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December 06, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-12-06

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THIE MICHIG~AN> DAILY

FRIDAY, fDECEMfi 6. 1940

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.aarar L/i VaiaiY/a. a V) 1 1ZV

Hopwood Rules
Are Announced
For Freshmen
Bader, Bredvold, Robbins
Are Appointed To Judge
Entries Of Contestants
Regulations governing the 1940-41
Hopwood Contest for Freshmen in the
fields of essay, prose fiction, and
poetry writing were annunced. In
each of these fields, three prizes of
$50, $30, and $20 are offered.
Any freshman regularly enrolled
in a composition course in the Eng-
lish Department in the Literary Col-
lege or the College of Engineering, is
eligible for this competition.
Entries in each of the three fields
are limited as follows: (1) Essays
should not exceed 3,000 words in
length. (All nonfictional prose will
be considered in the essay field.) (2)
Manuscripts in prose fiction may not
exceed 10,000 words. (3) In the fields
of the essay and prose fiction the stu-
dent is limited to two manuscripts in
each. (4) No student may submit
more than ten poems. (5) A student
may submit manuscripts in more
than one field if he desires.
Prof. Arno L. Bader and Prof. Louis
I. Bredvold, of the English Depart-
ment, and Dr. Frank E. Robbins,
managing editor, University of Michi-
gan Press, will judge the conte$.
All manuscripts should be left in
the Hopwood Room, 3227 Angell Hall,
before Friday, Jan. 31, 1941. Prize
winning entries in previous contests
are on file in the Hopwood Room and
may be examined by contestants be-
tween 2 and 5 p.m. Monday through
Friday.
Names .of the winners in this com-
petition will be announced in The
Daily early in the second semester.
Prizes may be redistributed in the
event that merit in a particular field
makes such redistribution desirable.
Further questions about the con-
test should be addressed to the Com-
mittee which includes Morris Green-
hut, Ernest M. Halliday, and Edward
S. Everett of the English department.
Smithies To Discuss
Defense Program
Prof. Arthur Smithies of the eco-
nomics department will- speak on the
economic problems of a war and a
post-war economic system at 8:30
p.m. today at the Hillel Foundation,.
Professor Smithies will discuss tie
results of a recent Fortune poll of
business executives which revealed
that 67 per cent of those polled be-
lieved, "Any temporary prosperity in-
duced by the national defense pro-
gram will leave us with an economic
problem worse than ever because we
failed to set our house in order ber
fore the boom started."

ASU Faces Univ
Following Men
(Continued from Page 1)
Bence of war hysteria silencing those
who speak efectively against the drive
coward war.
According to Miss Campbell and
Norris, who were interviewed sep-
arately by the Committee, they were
questioned in part as to assertions
made in a Letter to the Editor pub-
lished in The Daily on Nov. 26, and
signed by Norris.
A statement prepared by Miss
Campbell and Norris said that the
faculty committee inquired into a
party sponsored by the ASU in the
League on Oct. 8. The committee,
Miss Campbell stated, insisted that
minor violations ofthe rules for
obtaining rooms for use by any stu-
dent organization had been made.
Norris said questions were levied
concerning the debate between Prof.
Preston W. Slosson of the history de-
partment and Mr. Bert Witt, national
executive secretary of the ASU on
Nov. 11, in the Union Ballroom.
The Committee charged, he said,
that following the granting of the
use of the Ballroom by the ASU, the
nature of the meeting had been
changed from a forum in which four
approved speakers were to discuss
"Can Armistice Day Mark A Re-
newed Fight for Peace" to a debate
between Witt and Professor Slosson

ersity Action Slosson Gives Commons Rejects
t's Council Report Talk Monda . "osit"
Of Minority Group
on "How Can We Best Defend Amer- Third Lecture Of Series Continued from Pag 1)
ica?"
Norris insists that the change in To Del With Balkans-
program was not of sufficient impor- German guns shelled British ship-
tance to necessitate a new request The third in a series of current ping and British shores, and British
for the use of the ballroom, event lectures by Prof. Preston Slos-
eson, of the history department,. willd
Interrogations by the Committe
concerning the ASU's definition of be given at 4:15 Monday in the Lec- eurn.
"academic freedom" were levied at ture Hall of the Rackham Building, During the day the British report-i
Miss Campbell by the Committee, she This series of six lectures is spon- ed the longest attack yet in the cam-
said. sored by the Ann Arbor-YpsilantipaignmG
Branch of e American Association effort at its coure, saying that the
of UniversityVomen.
December Gargoyle Each of the lectures describes the important industrial city of Dussel-,
Sale Opens T hurS(ay latest developments in the world situ- dorf had been attacked by bombers
ation as they happened since the time for nearly 12 hours and that Turin, a
The December issue of Gargoyle f the precrd'ng jecture. In his last major Italian mantfacturing city,
campus humor magazine, will go on why he had been heavily bombed.
sale Thursday, Dec. 12. David Don- thought Pri t Roosevelt had been ___
aldson, '42, editor, announced yes- reelected and also dealt with the new- I_________________
terday. est incidents in Greece and Europe.
The issue will feature another In the next lecture Professor Slos- Tonight and Tomorrow
warning to coeds by Stardust called son will deal with the latest develop-A G
"Dates Is Funny Animals," an exposi- ments in the Balkans; Greece's suc- M
tion on "how to make and break a cess against the Italians, realign- FOR ERROR"
date;" a serious story by James Jack- ments in the Axis, Nazi desertion of
son, '41, titled "The Whitening Face;" her axis power and the situation in 75c, 5 c, 35c
a satire on the Health Service by Mort Rumania. Sa/rca / t :d Melodramn
Jampel, '41, called "For Tomorrow National defense measures as well Clare ( T/e Women") Boot/he
We Die;" and stories by Gerald as the present controversy over send- PLAY Pl0DUCTION
Burns, '42 and Jay McCormick; '41. ing American Navy ships as convoysoe l a
Also highlighted in the new maga- for Britih shrppin will also be dis-
zine will be picture spreads of Soph cussed by Professor Slosson.
Cabaret and the Union Opera, the Tickets are on sale at Wahr's, Sla- Cal 6 0 fo r v /m
month's prize story, and prize candid ter's and Follett's and may be pur-
shots of campus life. chased for 25 cents. ReadThe D.iry Crassiieds!

Art Cinema Sellout Is Probable

TIckets for tile new Art Cinema
Leagu te series of fmu films of the
oathad an unprllle d sa l e es
It-d y, Albert Stutz.Grad., n
af the league, revealed last night
urging students who wish to attenl
to make their reservions at once.
Featuring Chiarlie Chaplin in five
Keystone comedies. Lon Chaney in
'The Unholyv Three". John Gilbert
in "The Big Parade",. and Edwa'd G.
Robinson in "Little Caesar", the
series starts Sunday, Dec. 15, in the

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Since no admissions will be sold
to individual performances, series
tickets are being offered now for $1,
and may be obtained at the Union,
League, and Ulrich's and Wahr's
Bookstores.
All performances will be held at
8:15 p~m. on Sunday evenings. The
two silent films will be accompanied
by musical scores, and all films will
be supplemented by selected short
subjects.

........................_.
_ m_ ® e._._e-

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