FIWDAY, MAY 16, 1941
Sale Of Final
New NuinBer To Feature
Article By Prof. Lay
"Bigger and better than ever be-
fore" will be no idle boast for the new
issue of the Michigan Technic, to go
on sale Tuesday, as the year's final
issue will contain 36 pages instead of
the usual 28.
Headlining the issue are three fea-
ture articles, a greater number of
pictures than ever before, and an edi-
torial on the new service scholarship,
"Award for Service."
"Riding Comfort," by Prof. Walter
E. Lacy of the automotive engineer-
ing department, will describe the
work now being done in that depart-
ment to develop more comfortable
seat cushions for automobiles.
Guest writer for this issue will be
Guy J. Bates, master mechanic, who
has submitted an article entitled
"Motion Study and Its Relation to
Third feature article in this
month's issue will be on "Cellulose
Acetates," written by Blaine B. Kruist,
'41E. Other articles will include "Open
House Highlights" and "Glass Plant
Inspection Trip," both by student
A new feature of the Technic sale
this time will be an offer of Technic
subscriptions to graduating seniors,
with a guarantee that next year's
issues will "follow them around the
world" if necessary.
Copies will be available Tu~esday
through Thursday in the East En-
gineering Building lobby and in front
of the secretary's office in the West
To Head SDX
Journalists Elect Blaustein
Hal Wilson, '42, of Philadelphia,
and Albert P. Blaustein, '42, of Brook-
lyn, N.Y., were elected president and
secretary-treasurer of Sigma Delta
Chi, national journalism fraternity,
at a meeting of the organization last
Tentative plans for sending a
Michigan delegate to the national
SDX convention in New Orleans next
November were also discussed and
arrangements were made to submit
various copies of The Daily for the
national contests. At last year's
convention The Daily was awarded
first place in news, editorial and
sports writing and second place in
The new president, Wilson, is sports
editor of The Daily while Blaustein
is city editor. Both were initiated
into the fraternity this semester.
THIR MTC..HTV- A T* D A TT V
whad4V4 rlv" mhv
- isla t 1.U 1is t .1\ 1 EJ i I P4 AGiE SEVE~N
fII _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _
Stu ges Prize
Prof. Mastro Valerio of the School
of Architecture has been awarded
the Lee Sturges purchase prizes at
the Chicago Society of Etchers' 31st
The winning mezzotint, entitled
"Longing," depicts "two lustrous-
toned" nudes at the edge of a bay.
The society, first of its kind in
America, is holding the exhibition at
the Roullier Art Gallery in Chicago.
The entries, excluding etchings, dry
paints, engravingis, aquatints and
mezzotints, were sent in by members
from every section of the country and
by nine members who live abroad.
Professor Valerio, whose mezzotints
were described by "Art Digest" as
being "sculpturally solid," studied at
the Institute Salvator Rosa in Naples.
He also belongs to the Society of
American Etchers and to the Chi-
cago Galleries Association. His paint-
ings and etchings have been seen in
national and international exhibits in
New York City, Philadelphia, Chica-
go, Washington, D.C., and in Detroit..
Student Group Receives
(Continued from Page 1)
of Bill Ditz, '42A, and John Edmon-
The Scholarship Committee, head-
ed by Ed Tann, '43E, will consist of
Sally .Walsh, '43, Clayton Pilcher, '42,
and Warren Blumberg, '42. Ted Mc-
Omber, '42, in charge of the Service
Committee, will be aided by Bryant
Dunshee, '42, Bob Warner, '43, and
Marvin Rodney, '42.
Dick Archer, '43, Hugh Ayers, '43,
J. F. Fahrner, '42, Richard Stern, '43,
and Bud Brimmer, '44, will make
up the Committee on Student Rights,
whic his chaired by Krause. The
Functions Committee, under the di-
rection of John Zifmmerman, 43, will
be composed of Jean Shapero, '42,
Bill Clark, '42, and Andrew Skaug,
John White, '43, and Bill Rockwell,
41, will form the Government Com-
mittee, under Chairman Bill Ellman,
Eli Gallup Appointed
Eli A. Gallup, superintendent of
parks and boulevards and city fores-
ter of Ann Arbor was recently ap-
pointed chairman of a special com-
mittee of the Institute of Park Execu-
tives under the National Park Serv-
ice of the Department of the Inter-
This Summer Visit New York
SENIOR?, . Wh~ y not get started on
your (career this Sunmer? By Fall
most of the good jobs w ill be snapped up.
UNDERCLASSMAN?.. A Summer
job no- can be onerul experiene
for later! And New York abounds with
all sorts of helpful courses for your
There's no more thrilling place to spend
a Summer than New York, with its
shops, theatres, mnuseumls, nearby
(Continued from Page 4)
candidates to attend the examina-
tion and he may grant permission to
those who for sufficient reason might
wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Student Recital: A student recital
will be presented by Roberta Munro,
Soprano, at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, May
20, in the School of Music.Auditorium.
The general public is invited to at-
tend the performance, which will
partially fulfill the requirements for
the Bachelor of Music degree.
Exhibition: Paintings by Oscar Ko-
koschka, May 7-20, at the RackhamI
Building presented by the Ann Arbor
Art Association and the Institute of
University Lecture: Professor R. B.
Mowat of the University of Bristol,
England, will lecture on the subject,
"Literature and Society in Eighteenth
Century England" under the auspices
of the Department of History at 4:151
p.m. on Tuesday, May 20, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall. The public is
Visual Instruction Institute: The
Bureau of Visual Education of the
University Extension Service is spon-
soring a program dealing with prob-
lems relating to the use of visual aids
in public schools, today and Satur-
day in the Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies. The public is
Carillon Programs: The bell cham-
ber of the Burton Memorial Tower
will be open to visitors interested in
observing the playing of the carillon
from 12 noon to 12:15 p.m. today,
at which time Prof. Percival Price,
University Carillonneur, will present
an informal program.
R.O.T.C. Review: If at 4:30 p.m.
today the Flag on the flagpole in
front of the Library has been lowered,
there will be a review. If the flag is
still flying at 4:30 the review is
University High School Open
House, 7:30 to 9:30 tonight. Regular
classes will be held in each depart-
ment from 7:30 to 8:10. These will
be followed by a pupil conducted
assembly, and a general reception.
The public is invited.
Interviewing for Junior Girls' Play
Central Committee will be this week
in the Undergraduate Offices of the
League today, 3:00-5:00 p.m. Appli-
cants are requested to bring their
eligibility cards to interview.
Pitch and Putt Club Day at Uni-
versity Golf Course today. All mem-
bers are urged to play. Score cards
may be turned in at general office of
Barbour Gymnasium for spring tour-
Harris Hall: Tea will be served to-
day, 4:00-5:30 p.m. All Episcopal
students and their friends are cordial-
Westminster StudentrGuild will
have their Annual Spring Formal
from 7:00 to 12:00 in the social hall
of the church tonight. Dinner at
Wesley Foundation: .The Wesley
Players will present the three-act
comedy, "Adam and Eva," by Guy
Belton and George Middleton, to-
night at 8:00 in the Social Hall of
the MethodisttChurch.nThe cast is
composed of students and it is being
directed by Janet Sibley, '41. Tickets
available at the Student Office in
the Church and at Wahr's Book-
store. The public is invited.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
lers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
p.m. in the Founders' Room, Michi-
gan Union. Members of all depart-
rrfents interested in German conver-
sation are cordially invited. There
will be a brief talk on "Was macht
Gerhart Hauptmann?" by Mr. Wal-
ter A. Reichart.
The University District of the
Michigan Education Association will
meet at the Michigan Union on Sat-
urday, May 17, at 1:00 p.m. Dr. A.
J. Phillips, executive secretary of
the Association, will be the speaker.
All members of the Association are
urged to attend.
Suomi Club annual outing at the
Island Saturday, May 17, at 5:30
p.m. A group that is hiking to the
Island is meeting in front of the
Museum at 5:15 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
Sunday at 2:30 p.m. in the clubroom
in Rackham Building (Use north-
west entrance). Final plans to be
made for coming square dance on
May 23. Hiking and softball game.
Supper at 6:00 p.m. in clubroom,
for which reservations must be made
at afternoon meeting. All graduate
These Volunteers ToAid
Ii Fresh A ir CampDrive
(Continued from Page 6)
3:00 Rodney Stiling.
4:00 Rodney Stiling.
Main and Washington streets
9:00 John Paup.
10:00 Douglas Jeffrey.
11:00 Bryce Broughton.
12:00 Mark Hebden.
1:00 Hayden Crawford.
2:00 Hayden Crawford.
3:00 Mike Berman.
4:00 Mike Berman.
Main and huron streets
9:00 Richard Kahn.
10:00 Edwin Weil.
11:00 Bernard Hendel.
12:00 Robert Morrison.
1:00 Ross Clark.
2:00 Ross Clark.
3:00 Frank Kellogg.
4:00 Frank Kellogg.
Main and Huron streets
9:00 Jamnes Gillis.
10:00 Edward Anthony.
11:00 Donald Mela.
0 Gene Fairbanks.
0 Bob Shirrel.
10 Bob Shirrel.
0 Jim De Puy.
Liberty and Fourth s
10:00 Bill Cartmill.
11:00 William Brown.
1:00 Ted Hillhouse.
2:00 George Sharrard.
3:00 Phil North.
Washington and Fourth streets
9:00 Let m Tuck Wee.
10:00 Jack Hansma.
11:00 Don Largo.
12:00 Marvin Lerner.
1:00 Harb McCord.
2:00 Jack Norton.
3:00 Jack Norton.
4:00 Jack Norton.
Main and William streets
9:00 Bob Shiirrel.
110:00 Jack Duff.
11:00 Jack Duff.
12:00 Frank Smith.
1:00 Bob Cope.
2:00 Jack Goetz.
3:00 Dick Fletcher.
4:00 Dick Fletcher.
12:00 American Broach Co.-War-
12:00 Hoover Ball and Bearing Co.-
12:00 Economy Baler Co.-Charles
Dan Saulson (2-4401) or Libby Mahl-
Perspective: All material for the
last issue of Perspectives must be
submitted by Saturday, May 17. Fic-
tion, essays and poetry may be sent
to Mr. Davis, care of the English
Office, Angell Hall.
Collectors-Room 4, University Hall
7:30-8:00 a.m.-Bert Ludy, Lin
Buck, Earle Harris, Marvin
8:00-9:00-Bob Dillingham, John
9:00-10:00-Bud Gottlieb, Earle
10:00-11 :00-Marilyn Mahlke, Ma-
11:00-12:00-Jack Hunt, Norman
12 noon-Tom Rice, Lowell Tomp-
kins, Ellis Grey, Ed Sundell,
Harold Van Heuvelen, Maurice
Hahn, Frank Bender, Bill An'
drews, Earle Harris, Bert
2:00- 4:00 - John Brooks, Verle
4:00-4:30-John Badington, John
Dean, John Hunt, Paul Lim-
Yuen, Chuck Miller, Bob Gels-
ton; Frank Bender, Bill An-
drews, Bob Swartz, Earle Har-
Smartest Hosiery Shoppe
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Main and William streets
students are cordially invited.
WEEK NIGHTS 60c Couple
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, and
SUNDAY NIGHTS $1 Couple
Hostel Trip to Saline Valley Farmsj
this week-end for all interested.
Mixed group leaves the Women's
Athletic Building at 1:30 on Satur-I
day; returns Sunday noon. Small
charge. If interested in going, call
lyvty hj ,ptll .'
S ] l .<f"Yr y
The summer season is rapidly approaching and to you summer school stu-
dents and residents of Ann Arbor we have an important message.
necessary for you to maintain a pleasing appearance, even more so during
the hot summer months, and it is easy and economical to do itthe'Ann
Arbor Laundries' way as regular Ann Arbor students can justify.
when in Ann Arbor this summer try the expert workmanship which is done
on a student bundle or any washing job.
Plan to stay at The Barbizon, New
York's mos~t(excluiveU( hotel residentce
foir youn~g won. IS is splendid loca-
tion . .. vrsatile program ofevi u ral
pmuws ri id jIl)yieiactivitlies..
prrv ide tierec~t't aekground.
Complete library .. . art and nusie
studios (equipped with Steinway
Crands) . . . swinlniing pool .. .
sun deck and solaria . . . squash
courts . . . gym-
nasiurn . . . 700.
s cacti with
Pairs of Sox
Suits of Underwear
Approximate Cost - $1.10
(; Il; .I
From $2.00 per day ,
From $12.00 per week
Write for descriptive booklet C.
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
and Dry Cleaning Company
New York's Most Exclusive Hotel
Residence For Young Women
Lexington Avenue at 63rd Street
New York City
T LI 17-
ANNOUNCEMENT TO SUMMER STUDENTS:
AA ILII A Ki
For Select Foods at Reasonable Prices