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April 14, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-04-14

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

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ESDAY,'A MAC- 190

.:THE M aTCa r r HTiv iiv AN \ DAL1'1. UED1. PIL14'i
_________________________

+. Va++vawia aR+ T a sa se+.as.ea a .a V ZM

F,

Two Elections.
Are Scheduled
For Engineers
Officers, Representatives
Of Engineering Council
To Be Chosen By Ballot
Two elections in as many days will
be the order in the College of Engi-
neering this week as Engineering,
Council members will meet to elect
officers today while freshman, soph-
omore and junior engineers prepare
to select their respective Council
representatives in general class elec-
tions tomorrow.
Balloting for the junior and soph-
omore class elections will be done
between 9 a.m. and noon and from
1 to 3 p.m. at ballot boxes to be lo-
cated on the second floor of the West
Engineering Building over the Engi-
neering Arch andin the lobby of the
East Engineering Building.
Meanwhile freshmen will cast
their votes in two {ections of their
regular class assemblies held every
Wednesday, election director Bob
Sforzini, '43E, has announced.
Two representatives are to be se-
lected from each class, the highest
men in the freshman and sophomore
classes receiving three- and two-year
terms respectively, while runners-up
in these classes and both junior win-
ners will serve for one year.
Engineering Council officers to be
elected today are president, vice-
president, secretary, treasurer and
historian. Retiring from these posi-
tions are Bob Summerhays, '42E,
Bob Collins, '42E, Verne Kennedy,
'42E, and Joe Hallissy, '42E, respec-
tively. The historian is a new posi-
tion this year.
Pictures of all candidates in the
general class elections will be, posted
on the Engineering Council bulletin
board today, and all students are
urged to note the prospective cani
dates. Other than that, no campaign
literature may be posted in any cam-
pus building.
It has also been announced that
campaigning will be prohibited in the
vicinity of the ballot boxes.
Students wishing to vote must pre-
sent their identification cards at the
ballot box, Sforzini said. The results
of the election will be announced in
The Daily Thursday morning.

New Courses
For Defense
OpenToday
All but two of 33 courses to be ad-
ministered under the spring series
of Engineering, Science, and Man-
agement Defense Training courses
will be under way today with the
first meeting of classes in 13 of the
courses following the opening of the
other 18 yesterday.
The step will bring to full strength
Ann Arbor's participation in the pro-
gram as Prof. Maurice Eichelberger
of the engineering drawing depart-
ment opens two courses in "Ad-
vanced Machine Drafting" and "Me-
chanical Drawing" today.
The third Ann Arbor course, in
"Productive Supervision," got under
way yesterday under the instruction
of R. W. Berkeley.
A total of 10 courses will be opened
in Detroit, which is sponsoring 25
of the 33 courses, while the only
other new course to open today, will
be started in Flint. Dearborn, Grand
Rapids and Jackson are also repre-
sented on the program.
University faculty men who will
open Detroit courses today are Prof.
L. C. Maugh, "Advanced Structural
Analysis"; Prof. Norman R. Maier,
"Psychological Factors in Produc-
tion Supervision"; Prof. E. T. Vin-
cent, "Internal Combustion Engine
Design "
Prof. E. L. Eriksen, "Review of
Dynamics"; Prof. R. T. Liddicoat,
"Review of Statics and Strength of
Materials"; Prof. H. M. Hansen,
"Fluid Mechanics," and Prof. R. V.
Churchill. "Mathematical Methods of
Conduction of Heat and Diffusi'on."
ASCE Names Delegates
Ann Arbor's student chapter of the
American Society of Civil Engineers
wvill send JohnAuferoth, '43E ,and
Jim Howard, '43E, as its delegates to
the National ASCE conference in
Cleveland.
The conference, which brings to-
gether representatives of student
ASCE groups throughout the coun-
try, will feature discussion groups and
lectures by prominent professional
engineers. It is to be held on Thurs-
day and Friday in Cleveland with the
,concentration point at the Tudor
Arms Hotel there.

I

Charlie Barnet
Swing Concert-
To Be April 22
Tickets To Be Sold Today
By 'M' Club Members
At Center Of Diagonal
Tickets for Charlie Barnet's swing
concert here Wednesday, April 22, are
going faster than a war rumor, but
they are still available at Burton
Tower, the Union desk and Wahr's
bookstore. They will also be sold
today in the center of the diagonal by
"M" Club members.
All profits from Barnet's concert,
to be held in Hill Auditorium, will
be turned over to the Bomber-Schol-
arship Fund. Two thousand tickets
have already been sold, according to
concert chairman Buck Dawson, '43.
In his usual reserved fashion Daw-
son predicts a sellout and campus re-
action up-to-date almost accuses
Dawson of understatement.
Although still one week in offing,
the concert has already influenced
campus custom as coeds have been
granted 11 p.m. permission for the
affair.
.Barnet will be the third of Amer-
ica's top swing musicians to play in
Ann Arbor since Jan Savitt and
Tommy Dorsey held sway over Uni-
versity audiences in the Yost Field
House.
The concert will be held in Hill
Auditorium instead of the Field
House, according to Dawson, because
of better acoustics and increased con-
venience. It is co-sponsored by Alpha
Phi Omega and the University Music
Society.
Plans are now being formulated for
intermission entertainment and Daw-
son promises a full half-hour "even
if I have to go down the aisles and
peddle reversibles."
YCL To Sponsor Tlke
On U.S. Fifth Column
Frank Mayer, Chicago Workers
School professor. will discuss "Amer-
ica's Fifth Column" at 8:30 p.m. to-
morrow, in Room D Haven Hall, un-
der the sponsorship of the Young
Communist League. it was announced
by Robert Chapman. '43.
Mayer is a noted authority on
American history and an outstanding
Marxist scholar. He spoke before the
Karl Marx Society two years ago.
He will attempt to point out the
traitorous element in our society and
show how their work is similar to
that of the Copperheads, Tories and
others who have attempted to be-
tray the nation in times of war. He
will speak of the significance of the
arrest of William D. Pelley and of
the necessity for curbing such men
as Coughlin and Dies.
D'cu ru//is 1, 'S lid irdo)
Salfado, /ns!/ ru/ or for
Fortuir' Magazinec'.
International Ball
Union Ballroom
April 1 7, 1942
Tckes ca:
* League * Union
* International Center
Sei-Formal-$1.50 (plus tax)

MICHIGAN'
Today and
Wednesday
'S*gpeech'

t -

17

"

C

lUCIAl

MOMENT
What will
YOU do?

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

. . .wile you'Ve got a formial dietuer or a heavy date on tme couif', ilIl you bie prepared

V FOR SALE
BOOK SALE: 25th Anniversary. Bid-
dle's Bookstore, 11 Nichols Arcade.
309e
WANTED TO BUY
CLOTHES BOUGHT AND SOLD--
Ben the Tailor, 122 East Washing-
ton. Phone after 6 o'clock, 5387.
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER desired
-Good condition; reasonable price.
Marjorie Taylor, 1503 Washtenaw,
2-3159. 311c
MEN'S AND LADIES' CLOTHING,
suits, overcoats, typewriters, musi-
cal instruments, ladies' furs, Per-
sian lamb, mink, watches, dia-
monds. Pay from $5 to $500. Phone
Sam, 5300. 229c
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Wardflex camera in brown
case Sunday night on S. University.
Call Betty, 4759. Reward. 313c
GILT LEATHER EVENING BAG
containing wrist watch and glasses!
Saturday night, vicinity of League.
Reward. 7392. 314c
LOST: Heavy gold chain bracelet
with two keys. Vicinity League.
Saturday. Generous reward. Phone
6475.
WOMAN'S brown Parker pen Mon-
day. Filled with black ink. Interest-
ing reward. Call Betty Shipman,
2-4514. 302c
FOUND-Tan dog, evidently cross
between Pomeranian and Spitz.
Owner call Holshuh, Law Club,
immediately. 312c
I 4
Alo
NIGHT MAIL
Commentary by
W. 11. AUDFN
and CO)LOR (ART1()ON

LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
TRANSPORTATION

to be smartly dressed to impress your best girl?

Or, upotm looking for a clean shirt,

MUST get to Texas soon. Share+
ing and expenses. Phone
Betty Meyers.

driv-
9761.
316c

or a pair of socks, will you find that your laundry hasuut conme routi home yet, fore-
hig you to wear soiled clothes? There's no surer way to lose face thaan ii your per-
sonal appearance isnt imp to par.
Whny not end, once amvi for all, the bother of sending your launiry hone, the
extra expense, and the inconvenience of its late return? "Wise students know that by

TYPING
L. M. HEYWOOD, experienced typist,
414 Maynard Street, phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935.
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
FARMS FOR SALE
20 ACRES-4 miles, good road. Nice
building spot. Some old material,
$12,500. Terms-Farley, 2-2475.
HELP WANTED
GERMAN TRANSLATOR WANTED
--Call 3590 and ask for Bill. 308c
MALE STUDENT to work for room.
See Mrs. Jones, 726 Tappan, or call
6105, soon. 310c
MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State. 6c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 7c
SHOWS DAILY at
1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
dd.e5 P vAw/rrNA,

sending their things to the Independent Ann Arbor Laundries, they can be sure
getting the utmost in quality, economy, and service. Find out today!

of

I

SAMPLE BUNDLE

3
3
6
2
1
2

Shirts
Pairs of Sox
Handkerchiefs

J

iF ished,
Dried and
Fl oed --
110/ IrOicti.

Suits of Underwear
Pajama Suit
Bath Towels

Approx. Cost. $1.10

... . ..... _ ..A

Today and
Wednesday
oUANGNA[
GENE TIERNEY wih wAtTEsMSO
VICTOR MATURE * ONA MNJRSOlt
Also

KYEI lAUNDRY
and Dry Cleaning Company
fPhon e 4185

W' 'E1SWAN tAUNDRYw
and Dry Cleaning Company
I'llooA '1117
A-

. .h. : ' :, ,
J _ .W" . f$1.-

I

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