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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 08, 1940 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-10-08

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

AY, OCTOBER 8, 1940

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGIE SEV.IN.

Engine Council
To Print Arch',
Frosh Booklet
Publication Will Contain
Information On History
And School Activities
Michigan's Engineering Council,
headed by Robert Morrison, '41E, will
begin its activity for the coming year
this week with the publication of the
"Arch," freshmen engineers' hand-
book.
Designed entirely for the use of
freshmen, the "Arch" will contain
pictures of every member of the
Class of '44, a history of the Engin-
eering College, an explanation of the
honor system, a description of the
honor societies at the School and
a list of all activities open to "neo-
phytes." Robert Summerhays, '42E,
is editor of the publication.
All existing records for the collec-
tion of class dues were surpassed dur-
ing Orientation Week by the dues
committee of the Council under Ed-
ward King, '41E. Some of the money
received was used for the publishing
of the "Arch" and the rest was set
aside for a senior dinner and for the
Alumni fund.
John Harwood, '41E, will be in
charge of the annual Council transfer
smoker at 8 p.m. Wednesday, Oct.
16 in the Union Ballroom at which
tine pictures of the Michigan-Cali-
fornia game will be shown. Dean
Ivan C. Crawford of the Engineer-
ing College and a number of mem-
bers of the faculty will be present.
Other plans of the group include
the Engineering Ball and the plan-
ning of senior elections next month.

Nature Of Man
Will Be Topic
Of Speakers
Four speakers presenting the views
of a scientist, theologian, educator,
and philosopher in the annual lec-
ture series on the current theme, the
Nature of Man, were announced by
Kenneth Morgan of the Student Re-
ligious Association yesterday.
Headlining the controversial series
is Dr. Martin Fischer, professor of
physiology at the University of Cin-
cinnati who has propounded astound-
ing theories of colloids and the ori-
gin of life in inert matter. He will
present science in opposition to the
character of religion in the opening
lecture Oct. 17 in Rackham Auditor-
ium.
Dr. Robert Calhoun, of Yale Uni-
versity, will give the approach of a
theologian to the problem Oct. 22.
Dr. Calhoun is one of the most out-
standing theologians of the East, and
has written widely on religion for
college students.
As the rabbi of one of the largest
temples of the United States, Dr.
Abab Silver, of Cleveland's Reformed
Church, will speak on Judiasm's
views of the nature of religion Oct.
30. A leader in social planning, Dr.
Silvers has participated and headed
commissions on child labcr, civil
liberties, and- unemployment.
Concluding the series will be Dr.
Robert Slavin of Catholic University,
who has led an attack upon the ed-
ucational experiments of the Uni-
versity of Chicago, St. John's and
Adler. As a member of the Thomas-
ists, followers of St. Thomas Aquinas,
he has been outstanding in the field
of educational philosophy.
The series was initiated two years
ago and presents to students the fun-
damental bases of religion beginning
with the nature of God

Men's Varsity
Debate Squad
Holds Meeting!
Secord Outlines Program;
Discusses Topic Choice
For Big Ten Competition,
The initial meeting of the men's
varsity debating squad was held yes-
terday in the Adelphi Room in An-F
gell Hall.
Mr. Arthur Secord, of the speech
department, coach of the squad, out-I
lined briefly the plans for the com-
ing season and described the con-
fusion which surrounds the choice
of a topic for the Big Ten debates.
At present the debaters are faced
with the possibility of arguing four'
different "subjects in their four con-
ference meetings with Indiana, Ohio,
Purdue and Wisconsin. A question
was decided upon arbitrarily last
spring, but both the original ques-
tion and its suggested revision pre-
sent such problems to either affirm-
ative or negative that they are almost
undebatable.
Secrd stated that he has vritten
to Michigan's conference opponents,
proposing that they debate questions
of immediate campus interest, in-
stead of the disputed topic, which_
involves national affairs.
Secord stated that he has written
would participate in more symposi-
ums and forums this year than ever
before. Aside from the conference
schedule, members of the squad will
debate a number of college teams
which will come here on tour; they
will attend a national forensic meet-
ing in Chicago; two of them will
participate in a radio debate from{
the same city; they will attend the
annual Monchester tournament in
Indiana. .
Any men interested in intercollegi-
ate debating are invited to attend
the next meeting, which will be held
at 4 p.m., Monday, Oct. 14, in Room
4203 Angell Hall.t
Tryouts Are Called
For Congress Posts
All non-affiliated sophomore and

Youth Learns Weaving

Initial Meeting
Of ASU Slated
For Tomorrow
9 i~" w' t OL L1Yt i '1'li'

Pres.Iluthren
Will Addrcss
Chinese Club

i
i
s'
i

will Discuss onscriptioni Pr':idcnt Ruth n xvii ddre. the
At Mock Radio Session; Chinese Studuntsc Club at "Double
New Policy Is Declared Ten Banquet" at 6 p.n. Thursday at
the Congregational Church. accord-
The Michigan chapter of the Amer- ing to S. Che Tang, '42E. chairman
ican Student Union will devote its of the Publicity Committee of the
first meeting of the year at 8 p.m. Chinese Students' Club.
tomorrow in the Union to a general The banquet is in commemoration
-fil, nn irriin n a flof tho fnindin F11 th1( Ron bllie f

Blindness proved no handicap
his seeing eye dog, who in three r
weaving rugs, blankets and window
ministration's weaving project at W
Despite this handicap he was able
articles than any other youth on t
woolen scraps, cast off clothing, ani
project produce on thes x modern lo
no t artistic home. Grin W. Kaye,
that through this method of "train
this project develop skills which are
textile industry :
Salgado Exhibiti
TodayOnRac
An exhibition of Philippine paint-
ings by Eduardo A. Salgado will be
shown beginning at 1 p.m. today and
continuing through October 31 on the
mezzanine floor of the Rackham
Building.
Eduardo Salgado was graduated
with honors f'om the five year course
of the School of Fine Arts of the
University of the Philippines in 1931
and took an additional year of grad-
uate study in 1932. As a student he
won seven medals and six honor-
able mentions.
His inspiration is drawn wholly
from scenes in his native land. He
has never studied abroad and no for-
eign influence is apparent in his
wcrk except that it follows the Span-

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING]

discussion of the real significance of
conscription, the ASU executive com-
mittee announced yesterday.
The setting of the meeting will be
the studio of station P-E-A-C-E,
where MR. ASU will be queried by
Mrs. Student Body, and will be fol-
lowed by a general debate.
to the above youth, pictured with The policy of the ASU this year
months time became an expert at as recorded in a statement of Mar-
drapes at the National Youth Ad- garet Campbell, '42, acting-chairman
Vest Vernor and Vinewood, Detroit. of the meeting, follows: "Students
to weave faster and produce more returning to the campus this fall are
theproect Utliingburap ags yconfronted with a situation affect-
the project. Utilizing burlap bags, ing the entire course of their lives
dl old army uniforms, youth on this and their country-the steps of the
oms useful articles welcome in the present administration in aiding bel-
State- NYA Administrator, reports ligerent nations threaten our genera-
ting through production" youth on tion with war. Our campus in 1940
valuable either in the home or the may again become the armed camp
of 1917, unless the student, prepared
to use historical hindsight, will join
W ill Start the peace forces throughout the na-
Start tion. Whether conscription shall be
the means whereby we are plunged
into war for empire is still a matter
kham. Mezzanine upon which the student body must
bring the full weight of its opinion.
'Is conscription a step towards war?'
partment, says of Mr. Salgado's work 'Shall conscription be used for de-
in the University of the Philippines, fense or offense?' Students of all
"He had transformed the Depart- opinions should take the opportunity
mentd Botany) into the most color- to attend ASU meetings for the
ful, distinctive and interesting one basic discussion of such questions."
I had ever seen in any college or uni- All sus inter es tici-
versity." All students interested in partici-
In 1935 an exibition of Mr. Sal- pating have been ivited to attend
gado's paintings was shown at the by the ASU committee.
Philippine-Columbian Club, Manila,
which resulted in the sale of almost Glee Club tryouts
everything that he exhibited.
His present exhibition with a few StMart Tomorrow
exceptions consists of recent paint-
ings, hung only once before in Febru- First semester freshman women
ary of this year at the University of interested in trying out for the fresh-
the Philippines. man group in the Women's Glee Club
"One finds i the artist's work a have been invited to report at 7:15
pleasing consistency that is the re-
sul o mch aitigfor Mr. Sal- p.m. tomorrow at the Michigan
sado ha h atpainting, flrenc. tat League, Donna Baisch, '42, director,
gado has attained a fluency that announced yesterday.
comes only from continuous work, and ,y
that is not at all in evidence in most Tryouts for the varsity Women's.
young artists. Perhaps only one Glee Club,will also be held at that
who knows and loves the islands will time. All upperclass women are eli-
sense the truthfulness as well as the -ible:
beauty of Salgado's exhibition, for Nora Crane Hunt, former director
he seems to have painted not only of the club, is now faculty adviser.
colors and shapes but odors and Imogene Tenniswood, '43, is accom-
sounds !" continues Professor Bart- panist. New members recentlyuac-
lett. cepted into the organization are Ruth
Profesosr Bartlett concludes, "I be- Sanford, '42, Lenore Jaslow, '43, Thel-
lieve that the University of Michi- ma Coleman, '43, and Judith Perkins,
gan and Ann Arbor will appreciate '42.
having the first opportunity that "Sing for fun" has been selected
there has been in this country to see as the club's motto for the coming
a large collection of contemporary year. During the past season the
paintings by a representative Philip- club participated in many campus
pine artist." activities.
More than 50 paintings will be ex- -
hibited, all of which, with a few ex- "KEEP A-HEAD
ceptions, are for sale. O YOUR HAIR"
_ ~OF YOUR HAIR"
Particular Men of Michgian always
Council Passes Resolution desire the best barber services. That
is one reason why you will find our

China. Its name. "Double Ten Ban-
quet," is derived from the fact that
Dr. Sun Yat-Sen established a re-
publican form of government in Chi-
na on the tenth day of the tenth
month in the year 1911.
Speakers on the program .include
Dr. R. J. Nelson, Counselor to For-
eign Students, Dr. Chih Meng, head
of China Institute in America, and
several members of the faculty.
Paul Lim-Yuen, '42E, acting pres-
ident of the Chinese Students' Club,
has been in chargeofiarrangements
for the banquet, which will be a
Chinese dinner in every respect, in-
cluding chopsticks.
Ensian Issues Last Call
For New Photographers
All student photographers who are
interested in Michiganensian work
are asked to call at the Ensian Edi-
torial office for an interview,
The Ensian s offering this oppor-
tunity to experienced photographers
to help compile the story of the 1940-
41 year at Michigan. Applicants are
advised to stop at the office in the
Student Publications Building to be-
come acquainted with these oppor-
tunities and to see how the photo-
graphic staff functions.
Read T eDailyClass fieds
W-RS

MISCELLANEOUS -20
MORE MONEY for your old clothes.
Good clothes for sale. Ben the
,Tailor. 122 E. Washington. 1c
MIMEOGRAPHING,;addressing and
varied other services are offered by
Edwards Letter Shop at 711 N.
University. Phone 2-2846. 4c
GOOD TH INGS TO EAT-- 16
GOOD FOOD at a special price-for
a limited number-20 meals $5.00.
Also fine single room. 608 Mon-
roe. 61
LAUNDERING --9

Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
SILVER LAUNDRY
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Shirts.....................14
Undershirts.................04
Shorts ..................... 04
Pajama Suita .............. .10
Socks, pair ................. .03
Handkerchiefs ...............02
Bath Towels ............... .03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks,
wools are our specialty.

HELP WANTED
ROOM AND BREAKFAST for stu-
dent in exchange for help with
children in the morning and eve-
ning. Call 7762. - 59
TRANSPORTATION -21
WASHED SAND 'AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company. Phone
7112. 5c
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - i
LOST-Stetson hat, initialed R.L.R.
Pheasant feather band, frcnt of
Allenel Hotel, Friday, 12:45 a.m.
722 Church.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Choice room for ma-
ture person who wants quiet and
privacy. 1808 Hermitage. Phone
9710. 54
BEAUTIFULLY furnished house, six
rooms, garage, very low price. Also
seven room furnished, oil heat, two
garages, $55.00. Wisdom 2-2112.
51
FOR INSTRUCTOR or graduate stu-
dent: in distinguished house at-
tractively furnished room with pri-
vate bath and completely separate
entrance. Garage. Telephone 3100
forenoon or evenings. 2010 Wash-
tenaw, 2nd floor. 56

terested in trying out for a position
on Congress, Independent Men's As-
sociation, were urged to apply today
by Gordon Andrew, '42, Chairman
of the Personiel Committee.
All applicants, he stressed, should
go to Room 306 of the Union, be-
tween 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. today. Con-
gress, he explained, is the' one organi-
zation that belongs to all independent
men and to which all independent
<men belong.
Congress offers many opportuni-
ties to independent men in many
spheres, Andrew continued, that they
could not find elsewhere.

his master, Prof. Fernando C. Amor-
solo, who at the present time is the
most distinguished as well as the
most popular of Philippine artists.
Since his graduation Mr. Salgado
has assisted Professor Amorsolo and
has also been connected with the
Department of Botany of his alma
mater where he spent much time in
illustrating the history of botany
making still-life studies of Philip-
pine fruits and flowers and illustrat-
ing scientific articles.
In the introduction to the catalog
of the exhibit, Prof. Harley Harris
Bartlett, chairman of the Botany de-

second-semester freshman men in- ish tradition passed on to him from

New and Used
portables. Used office models of
all makes. Sold, rented, exchang-
ed, repaired. Rental payments
deducted from purchase price.
0. D. Morrill
314 South State Street
(opposite Kresge's)
Since 1908 Phone 6615
- - -

i

RADIOSPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Tuesday Evening

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 3c

6:00 News
6:15 Musical
6:30 Inside of Sports
6:45 World Today
7:00 Amos 'n Andy
7:15 Lanny Ross
7:30 Haenschen Orch.
7:45 Haenschen Orch.
8:00 Missing Heirs
8:15 Missing Heirs
8:30 First Nighter
8:45 First Nighter
9:00 We the People
9:15 We the People
9:30 Professor Quiz
9:45 Professor Quiz
10:00 Glenn Miller
10:15 Selective Service
10:30 to be announced
10:45 Musical
11:00 News
11:15 Evening Concert
11:30 Evening Concert
11:45 Powell Orchestra
12:00 Press News,

Ty Tyson
Newscast
Sports Parade
Lowell Thomas
Fred Waring
Dinner Music
Sherlock Holmes
Johnny Presents
Treasure Chest
Battle of the Scxes
Fibber McGee
Bob Hope
Walter's Doghouse

Dinning Sisters
Dinner Music
Day In Review
Evening Serenade
Easy Aces
Mr. Keen-Tracer
Ned Jordan
Ben Bernie
"Info," Please!
"
Question Bee
John Kennedy
The Haiireses
Wythe Williams
News
Conley Orchestra
Music You Want
n
Dance Orchestra
"1

Rollin' Home
Conga Time
Val Clare
Jan Savitt
Musical
Forty Plus
Cats'n Jammers
Screen Echoes
Composers' Series
",
News; Swing
Laugh 'n Swiog
Canadian News
Britain Speaks
BBC Newareel
News
Welk Orchestra
Jurgens Orchestra
Duchin Orchestra

A resolution authorizing the city
clerk to prepare facilities for the
Selective Service registration on Oct.
16 was passed by the council last
night after it had been introduced
by Mayor Walter C. Sadler. The
Clerk, Fred C. Perry, is now assisting
Mrs. Luella Smith, county clerk, in
this work.

seven chair shop and its personnel
at its best in sanitation, service and
workmanship. A trial will convince
you. We specialize in personality
hair styling, facials and- scalp treat-
ments. Free scalp consultations and
Murine for your eyes.
Daseola Barbers
Between Mich. Theatre and State

"You'll Neer
Forget Your
College Days"
if You have the
ENSIAN
to keep

""""MN

C

DRY

SPORTS

DANCES

/

144

News
Dance

N IV%

Music

war News

HOME AND BACK BY
RAILWAY EXPRESS
Direct as a "touchdown pass" is the campus-to-home
laundry service offered by RAILWAY EXPRESS. We
call for your laundry, take it home... and then bring
it back to you at your college address. It's as quick
and convenient as that! N ou may send your laundry
prepaid or collect, as you prefer.
Low rates include calling for and delivering in all cities
and principal towns. Use R A I LWAY E X PR E S S, too, for

"woo

7

ACTIVITIES
FRIENDS
fresh for you
IN PICTURES
NOW
this week only

PIOFILM raincoats $1.00
KOROSEAL raincoats $5.00
ALLIGATOR raincoats $7.50
CRAVENETTE GABARDINES
$8.95 $10.00 $12.50

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