100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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.

September 23, 1941 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-09-23

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

a

T HE IhI IIGA N: ..AITY

TUESIAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1941

...:...._.. r. w ..u.. +n...rr .,...., r r ,a .... r...as u... v^ .r a r. r a1' a a a. Y i _

erg' To Present Magazine
Of Lasting Value, Editor Says

Oaby Garg' Is Out Today;
Subscription For Year
illCost One Dollar
A magazine with "more than a
temporary humorous outlook and
Possessing lasting value to the stu-
dent" has been promised by Chand-
*er Simonds, '42, editor of Gargoyle,
"Michigan's magazine of college life."
New students will have a chance
to get acquainted with the monthly
magazine today, when compliment-
aty. "Baby Gargs" will be given them
at the Publications Building to open
the annual subscription drive.
Commencing today members of the
Gargoyle staff will be stationed at
varous points on the campus to ac-
cept subscription drders, at one dol-
la for the entire year-eight 15 cent
issues. Orders will also be taken in
the Gargoyle business office on the
second floor of the Publications
Building.
This year, Simonds predicts, each
"Garg" will be planned to center
about a definite theme, "to give con-
tinuity to the magazine." Besides
this special thematic material, stu-
dents will be offered articles featur-
ing campus activities, photo sections,
sports, books, music and the theatre
--alli this in addition to tha tradi-
tional aspects for which Gargoyle is
known.
..There will also be a side of the
Gargoyle open to the entire campus,
for Simonds has announced a series
of monthly contests in the fields of
the short story, cartoon and photo.
Prizes will be agarded and the win-
ning contributions published.
Besides presnting campus high-
lights and features, the magazine will
concern itself with national and in-
ternational issues in personally con-
ducted polls. Although the specific
nature of these polls is being kept
secret, it has been announced that
they will deal with problems vital
to humanity and will present some
problems of competition.
In speaking of the general setup of
the magazine, Simonds stresses the
fact that he has planned an increas-
ed number of photos and cartoons,
genuine humor and fiction. In addi-
Second Medic
Reunion To Be
Bete Oct. 2-4
Michigan's medical alumi will
meet on campus Oct. 2-4 for their
second triennial reunion, expected to
surpass in size the first celebration
held in 1938.
Arrangements have been made for
the presentation by eleven faculty
members and twelve prominent med-
ical alumni of papers on various
phases of medicine. These will be
delivered at sessions in the Rackham
Lecture Hall.
In addition the alumni will see
numerous displays and will be guests
at entertainments planned in their
hDnor. The reunion will conclude
ith attendance of the alumni in a
;1ody at the Miclfgan-Iowa football
game Saturday afternoon.
Registration will open Thursday
morning, Oct. 2, at the Rackham
┬░Building.

tion, he says, the magazine will be
"more attractive in quality from the
standpoint of art, paper and typo-
graphy."
Tryouts are iiivited to come in at
any time to discuss the possibility
of working with the staff. Photo-
graphers and artists are asked to
bring specimens of their work.
A full sized magazine, the Gargoyle
offers tQ the student an . opportun-
ity for extensive laboratory work in
numerous phases of publication work.
Since there are no definite limita-
tions set, ability in creative writing
is broadly encouraged, and experi-
mentation is welcomed.
The first issue of Gargoyle, honor-
ng the freshmen, will come out ap-
proximately October 20.. Besides fea-
tures on orientation and campus ac-
tivities, one section of this issue will
be devoted to a professor-rating sys-
tem in which the staff will turn tie
tables on the faculty. It is earnestly
hoped that through this medium the
new student will be aided extensively
in the choice of future instructors.
The staff includes Simonds; Ralph
Mitchell, '42, business manager; Wil-
liam Altman, '42, editorial director;
Agnes Crow, '42, women's editor;
Chauncey Korten and Clifford Gra-
ham, art editors; Dorothy Schloss,
'41, women's .advertising manager;
John Zimmerman, '41, circulation
and publicity manager; Aaron Moy-
er, '43, accounts and publicity man-
ager and Ted Tarbell, '43E, adver-
tising manager.
Junior editors are Fred Blakemore,
Allen Axelrod, Alvin Ureles, John
Rieger, Patricia Stearns and Frank
Butters.
Dpental Institute
Offers Varied
Graduate Work
Filling the need for advanced work
in dentistry and additional instruc-
tion for practicing dentists, the W. K.
Kellogg Foundation Institute of
Graduate and Post-Graduate Den-
fistry this year begins its third season
as a successful unit of the University.
For those graduate dentists who
wish to specialize in some particular
phase of the work, the. graduate di-
vision of the Kellogg Foundation of-
fers such courses as children's den-
tistry, operative dentistry, oral ,sur-
gery, preventive dentistry and the
treatment of paradontal diseases, and
root surgery. Programs of study are
arranged according..to individual ex-
perience and interests. This branch
is especially recommended to those
who wish to engage in the teaching
of dentistry and research of a special-
ized nature.
Registered practitioners of dentis-
try who wish to learn more of various
phases of their work may enroll in
the postgraduate division of the
Foundation, which offers short
courses throughout the year. These
courses are offered either one or two
days a week throughout the semnes-
ter, or in intensive two-week periods.
Prof. Paul H. Jeserich of the School
of Dentistry has been director of the
Kellogg Foundation Institute since
its establishment here. _..

Loal Alumni Group Latin Anerican
Will Conveie Tuesday Stay4 OnCampus
of the fnivers ty tof Mich anC The University has received at least
of Ann Arbor will be heldiTuesday, one concrete result from its good-
o Ann Arbor will bewill venture of the past Summer Ses-
Sept. 30, in the ballroom of the Mich- sion, at which a number of students!
igan Union. from Latin-American countries en-
Between 200 and 250 members of gaged in study here.
the club are expected to attend ;he Miss Yvonne Witherspoon, of
meeting, 'which will be in the form of Santiago, Chile, a member of that
a football clinic. Coach Fritz Crisler group, has expressed her preference
will be present to show and explain for this campus by enrolling as a
filis of the Michigan State football freshman in the School of Music.
game. She is planning to study voice.
ChairmAn Of the mieeting will be
Russell Bradley, president of the Importation of second-hand cloth-
club. ing into Costa Rica is prohibited.

University Extension Service Sponsors Camp

Sponsored by the University Ex- of faculty men who led the organ-
tension Service, a three-day period of ized discussions.
introduction to University life was The campers were welcomed the
concluded Sunday by the Camp In- first day by Registrar Ira Smith and
stiute of Freshmen Men. participated in singing led by Prof.
The came was held at the Univer- Hardin Van Deursen of the School

sity's Fresh Air Camp at Patterson

w i

I

i

of Music. At the evening campfire
Dean of Students , Joseph Bursley
and Dr. Warren E. Forsythe, Director
of the Health Service addressed the
group.
Saturday's program included rec-
reation and talks by Ken Doherty,
track coach, Prof. Philip Bursley,
~Counselor to New Students, Dean
Ivan C. Crawford of the College of
Engineering and Boyd C. Stephens,
University Cashier.
'The camp was concluded Sunday
by a non-denominational religious
service led by Dr. E. W. Blakeman.

Lake September 19. 20 and 21, for Tapping To Give Address
the purpose of assisting freshmen in T Hawley Tapping, general see-
the process of discarding the ways of retary of Alumni Association, will be
high school and assimilating those in Cincinnati. 0., next Monday, Sept.
of college. 29, to address the first meeting of
Counselors at the camp were un- the year of the University. of Michi-
dergraduate students with a number gan Club of that city.

_ _

I haven't a thiizg
I just sent my 1as4
outitto GREENE'S

,.

.. 5 x.' M

4

I

BU t . little need she worry for with

Greene s

rapid cleaning and -delivery service her outfit
will be back before she can turn around.

4

J/'te!
JCLASr
of?

A 4

516
E. Librtyy

0a
Al

GR E E NE'S
Micro clean
ttN- UNDER THE MICROSCOPE

Telephone
23-23-1

l

HEARTIEST CONGRATULATIONS upon your initiation as
Michigan Men and Women. May your stay be both enjoy-
able and successful.
And you willsenpoy the many facilities of the Allenel-the
fine cuisine, the excellent service, the large variety of food
and drinks. For after theatre gatherings the friendly atmos-
phere of the Allenel is unsurpassed. For a genuinely good
time try the Allenel.
DINING ROOMS

..,, -
,

Michigan's Leading Drycleaners
PROMPT SERVICE on Short Notice

KNITS BLOCKED to measurements

S

REPAIRS MADE by Experts

CHARGE ACCOUNTS by Request

El.

:_I

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan