned to the various houses according
to their own wishes and the needs
of the houses.

Determiinism,
To Be Subject
Of R. Bowers
Will Represent University
Against Five Colleges
In Oratory Comnpetition
Russell E. Bowers, '41, will repre-
sent the University in the annual
Northern Oratorical League Finals
to be held at 8 p.m. today in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
He will vie with five other Mid-
Western schools for the champion-
ship of one of the oldest forensic
events of the nation.
Speaking on "Disciples of Determ-
inism," Bowers will compete against
Austin Ranney of Northwestern
talking on "All But the Inmost
Faith," and William Lazar of the
University of Wisconsin on "Re-
veille of the Dead." "Wanted: Spunk,
Sense, and Stamina" will be the topic
of George I. Meisel of Western Re-
serve and "Ellis Island and Plymouth
Rock," the topic of Roland Christen-
sen of the University of Iowa. Win-
ston Oberg of the University of Min-
nesota will give "The Life Stream
of a Nation" as his address.
Judges for the contest founded by
Professor-Emeritus Thomas C. True-
blood of the University, will be mem-
bers of the executive committee of
the League. The winners will receive
$100 and the runner-up $50. The
League is endowed by Frank O. Low-
den, former governor of Illinois.
New Plan TQTo 'Pack'
Pu lications Board
Will Be Announced
(continued from Page 1)
ways declined to say whether the
Regents had taken action on the
reorganization plan.
Professor Sunderland told one of
the Board members last night that
he had been notified by Prof. E.
Blythe Stason, Provost of the Uni-
versity, that the Regents had ap-
proved the reorganization. Professor
Stason is in charge of the entire by-
laws revision.
Professor Marin said yesterday that
his committee had urged the en-
larged board because, in part, it
"would definitely establish control in
the hands of older people, and clarify
a situation that has always been puzz-
hug."
He said that it was not the Com-
mittee's intention to "interfere with
The Daily's editorial policy, free
speech. or anything like that," and
also stressed that it would add "new
blood and new interest to the Board."
The annual appointment of edi-
tors of all student publications is
scheduled for Saturday, and it is
not known whether the reorganiza-
tion plan will have effect on that ac-
tion or not.
Prof. Sunderland told Hervie Hauf-
ler, '41, Daily managing editor, that
the Board "might" be reconstituted
by that time, but anotherinformed
University source said the new plan
would not beput in force until next
fall.
Artist To Give Lecture
Ruth Harwood, artist and poet of
Berkeley, Calif., will give an illus-
trated lecture on "Sun Patterns" at
4:15 p.m. today at Alumni Memorial
Hall, under the auspices of the Fac-
ulty Women's Club.

Soviet-German
Clash Unlikely,
Stanton Claims
Announcing the probability of a
German thrust around Russia and
Turkey through French Syria toward
the oil fields of the Near East, Mr.
John W. Stanton told the Interna-
tional Relations sessions of the Adult
Education Institute yesterday that
war between the two great -totalitar-
ian powers is unlikely.
While Germany is eager as Russia
to avoid conflict, Mr. Stanton said,
there is but little doubt that a first
class war would mean internal col-
lapse for the Soviet.
Highlighting today's meetings is
an address at 10 a.m. on "The Radio
and the Public" by Judith C. Waller
of the National Broadcasting Com-
pany.
Other lectures scheduled for today
include a discussion of War FinanceI
by Prof. Leonard L. Watkins of the
University economics department and
a talk on the Balkans by Robert H.
McDowell, Research Associate in
Mesopotamian Archaeology at the
University.
University Physicists
Will Deliver Papers
Faculty nfembers of the Universityl
physics department will read papers
at the annual spring meeting of the
American Physical Society, now being
held in Washington, D.C.
Profs. J.M. Cork and Ralph A.
Sawyer will present a paper entitled
"Characteristic X-Rays Conducted by
Deuteron Bombardment." Professor
Sawyer will also discuss "New Classi-
fications of Gold Spectrum."

----

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
in Venezuela," under the auspices of
the Department of Zoology at 4:15
p.m. on Thursday, May 15, in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
Biological Chemistry Lecture: A
lecture will be given Saturday, May
3, at 11:00 am. in the Amphitheatre
of the Rackham Building, by Dr
Adolph Stern of the Laboratories of
the Children's Fund of Michigan, who
will speak on "Bacteriochlorophyll
and Chlorophyll."
Alexander Ziwet Lectures in Math-'
ematics: The sixth in this series of
lectures being given by Professor Mac-
Lane will be today at 4:00 p.m. in
3011 A.H.' onthe subject "Topolo-
gies and p-adic Groups."
Lecture: Miss Ruth Harwood of
Berleley, California will lecture on
the subject, "Basic Design in Art"
(illustrated) under the auspices of
the Art Section, Faculty Women's
Club, at 4:15 p.m. today in Room D,
Alumni Memorial Hall. The public
is cordially invited.

Spanish Tea today, 3:50-5:30 p.m.,
in the Kalamazoo Room, League.
Small charge.
The Westminster Guild will hold a
box social party tonight at the
Church, 8:00-12:00, Girls will supply
the lunch boxes and the boys will be
the purchasers.
Wesley Foundation: Bible Class at
7:30 tonight in Room 214 with Dr.
Brashares. At 9:00 p.m. there will
be a party of games, dancing, and
refreshments. All Methodist students
and their friends are cordially invited.
Harris Hall: Tea will be served to-
day, 4:00-5:30 p.m. All Episcopal
students and their friends are cordi-
ally invited.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.'
in the Founders' Room, Michigan
Union. Members of all departments
interested in German conversation
are cordially invited. There will be
a brief talk on "Javanische Schatten-
spiele" (with slides) by Mr. Maurice
W. Senstius.
Student Mathematics Conference
will meet at Ypsilanti on Saturday,
May 3, at 9:30 a.m. Those interested
in attending please notify Miss
Schwan in the Mathematics Office by
Friday afternoon,
The Angell Hall Observatory will
be open to the public from 8:00 to
10:00, Saturday evening, May 3. The
moon and some other interesting
celestial objects will be shown.. Chil-
dren must be accompanied by adults.
The Suomi Club will meet Satuiday
at the International Center at 8:00[
1. ______________-____X11___I

p.m.

Coffee will be served

The Women's Research Club will
hold its annual dinner on Monday,
May 5, at 6:30 p.m. in the second
floor terrace of the Michigan Union.
The program will be: Election of
officers. Trio by Boccherini, played
by Mrs. Waldo Johnston, violinist,
Mrs. Carl Gehring, pianist, and Mrs.
Helen Snyder, flutist. Talk on "Life
and Ideals of India" by Mrs. Fran-
cesca Thivy.
Art Cinema League: The board has
announced that the film to be shown
without charge to, the holders of the
last series tickets is "The Mark of
Zorro" starring Douglas Fairbanks.
This will be shown on Saturday, May
3, at 8:15 p.m.

_ __

b

A

I.

"KNOCK AT MY
HEART"

Events

Today

French Play: The 35th annual
French Play "Le Jeu de l'Amour et
du Hasard," by Marivaux, will be pre-
sented by members of The Cercle
Francais at The Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre tonight at 8:30.
The general public is cordially in-
vited: tickets on sale at the Theatre
Thursday and Friday.

TIME Union League Eng. Arch U. Hall

Library Inspector

9:15 Stanley Quinn Russell Marian Duane Bob
Ellias Wright Miller Borin Ford Korn

10 Bill
Diaz

Dick
Becht

Bob Ed
Reisdorf TaMi

Charles Vic.
Booth Warriner

11

i

i

Pat Paul
Hoeper Meyer

Bob Phil Bob Allan
Reisdorf Richey Warner /fAxelrod

CLASSIFIED ADVEIrTISING

12 Bill
Dance
1 Bill
Chope

Larry Dick -
Lindgren Schell

Don
Mela

Charles Frank
Miller Powers

Roger
Kelley

Marlin Tom Charles
Bourns Mueller Boynton

Jack
Davis

HOSIERY
Week-End Special
1.15 Value 51 Gauge
3 Thread ...'89c
Others at 69c and 79c
New Shipment of
Butcher Bry
Pajamas
Excellent Values
1.00 1

Wear a Colonial Door Knocker '
LAPEL PIN!
the knocker really knocks!
featured in Vogue and Mademoiselle!
styled for the campus!
No. 222 Eagle Pin. In the Patriotic
Manner! $1.50
No. 221 Colonial Pin. Authentic
Reproduction of an Old-Fashibned
Door Knocker. $1.50
Pins may be engraved. with your name,
sorority, or initials.
Both Pins are 2" long and are a"ailable
in bright gold or antique Silver finishes.
Mai Orders Filled Immediately
Art Colony Industries
69 Fifth Ave. N,Y.C.
Fill out this coupon today
Art ColonyIndustries
69 Fifth Ave.
New York City
Please send me .. Eagle Knockers
No...... @ $1.50 each with tis en--
graving-..........
(print clearly)
Please sendme .. Colonial Pin No.
S$1.50 each with this engraving .

._.._ ,

PRIVATE INSTRUCTION - 12
GERMAN TUTORING agnd transla-
tion-Native grad student. W. M.
Lilienfeld, 915 E. Huron-2-4108.
355
TRANSPORTATION
H. B. GODFREY
MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING
Local and Long Distance Moving.
410 N. Fourth Ave. Phone 6297
29c
HELP WANTED
WANTED--Titor in English. Call
2-3173. 358
WANTED TO BUY--4
CASH for used clothing; men and
ladies. Claude H. Brown, 512 S.
Main St. Phone 2-2736. 31c
WANTED -ANY OLD OR NEW
CLOTHING, PAY FROM $5.00 to
$500 FOR SUITS, OVERCOATS.
TYPEWRITERS, FURS .- PER-
SIANS, MINKS. PHONE ANN AR-
BOR 6304 for APPOINTMENTS.
SAM.
FOR, RENT
STATE N. 418-3 rm. modern un-
furnished, tile bath, electric stove
and refrigerator. Garage avail-
able. 356
LOST and FOUND
LOST-No. 7 Gradidge Whitcombe
Deluxe golf club. Part of complete
set. Call Sidley, 2-3343. 359
SITUATIONS WANTED--2
SITUATION WANTED--Experienced
couple for fraternity cook and por-
ter. First class local reference
Phone 6764. 350
Takea
~ lesson

.2

TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 1.1c.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY ---2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. 3c

Bob Roger
Alpern Kelley

Charles Tom Erwin Bob
Miller Mueller Coveney Slepian

3 Bob Warren
Gelston Blumberg
4- A. ChipmanRussell
5:30 R. Basye Kindig

Edward Jane
Reinhart Sapp

John Barton
McCune Jenks

Al B. Todd Charles. Louis
grouch H. Oren Miller Londy

Sedgwick Field and Dan Saulson will;
Hutchins at 12 m. and 1 p m. respectively.

attend ballot boxes in

SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHO
Michigan Theatre Bi

)PPE
dg.

..,..(print clearly)
Bright Gold .... Antique Silver
Nare. ..........................
E Address
City.................State .......
- ~ Chieck . Money Order .. C.O.D.,.

STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special
dent rates. Moe Laundry,
South First St., Phone 3916.

stu-
226
loc

MISCELLANEOUS
THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield & Brumfield, 308 S.
State. 19c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. Sc
WISE Real Efstate healers: Run
listings of your vacant houses in
The Daily. Dial 23-24-1 for spe-
cial rates. 353

Attention Attendants: Please hurry to your station to relieve the
person who will hold the post till you arrive. Ii you are an INSPEC-
TOR, please report to Room 306 of the Union before you begin your
work. If you are running short of ballots, notify the inspector who
will see you while you are at your post.
Check voter's identification card and picture. Punch the "AN"
out of "MICHIGAN" on the identification. Then hand voter a ballot.
Ballots must be marked with numbers only. (Emphasize this, please.)
When a ballot has been marked, have voter roll ballot up and deposit
it in the ballot box.
Attendants shall not touch ballots. Polls close at 5:30 p.m. Stu-
dents who have the 4:00 to 5:30 p.m. shift will please bring ballot
,boxes to the Union. Thank you all for your consideration.
- Election Directors

The

FRIDAY!

SATURDAY!

COAT SALE

N.
N

r1iJ
'1.

from
Arthur Murray 's

/1 Dance Teachers
S$ Worth of Lessons in
P ArthurMurray Dance Book
Generous Jar of Odorono Cream
If the dancing instructions in this
new Arthur Murray Dance Book were
iven in his private studio it would cost
10! See how easy it is to learn! And see
ow easy it is to old your partner when
you use ODORONO CREAM!

/7
K ;
Kf
/,
/7
I%
K'
KJ
/%

REMARKABLE COATS at prices that will
astound you. Tweeds, shetlands, plaids, and
twills in dressmaker or casual styles . . . top-
honor coats by Printzess. Blacks, navies and
colors. 10-20. Some half sizes.

/7
/
7.,'
/
§7
'7
7/I
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;.;. :rr 4
ny4 M.
yZ
lr 5
y

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Classics You Love!
& Ct

i

7

EVE~ MOHERHAS A LE0GZ
,.M
t .{
h j
¢'$
A N k { 2 ty4' 7 Y+ N .
I.>
h~ .

LEATHER HEEL
SPECTATORS

(Vodu s 1.(A 22,510)

& 800

7

in Belle-Sharmeer

stdhi~

(Values to $29.95)

Just two low

.'%
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j:i

WHITE with BROWN, BLUE or BLACKI
Designed with the crisp, tailored
look you dote on! ELASTICIZED
for super-fit! High or medium
heelsl Come try them onl

3.95

i

Alother's Day Gift she'll love you for ; , our beautiful
- Belle-Sharmeer Stockings sized to fit her perfectly in width
as well as in length. Not to be confused with ordinary leg
length stockings that may ignore her ankles! Just ask for
Brev for smalls, Modite for mediums, Duchess for tails,
Classic for plumps. Here exclusively.

PRICES!

i.

- l

I

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