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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 16, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-16

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

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY

Contest Named
For Ohio Game
Band Displays
Winner Will Be Awarded
Prize Of Ten Dollars
For Best Formations
Students interested in the forma-
tions presented by the University
Marching Band may turn their inter-
ests into cash through a contest to
be sponsored by the band in connec-
tion with the annual Varsity Night
show to be given Tuesday, Oct. 28.
During the course of the show a
cash prize of ten dollars will be
awarded to the student who has
turned in the best set of formations
for the band's use at the Ohio State
game this fall.
The entries, band business mana-
ger Stuart Park, '42, pointed out,
must be a series of formations such
as the national defense series last
Saturday or the World Series theme
at the Iowa game, not merely indi-
vidual formations.
Other contest rules stipulate that'
the formations submitted become the
property of the band, that the band's
formations committee will be sole
judges and that in case of atie dupli-
cate prizes will be awarded.
'Ballot boxes will be placed at var-
ious points about the campus within
the next few days, Park announced,
and students wishing to submit for-
mations are asked to drop them into
any one of the boxes.
Featured artist on the Varsity
Night program this year will be Mor-
ton Gould, nationally known com-
poser and performer. Also scheduled
to make its campus debut for the
semester that night is the University
Concert Band, under the direction of
Prof. William D. Revelli.
"Perspectives'
Sets Deadline
For Material
Students who wish their work to
be considered for publication in the
first issue of Perspectives, to be re-
leased the latter part of this month,
should submit writings this week to
one of the places specified.
They may be handed in person to
one of the staff members, or may be
brought to the Student Publications
Building and left in the Perspectives
desk on the second 'floor. There are
also boxes for this purpose in both
the English and engineering English
department offices.
With selection of this material for
publication, there are also opened
up further opportunities for the stu-
dent, since the Perspectives staff is
maintaining communication with na-
tional contests of various types and1
ith'compilers of anthologies.
Commendable writings will be en-
tered by the editors in these con-
tests, with the value and profits of
such experience belonging to the stu-
dent himself.,
Inability of German mills to fur-
nish required steel plates has ad-
versely affected Sweden's shipbuild-giduty

Regents Board Acknowledges
Gifts, Grants Absence Leave
(Continued from ?age 1)

S

fish the Edwin J. Marshall Student
Aid Fund.
The Regents also accepted gifts
from Walter A. Eversman of $200 for
the Henry M. Bates Award; from the
West Quadrangle Student Council,
$150, for a scholarship for John T.
Van Aken, '44, for 1941-42; and from
the Michigan Real Estate Associa-
tion, $150, for the J. G. Lloyd Alex-.
ander Fellowship in Real Estate.
The University of Michigan Club
of Grand Rapids gave $130 to es-
tablish a freshmen scholarship in the
club's name. The Ann Arbor Business
and Professional Women's Club gave
$90.24 for the Club's Loan Fund, and
the Rockford, Mich., High School,
gave $60 for a scholarship.
Two gifts of art work, one an edi-
tion of Chinese prints and one a
photo-print of a Chinese manuscript, I
were accepted from the Chinese gov-
ernment. The Children's Fund of
Michigan gave a portrait of the late
Senator James Couzens, donor of
Couzens Hall, to be hung in the
living room of the Hall.
Prof. Verner W. Crane of the his-
tory department and Prof. James
E. Dunlap of the classical languages
department were appointed to the
Westminster Guild Party
To Feature Box Suppers
An old fashioned box social will be
given by the members of the West-
minster Guild at 8:30 p.m. tomor-
row in the Presbyterian Social Hall,
John Dean, '43, announced.
Any women who cannot prepare
their boxes elsewhere may use the
facilities of the church kitchens, and
the men may bid for them up to 50
cents.
Chaperons of the affair will be Mr.
and Mrs. Don .Norton, and Mr. and
Mrs. M. J. Praaken.

Executive Committed of the literary
college. Prof. Jean Hebrard of the
College of Architecture and Design
was named to the Executive Commit-
tee of that college.
Mabel L. Gardner was named to
the Executive Committee of the
School of Nursing to fill an unexpired
term ending March, 1943.
Prof. Warner G. Rice was named
a member of the Committee on Man-
agement of the Transportation Li-!
brary.
Two leaves of absence were granted
by the Regents. Prof. Walter G. Sad-
ler- of the civil engineering depart-
ment was granted a one-year leave
to serve as an engineering major in
the Seventh Corps Area of the United
States Army. James M. Plummer of
the Department of Far Eastern Art
was granted a leave for the second
semester.
Donald Kent, former professor at
the University of Kansas, was ap-
pointed half-time visiting professor
of physics.

......... ........

I

/

.I,.:

i

l

III

0

f4

GOOD LIGHT
for studying costs only
I a
ONE CENT!
Give your child GOOD lighting
... a 150-watt lamp for 3 hours
costs only about one cent. MEAS-
URE your lighting-phone today
for a Light Meter test. Call
your Detroit Edison office.

Ili

-...

/ I/
I

!
Nw'

YO0-HOO-SKINNY!
C EUn OP'L
THE UNION POOL

11

N

to pease a woman...
And one of the best ways is one of the simplest and

There are

!

most economical too .

.. juSt be, sure that your shirts and

many ways

washables are spotlessly clean and well ironed at all times.
The Ann Arbor Laundries are ready to help you accomplish-
this and they will do it at remarkably little cost to you.
Save both time and money by 'having your laundry
done in Ann Arbor by the Ann Arbor Laundries, experts in
their field.
Notice the value-packed student bundle below which
i representative of the savings.

_ '

1'I. i1

GRRCE

MOORE

/f

......a. ..._._... .. ______ i

SAMPLE BUNDLE

WED., OCTOBER 22
AT 8:30 P.M.... in
HILL AUDITORIUM
CHORAL UNION
SERIES
Other concerts by MARTIN-
ELLI and PINZA; FEUER-
MANN; SZIGETI; CASADES-
US; VRONSKY and BABIN;
and by the CLEVELAND, CHI-
CAGO, BOSTON and MIN-
NEAPOLIS ORCHESTRAS.

3
3
6
2
2
1

Shirts
t
Pairs of Sox ~
Handkerchiefs
Suits Underwear
Bath Towels
Pajama Suit

Finished,
Mended and
Button
Replaced.
Returned,
Dried and
Fluffed -
not Ironed.

Approx.
Cost
$1.10

I '

KYER LAUNDRY
4185
WHITE SWAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
4117

VARSITY LAUNDRY
23-1-23
TROJAN LAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
9495

'

iI I , II

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