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December 03, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-12-03

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i

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Gargoyle Satire Of Mademoiselle
WillSoon Appear On Campus

This isn't just "To Amuse Our-
selves"-it's a parody, Gargoyle's an-
nual, which will be released soon, this
time fashioned after MADEMOI-
SELLE, national women's magazine.
Recalling their LIFE issue put out
last spring, Gargoyle has ventured
once again into the realm of satire
and has ferreted out all of the points
that give MADEMOISELLE its indi-
viduality, to include them nthe new
issue in a manner heretofore un-
known and unpublished.
Complete in its parody e even to
page layouts and type faces, the new
Gargoyle will contain all of the fea-
tures for which the other magazine
is known. MADEMOISELLE's ad-
vertising staff never dreamed up such
ads for dealers in er-uh-well, unmen-
tionables, and the full-page fashion
layouts which will appear in this
issue are such that they might have
appeared in MADEMOISELLE, but
haven't.
For the first time in college maga-
zine history, too, Gargoyle has se-
cured as its guest editors three of
the editors of the magazine they are
satirizing. Articles have been writ-
ten by Betsy Talbot Blackwell, edi-
tor-in-chief of MADEMOISELLE; by
Jean Condit, nationally known fash-
ion authority, and by Geri Trotta,
Bacon Repqrtsp
Fiscal Capacity
Of Local Units
There is a great need for an im-
proved index of local fiscal capacity
because of the increased importance
of state and federal aid,' Marvin A.
Bacon, research associate in the Bu-
reau of Govrnment, declares in the
governments! study, "Income as an
Index of the Fiscal Capacity of Mich-
igan Counties," released yesterday.
,Since federal and state aid is made
on the basis 'of fiscal capacity of the
counties, the importance of measuring
this capacity cannot be overestimated.
The present method is assessed valu-
ation.
Owing to the weaknesses of this
measure, Bacon suggests the use of
income of individuals. If income is
employed, it appears preferable to'
use supernumerary income - the
amount available in each county in
excess of living essentials. °
An analysis of income received in
Michigan in 1938 showed pronounced
variations in its geographical distri-
bution acording to Bacon. Approxi-
mately one-half of the total state in-
come was received in Wayne 'County.
The other ten urban counties re-
ceived one-fourth while the remain-
ing one-fourth was shared by 72
counties.
Non-agricultural private production
was the most important source of in-
come in the urban counties. Income
from government, which comprised
17 per cent of the total throughout
the state, represented one-third in
the mineral counties and one-fourth
of the total ii te forest counties.
Waste Paper Drive,
Directed By J.C.C.,
Will OpenMonday
If you ar bothered by an accum-]
ulation of "A" bluebooks, back fashion
supplements of the Daily and theses
you never returned to the house files,
the Junior Chamber of Commerce of-
fers a perfect method for their dis-
posal.
Opened Monday, the Chamber's
drive for waste paper collection will
run until Feb. 21, 1942. According
to J. W. Meadows, defense committee
chairman, "the length of the drive
will give people more time to accum-
ulate newspapers and magazines to
be turned in."

A receiving station will be set.up
on the 5th Avenue side of the Armory,
Meadows also announced. Coopera-
tion from local residents in bringiIg
bundles of waste paper to the station
will eliminate the expense of city-wide
solicitation.
The Junior Chamber of Commerce
drive is part of a state-wide project
to aid the Red Cross inf carrying on
its expanded defense activities. Mea-
dows also pointed out that "it will
put a lot of badly needed paper back
into circulation."

copywriter on the women's publica-
tion.
Because of the expense involved in
necessary innovations, Gargoyle is
forced, for this one issue, to raise the
price of the magazine to 25 cents.
However, year's subscriptions will be
honored at no extra cost.
Primary among the reasons for
the price change is a natural color
kodachrome plate to grace the cover
page, a la MADEMOISELLE. To the
knowledge of the editors this is the
first time that such a plan has been
undertaken by any college magazine
in the country.
Bure.- Openis
Study Series
On" Pla-cemnent
Substituting three series of meet-
ings instead of their usual five-day
session, the Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information will
open the first series Jan. 16 and 17,
with other meetings scheduled for
March and May, of an entire pro-
gram under the general head, "Why
People Do Not Get Jobs."
The January meetings will deal
with the general school guidance
program, the supply and demand of
teachers and camp counsellor place-
ment for the summer. It will invite
special interest from school superin-
tendents, teachers in service, those
interested in teaching and those in-
terested in summer educational
counselling work.
State institutions have been mak-
ing a cooperative study of supply
and demand for teachers, and charts
are being prepared showing where
the demand exceeds ,the supply and
where there is an under-supply.
These charts will be available to
all students interested in teaching as
well as to people out in the field. It
is hoped high school students will be
especially interested, since many of
theim have said that by the time
they received this information it is
too late for them /to change their
courses.
The January meeting will enable
students who have enrolled in over-
crowded fields to change their ma-
jors in many cases, and will also
serve to take care of those interested
in summer work, for calls are already
being received by the Bureau.
Gravit To Talk
On Uify' Lif

Nelson Leaves
For Conference
In Washington
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, director of
the International Center, will leave
for Washington, D. C., today to par-
ticipate in the fall meeting of the
Advisory Committee on the Adjust-
ment of Foreign Students in the
United States.
This will be Professor Nelson's sec-
ond year on the committee. The com-
mittee which is headed by Edgar J.
Fisher, assistant director of the In-
stitute of International Education,
was set up by President Roosevelt in
1940 to assist the Division of Cultural
Relations of the State Department.
Chief among the Committee's in-
terests are problems of orientation of
foreign students, more effective guid-
ance and hospitality, advising Latin
American and other foreign students,
{ making surveys of foreign students in
this country and studying agencies
concerned with their adjustment.
Other members of the committee
are Rollin S. Atwood, acting director
of the Institute of Inter-American
Affairs at the University of Florida;
Gladys Bryson, chairman of the Com-
mittee on Exchange of Students with
Foreign Countries at Smith College;
Ben M. Cherrington, professor of In-
ternational Relations at the Univer-
sity of Denver; and Charles W. Hack-
ett of the University of Texas. Also
participating are Charles B. Lipman,
Dean of the Graduate Division of the
University of California; Martin Mc-
Guire, Dean of the Graduate School
of Arts and Sciences at the Catholic
University of America; and John L.
Mott, director of the International
House in New York City.
Horticultura list
Will Speak Here
R. J. Martin Will Discuss
Conservation Program'
Gardners, and out-door men and
women will have an opportunity to
hear Russell J. Martin, superintendent
of the State Conservation Depart-
ment's new Training School at Hig-
gins Lake, at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Room
246 of the Architectural Building.
This lecture, which is part of Mar-
tin's lecture tour of several Michigan
cities under the auspices of the Michi-
gan Horticultural Society, will be 11-
lustrated by colored slides of Michi-
gan wild flowers.
Martin will also outline the newly-
developed educational program of the
Conservation Department, which in-
cludes not 'only the training of De-
partment personnel at. the Training
School, but also the instruction of
teachers and others making nature
studies. .
Horticulturalist Martin began work
as a Conservation officer in 1922. Dur-
ing his 19-year career in this depart-
ment he has become a photographer
of considerable note, having recorded
on film most of the wild flowers in
the State.
Camp Lee 'M' Club
Elects Savilla Head
Roland (Joe) Savilla of Gallagher,
W. Va., '40, was elected president of
the University of Michigan Club of
Camp Lee, Va. William H. Rockwell
of# Andover, Mass., '41, was elected
vice-president.
Savilla, who received his A.B. in
history, in addition to playing tackle
on the varsity football team, was a
member of Kappa Delta Rho, and
was vice-president of that ,house in
1939-40.

Engine Student Board To PiCk
Spoofuncup Winner On Tuesday

Nemesis struck out anew at four
engineering faculty men yesterday
when it was anounced that their ef-
forts as Roastees at the anual ASME
Roast banquet, to be held Tuesday,
Dec. 9, would be judged not by the
usual applause meter, but by a hand- i
picked student board of judges in-
stead.
"The applause meter was unable
to cope with the human element,"
ASME president John Templer, '42E,
explained in announcing the change,
"and under the new set-up we can]
take added precautions to see that the
winning Roastee really earns the
trophy."
Picked to absorb both the shock
of student questioning and heckling
and the discouragement of the de-
cisions which will be handed down
by the new judges are Roastees Prof.
Clarence Kessler and Prof. John M.
Nickelsen of the mechanical engi-
neering department, Prof. John A.
Van den Broek of the engineering
mechanics department and Prof. W.
W. Gilbert of the metal processing
department.
To one of these men will go the
coveted Spoofuncup at the end of the
Highligh-ts
OntCampus
Today.
UniversiLty Leure.. .
Prof. Victor R. Gardner, head of
the Department of Horticulture and
Director of the Experiment Station
at Michigan State College, will de-
liver a University Lecture on "Re-
search in the Twilight Zone Between
Botany and Horticulture" at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow in the Kellogg Audi-
torium.
Recognized as an outstanding au-
thority on horticulture, Professor
Gardnet is author of several books
on that subject, including "Funda-
mentals of Fruit Production."
The lecture, given under the aus-
pices of the Department of Botany,
will be open to the public.
Religious Discussion
The Rev. Fr. Martin Cyril D'Arcy,
lecturer on Thomistic philosophy at
Oxford University, will be the sec-
ond speaker on the subject, "Failure
of Skepticism" at 8 p.m. Friday in
te Rackham Lecture Hall.
Father D'Arcy .will present the
Catholic point of view in the series
which is jointly sponsored by Hillel
Fouindation, the Inter-Gufkd Council,
aid the Nwman Club.
Father D'Arcy is both Catholic
priest and Jesuit Lecturer at Oxford
University. He has visited the United
States on lecture tours and was visit-
Ing professor of philosophy at Ford-
ham University in 1939-40.
Pftrick Henry A an.
Patrick -Henry will again deliver
his stirring oration against tyranny
when the film "Give Me Liberty" is
presented at 4 p.m. today in the
Rackham Amphithetre by the De-
partment of Speech.
This technicolor film has been ac-
claimed by critics as one of the best
short features ever filmed.
In addition to this film several
others will be shown: "Sound Waves
and Their Sources," '"Parliamentary
Procedures In Action," and two
X-ray movies, rarely shown outside
medical circles, +which show the
movements of the aibs, heart, and
diaphragm and the movements o"
the tongue, lips and palate in lateral
view during speech.

evening's hilarity. Constructed of the
tin cup, funnel and two spoons for
which it is named, this trophy is an-
nually awarded t the most fit sur-
vivor of the student inquisition.
Undoubtedly gloating over the new
system of judging, Roastmaster Prof.
Axel Marin of the mechanical engi-
neering department will maintain or-
der during the questioning period, and
will protect the Roastees from physi-
cal harm if an impasse is reached.
Points of consideration under the
new systein of judging will include
delivery, poise, observance olf the time
limit, subject matter, e-qup-ment,
reaction time and general attitude.
Tickets for the annual evening of
fun 'are now on sale to all engineers
in the second floor corridor of the
West Engineering Building, over the
Engineering Arch. Ed Hague, '43E,
is taking charge of the ticket sale.
Revelli Opens
Fand Mee .
The first organization of its kind
in the history of University music, a
"Pops" band, intended to pay special
atteintion to popular and light con-
cert music, will become a reality at
4:30 p.m. today in Morris Hall when
Prof. William D. Revelli, conductor
of all the University bands, opens the
first meeting of this new instruynental
group.
Fashioned after the popular Boston
"Pops" Qrchestra, the band will large-
ly replace the Regimental Band of
former years, though the change will
mean a greatly extended program
of activity for the year.
Biggest of these extensions will be
a series of outdoor concerts in the
spring, at which special programs of
popular and light concert music will
be piesented, as 'well as the usual
appearances at home basketball
games and other campus events.
Meeting from 4:30 to 6 p.m. every
Wednesday and Friday, the band. ll
also serve as a feeder for the Cn-
cert Band, andprospective members
of that organization can receive val-
uable training in the Pops sand, Pro-
fessor Revelli announced.
All musicians on campus are urged
to attend the organization meeting
today, he sta'ted
"I cannot Aver-emphasize the fact
that ability is a minor concern," Pro-
fessor Revelli added. "Although we
will appear in public from time to
time, the Pops Band is still a means
of giving training to those who would
like to improve their ability. I hope
no student will stay away because he
feels he lacks ability."
Shows at 2-4-7--9 P.M.

Freich
17th

Lecture
Century

Concerns
Operas

"Jean-Baptiste Lully et l'Opera
Francais au XVIIe Siecle" will be the
subject of a talk, illustrated by phon-
ograph selections, to be given at 4:15
p.m. today in Room D, Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, by Dr. Francis W. Gravit
of the romance languages department.
This will be the second in the series
of French programs offered annually
by the Cercle Francais. Given in
French, the talks are open tq the
public upon presentation of a season
ticket. These tickets may be purL
chased from the secretary of the De-
partment of Romance Languages.
Although an Italian of Florentine
origin, bully became the best known
French composer of the 17th century
and was the real founder of the great
Paris opera. Starting from nothing,
he forged, through the power of his
personality, the best known group of
musicians in Europe.
Diversified talents, coupled with an
exceptional capacity for hard work,
gave Lully fame as a virtuoso, com-
poser, director and ballet master.
Through, his successes he early be-
came, and always remained, a favorite
of Louis XIV,'who preferred Lully's
work to that of any other composer.
Movies To Be Shown
Technicolor movies of Guatemala,
taken by Jacob Krumholz, '44, will
be featured at the meeting of La So-
ciedad Hispanica at 8 p.m. tomorrow
in the League.
The movie will be presented in-
stead of the initiation program as
originally planned. This is a regular
meeting of the society, and all mem-
bers are urged to attend.

! NOW SHOWINGe

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The OPENING of

CAMELET BROS.

TAI LORS

New Shop

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