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October 09, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-09

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

PACE six


FfUDAY, OCT. 9, 1912

___________________ I

New Technic
To Go On Sale
This Thursday
Magazine Of Engineering
Revamped This Year;
Staff Tryouts Wanted
The engineers are finding plenty
to keep them occupied these days,
but the staff members of Technic,
official engineering college magazine,
are doubly busy preparing their Oc-
tober issue, which will be placed on
sale next Thursday.
Emphasizing that this year's Tech-
nic is a totally revamped magazine,
changed in style, content and make-
up, the engineer-editors explained
several new features of the October
issue. Prominent among these is a
professional ethics article which will
soon be followed up by the organiza-
tion of a professional ethics society.
This feature will be included in each
issue of the magazine, and the arti-
cles will each present a problem in
ethics for which Technic will give a
five-dollar reward for the best solu-
Articles for next Thursday's issue,
by coincidence, are all written by
former graduates of Michigan's Col-
lege of Engineering. These include:
"X-Ray for Production Control," by
D. M. McCutcheon, '31E; "Thermal
Expansion of Metal," by T. H. Wick-
enden, '13E, and "Profit Sharing In
Industry," by W. B. Russell, '20E.
"Technic Presents," the regular
personality sketch column dealing
with prominent members of the engi-
neering college, will introduce Prof.
R. R. White of the chemical engi-
neering department, Ed Rutan, '43E,
Phil Sharpe, '43E, and John Koffel,
Bill Jacobs, '44E, is writing this
month's "Briefly" feature, while Rufe
Teasdale, '44E, is handling the "Re-
flects" column.
Editor-in-Chief Bill Hutcherson,
'43E, and Keith Smith, '43E, also is-
sued a call yesterday to all inter-
ested second semester freshmen and
upperclassmen who wish to go out
for the Technic staff. Interviews are
being held from 3 to 5 p.m. every
afternoon in Room 3036 of the East
Engineering Building.
Forum Today To Open
Hillel Foundation Talk,
Hillel Foundation will inaugurate
its series of regular Friday evening
discussions with a studentforum on
the 'subject, "All Out for the Dura-
tion," at 8:30 p.m. today in its new
house at the corner of Haven and
Rabbi Harry Essrig, former director
of. the University of Chicago Hillel
chapter, will deliver a short address.
Rabbi Essrig is at present a chaplain
in the United States Army.
Preceding the forum, conservative
religious services will be conducted,
starting at 7:45 p.m.

Japs Still Up To Their Tricks At Guadalcanal Island

New Gargoyle
Will Blaze Out
With Pictures
Campus Humor Magazine
To Appear October 29;
Ceithaml Story Featured
Celebrating the football season
with a blaze of new pictures, stories
and lively features, the October
"Gargoyle" will be ready for students
on the 29th of the month.
A huge photograph of Captain
George Ceithaml adorning the cover
will set the pace for the football
theme, and a story by Ceithaml giv-
ing the inside dope on pigskin battles
will highlight the issue.
Photo features on football will be
accompanied by a two-page picture
section of campus life and a special
introduction to the new faces of '46.
More changes in physical appear-
ance will mark the first issue of the
campus funny magazine, for new pa-
per and new layouts will be used.
Outstanding features exclusive to
this issue are Col. William A. Ganoe's
story on how he went through West
Point with MacArthur, and a satiric
column on the life and loves of a
Features to be continued all year
are a column to discuss music,
books, drama and the theatre, a story
on an outstanding person on campus
and the Campus Talk of last year.
"The staff is working like mad,"
says Olga Gruhzit, '43, managing edi-
tor. "Those interested in sharing our
troubles may report to the Garg- of-
fice for work."
The annual meeting of the Michi-
gan Athletic Managers Club will be
held at noon Saturday at a luncheon
in the Union. The club is comprised
of the present and past athletic man-
agers of the Univer ity.

On Campus ...
Foresters Confer . * .
Assistant Regional Forester Stan-
ley Wilson, of the U.S. Forest Service
of Milwaukee, and Forest Supervisor
W. I. White, of Manistee National
Forest, were in Ann Arbor yesterday
conferring with Dean S. T. Dana of
the School of Forestry and Conserva-
The purpose of the meeting was to
obtain information on the prospective
national legislation for regulation of
logging and lumbering industries in
this section.
* 4' *
NROTC To March ...
Honoring the delegation of pre-
flight cadets who will roll into Ann
Arbor tomorrow to support the Iowa
Naval Cadets football team, the Uni-
versity NROTC will march around
the field in a pre-game parade.
Led by NROTC Lieut.-Comm. J.
Allan Mactier, the battalion will
march 150 strong, afterwards return-
ing to a special section of the stands
to form a black and white block.
* * *
First Coffee Hour...
The Student Religious Association
will hold its first Coffee olour of the
new semester from 4 to 6 p. m. today
at Lane Hall. New students are es-
pecially invited to come and enjoy
the refreshments and informal dis-
The Saturday Luncheon and Dis-
cussion Group will meet tomorrow.
Luncheon, prepared by Association
members and served for a small sum,
will start at 12:15 and will be fol-
lowed by a discussion lasting till 2
p. m. Reservations should be made in
Lane Hall.

LANSING, Oct. 8- (RA)-Rural
school children should walk not more
than one mile to reach a school bus as
part of the tire conservation program,
the state department of public in-
struction recommended today. Such
a policy, if generally followed, would
reduce school bus mileage in Michi-
gan 10 per cent, or about 1,000,000
miles annually.

f eature

I LA N D " ::...A....U....E... M':;;::.E__. . ...
The Japanese landed more men on Guadalcanal Island, in the Solomons, under cover of darkness, but
the U.S. Marine defenders took a new toll of 11 Japan ese planes and damaged a heavy cruiser. Objective is
an airport held by Marines on the north shore of Guadalcanal Island. U.S. forces also hold positions on Florida
and Tulagi islands, providing a flank menace to Japanese coming into the channel.


Issues Call



As RecruitingPlans Go Into Action

BERETS, all kinds of berets. Tilt
them forward ,to the side or
clap them on the back of your
head. Berets belong in every-
one's wardrobe. 2.00 & 3.00.

Hundreds of civilian defense vol-
unteers were still being sought yester-
day by the Ann Arbor Defense Coun-
cil and the Civilian Defense Volunteer
Office as the two organizations start-
ed to draw up plans for recruiting
additional man and womanpower.
In accordance with a state-wide
program of the state defense council,
the city defense group is pushing
plans for organizing neighborhood
war clubs which will expand local war
services in the near future to every
home' in Ann Arbor. .
Young Presents Plan
MVayor Leigh J. Young, chairman
of the city defense council. presented
the plan to the group, explaining that
the "purpose of neighborhood war
clubs is to help neighbors work to-
gether in every civilian war effort in
cooperation with existing agencies, to
win the war on the home front and

to support our armed forces in the
He added that "direct personal con-
tact provides opportunity for discus-
sion of the reasons for a particular
program or project, its relation to the
war and the part which individuals or
families can and must play."
Staffs Are Appointed
Staffs of the neighborhood clubs
will be made up of neighborhood
chairmen, -three zone directors who
will divide the city geographically,
and directors for the 51 air raid war-
den posts.
'Through the cooperation of James
J. O'Kane, chief air raid warden, the
city will be divided into 51 zones.
Each zone will in turn be separated
into natural neighborhood units of
10 to 20 families each. In the near
future each neighborhood will have a
meeting of its residents, called by the

temporary director. At this meetingj
a permanent director will be chosen.
Neighborhood war clubs will be
composed of all residents, regardless
of race, color or creed. With head-
quarters at the armory, they will be
used only for duties connected with
the war directly and in accordance
with instructions of the city defense
council. .
All neighborhood clubs which are
already organized will be asked to
continue as guides for those sections
of the city which are now in the pro-
cess of organizing.
Chairmen To Be Chosen
Chairmen of the neighborhood un-
its will be appointed by Mayor Young
within the next few days. After chair-
men Are chosen, zone directors will be
selected. They in turn will appoint
temporary directors for each of the
51 air raid warden posts.

Red ..Beige.
Brown .Salute Blue
Dark Green



For All





336 S. State St.

I- .j

336 S. State St.



(Continued from Page 4)
on the class lists now posted on the.
Forestry Bulletin Board. If any indi-
vidual wishes to withdraw from ei-.
ther of these sections, please notify
the Recorder, School of Forestry and
Conservation, immediately, so that

I t


G, ,y ,

his place can be filled from the list
of alternates.
S. A. Graham
Mathematics 6, Solid Geometry:
There will be three sections of this
course, one on Tuesdays and Thurs-
days at 3:00 p.m. in 307 West Engi-
neermg, and two on Tuesdays and
Thursdays at 4:00 p.m. meeting in
317 and 318 West Engineering.
Psychology 153 will meet in Room
16 Angell Hall.
Phychology 91 will meet in Room
225 Angell Hall.
History 115 will meet hereafter in
Room 216 Haven Hall.
A. L. Dunham
Oriental Languages: Students who
may be interested in a beginning
course in Chinese, Malay or Thai
language are asked to call at 3:00
p.m. today at 2021 Angell Hall.
L. Waterman
Upperclass and Graduate Women
Students: The following physical ed-
ucation classes are open to upperclass
and graduate women students:
Golf, Monday and Wednesday 4:15,
or Tuesday and Thursday 10:30.
Body Conditioning, Friday 2:30 or
Friday 3:20.
Register at Barbour Gymnasium
by Friday noon, October 9.
Silversmithing and Jewelry Courses
will be given in the University High
School Shop every other week. One
course will begin today, 7:00-10:00
p.m., and the other Saturday,
October 10, 9:00-12:00 a.m. The
course will consist of designing
and making hand-wrought jewelry,
rings and hand-forged flatware. Fee
for the course, which is given through
the Extension Service, is $15. There
are still several vacancies and any-
one wishing to make reservations be-
fore the class meets may telephone
to the University High School office,
Ext. 675.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: Student work from the
Parsons School of Design, New York
City, in interior decoration, costume

Wesley Foundation: The first Rec-
reation Night for the new semester
will start tonight at 9 o'clock in the
Wesley Foundation Lounge at the
First Methodist Church. All Meth-
odist students and their friends are
cordially invited.
Westminster Guild: Students. are
cordially invited to Westminster
Guild picnic today. Meet at the
Presbyterian Church at 5:30 p.m.,
rain or shine. Small charge.
The Roger Williams Guild will
hold a "Football Party" at the Guild
House, 502 East Huron, tonight at
8:00 o'clock. All Baptist students
and their friends are urged to attend.
Coming Events
Varsity Men Debaters: There will
be a meeting of all men interested in
varsity debate on Monday, October
12, at 4:00 p.m. in 4203 Angell Hall.
A. E. Secord
International Center, Sunday Eve-
ning Program: Mr. Matt Mann, head
swimming coach of the University,
will speak on "The Physical Harden-
ing Program," illustrated by moving
pictures in color of last summer's
program at 8 o'clock.
International Center, English Lan-
guage Service: The English Language
Service announces the following sec-
I. For doctors and dentists; Mon-
day, Wednesday, and Friday at 7:30
II. For women, both students and
wives of students; Monday, Wednes-
day and Friday, at 3:00 p.m.
III. A section of those wishing to
improve their pronunciation at hours
to be arranged to suit the conveni-
ence of students.
As these sections are already or-
ganized and at work, anyone wishing
to take advantage of this service
should enroll at once at the Center.
Class in Modern Greek: The Inter-
national Center offers this semester
a class in modern (spoken) Greek, to
be taught by Petras Vlahakis, a na-
tive Greek who has recently arrived
from Crete. Mr. Vlahakis has had
considerable experience in teaching
Greek. He will also be available for
tutoring in classical Greek. He will
meet those wishing to join his class
at the Center, next Monday evening,


- -U


and .*-SRTURDflY

Regularly Priced at


: :, SS::cj

Go to the game in this
classic camel coat. Your
old "stand-by" for the
duration with or without
zipper lining.
$29.95 to $49.95

h. ~ -


$14.98 and $12.98.
Now Reduced to
Includes the popular "Doris Dod-
son" Dress regularly priced at
$14.98 and $13.50

Knit while waiting in this all-wool sweat-
er, skirt and knee sox outfit. Complete,
around $8.95.

Dance after the game in this love
of a dress at $8.95.
Don't forget it's chilly at the stad-
ium, and we've loads of warm mit-
tens, gloves, scarfs, and sox ,too.
Just in is a lot of new conversa-




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