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February 22, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-02-22

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E _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ ___ I __r

February Gargoyle To Feature


Campus Appearance Set
For Thursday; Many
Innovations Introduced
Into the groove of the spring sem-
ester's activity slips Gargoyle, with a
host of new ideas for publication be-
tween now and May.
Commencing with their February
issue, which will appear Thursday,
Gargoyle will incorporate, besides the
regular features, a magazine-within-
a-magazine which will be devoted in
each issue to a particular subject of
far-reaching scope. For their Febru-
ary choice theGargoyle staff has
selected the Uni~ersity's war effort.
In addition to this, "Garg" has



Six Members
Of 'M' Faculty
Attend Meeting
San Francisco Convention1
Reelects Alice C. LloydI
Dean Of Women Head,
Six members of the University aref
taking part in the convention of the
American Association of School Ad-
ministrators which opened yesterday
in San Francisco to run until Thurs-
Present at the conference are Dean
James B. Edmonson of the School of
Education, who has. been meeting
with the Educational Policies Com-
mission of the National Education
Association; Prof. Arthur B. Moehl-+
man of the education school who is
concerned with school administra-
tion programs.
Prof. Mabel Rugen of the Depart-
men of Physical Education for Wo-
men, meeting with the panel consid-
ering school health problems; Prof.
Clifford Woody of the education
school, executive secretary of the Na-
tional Association of College Teach-
ers of Education and Prof. Raleigh
Schorling, also of the School of Edu-
cation, who is taking part in discus-
sions of mathematics in public
schools and programs of teacher
Dean Alice C. Lloyd, dean of wo-
men, was reelected at one of the op-
ening sessions of the convention to
the position of president of the Na-
tional Association of Deans of Wo-
In connection with the meetings in
San Francisco, the University's rep-
resentatives are sponsoring a break-
fast Tuesday to which all Michigan
members and friends are invited.
Superintendent of Schools Frank
Cody of Detroit will give a short talk
at this meeting on "What Fifty Years
of Administrative Work Has Taught
Me." In charge of the breakfast pro-
gram is Dean Edmonson.
Measles Hits
Campus Again
In New Wave
A second wave of German measles
broke over the campus this weekend
fulfilling pessimistic predictions of
University doctors and sending J-
Hoppers scurrying to find sanctuary
in the Health Service.
Anticipated by Health Service doc-
tors since several students broke out
with the measles while attending
J-Hop, the latest wave has already
assumed proportions which make it
the second largest of the year and
indications are that it may even sur-
pass that of two weeks ago.
Twenty-seven students were known
yesterday to be confined either at
home or in the Health Service by the
recurring rash which has been
persistently dogging the campus
throughout the winter. Seven new
cases had been reported by early yes-
terday afternoon and several cases
are in the contagion ward of the Uni-
versity Hospital.
By far the worst measles epidemic
ever to occur in University history,
more than 250 cases have been re-
ported this year.
New State Theatre
To Open In March
Announcement by Larry Mull,
manager of the new State Theatre,
that it would open in mid-March,

ended speculation concerning the
length of time in which the theatre
could be completed.
Long delayed by priorities and cold
weather, the construction of what is
said to be one of the finest movie
houses in the state has almost reach-
ed completion, and a final opening
date will be announced within ten
Seating 1900 people, the State The-
atre will be the largest in town. All
that remains to be completed is the
front, the sign and the carpeting and
sapts in the ariitorium_ T is ex-

dome out with the cream of the crop
in J-Hop photos, both formal and
informal, which have been alloted an
entire section of the magazine.
Number three on the student maga-
zine's list of components is the sec-
tion devoted to regular features of
"Garg." These will include jokes
and cartoons-more than ever offered
in a single issue this year-fiction
from a student typewriter, articles,
the monthly photo feature given over
each time to one of the schools with-
in the University, Preposterous Per-
sons, Album of Beauty and the regu-
lar articles on books, music and
To be introduced Thursday is a
new, full-page comic strip combining
inspiration from questionable sources
and the appeal of a character into
which has been breathed the fire of
Superman and the Spirit. "Mr.
John" lives in the basement of An-
gell Hall, carries on business from a
secret hideaway there. His adven-
tures will be the subject of regular1
monthly cartoon exposes.
For a starter in Gargoyle's new,
plans,. there might be mentioned the
greater-than-ever numbers of car-
toons and jokes which will appear in
each issue. In addition to this the
proposed innovations include the
aforementioned cartoon strip and
Throughout the remainder of the
publication year, Gargoyle will con-
duct its regular contests in the can-
did camera and short story fields.
All students are welcome to con-
tribute to these competitions, and
winning entries will be printed in
each, issue.
For an idea of what "Garg" is
offering from now till the end of the
year, students are warned to pur-
chase' the February magazine early
on Thursday, in order to get in be-
fore the sellout.

VOL. LII. No. 102
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
on Wednesday afternoon, February
25, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Income-Tax Consultation: The lo-
cal office of the Internal Revenue
Department, 608 Ann Arbor Trust
Building, will be open for consulta-
tion on questions relating to the
income tax from 8:30 a.m. to 5:00
p.m., January 26 to February 18.
From February 18 to March 16 the
local office will furnish consultation
service at the Main Street offices
of the Ann Arbor Commercial and
Savings Bank and the State Savings
Bank, from 10:00 a.m. to 3:00 p.m.
daily. 'Telephone inquiries cannot be
answered from the banks. This in-
formation has been furnished by the
local office of the Internal Revenue
Department for the benefit of mem-
bers of the faculties and staff who
may desire advice in connection with
the preparation of their federal in-
come-tax reports.
Shirley W. Smith
Library Hours on Washington's
Birthday: On Monday, February 23,
the Service Departments of the Gen-
eral Library will be open the usual
hours, 7:45 a.m. to 10:00 p.m. The
Study Halls outside of the building
and the Departmental Libraries will
be closed.
W. G. Rice, Director
The United States Coast Guard
desires college graduates for com-
missions in the Coast Guard Reserve.

Applicants must have the following
(a) Be unmarried and not less than
20 years of age nor more than 30
years of age as of date of appoint-
(b) Be a native born citizen of the
United States or, if naturalized, must
have been a naturalized citizen for
at least 10 years and residing con-
tinuously in the United States for
that length of time immediately pre-
ceding application.
(c) Meet physical requirements for
commission in the Coast Guard Re-
(d) Possess at least a Bachelor's
degree from an accredited University
or College, and submit credits neces-
sary to substantiate degree held, in-
cluding at least two one-semester
courses in mathematics of college
(e) Be of good repute in their com-
(f) Agree not to marry prior to
completion of training period.
(g) Enlist as an apprentice sea-
man in the Coast Guard Reserve
for preliminary training for appoint-
ment as cadet.
Forms for applications and gen-
eral instructions may be obtained at
the office of Naval Science and Tac-
tics, North Hall.
Alien (Enemy) Registration: The
Office of the Counselor to Foreign
Students has received the regulations
as to alien enemies pertaining to
registration as follows:
All German, Italian, and Japanese
nationals (persons born in these
countries or in Austria who have
not received FINAL papers of
citizenship and have not yet taken
the oath of allegiance to the United
States before a Federal Judge) are
required to file application for a
Certificate of Identification at the

Ann Arbor General Postoffice up to
February 28. Failure to comply with
the new regulations may be punished
by severe punishments including
possible internment of the enemy
alien for the duration of the war.
The alien enemy must furnish. the;
following documents and information
at the time of the application: 1) the
alien enemy must present his Alien
Registration Card. All persons who
have not as yet received their cards
should report to the Counselor'saOf-
fice at once for information con-
cerning obtaining his cards 2) the
alien enemy must present three

photographs which are 2x2 inches
n size and which have been taken
within 30 days of the date they are
submitted. They must be on thin
paper. unmounted, and unretouched.
and must have light background.
They must show the alien without
a hat and full front view. Snapshots
and group or full-length photograph
will not be accepted: 3) the alien
enemy must be prepared to fill in
a questionnaire concerning himself.
The Counselor and the Assistant
Counselor will be glad to help the
persons concerned in the above regu-
lations with regard to any questions

Huge Stage and
Screen Show
Starts Today

r7- -,




Sunday and
Monday Ontly



or problems arising out of the regis-
tration or application.
Students, College of Literature.
Science, and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of
the third week. Saturday. February
28, is therefore the last date on which
new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an individual instruc-
tor to admit a student later does not
affect the operation of this rule.
E. A. Walter
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Attendance report
(Continued on Page 4)

Sunday Afternoon 1 to 2 o'clock only, Adults.
Doors Open at 12:30 P.M.
Price after 2 P.M. Sunday, Adults 55c

Children 15c including tax




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