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October 26, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-26

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


THEU1V MWHIGAN DIi.LY

A" PAGE THREE

Teti Dollars-
And Thatlsn't
Chicken Feed.

Varsity Band Offers Cash
For Formation Ideas
For O.S.U. Game
Anybody want ten dollars?
No, no strings attached. Nothing
to buy, nothing to sell. All you have
to co is' turn in a winning formation
suggestion for the University March-
ing Band and you win a ten-dollar
prize as well as get the chance to see
your formation presented at the Ohio
State game here Nov. 27.
Rules are simple. Just draw up a
rough sketch or even a written 'de-
scription of your formations ideas
and drop them in any of the boxes
which have been placed about the
campus before 6 p.m. tomorrow.
Entries should consist of a series
of five or six formations centered
around some specific theme, but need
not be fully developed in order to be
considered, band minager Stuart
Park, '42, specified.
Boxes have been placed in the
Union, the League, on the steps of
the Library and in the foyer of An-
gell Hall. Judging the formations
will be the band's formation com-
mittee, and their decision will be
final.
Other rules state that all entries
will become the property of the Uni-
versity Marcping Band, and that in
case of a tie duplicate prizes will be
awarded.
Announcement of the winner and
the presentation of the ten-dollar
prize will be made at the band's an-
nual Varsity Night performance
Tuesday in Hill"Auditorium.
Cercle Francais
To Open Activity
Reorganized on a new basis, the
Uercle Francais will open its activi-
ties for the year with a meeting at
$ p.m. Wednesday in the League.
George Kiss, Grad., president of
the society, will preside at the meet-
ing.
Prof. Hayward Keniston, head of
the romance languages department,
will deliver a welcome address to new
students.
4 Prof. Charles Koella, adviser of the
club, will speak on "La France au-
jourd-hui."
Student Directories
Scarce As Hen-Teeth
The "Where's Who" of the campus,
the 1941-42 Student-Faculty Direc-
tory, will be sold only at the Student
Publications' Building aid in campus
bookstores during the coming week.,
Only a few copies of the orange-
bound volume are available, sand Al
Owens, '42, business manager of the
'Ensian, urges students to "get them
while they're hqt."

i

Ee iCorn usking Kin
E tgne Petiown s ;r
Deadline Date
Is Announced
Election Of Class Officers
To Take Place Friday;
Nominees Unnamed
Engineering seniors and freshmen
intending to run for class officer po-
sitions must submit their petitions to
the Dean's office, 255 West Engineer-
ing Building, before noon Tuesday,
if they wish to have their names
placed on the ballots.
All petitions should indicate the4
applicant's qualifications for office,_
and must be signed by at least 25
students from the applicant's class.
In order to eliminate electioneering
as .much as possible, the names of
those selected to run for the seniorA
class positions will not be announced~
until Friday, the day of the election,>
election chairman Verne C. Kennedy,E
'42E, has announced.;
Freshman candidates, on the other
hand, will be announced well in ad-
vance of their election Wednesday, A F
Nov. 5, as it is felt that first-year s;tu-
dents would benefit from an oppor-
tunity to acquaint themselves with
the nominees.5
Ballots for the senior election Fri- Marion Link, 26, Iowa cornhus
day will be obtained at the ballot up, mixes adagio and acrobatic da
box to be placed on the second floor for the national cornhusking tack]
of the West Engineering Building, holds aloft his partner, Maxine St
over the Engineering Arch, while structress. They have made freque
freshmen will cast their votes in their
regular class assemblies the following,
Wednesday. '' h T0 He d.
Seniors will elect a president, vice- Rich o ea
president, secretary, treasurer and
Engineering Council representative, U'Press Club
while freshmen will elect two repre-
sentatives to the Council.
Senior petitions should specify Michigan Newspapermen
which position is sought, SKennedy Terminate Convention
pointed out. The senior runner-up '_
for the presidential position will auto- Two hundred Michigan editors yes-
matically become vice-president ac- terday brought to a close their vaca-
cording to the regulations of the tion at making the news rather than
election. editing it by-electing Philip T. Rich,
editor and publisher of the Midland
Industrial Firms' Evening News, president of the Uni-
versity Press Club for next year.
A re Interviewing Rich suceeds Emmet Richards, edi-
tor and publisher of the Alpena
Senior Engineers News, as head of the organization.
Other officers elected at the busi-
The job situation for senior en- ness session which closed the twenty-
gineers is quite evidently living up to third annual convention of the Press
expectations, as a number of indus. Club, include Elton R. Eaton, editor
trial firms have already sent their and publisher of the Plymouth Mail,
prospective graduates for positions. first vice-president, and Carl M.
representatives here to interview Saunders, editor of the Jackson Citi-
Earlier in the semester Dean Ivan zen Patriot, second vice-president.
C. Crawford of the College of Engin- Murl H. Defoe, publisher of the
eering predicted that engineering Charlotte Republican, was elected
graduates would have no trouble third vice-president, anl Prof. John
finding employment as long as the L. Brumm, chairman of the Depart-
present emergency lasted. ment of Journalism, was again made
With this year already running secretary-treasurer.
ahead of last, when almost all grad-
uates were readily placed, a job for
everyone woild seem assured.
Hillel Council Plans Play
A meeting of the Hillel Council will
be held today at 10:30 a.m. at ther
Foundation. Plans for the produc-
tion of a three act play will be dis-
sBL
4' ' ~ 1
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Le. At right the brawny farm youth
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Senator Scores
Forest Control
McCallum Fears Federal
ForestryRegulation
Speaking at the concluding ses-
sion of the two-day Land Utilization
Conference, Sate Senator George P
McCallum yesterday issued a chal-
lenge to the delegates to consider the
encroachment of Federal regulation
on state conservation control.
Senator McCallum emphasized
that the ever increasing Federal con-
servation program was going beyond
its constitutional limits in superced-
ing state regulation.
Also speaking at the final session
Jay H. Price, United States regional
forester, described in detail the Fed-
era proposals for improvement of
our present system of preserving for-
ests.
George McIntyre, Michigan State
Forester, expressed the wish that
private controls could be substituted
for state and Federal regulation.

Community Fund
Drive Wil Begin Prof. PrestonIS ossonT +Tlk
HereTomorrow At Meeting Of Slavic Society
The annual Ann Arbor Community When Prof. Preston W. Slosson ad- any political or religious discussions
Fund drive, with 350 volunteer work- dresses a Rackham Amphitheatre at its meetings. It is not affiliated
ers from the Fund's member agencies audience Tuesday on "The Future of with any political or religious group
and 100 special campaign workers outside the University, since its aim
soliciting contributions, will open to- the Western Slavs, he will open one o ,
morrow and will continue through of the most active periods in the are purely cultural.
Voydanoff, in discussing Professor
Nov. 5. Slavic Society's three-year history. Slosson's lecture Tuesday called at-
To mark the opening of its twenty- Founded by Nick Yakovljevitch, tention to its direct relation to the
first annual campaign, the Commun- Notre Dame, '26, the society counts present situation in the Slavic coun-
ity Fund will sponsor a banquet at 28 members with a roster reading tries of Europe. Also in this connec
6 p.m. tomorrow, at the Bethlehem 28 members wt Narter re tion, the society will send delegates
Church. The program will feature a like the League of Nations. Russians, to the National Congress of Slavs to
movie prepared by Prof. Wesley H. Ukrainians, Carpatho-Russians, be held in Pittsbugh in November.
Maurer of the Department of Jour- Czechs, Slovenes, Poles, Macedon- Local functions in Ann Arbor con-
nalism and entitled "Human Priori-
ties for Ann Arbor." ians, Serbs, Croations, Montenegrans sist largely of social or business meet-
and Slovaks are eligible for member- ings and Slavic music and dances
The general public is invited to at- ad vtwice a month. Some of the society's
tend this lecture. Tickets, priced at ship. proposed policy's for this semster in-
75c, will be sold at the door. The society's purposes, as outlined lude destroying intra-Slav barriers,
by President Eli Voydanoff, '43, ar'e and "conveying Slavic culture to the
* two-fold. "We aim to provide a means people of America."
Choir To d nfor close association among Slavic With Voydanoff as president the
students," Voyandoff declared, "and society's officers are Vice President
at the same time acquaint Slavs and Eugene Milinkevich, '42E, Corre-
O er D etro it non-Slavs with Slavic culture. sponding Secretary Dorothy Pravda
One of the society's most strictly '43, and Recording Secretary Laura
Radio Station observed by-laws is a prohibition of Zack.
A newly formed University Choir
of 75 voices will begin a regular H h TL O\ T L O K
broadcasting series over Station WJR, HH 1JDLt r ao o
Detroit, with a program from 9 to
9:30 a.m. today.
T ~Lingerie for,
The choir will broadcast every Sun-
day morning. Today's program will
be an all-hymn program. "Safely
Through Another Week" by Lowell t mr
_ Mason will be the opening presenta-
tion. The second number will be
"C Day of Rest and Gladness," ar-
ranged by Lowell Mason. Soloist willol e i n
be Margaret Martin, '42SM.
Other numbers will be "Fairest EXCLUSIVE PURE SILK -
Lord Jesus," "Beautiful Savior," "A SLIPS AN D GOWNS
Mighty Fortress," 0 Love That .
l Will Not Let Me Go," "The Church's in creamy satin with a scrolly ap-
One Foundation" and "God Be With pligudd bow-knot. Made with machine
You Till We Meet Again." Solos will stitches . . tiny and delicate but won-
be sung by Donna Baisch, '425M, derfully strong. In white or pink.
Donald Plott, '44SM, and Robert Hol-
land, '44SM. Sizes 32 to 40.
. The choir is under the direction SLIPS . . . . 4.95 1
- of Prof. Hardin A. Van Deursen ofGS
the School of Music. Glen, King GOWN a .. ..9
will be at the harmonium. Historical
data on the numbers sung will be
read by Prof. Joseph E. Maddy of the
radio music department. All the
broadcasts will originate in Morris
Hall.
Harold Carr To Speak '8 NICKELS ARCADE
At Wesley Foundation -
Dr. Harold Carr, Flint minister,
will speak at 6 p.m. today at the Wes-
ley Foundation. Dr. Cgrr, who is
well known as a youth adviser and
marriage councilor, has chosen "Be-
ginning The Reconstruction Now" as
his topic.
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