THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, MAY 6, 1941
15 Signatures Necessary;
Two From Each Class
Are To Be Selected
Petitions for freshmen and soph-
omore engineers wishing to run in
coming Engineering Council elections
niust. be turned in to the Dean's
office, West Engineering Building, by
noon today, the final deadline.
Pictures of all candidates will be
taken between 4:30 and 6 p.m. today
in Room 244, West Engineering Build-
ing. All applicants must be present,
Burr J. French, '42E, and Robert
Miller, '42E, directors of the election,
Fifteen signatures from the class
of the candidate, a list of qualifica-
tions and a list of recommendations
for new activities for the Council
next year should be included in all pe-
titions submitted, the directors said.
A new procedure will be tried out
in the balloting this year, the fresh-
men casting their votes at their reg-
ular class assemblies on Wednesday,
while the sophomores will vote in the
usual manner at the election on
Two representativcs of each class
will be elected, the freshman with
the highest number of votes being
elected for three years, and the cor-
responding sophomore for two years.
Runners-up in both classes will re-
ceive one-year terms.
Meeting To Hear
Alex Dow Today
Alei Dow, head of the Detroit Ord-
nance District, will speak on "Pro-
curement Problems" at a meeting of
the Army Ordnance Association to
be held at 8 p.m. today in he audi-
torium of the Kellogg Foundation.
President of Detroit Edison Com-
pany, Mr. Dow has been awarded
two honorary degrees by, the Uni-
versity, a Master's degree in engin-
eering in 1911, and a Doctor's degree
in 1924. He is also a member of most
of the national engineering societies.
The talk itself will be informal,
and will consist chiefly of an open
digcussion on a question-and-answer
Prior to the meeting, Mr. Dow will
meet with officers of the organization
tat an informal supper meeting. The
officers whowill attend are Raymond
H. Gauthier, '42E, president; Douglas
H. Knight, '42E, vice-president;
Verne C. Kennedy, '42E, correspond-
ing secretary, and Lawrence A. Ship-
man, '42E, recording secretary.
Architect To Speak Today
Mr. Alden Dow, Midland architect,
will deliver the first of four Uni-
versity lectures to be given the next
two weeks when he speaks on the
subject, "The Modern House," at
415 p.m. today in the Rackham Am-
phitheatre under the auspices of the
College of Architecture and Design.
These Editors Guided The Daily Last Year
HERVIE HAUFLER PAUL M. CHANDLER
Managing Editor City Editor
New Committee To Give
(Continued from Page 1)
junior member of Phi Beta Kappa, a.
member of Mimes, and has been a
member of the Union Opera cast for
the past two years. Last year he was
in charge of freshman orientation,
and is a member of the Marriage Re-
lations Course Committee.
The Committee was designed to
aid those students whose grades are
not sufficiently high to be eligible for
scholarships, and who have been of
service to the University by partici-
eating in some extra-curricular ac-
tivity. A "C" average is required.
Awards will be offered in amounts
of one hundred dollars or less. This
year's committee will collect approxi-
mately $1,000 from' the proceeds of
J-Hop, Senior Class Night and Sen-
ior Ball. The J-Hop Committee has
already contributed mote than $500.
Awards will be made next October.
Members of the Committee expect
to obtain funds in the future from
the profits of various campus dances,
the Union Opera, Michigras, and cer-
tain athletic events.
The five student members will serve
a one-year term beginning in June,
and the four members of the fac-
ulty will serve indefinitely.
Mrs. Stella Slade Cuyler
Passes Away Sunday
Mrs. Stella Slade Cuyler, 68 years
old, mother of Prof. Louise E. Cuyler
of the School of Music, passed away
Sunday morning at her home at
1305 E. Stadium Boulevard.
Funeral services will be conducted
by Rev. Henry Lewis at 2 p.m. today
at the Dolph .Funeral Home. Burial
will be at Forest Hills Cemetary.
ALVIN SARASOHN IRVING GUTTMAN
Editorial Director Business Manager
_ Board Packin t'
H illel Petitions
B'nai B'rith Lodge Offers
To Qualified Students
Deadline application date for two1
$150 scholarships to be awarded by
the Hillel Foundation has been moved
back to .tomorrow, Irving Zeiger, '41,
assistant to the director, announced
One of the scholarships will bei
awarded to the applicant who shows
the best qualifications scholastically,
and has demonstrated interest in
This prize is being offered by dis-
trict six of the B'nai B'rith : on the'
recommendation of the local Hillel
The Hillel Hostess scholarship is
offered by the Pisgah Lodge of the
Detroit B'nai B'rith Women's Aux-
iliary on the basis of need and general
qualifications for the position. .r
The duties of the hostess require
I that she serve at the Foundation
afternoons during the school year to
greet visitors and supervise minor
social functions such as the use of
the extensive record collection.
Application must be made immedi-
ately at the Foundation. The win-
ners of the scholarships will be an-
nounced at the Hillel Banquet,
Joan Cohen, '42, and Mildred Ger-
son, '42, were the Hillel Hostesses
this year. Martin Dworkis, Grad.,
was the winner of the other scholar-
Sigma Rho Tau
To Select Speech
Sigma Rho Tau will hold .its final
round of speech contests at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
The program will include hall of
fame, project and impromptu talks.
Hall of famse speeches will deal with
the nomination of famous engineers
to the Sigma Rho Tau Hall of Fame,
telling of their contributions to en-
gineering and society. The nominee of
the winning speaker will be perma-
nently installed in the Hall.
Winners of these contests and also
the winner of the raconteur, or story
telling contest, will represent the local
chapter at the Society's national con-
vention to be held in Detroit Sat-
urd'ay, May 10.
The work of students under Prof.
Avard Fairbanks is being shown in
the Twelfth Annual Exhibition of
Sculpture which opened at 8:30 p.m.
yesterday in the Concourse of the
League under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts and continues
Twenty-four pieces of work com-
pleted during the past year are on
exhibition. Carol J. Bundy, '43, will
display her statue "Purpose." "Hands
in the Sail" is the piece finished by
Samuel W. Bloom, '43. Dorothy Mun-
ro, '41, is presenting "Saul and
Helen Neuberg, '43, wyill exhibit
her "Study" and Doris L. Porter,
Grad, will show "Juliana" and
"Study." "Composition" is the sta-
tue completed by Richard W. Stern,
'43 and Ruth D. Thompson, '43,
has composed "Student" and Kather-
ine Young, '43, "Newsboy."
Other student works that will be
on display are "Fountain Figure" by
Mrs. Dorothy Foy, Grad.; "Judy" by
Mrs. Agnes McLean; "Myrnie" and
"Fountain Group" also by Mrs. Mc-
Lean; and "Head" by Daniel G.
Prof. Avard Fairbanks will show
his own works, "Buffalo Group,"
"The Shark Killer," and "Lincoln
the Frontiersman." "Buffalo Group"
is the model for a large monument to
be erected in Nebraska.
To T alk sHere
John Haynes Holmes, one of Amer-
ica's leading orators and clergymen,
will appear on the Michigan campus
when he lectures here May 13 in
"America's Part in the European
War" will be the topic of the lecture
which is being sponsored by the In-
ter-Guild Council, and the Hillel
Foundation's forum series.
Holmes has served as the presi-
dent of the American Civil Liberties
Union since 1917, and has been the
chairman of the City Affairs Com-
mittee of New York since 1929. He
was instrumental in cleaning up
At present he is pastor of the well-
known Community Church of New
York and is one of the foremost Pro-
testant ministers in the country.
A graduate of Harvard University,
Holmes was honored with member-
ship in Phi Beta Kappa, and was
ordained two years later, 1904, as a
DONALD WIRTCHAFTER ESTHER OSSER
Sports Editor Women's Editor
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Black Scotch Terrier. An-
swers to name of "Sandy." Lost
near N. Division and Ann. No col-
lar. Call 2-4401, 430 Williams
House. Reward. 361
WILL PERSON who took fraternity
pins from Jacobson's Friday return
them and claim reward. No ques-
tions asked. 2-447 1. Alice Kramer.
WANTED-Lady of good social
standing to handle a business op-
portunity in Ann Arbor and vicin-
lty. Must be 25-50 years of age,
- work 20 hours per week. Substan-
tial income. For appointment
write Box 7, Michigan Daily, 360
TAILORING & PRESSING-12
STOCKWELL residents - Skilled al-
terations promptly done. Just
across the street. Phone 2-2678.
A. Graves. 28c
H. B. GODFREY
MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING
Local and Long Distance Moving.
410 N. Fourth Ave. .Phone 6297
TYPINb--Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
VIOLA STEIN-Exjerienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
Wil on, Hiatt
(Continued from Page 1)
ager, and James K. Daniels, '43, Serv-
ce and Publications Manager.
Junior positions on the Advertising
and Business staff of The Daily are
as follows: Elaine Barth, 43, Stella
Zotocki, '43, Marjory Green, '43, Ger-
aldine McKinley, '43, Janet Lewin
'43, Ann Dixon, '43, Mary Lou Cur-
ran, '43, Virginia Young, '43, Carolyn
Kleiner, '43, Elaine Gordon, '43, and
Alice Pearlman, '43.
William Altman, '42, was chosen
Editorial Director of Gargoyle and
Agnes Crow, '42, was selected Wo-
men's Editor. C. Korten '42A, and
Clifford Graham are Art Editors.
Newly appointed Gargoyle Junior
Editors are Fred Blakemore, 43,
Allen Axelrod, '43, Alvin Ureles, '43,
John Rieger, '43, Patricia Stearns,
'43, and Frank Butters, '43.
The Gargoyle Business and Adver-
tising Staff includes Dorothy Schloss,
'41, Women's Advertising Manager;
John Zimmermzan, '41, Circulation
and Publicity Manager; Aarron Moy-
,r, '43, Accounts and Publicity Man-
ager, and Ted Tarbel, '43E, Adver-
Jeanne D. Goudy, '42, was ap-
pointed Women's Editor of the Michi-
ganensian. Juniors on the 'Ensian
staff are: Jack L. Ogle, Robert Sund-
quist, William F. Dawson, Dom Ar-I
tuso, Dorothy A. Johnson, Nan Grey,
Dorothy Davidson arid Marjory Teller.
Marian Rae Gustafson, '42, is the
newly -appointed 'Ensian Women's
Manager. Junior Managers on the
'Ensian are as follows: Benjamin H.
Douglas, Bruce J. Kirchenbaum, Gor-
don B. MacKenziei, IDoris M. Arner,
Victoria S. Henry, Jane McLean,
Roberta 0. Schreck and Ruth J.
PChi" Eta hSigma
(Continuecdfrom Page 1)
J. Bryan, Warren C. Burgess, James
D. Campbell, Kenneth Cordes, Jos-
eph R. Dangl, Richard C. Drutowski,
Allan W. Gardner, Reed Carver, Her-
bert 5S.IHeavenrich, Kevin R. Jones,
Raymond Kanfer, Peter Krailo, An-
son E. Laufer and Ronald L. Martin,
Other engineers were Edmund H
Merz, Carl V. Orberg, Carl B. Penn,
Norman C. Peterson, James E
Plenge, George Rathert, Karl Reed
Henry L. Schmidt, Joseph Silver-.
smith, George Sloane, Lewis M. Smith
Hyman Sterngold, Ralph Townley
Caleb Warner, David B Wehmeyei
and Frederick Wellington
Robert L. McNeill was elected fromi
the Architecture School.
r1CALL. IT CAREERt f)
The Michigan Forester, annualj
publication of the Forestry Club,
made its appearance on campus yes-
terday. Gordon L. Watts, '41F&C,
was editor of the yearbook and Ches-
ter J. Ewing, '42F&C, served as busi-
ness manager. Prof. W. F. Rams-
dell was' the faculty adviser.
Dedicated to Prof. Shirley W. Allen
of the School of Forestry and Con-
servation, the Forester contains num-
erous articles of technical interest
written by students and alumni of
the forestry school. Contributors in-
elude Frank L. Haggerty, '40, Wil-
ham K. Ferrell, '41, Oscar G. Tracze-I
witz, '40, and James E. Lau, '41
Newest, most enchanting dresses for
thru Summer wear! Crisp and cool, they
will keep you looking that way. Jr.
resistably pretty and low priced.
Sizes 9-17, 12-44.
In Control Not Needed
(Continued from Page 1)
versity as a whole, should not be
merely a propaganda medium for
a small group who by no means
repreient the opinions of the ma-
jority o fthe students and faculty.
"During the pasi year or so there
has been a great improvement, in
my opinion, in the editorial policy
and it is probable that recent edi-
tors have suffered, to some de-
gree, from accumulated resentment
against past misrepresentation of
"As 4 signer of the petition pro-
testing against an editorial policy
which indicated to the public that
all students and faculty members
were radicals, I wish to take this
opportunityto say that at present,
with the considerably modified at-
titude of the editors, I do not see.a
necessity for any decrease of stu-
dent control. I believe that an in-
creased serve of editorial responsi-
bility is vastly preferable to in-
creased faculty control."
R. L. MORRISON
Defeated candidates in the Stu-
dent Senate Election last Friday
may receive their one dollar re-
fhnd by bringing their identifica-
tion cards personally to Room 302
of the Union between 4:15 and 4:45
p.m. tomorrow, according to Wil-
liam Ellman, '43, one of the elec-
WANTED TO BUY -4
WANTED-Tuxedo. Size 38 to 40.
Phone Robert Keefer at 7230, if,
not in leave number. 366'
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.
FOR RENT-Two-room apartment
witl i private bath and electric re-
frigeration. Partly redecorated.
024 Packard. 364
A wnT'T?.ArrPTTT. T.V TrTRT T.Ttwo-unm
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St., Phone 3916. 1oc
BEN THE TAILOR pays the best
price for used clothes. 122 E.
EXPERT HOSIERY and garment re-
pair. Reasonable rates. Weave-Bac
Shop-Upstairs in Nickels Arcade.
PAINTING, Decorating, Paper Hang-
er. Blending and stippling. Work
samples shown. Phone 2-2943. 363
'n..-rAt) a _ ... rfia ldAnO R
* Spun Rayons
"Gin ghain s
Sport separate" that go to-
gether . ,I.cool, wrinkle-resistant
-. . just whirl them thru the
suds and they come up smiling.