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May 28, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-28

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 28, 1941

Youth Concert
Will Be Given
By Stokowski
.Only Michigan Appearance
Of Leading Musicians
Scheduled In Detroit
The All-American Youth orches-
tra, under the baton of Leopold Sto-
kowski, will make its only Michigan
appearance tomorrow night in the
State Fair Coliseum in Detroit.
This organization, which was
formed last spring for a tour of the
South American countries, is com-
prised of America's leading young
musicians. It has achieved distinc-
tion for its freshness of interpreta-
tion and its uninhibited perform-
ances of the classics.
The Detroit Junior Board of Com-
merce, sponsors of the concert, will
turn over net proceeds of the con-
cert to the Detroit Symphony Or-
chestra. The New York Times has
remarked of Stokowski's unique or-
ganization, "Stokowski conducting
tonight will always remain in the
memory as an unforgettable experi-
ence."
The concert tomorrow night will
feature Beethoven's Symphony No.
5; Toccata and Fugue in D Minor
by Bach, arranged by Stokowski;
"Appalachian Mountains," by Char-
les Miller; and Wagner's Love Mu-
sic from "Tristan and Isolde."
Raird Fountain
Dedication Set
Fo Graduation
Gram Sees Completion
Of Cooley Memorial
By Commencement
It may be only a half-finished ex-
cavation on Ingalls Street now, but
the Baird fountain in memory of
Judge Thomas McIntyre Cooley will
be ready for dedication during June
commencement ceremonies, accord-
ing to Prof. Lewis M. Gram, Univer-
sity . Director of Plant Extension.
Contributed Funds
Charles Baird, AB, LLB, '95, AM,
'40, who also donated the carillon
bearing his name, con tributed the
funds needed to construct the me-
morial. Its bronze figures, consisting
of a large Triton group surrounded
by an "escort" of fishes, have been
cast in New York. City. Carl Milles,
its sculptor and one of the foremost
Americans in his field, is noted for his
"Meeting of the Waters," recently un-
veiled in. St. Louis.
The University building and grounds
department is in charge of construc-
tion work on the pool and terraces,
as part of a proposed plan to remodel
the grass plot west of the League into
a mall. A chamber comunicating with
the University tunnel has been built
under the grass plot to house all
pumping equipment and control me-
chanism. The trajectory of each of
the fountain's 107 jets will be inde-
pendently regulated, permitting a
)arge variety of effects.
Final Plans
Final plans for the mall include
straightening the west driveway of
Ingalls street, which will place the
fountain concentric with the grass
pot when completed. The present
driveway now detours around one
corner of the pool site.
Judge Cooley, in whose honor the

fountain will be dedicated, was asso-
ciated with the University law school
from its founding in 1859 until his
death in 1898. A member of the
State Supreme Court for twenty-four
years, he was also appointed first
chairman of the Interstate Commerce
Commission by President Cleveland
in 1887.
Zoology Department
To Show Four Films
Four moving pictures will be shown
at 4:10 p.m. today in the Natural
Science Auditorium under the spon-
sorship of the zoology department.
This is the last program in a series
of eight which have been shown this
year.
Fly a Flag
DECORATION DAY

Stokowski: Youth Orchestra Leader

Highlights
From FDR's
Fireside Chat
It is unmistakably apparent to
all of us that, unless the advance
of Hitlerism is forcibly checked
now, the Western Hemisphere will
be within range of the Nazi weap-
ons of destruction.
The Nazi world does not recog-
nize any God except Hitler; for the
Nazis are as ruthless. as the Com-
munists in the denial of God.
If the Axis Powers fail to gain
control of the seas, they are cer-
tainly defeated. Their dreams of
world domination will then go by
the board.
* * *
The present rate of Nazi sinkings
of merchant ships is more than
three times as high as the capacity
of British shipyards to replace
them; it is more than twice the
combined British and American
output of merchant ships today.
Our patrols are helping now to
insure delivery of the needed sup-
plies to Britain. All additional
measures necessary to deliver the
goods will be taken.
Your government has the right
to expect of all citizens that they
take loyal part in the common,
work of our common defense--
take loyal part from this moment
forward.
t * *
Collective bargaining will be ,re-
tained but the American people ex-
pect that impartial recommenda-
tions of our government services
will be followed both by capital
and by labor.
With profound consciousness of
my responsibilities to my country-
men and to my country's cause, I
have tonight issued a proclama-
tion that an unlimited national
emergency exists and requires the
strengthening of our defense to the
extreme limit of our national power
and authority.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

WEDNESDAY, May 28, 1941 1
VOL. LI. No. 171
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
Seniors: The firm which furnishes
diplomas for the University has sent
the following caution: Please warn
graduates not to store diplomas in
cedar chests. There is enough of the
moth-killing aromatic oil in the aver-
age cedar chest to soften inks of any
kind that might be stored inside
them, resulting in seriously damag-
ing the diplomas.
Shirley W. Smith
Commencement Tickets: Tickets
for Commencement may be obtained
on request after June 1 at the Busi-
ness office, Room 1, University Hall.
Inasmuch as only two" Yost Field
House tickets are available for each
senior, please present identification
card when applying for tickets.
Herbert G. Watkins
To All Members of the Faculty and
Administrative Staff: If it seems cer-
tain that any telephones will not be
used during the summer months,
please notify the Business Office,
Mr. Peterson. A saving can be effect-
ed if instruments are disconnected
for a period of a minimum of three
months.
Herbert G. Watkins
Faculty of College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts; School of Edu-
cation; School of Forestry and Con-
servation: Class lists for use in re-
porting grades of undergraduate stu-
dents, enrolled in these units, were
mailed today. Any one failing to re-
ceive theirs should notify the Regis-
trar's Office, 'phone 383, and dupli-
cates will be prepared for them.
Robt. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Members of the Faculty and Staff:
Your attention is called to the fol-
lowing Resolution adopted by the Re-
gents on May 23, 1941:
Resolved, That it be the policy of
the University of Michigan with re-L
gard to: (1) A member of the staff
on indeterminate tenure who enters
I the Federal Service in the present
emergency that such member shall
apply for a leave of absence in ac-
cordance with the provisions of the
Bylaws of the Board of Regents. (2)
A member of the faculty or other em-
ployee not on indeterminate tenure
who is called into the service of the
Federal Government during the pres-
ent emergency shall be deemed to

Latin Americans Will Study Here

A group of outstanding young Cen-
tral and South American engineers
will spend a year in the United
States studying the methods and
techniques of the Rural Electrifica-
tion Administration, the United
States Department of Agriculture
announced yesterday.
The plan of the REA is a coopera-
tive effort by the various govern-
ments coneerned, to facilitate and
expand mutual understanding of

technical electrification problems,
the announcement explained.
Uruguay, Peru, Argentina and
Mexico have named candidates,
highly skilled engineers, for the group
of student trainees.
The group will work with the stu-
dents from United States engineer-
ing schools during their stay in Wash-
ington, the department revealed, and
will conclude the training period with
visits to REA systems throughout the
country with REA engineers.

be on leave of absence without salary
for a period not longer than the end
of the present term of appointment.
Upon release from Government serv-
ice the University will if possible re-
employ such person at the beginning
of a semester or academic year as
may be practicable and in a position
as nearly comparable as possible with
the former position. Whatever tenta-
tive understanding may be reached
by a departmental Chairman with a
member of the staff should be put
in writing with copies filed with the
appropriate University officers.
Chairman of departments are ad-
vised to weigh carefully the necessity
of filling positions made vacant by
the national emergency and to at-
tempt to make provisions for the re-
turn of members bf the staff.
Registration Material: Colleges of
L.S.&A., and Architecture, Schools
of Education, Forestry, and Music:
Summer Session registration ma-
terial may be obtained in Room 4
U.H., beginning June 2. Please see
your adviser, secure all necessary sig-
natures, and complete registration
before June 28.
Architect Classifiers will post a
notice when they are ready to confer.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Positions. for Undergraduate En-
gineers: Lt. Schroder of the Bureau
of Ordnance of the Army will be in
my office Thursday morning, May
29, to interview students who have
completed two or more years in any
of the engineering courses and do
not expect to return to college next
year. Appointees will receive per-
manent appointments. Applications
for summer positions only are not
desired.
This information was received over
the long-distance telephone, and I
am not too clear as to the conditions
of employment. I suggest that stu-
dents who are interested report in
Room 3201 East Engineering Build-
ing at 9:15, 10:15 or 11:15 to hear
Lt. Schroder explain the situation.r
Alfred H. White
The Automobile Regulation will
NOT be lifted for Memorial Day,
Friday, May 30.
Office of the Dean of Students
Summer Employment for engineers
-Freshmen, Sophomores, and Jun-
iors interested in following railroad
work as a career may secure appli-
cation blanks and information from
1 to 5 p.m. in Room 1024 East En-
gineering or 1215 East Engineering
Building. Necessary to act at once.
J. . Worley
Seniors: Interesting and instruc-
tive bulletins are published by the
University of Michigan several times
a year. These bulletins are mailed
to all graduates and former stu-
dents. In order that you may receive
these, please see that your correct ad-
dress is on file at all times at the
Alumni Catalog Office, University of
Michigan.
Lunette Hadley, Director
Men Who Want Wings: Stop at
R.O.T.C. Headquarters and see Lt
Van Zant, Flying Cadet Recruiting
Officer from Selfridge Field, wh
will take applications and answer al
questions pertaining to the Air Corps
Hours, 8:30 to 4:30, daily until June 7
Tau Beta Pi: Will all member
please give their summer addresse

to Harper Hull or leave them at
Prof. Marin's office.
Carillon Programs: Rehearsals of
special combination of the carillon
and brasses to be presented on Sun-
day, June 1, from 7:15 to 8:00 p.m.
make it necessary to close the-bell
chamber of the Burton Memorial
Tower to visitors from 12 noon to
12:15 p.m. on Wednesday. and Friday
of this week. However, this observa-
tion period will be continued as us-
ual next week.
The UniversityyBureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational ginformation
has received notice of the following
Civil Service Examinations. Last
date for filing application is noted in
each case:
MICHIGAN CIVIL SERVICE
Unemployment Compensation Pay-
roll Auditor I, salary $150, June 11,
1941.
Unemployment Compensation Pay-
roll Auditor II, salary $200, June 11,
1941.
Liquor Warehouseman B5, salary
$105, June 11, 1941.
Liquor Warehouseman A, salary
$130, June 11, 1941.
Conservation Executive VI, salary
$525, June 11, 1941.
Conservation Education Executive
V, $400, June 11, 1941.
Conservation Field Administration
Executive V, $400, June .11, 1941.
Fish Conservation Executive V,
$400, June 11,.1941.
Forestry Executive V, $400, June
11, 1941.
Geology Executive V, $400, June
11, 1941.
Land Conservation Executive V,
$400, June 11, 1941.
Park Executive IV, $325, June 11,
1941.
Park-Executive V, $400, June 11,
1941.
Wildlife Conservation Executive V,
$400, 1941.
General Clerk C, salary $80, June
18, 1941.
General Clerk B, $105, June 18,

t

Assignments To VotingStations Given

1941.
General Clerk A, $130,
1941.
Account Clerk B, $105,

June 18,
June 18,

Literary School-Lobby
Of University Hall

8:00- 9:00
9:00-10:00
10:00-11:00
11:00-12:00
12:00 1:00
1:00- 2.:00
2:00- 3:00
3:00- 4:00
4:00- 5:00

Andy Skaug,
Barbara Jenswold
Andy Skaug,
Dan Behrman
Jack Brackett,
Marnie Ford
Jim Sears,
George Sallade
Warren Bourquin,
Bill Baker
Bob Bartlow,
Eugene Mandeberg
Don West,
Edmund Grossberg
Don West,
Homer Swander
Don West

10:00-11:00
11:00-12X00
12:00- 1:00
1:00 -2:00
2:00- 3:00
3:00- 4:00
4:00- 5:00

Al Anderson
Al Anderson
John Hunter
John Hunter,
Hal Organic
Irvin Heininger,
Elmer Hitt
Ed Weil,
Elmer Hitt
Bill Steinhagen

3:00- 4:00
4:00- 5:00

Jerry Kevil,
Hal Organic
Jerry Kevil

Michigan League-Opp. Main Desk
8:00- 9:00 Fred Langschwager
9:00-10:00 Dave Striffler
10:00-11:00 Dave Striffler
11:00-12:00 Dave Striffler,
Hugh Curtis
12:00- 1:00 Dave Striffler
1:00- 2:00 Richard Rawdon
2:00- 3:00 Richard Steudel,
Che Tang

Michigan Union-Main Lobby
8:00- 9:00 Jim Sears
9:00 10:00 George Grover

TODAY'S ALL-CAMPUS BALLOT
BOARD IN CONTROL OF STUDENT PUBLICATIONS Vote for Three

West Engineering Building--
Doorway by Arch
8:00- 9:00 Bob Ehrlich
9:00-10:00 Bob Ehrlich
10:00-11:00 Corwin Denny,
Lou Fogel
11:00-12:00 John Zimmerman
12:00- 1:00 John Zimmerman
1:00- 2:00 Bob Matthews, Bud
Keetch, John Frazier
2:00- 3:00 Bob Matthews,
John Frazier
3:00- 4:00 Bill Brooks,
Hugh Curtis
4:00- 5:00 Ed Holmberg
Law School-Law Library
8:00- 9:00 Bob O'Hara
9:00-10:00 Bill Brooks
10:00-11:00 Norm Schwartz
11:00-12:00 Murray Markland
12:00- 1:00 Bud Brimmer
1:00- 2:00 Bob Grimshaw
2:00- 3:00 Murray Markland
3:00- 4:00 Tracy FreemanI
4:00- 5:00 Tracy FreemanI
Business Administration School--
Anteroom of Room 102 Tappan Hall
8:00- 9:00 Bob Grimshaw
9:00- 10:00 Bob Schwyn
10:00-11:00 John Hunter
11:00-12:00 Bob Schwyn
12:00- 1:00 Bob Schwyn
1:00- 2:00 Bill Steinhagen
2:00- 3:00 Ted Sharp
3:00- 4:00 Ted Sharp
4:00- 5:00 Phil Fisher
Forestry School, 1042 Natural Science
8:00= 9:00 Gordon Osterstrom
9:00-10:00 Jim Edmunds
10:00-11:00 Bill Stewart
11:00-12:00 Bruce Smith
12:00- 1:00 Bruce Smith

1941.
Typist Clerk C, $80, June 18, 1941.
Typist Clerk B, $105, June 18, 1941.
Typist Clerk A, $130, June 18, 1941.
Account Clerk A, salary $130, June
18, 1941.
Stenographer Clerk C, $80, June 18,
1941.
(Continued on Page 4)
EMPLOYMENT
Some excellent positions are
open to the college graduate
through the office of the Na-
tionwide Employment Service
of Grand Rapids, who special-
izes in office-sales-and tech-
nical positions. There is no
registration fee. Come in and
let ustalk. over the possibilities
in your field.
NATIONWIDE
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
125 Federal Square Bldg.
Grand Rapids, Mich.

1:00-
2:00-
3:00-
4:00-

Medical School-Lobby
Of East Medical Building

8:00- 9:00
9:00-10:00
10:00-11:00
11:00-12:00
12:00- 1:00
1:00- 2:00
2:00- 3:00
3:00- 4:00
4:00- 5:00

Al Brandt
Clarence Carlson
Burt Zuckerman
Burt Zuckerman
Jack Brackett
John Rodger
John Rodger
John Rodger

2:00
3:00
4:00
5:00

Bob Shott
Bob Shott
Jerry Lipnik
Jerry Lipnik

Dental School--Lobby
Of Old Dental Building

Margaret Campbell
L George Cheffy
D Harold Guetzkow

Charles Heinen
Karl Kessler

8:00- 9:00
9:00-10:00
10:00-11:00
11:00-12:00
12:00- 1:00
1:00- 2:00

BOARD IN CONTROL OF ATHLETICS - Vote for One

Richard Rawdon
Phil Fisher
Bill Bern
Clarence Carlson
Al Morrison,
John Mikulich
Richard Rawdon
Bob Reisdorf
Bob Reisdorf

Frank McCarthy

Clifford Wise

VICE-PRESIDENTS OF THE MICHIGAN UNION
Vote for a candidate from your school only
(Ballots with more than one vote will be disqualified)

2:00-
3:00-
4:00-

3:00
4:00
5:00

College of L. S. & A. (Lit.)
(Vote for one)
[ Bert Ludy
L~ Bob Samuels
L~ Dick Strain
Law School
(Vote for one)
L~ Brooks Crabtree
Richard Killin
Jay Sorge

Engine and Arch. School
(Vote for one)
L Bob Imboden
[~ Bob Ogden
L~ Carl Rohrbach
Business Ad. and Forestry
(Vote for one)
Irl Brent
Allyn Ferguson
~ Alex Yorman

Student Council To Elect
Election of officers for the coming
year will take place when the Student
Council of the Rackham School of
Graduate Studies meets at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Women's Lounge of the
Rackham' Building.

CONGRESS EXECUTIVE COUNCIL
(Ballots with more than one vote will be disqualified)

Rooming House
Representative
(Rooming House Men
(vote for one)
F- Ivan Gilman
Q Ted King
Monte Konicov
Richard Orlikoff
Q Albert Wohl

Dormitory
Representative
(Dorm. Men vote for one)
Li Andy Caughey
(] Richard Filer
LiPaul Keenan
L John MacKinnon
ri John Wakevainen

LEOPOLD
and the
.ll-Amerie aYouth Orchestra
Only MicItigan Appearance
"Stok.owski has e prforned ano/her miracle"
a--PH1IFLA DF1LIA RIPCORD
"They played as no e/her orchestra has ever played"
--1'1HILADLPIHIA BULLETIN
"Will always re/lain in the mewory as an unforgettable
e1 /1erlelCi -NEW YORIK TIMES
I'hursday, 'May 29
STRTE FRIR COLISEUM

Weekdays 2-4-7-9 P.M.
Tomorrow
JANE JACKIE
WITHERS COOPER
"HER FIRST BEAU"
-Today & Wednesday-
starring
0 R
OBERT PRESTON
( EDWARD ARNO
GADYS GEORGE
E xtra
"picture People
"Battle of AtlGftic'
d-~ flca

GRADE
Don't let the coming exams get you
+^t down ... not while the College Outline w~
Seres offers your college courses in a
nutshell ... the essentials highlighted
for quick, thorough review. Better see
us today for those Outlines yop'll need
to insure the best grades you can
achieve!!c
* tCoLEGE *
Outline Series
ANCIENT HISTORY . . . . S 75
ANCIENTMedieval. Modern Hlst. 1.00
BACTERIOLOGY Principles of . 325
BIOLOGY. Generazl. .......75
BOTANY. General . . ..75
CHEMISTRY. First Year College .IO
CHEMISTRY. Organic . . 1.25
CORPORATION FINANCE . . 1.00
DOCUMENTED PAPERS Wriing .75
ECONOMICS. Principles of " .75
EDUCATION. History of .75
ENGLAND, History of... . 35
EUROPE, 15004848. History of . .75
EUROPE. 1815-940. History of . .75
EXAMINATIONS. How to Write . .25
FRENCH GRAMMAR. . .75
GEOLOGY.Principles of. .c 1.00
GERMAN GRAMMAR . . .75
GOVERNMENT, American . . 75
JOURNALISM, Survey of. . . 1,00
LATIN AMERICA, History of. . 1.00
LITERATURE, English, To Dryden 1.00
LITERATURE, English, Since Milton: 1.0
MIDDLE AGES. 300-1500, History of .75
NATURAL RESOURCES. U.S. , .75
PHYSICS, First Year College. ,.75
POLITICAL SCIENCE.. . ..75
PSYCHOLOGY. Educational. . .75
PSYCHOLOGY,. General,. . . .75
SHAKESPEARE'S PLAYS, Outlines 1.00
SOCIOLOGY, Principles of . 00
STATISTICAL METHODS. , .. 1.00
STUDY. Best Methods of. W . 0
UNITED STATES, To 1865, Hist. . .75
UNITED STATES. Since 1865.mist. .75
WORLD. Since 1914 History of . 75
ZOOLOGY. General . . .

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