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September 30, 1941 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-09-30

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Daily Paces Collegiate Papers
As Editorial Staff Wins Awards

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42 Union Opera Takes Shape

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Adler To Open
SRA Lecture

(Continued from Page 1)
finds good fellowship and makes
many new friends.
Complete coverage of campus, lo-C
cal, national and international news
is one of the leading features of theI
modern Daily. Daily subscribers read
Associated Press wire news and re-f
ceive the product of a modern pub-1
lishing plant built with profits made
by The Daily.
The University students who make
The Daily possible are divided into.
three staffs: the editorial, sports and
women's staff. Ambitious second-
semester freshmen and sophomores
may start their Dail'y careers as
"edit"staff tryouts. Their work as
tryouts consists in covering beats,
writing editorials and spending one
night a week on night desk writing
headlines and reading proof.
After completion of the sophomore
year, a tryout is eligible for one of the
12 positions as a junior night editor.
From the junior group six senior
editors are selected.
Many students have learned to
shoulder respon iblity better and
make difficult decisions indepen-
cently through their experience as
junior night editors. News judgment,
knowledge of make-up technique and
ability to cope with unforseen devel-
opments are all required of the night
editor.
Members of this year's junior staff
of The Daily are Gloria Nishon, Rob-
Technic To Publish
Anniversary Issue
F

ert Mantho, William Baker, George
Sallade, Eugene Mandeberg, Will
Sapp, Homer Swander, Morton Mintz,
William MacLeod, Dan Behrman,
Howard Fenstemaker, Charles That-
-hcr. Barbara Jenswold and Edmund
Ginsberg.
While operating under the same
system of advancement, the sports
staff and women's staff are com-
pletely separate units. Coverage of
university sports events is handled
by the sports staff under the direc-
tion of the sports editor, Hal Wilson,
'42, and his assistant, Art Hill, '42.
The women's staff is headed by Janet
Hiatt, '42, women's editor, and her
assistant Grace Miller, '42.
The Daily takes great pride in the
record of its alumni who have given
it the reputation as one of the best
developers of good journalists. Many
former Daily "men" are serving
throughout the world as representa-
'ives of the three great press asso-
ciations and writers for metropolitan
newspapers.
Defense Boom
IDrains Supply~i
Of Engineers
(Continued from Page 1)
did not start with the war. "For two
years prior to the war, the situation
was sufficient to absorb practically
all the graduates," Dean Crawford
observed.
Usually February is the big month
for placements in the engineering
cilege, but January brought the rush
this last year, all the industries being
interested in getting the men they
wanted while still available.
Logically ehough, enrollment in the
engineering college will not be greatly
affected by the draft, there even be-
ing a slight increase in freshpman en-f
rollment figures. Largest of the
many under-graduate engineeringI
departments is the mechanical sec-
tion, while graduate chemical en-'
gineers outnumber the other gradu-
ate departments.

Series

Oct. 141

(Continued from Page 1)
More than 30 Association Council
members attended the conference at'
which the SRA program for the year
was planned.
Among the regular disuossion

to Haisley
Is Renamed
School Head
hove Is Climax To Fight
Beginning Last May
With Dismissal
IContinued from Page 4)

groups meeting at Lane Hall are the answered charges levelled at them
Freshmen discussion group for mem- and Haisley by the Ayres-Ward fac-
bers of the -class of '45,the Associa- tion.
tion discussion group, the Saturday Tension heightened as anti-Hais-
luncheon group and the Inter-Guild leyites, following a record registra-
luncheon group. tion of over 4,000 sent out to the pub-
The Association's agenda of sem- lic a list of 17 questions on Saturday.
inars includes those on the Bible; the Sept, 6, which in both tone and
history of Christian ethics, social phrasing was a severe attack upon
service. Jewish-Gentile relations, mu- the Superintendent.
sic, Oriental religions and religious Teachers in the public schools, who
drama. once before in secret ballot had voted
The facilities of Lane Hall, the 97 per cent to back Haisley, became
home of the SRA, are open to any aroused by what they termed the un-
>tudents who wish to attend meet- fairness of the letter and the dubious
ings, listen to the collection of the tactics of the opposition in issuing
recordings of religious music or to such a letter at a time when it could
read in the library of religious books not be publicly answered.
and magazines. On Sunday, Sept. 7, one day before
In addition to the two lectures al- election, they went from house to
ready mentioned, the SRA October house distributing hand bills to vot-
program will center around initial ers, in which they denied allegations
meetings for all the discussion groups and charges of the letter, attcked
mneinsfoaits distributors, and reaffirmed their
and seminars. loyalty to the Superintendent and his
policies.
Boars(ling Facilities A record vote turned up Monday,
. I- Many voters were forced to wait over
Available At Co-ops an hour in line, but conviction ran
so deep that only a few were annoyed
A few openings in campus coop- to the point of leaving the lines.
rative houses are still available, the H Eection result: Victory for the
Inter-Cooperative Council has an- asefoc.
neunced. The total vote was more than seven
times as many as were cast in the
Students wishing to board at one election last year and more than at
of the 12 houses on canipus are re-
guested to call Owen Schwam, '42E, any time in the history of Ann Arbor
it the Congress Cooperative House. The excitement did not end with
Board ranges from $1.50 to. $4.50 a the election.Following a unanimous
week,. in addition to from 15 to 30 decision passed by the board of edu-
'ours of work a month, depending cation Sept. '10, all absentee ballots
'pon the house. and votes sworn in at the election are
Those who wish to room at one of being scrutinized for evidence of per-
the cooperatives are urged to call jury, on motion of defeated Trustee
William Ditz, '42A, at the Brandeis, Louis Ayres.
Cocperative House, for information. This action overshadowed the elec-
The same arrangement for payment, tion by the board of pro-Haisley Ray-
which includes a certain amout of mond Hutzel to the presidency, a post
work, is used for students rooming in I which he accepted saying, "This is
the co-ops. going to be no bed of roses. . .."

Last Year's Crop Of Beauties . . . Mimes Transforms Footballers
*aesf* * otbllr

(Continued from Page 1)

I

,:

(Continued from Page 1)
depatment. Campus personalities
are also presented, making The
Technic a BMOC guide as well.
The subscription drive held last
week was very successful, the editors
report, and anyone who neglected to
get a subscription then may still ob-
tain one at The Technic office, third
floor, East Engineering Building.
Subscriptions are now on sale for
a dollar, though individual copies of
the magazine may be bought as they
are published for fifteen cents.

grossed more than $800,000 with a
net profit of almost $150,000, and
played before almost a half million
persons.,
Until 1912 the Union presented
the Operas. Then Mimes of the Uni-
versity of Michigan was organized
and thereafter the productions were
under its auspices. Earl Moore, now
director of the School of Music, and
three of his U-M cronies, Matt Blish,
Homer Heath and Phil Fletcher were
the charter members.
Today the potent force in the at-
tempt to revive the operas is Mimes,
now composed of about 50 ;men who

I

have been active in the two past re-I
vivals.
The first five productions, "Michi-#
genda," "Culture," "Koanzaland,"
"Crimson Chest," and "Awakened
Ramesbs" played only to Ann Arbor
audiences. The 1912 and '13 shows
were invited to play before the Chi-
cago alumni.
That was the start of the annual
opera trips which reached their cli-
max in 1923's production of "Cotton
Stockings." This show had in its itin-
erary Toledo, New York, Philadel-
phia, Washington, Pittsburgh, Cin-
cinnati, Indianapolis; Chicago, Sagi-
naw, Grand Rapids, Flint, Bay City
and Detroit. The cast lived the en-

tire two-week Christmas vacation in
a special railway train which carried
all props and costumes.
"Cotton Stockings" grossed almost
$100,000, played before 40,000 per-
sons and set the record of income for
an amateur production at the Met-
ropolitan Opera House in New York
of nearly $6,000 for one performance.
'Many of the Michigan songs
which the students sing today are
products of past operas. "College
Days" is from "Koanzaland," "When
Night Falls Dear" was written for
"Mithigenda," "The Friars Song"
for "Contrarie Mary" and "Tres
Rouge" of 1916 introduced "Men of
the Maize and Blue."

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