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May 30, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-30

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

TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1941

MMM

Ralph Ingersoll
Will Give Talk
On British Aid
Editor Of PM To Address
Mass Meeting Of ASDL
On U.S. Part In Conflict
"Whose War Is This?",will be dis-
cussed by Ralph Ingersoll, editor of
the newspaper PM, before a mass
meeting at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
Rackham Auditorium. The meeting
will be sponsored by the local chapter
of the American Student Defense
League.
The address by the well-known
liberal interventionist will bring to a
close a day of meetings and dis-
cussions under. the auspices of the
ASDL. A state regional conference
of the organization will be held at
4:30 p.m. Tuesday in room 305 of
the Union, at which time Ingersoll will
speak on "America at the Crossroads."
Following a dinner, which is sched-
uled for 6:30 p.m., the faculty advisers
of the ASDL, the executive committee
and guests will participate in a dis-
cussion on "What Kind of a World
Are We Fighting For?"
Ingersoll has had a wide range of
experience in the field of journalism.
In succession he has been a reporter
for the New York American, a free
lance reporter abroad, reporter and
managing editor of the New Yorker,
associate editor and managing editor
of Fortune, and, for five years, vice-
president and general manager of
Time, Inc.
In 1940 he became editor of PM.
He is also author of the book "In
and Undier Mexico."
IAnn Arbor1

Fund Drive For Service Men
To Begin In Ann Arbor June 4

DAILY

OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

National Organization Sets Objective Of
At $6,765,000; Local Quota Is Put At

Campaign
$6 ,000

Working with six local groups,
the United Service Organizations will
attempt to raise $6000 June 4-6 for
soldiers, sailors and national de-
fense workers recreation and educa-
tion facilities.
The local campaign is part of a
national USO drive for $6,765,000 for
social activities, club facilities, edu-
cational, recreational and religious
programs in camps, hospital visiting,
general information, and aid to tran-
sient men.
Zwerdling Is President
Osias Zwerdling i president of the
local chapter and President Alexan-
der G. Ruthven, Mayor Leigh J.
Young, Prof.-Emeritus Edwin C. God-
dard and Judge George Sample are
members of the advisory committee.
National endorsers of the drive in-
clude the President and members of
the cabinet. Thomas E. Dewey is na-
tional chairman.
Members of the USO have pointed
out that there is a real and definite
need for such activities as will be
set up with the proceeds from the
campaign.
No Leisure Program
Most army camps do not have ade-
quate facilities for providing their
Group Chooses
New Officers
Six Are Elected To Join
Architectural Council
Four new officers and six new coun-
cilmen have been elected to the Arch-
itectural Council of the School of
Architecture and Design it was an-
nounced yesterday.
The new council officers are John
Moehlman, '41A, chairman of records;
Eugene Walder, '44A, chairman of
new activities; Mildred Crista, '43A,
chairman of maintenance; and John
Bickel, '44A, business chairman.
Committeemen elected to the coun-
cil are Dean Hill, '44A, business;
Paul Van Wert, '44SpecA, business:
Milford Romanoff, '43A, finance;
Doris Golding, '44A, maintenance;
and Walter Johnson, '42A, finance.
Members of the old council who
are remaining in office are David
Proctor, '42A, president; Rosemary
Smith, '42A, vice-president; Suzanne
Holtzman, '42A, secretary; Wilmar
Nuechterlein, '43A, business manager;
Frank Butter, '43A, publicity; Jean
Ranahan, '43A, social chairman; and
Albert Little, '43A, finance.
Chinese Art Student
Compliments Museum
Visiting the University Museum and
Institute of Fine Arts this week, Dr.
T. K. Cheng, recently appointed Di-
rector of the West China Union Uni-
versity Museum of Archaeology, com-
plimented the University Museum on
its 'young, aggressive' management.
Especially impressed with the mu-
seum's potsherd collectiontDr. Cheng,
who is to assume his post in Cheng-
tu, China, next month, declared that
it was 'unique in this country.' He
added that the Far Eastern Porcelain
collection now on exhibition at Alum-
ni Memorial Hall was equally interest-
ing.

personnel with interesting leisure pro-
grams, and it is not in the province
of any of the branches of the service
to do so.
Since there is no provision for these
activities, it must rest upon volun-
teer service and contribution. USO
stresses the fact that all funds raised
will be for the benefit of those in
national defense, no money will be
used for other purposes.
Any army or navy officer can tell
you that good morale is half the bat-
tle. By their campaign, the USO
hopes to keep morale in the service
at a high level.
Giving soldiers and sailors some-
thing to do, or someplace to go when
off duty is a vital part of maintaining
high morale, and this can only be
attained by raising adequate funds
to provide these facilities.
Road Testers
Don Overcoats
To Dodge Heat
By DAN BEHRMAN
"There are four men on this swel-
tering campus who could use a bowl
of boiling gruel after completing
their day's work.
This quartet, employed in the State
H-Iighway Laboratory's "cold room,"
is required to make tests of road
materials in temperatures ranging
down to 40 degrees below zero. Be-
fore attempting to discover the effect
of polar weather on concrete, the
tester must don a flying suit, of the
type used during the days of refriger-
ated open cockpits.
This dress consists mainly of sheep-
skin-lined canvas. Among its acces-
sories for correct summer wear are
included fleece-lined boots, wool mit-
tens and a tight-fitting wool-lined
1 flying helmet.
In addition to freezing concrete
blocks, the cold room is also used to
test the starting qualities of gasoline.
Its temperature can be regulated by
means of an ordinary ice-plant
ammonia system, and four inches of
cork separate it from the rest of the
East Engineering Building.
Unfortunately for the highway en-
gineering staff, the testing room is
much too cold for social purposes.
There is no great demand for assign-
ments there, since Ann Arbor's heat
is much more noticeable after a half
hour in cold storage.
Flying Corps Entrance
Requirements Changed
Flying cadet appointments have
been opened to a greater number of
candidates, following changes in re-
quirements demanded of men who
have not hadtwoayears' work at an
accepted college or university.
The War Department also an-
nounces the completion of the first
American college flying cadet unit
at Stanford University. This unit is
part of the 'Army's effort to organ-
ize units in cities and colleges.
I'.

FRIDAY, MAY 30, 1941
VOL. L. No. 173
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive noice to all
memliber of the university.
No teces
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
To Students Graduating at Com-
mencement, June 21, 1941: The bur-
den of mailing diplomas to mem-
bers of the graduating class who do
not personally call for their diplomas
has grown until in 1940 it cost the
University over $400 to perform this
service. The rule has been laid down,
as a result, that diplomas not called
for at the Sports Building immedi-
ately after the Commencement Ex-
ercises or at the University Business
Office within three business days
after Commencement will be mailed
C.O.D. The mailing cost will be ap-
proximately 30c for the larger sized
rolled diplomas and 45c for the book
form.
Will each graduate, therefore, be
certain that the Diploma Clerk has
his correct mailing address to insure
delivery by mail. The U.S. Mail
Service will, of course, return all
diplomas which cannot be delivered.
Because of adverse conditions abroad,
foreign students should leave ad-
dresses in the United States, if pos-
sible, to which diplomas may be
mailed.
It is preferred that ALL diplomas
be personally called for.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary
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
senioi, please present identification
card when applying for tickets.
Herbert V. 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 iOffice,
Mr. Peterson. A saving can be effect-
ed if instruments are disconnected
for a period of a minimum of three
months.
Herbert G. Watkins
To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: The eighth regular
Essay Contest Autounced
"The Jew - What is He?" is the
subject of an essay contest which is
being sponsored by the Literature
Committee of the Detroit Community
Council. A first priz of '$75 will be
awarded for the winning essay.

meeting of the Faculty of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts for the academic session of
1940-41 will be held in Room 1025
Angell Hall, June 2, at 4:15 p.m.
AGENDA:
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of May 5, 1941, which
were distributed by campus mail.
2. Retirement of Professor E. C.
Case and Librarian W. W. Bishop.
3. Consideration of the reports sub-
mitted with the call to the meeting:
a. Executive Committee, prepared
by Professor R. C. Angell.
b. University Council, prepared by
Professor R. W. Sellars.
c. Executive Board of the Gradu-
ate School, prepared by Professor
C. S. Schoepfle.
d. Deans Conference, prepared by
Dean E. H. Kraus.
Since the last meeting of the Facul-
ty the Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs has not met.
Hence no report can be submitted
with the call for the. Faculty meetp
ing. The Committee will meet, how-
ever, on Tuesday, May 27, and a
verbal report on that meeting will
be made by Professor C. F. Remer.
4. Elections (Nominating Commit-
tee: Professors H. J. Heneman, W.
W. ,Sleator, and W. R. Humphreys,
Chairman,)
a. Four members of the University
Council, to serve for three years.
b. Two members of the Administra-
tive Board, to serve for three years.
5. Evaluation of Faculty Services.
The report of the Executive Commit-

tee has been distributed by campus
mail.
6. Graduate Record Examination-
Assistant Dean L. S. Woodburne.
7. Faculty Scholarship Fund,
8. Centennial Celebration.
9. New business.
10. Announcements.
Library Hours on Memorial Day:1
Today the Service Departments of
the General Library will be open the
usual hours, 7:45 a.m. to 10:00 p.m.
The Study Halls outside of the build-
ing and the Departmental Libraries
will be closed, with the exception of
Angell Hall Study Hall and the Eco-
nomics Library, which will be open
from 8:00 to 12:00 a.m. and 1:00 to
5:30 p.m.
Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian
Registration Material: Colleges of
L.S.&A., and Architecture, Schools
of Education, 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
All students of Colleges of L.S.&A.,
Architecture; Schools of Education,
Forestry, and Music: File change of
address card in Room 4 U.H. before
June 3. Blue prints of records and
other information will be sent imme-

diately nter examinatoins to you at
the address given in February unless
change of address is filed. Failure
to receive your blue print because of
faulty address will necessitate a
charge of $1.00 for the second copy.
R. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
All students who wish to apply for
assistance through the National
Youth Administration for next year,
1941-42, should leave their home ad-
dresses with Miss Elizabeth A. Smith,
Room 2, University Hall, before the
close of this semester.
N. Y. A. Committee
on Student Employment
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 today. However, this observa-
tion period will be continued as us-
ual-next week.
All students who expect to become
candidates for a Teagher's Certificate
in February, June, or August 1942
should call at the office of the School
(Continued on Page 4)
Today at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
NOW
GOSH, AIN'T LOVE

_ __ ..

t

Here Is Today's
In Summary

News

Ann Arbor's municipal
beach opens today, with
hours for the weekend from
to 8 p.m.

bathing
bathing
10 a.m.

Beginning next week, daily sched-
ules will be from 1 p.m. to 8 p.m.
and the same hours as above for Sat-
urdays and Sundays.
Classifications for the annual flow-
er show of Ann Arbor citizens have
been announced by the committee.
The show will be held from 1:30
p.m. Tuesday, June 3, in the law
quadrangle.
High mass service to celebrate the
centennial of the St. Thomas Catholic
church will be held this morning,
Archbishop Edward Mooney of De-
troit presiding.
Shuey Elected President
Of CongressCooperative
Richard L. Shuey, '42E, has been
elected the new president of the
Congress Cooperative House.
Other officers are Murray Kam-
rass, '42E, purchasing agent; Jerry
Fleeman, '43, steward; Herman Chas-
in, 42, accountant; Joseph Likovsky,
'42, treasurer; Jack Mitchel, '42, sec-
retary, and John Culbertson, '43.

Don't neglect
r r 0your owN . E
this Summer!?
INSURE your MONEY with TRAVELERS'
CHEQUES whenever or wherever you may
travel.
Member Federal Reserve System
and Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.
ANN ARBOR SAVINGS
&COMMERCIAL BANK
330 South State on Campus 101 South Main

^ISO
Popeye Cartoon

I

I

"Those We Love"
News of the Day

.I

I

I

I

-Coming Sunday -
The most thrill-
love story
ever brought to
the screen!

with
LINDA.DARKELL . fIAHAYWORTH.

14

/_

i-

AS HAPPY

AS

12

er ection-tint Modern Cooling

THE SPRING BRIDE
'That's how you will feel when you step out with your personal appearance looking as
gay and refreshing as that of the Spring bride. A sure way to attain perfection in clean-
liness is to have your washables done by the Ann Arbor Laundries, where expert work-

f

manship and the latest in equipment insure the best possible washing job.

And take

advantage of the econoomical "short cuts" the Laundries offer you, as exemplified by
the sample student bundle shown below.

SAMPLE BUNDLE

3
3
6

Shirts
Pairs of Sox
Handkerchiefs

Finished,
Mended and
Button
Replaced.

2 Suits of Underwear)
1 Pajama Suit
2 Bath Towels

Returned,
Dried and
Fluffed -
not Ironed.

Approximate Cost- $L10

i

WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company

TROJAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company

AE O T EHIAIOS-H RE'5 1,W'6H RA R.;

c "'
.'

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