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May 01, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-01

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

PAGE S TEMICHIGAN DAILY

FRID~AY, Mlv.

Interviewing
To Determine
Senate Posts
Interviews for the positions of di-
rector and assistant director in the
administrative branch of the re-
vamped nine-man Student Senate
will be held at 4:30 p.m. Monday in
Room 302 of the Union.
Both positions will be filled by
students who will be seniors next
year, and their duties will consist
chiefly in choosing their staff and
carrying out the policies of the elec-
ted Senate. According to the new
plan, the Senators will dictate the
policies, while the administrative of-
ficers will be in charge of contacting
University officials and taking care
of details.
In addition to the two senior posi-
tions, which will be announced Tues-
day night, four juniors and an un-
limited number of sophomores and
freshmen will be added to the ad-
ministrative board. This system is
similar to that employed by the
Union and Daily and enables sopho-
more and freshman members to work
up to junior and senior posts.
The four juniors will be recom-
mended by the two senior adminis-
trative officers with the approval of
the Senate. Subsequent appoint-
ments will be made each spring as in
other campus organizations.
Elaine Spangler, '43, was elected
secretary of the organization at yes-
terday's meeting, presided over by
Bill Ager, '43, president pro tem. It
was decided at the meeting to con-
tinue the sale of defense stamps on
campus every Friday until the end of
the semester, and stamps will be on
sale today on the diagonal.
The date of appointments of the
other members of the administrative
staff has not as yet been set, but
will probably be in about two weeks.
All junior students interested in
working on the administrative branch
of the senate should be interviewed
for the two senior positions, Ager
emphasized.

Treasury Sets
CountyOotas
On War Bonds
WASHINGTON, April 30. -(A)-
Radio and newspaper appeals opened
a treasury, campaign tonight to sell
$6,000,000 of War Bonds in May-
the first "quota sales" in the United
States since World War I.
Departing from the practice of
simply making general appeals for
bond purchases, the Treasury set
every county in the country a defin-
ite minimum quota for May. The
total compares with monthly aver-
age sales of $437,951,243 between July
1941 and January 1942, inclusive.
The campaign, in compliance with
President Roosevelt's "share the war"
program, is the first step in efforts
to boost monthly War Bond sales
to $1,000 000,000 beginning in July.
The June quota will be $800,000,000.
To launch the new quota drive,
the Treasury enlisted all of the 870
radio stations in the country as well
as newspapers and magazines and
billboards to carry the message that
"your quota is 10 per cent."
This referred to the suggestion of
the Treasury that everyone try to put
10 per cent of his regular pay check
into War Bonds.
As the campaign warms up, more
pretentious spectacles are planned.
For instance, Gary, Ind., will start
off tomorrow with a War Bond pa-
rade led by film actress Dorothy La-
mour and Army and Navy forces.
Similar parades and rallies in the
following days include events May 5
at Cleveland and Chattanooga. The
same night, New Orleans will have a
community sing for the benefit of
War Bonds.
Sports figures including Jack
Dempsey, former heavyweight box-
ing champion and political leaders,
including Wendell Willkie, also will
make appearances in various cities in
behalf of the campaign.
Committees in the various counties
have been asked to erect giant ther-
mometers in public places to illus-
trate progress toward meeting quotas.

Homes Ruined In Wake Of Tornado

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN,

Where homes once stood in Crowell, Tex., only this splintered de-
bris remained after a devastating tornado swept through the West Texas
county seat town. At least 11 persons were said to have been killed and
hundreds injured. George Self, Red Cross chairman at Crowell, said
1,000 persons needed emergency aid and housing.
Nine Fraternity Groups Warble
Way yo Win i Preliminaries
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The most melodious voices of 21
fraternities were pitted against each,
other yesterday in the preliminary
contest of the Interfraternity Sing
and after the last notes had faded,
judges selected nine groups to com-
pete in the finals May 4.
The finalists, each of whom will
have a sorority backer rooting for1
them, are: Pi Lambda Phi, Sigma
Phi Epsilon, Beta Theta Pi, Kappa1
Sigma, Chi Psi, Phi Delta Theta, Al-'
pha Delta Phi, Theta Xi, and Psi
Upsilon.
The deciding contest will be held
at 7:15 p.m. Monday, May 4, on the
steps of the Library. Special bleach-
ers will be erected to accommodate
the onlookers.
Following a custom established in
past years, the Interfraternity Coun-
cil decided to again have sorority
houses cheering and rooting for the
songsters. The fraternities and the
sororities who will bolster the men's
morale are: Chi Psi-Delta Delta
Delta, Kappa Delta; Sigma Phi Ep-
silon-Pi Beta Phi; Pi Lambda Phi-
Alpha Chi Omega, Alpha Delta Pi;
Kappa Sigma-Phi Sigma Sigma,
Delta Gamma.
Phi Delta Theta-Alpha Omicron
Pi, Kappa Alpha Theta; Theta Xi-
Chi Omega, Zeta Tau Alpha; Psi Up-
silon-Kappa Kappa Gamma; Betaj
Theta Pi-Alpha Phi, Alpha Gamma'
Delta; Alpha Delta Phi-Collegiate
Sorosis, Alpha Xi Delta.
Contestants will be competing for
four cups, each receiving a perma-
nent award and the winner getting
a rotating cup in addition. Miss
George Cannon
To Be Honored
ROTC To Hold Review
For Dead Midway Hero
Paying tribute to Lieut. George H.
Cannon. Michigan graduate and re-
cipient of the Congressional Medal
of Honor for gallant conduct in the
defense of Midway Island where he
was killed Dec. 7, the entire regi-
ment of the ROTC will pass in re-
view at 5:30 p.m. today at the Sta-
dium.
Highlight of the regimental cere-
mony will be the presentation of
Lieutenant Cannon's picture by his
mother, Mrs. B. B. Cannon, to Colo-
nel Ganoe, who will accept it in be-
half of the ROTC. The picture,
which is a gift of Scabbard and
Blade, will be hung in the head-
quarters of the ROTC.
The newly organized 55 piece band
will play at the review, which is the
first of the year in which the entire
regiment will participate. Visitors
are welcome to attend the ceremony.
Education School
To Honor Future
Teachers Tuesday
Students of the University who
plan to enter the teaching profession
next year will be honored at the
seventh annual convocation of the
education school, at 4:15 p.m. Tues-
day, May 5, in Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre.
Dr. DeWitt Morgan, nationally
known authority on vocational guid-
ance, will address the convocation on
the topic, "This Above All." Dr.
Morgan is Indianapolis superintend-
ent of schools and is past president
of th North Central Association of

Edith Atwater, a female lead in the
cast of "The Man Who Came to
Dinner" will present cups to the
winner.
An added incentive for the sorority
cheering section will be the special
award of a bouquet which will be
given to the president of the group
that was booster for the winning fra-
ternity. Judges for the contest will
be Prof. William D. Revelli, Mr. Clyde
Vroman and Prof. David Mattern.
The competing groups and their fe-
male backers have been specially
asked by the Interfraternity Council
to be in their seats in front of the
Library by 7:05 p.m. Monday, May 4,
so that the Sing will be able to start
at the scheduled time.
Junior committee heads of the IFC
include Jack Cooper, general chair-
man; Richie Rawdon, properties;
John Crabb, judges; Dick Winters,
programs; James Weinstein, public-
ity; Howard Snyder, seating; Jack
Weise, elimination at the Union: and
Jack Hadley, eliminations at the
League.
Engineering Picnic
Will Be Held Today
More than 150 thirsty, picnic-
hungry Michigan engineers will con-
gregate at 5 p.m. today at the Island
for the senior engineers' annual pic-
nic, Bill Collamore, chairman in
charge of arrangements, announced
yesterday.
Preliminary to the actual festivi-
ties, the group will meet at the West
Engineering Arch and from there
will be taken to the Island in buses,
Collamore announced. He also em-
phasized that at the picnic, in addi-
tion to a "plentiful supply of re-
freshments for all," softball games
and obstacle races will be held.
Tickets for the picnic will be sold
from 9 to 12 a.m. today above the
West Engineering Arch and in the
lobby of the East Engineering Build-
ing. Senior engineers will be ex-
cused from the ROTC regimental
parade, said Collamore, upon the
presentation of their picnic ticket
to Maj. William E. Renner at the
ROTC offices.
Group Plins ilenji
Deadline for reservations for the
Newman Club picnic Sunday is this
evening in the St. Mary's Chapel.
The group will probably go to the
Island for an outdoor supper and
games.

(Continued from Page 4)
Engineering, 10:00 am. Chairman.
G. G. Brown.
By action of the Executive Board,
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the exam-
ination and he may grant permission
to those who for sufficient reason
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination for Samuel
Kaplan, Mathematics; thesis: "Ho-
mologies in Metric Separable Spaces."
Saturday, May 2, West Council, Rack-
ham, 9:30 a.m. Chairman, R. L.
Wilder.
By action of the Executive Board,
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doctor-
al candiates to attend the examina-
tion and he may grant permission to
those who for sufficient reason might
wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Doctoral Examination for Wini-
fred Sharlene White, Zoology; the-
sis: "The Environmental Conditions
Affecting the Genetic Mechanism of
Wing Production in the Chrysanthe-
mum Aphid." Saturday, May 2, 3089
Natural Science, 8:30 a.m. Chairman,
By action of the Executive Board,
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the ex-
amination and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum
Concerts
The May Festival schedule of pro-
grams is as follows:
The Philadelphia Orchestra will
participate in all concerts.
Wed. 8:30. Marian Anderson, Con-
tralto; Eugene Ormandy, Conductor.
Thurs. 8:30. First part: "King Dav-
id" (Honegger) with Judith Hell-
wig, soprano; Enid Szantho, Contral-
to; Felix Knight, Tenor; Rabbi Bar-
nett R. Brickner, narrator; and the
University Choral Union. Second
part: Emanuel Feuermann, Violon-
cellist; Thor Johnson, Conductor.
Fri. 2:30. First part: "The Walrus
and the Carpenter" (Fletcher) -
Youth Chorus; Juva Higbee, Con-
ductor. Second part: Carroll Glenn,
violinist; Saul Caston, Conductor.
Fri. 8:30. All-Wagner program.
Helen Traubel, soprano; Eugene Or-
mandy, Conductor.
Sat. 2:30. All-Rachmaninoff pro-
gram. Sergei Rachmaninoff, pian-
ist; Eugene Ormandy, Conductor.
Sat. 8:30. Ninth Symphony (Bee-
thoven) with Judith Hellwig, Enid
Szantho, Jan Peerce, and Mack Har-
rell; Choral Union. Eugene Orman-
dy, Conductor.
Concerts will begin on time. Doors
will be closed during the numbers.
Traffic regulations by direction of the
Ann Arbor Police Department.
Tickets will be on sale at the of-
fices of the University Musical Soci-
ety in Burton Memorial Tower until
Tuesday, 5:00 o'clock. Beginning
Wednesday morning, all remaining
tickets will be on sale at the box office
in Hill Audtiorium. A limited num-
ber of standing room tickets will
be on sale as occasion may require.
Charles A. Sink, President
Exhibitions

vlay 13, 2-5 afternoons and 7-10
evenings, daily, except Sundays,.- in
the galleries of the Rackham Build-
ing.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. Carol Ar-
onovici, Director of the Columbia
University Housing Study, will lec-
ture on "New Concepts of Commun-
ity Planning in Theory and Practice"
at 4:15 p.m., Monday, May 11, in the
Rackham Lecture Hall under the
auspices of the College of Architec-
ture and Design and the Depart-
ment of Sociology. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today y
Graduate Council Meeting today
at 5:00 p.m. in the E. Lecture Room,
Rackham Building.
The French Roundtable, Interna-
tional Center, will meet tonight at
8:00 in Room 23. The discussion,
La Situation Dans Les Pays Occupes
du Jour l'invasion" will be led by
Leon Herschfus.
Episcopal Students: Tea will be
served for Episcopal students and
their friends at Harris Hall this after-
noon, 4:00 to 5:30.
Westminster Student Guild: Social
Hour tonight, 8:30-12:00. Refresh-
ments,

Coming Events
German Club will have a picnic on
Saturday, May 2, from 3:45 to 6:30
p.m. Meet in front of the Rackham
Building at 3:45 p.m. In case of rain,
there will be no picnic. It is impera-,
tive that those wishing to go sign
up on one of the German Depart-
ment bulletin boards by Friday noon.
Everyone interested, although not a
regular member, is invited. Election
of officers will be held.
Graduate Hike on Sunday, which
is open to all graduate and profes-
sional students and to faculty mem-
bers, will be to Third Sister Lake,
about an hour's walk each way.
Consulting Botanists in attendance.
Supper at the lake, for which a small
fee will be charged. Meet at the
Graduate Outing Clubroom at 2:30
p.m., northwest door, Rackliam Bldg.
Square Dance for all graduate and
professional students and faculty,
sponsored by Graduate Outing Club
and Council on Saturday, May 2, at
9:00 p.m. in the Rackham Assembly
Hall. Dating optional. Instruction
provided. Refreshments.
Crop and Saddle Horse Show: Rid-
ers for the Crop and Saddle Horse
Show on Saturday, May 2, will leave
the Engineering Arch at 1:35 p.m. A
small fee will be charged for the bus.
Spectators can be accommodated al-
so. Please be prompt.

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Episcopal Seniors Feted
Episcopalian students who expect
to graduate in May will be honored
at a semi-formal dinner to be held
at 7 p.m. tomorrow in Harris
Hall. All seniors are invited to the
dinner as guests and undergraduates
who wish to attend will be admitted
at a nominal charge. The dinner
will be followed by an hour of
dancing.

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