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October 27, 1946 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-10-27

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PAGE EIGHT

THE MIClIGAN DAILY

SU."ZI)AY. 6CT(')ilr. 27, 19,16

~LTN11AY, OCTOBER 27, 1946

A FACULTY FOR KNOWING:
La Due, Tlornbury Hit by Housing Shortage

I

By HARRY LEVINE
EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the fourth in
a series of weekly articles on faculty
personalities.
Don Thornbury and Russell LaDue
have these things in common:
They are Teaching Fellows in the
English department.
They are Marine veterans.
They owe each other money.
They are room-mates.
More accurately, as Thornbury
puts it: "We are room-mates as soon
as we find a room."
Rumor has it that they met while
sleeping at a mutual friend's apart-
ment. Actually this is not true. Their
friendship dates back to one of the
lesser campaigns of the war when
the two of them were thrown together
at the same Marine V-12 unit . .
here in Ann Arbor.
Window Crawling
"In those days," says LaDue wist-
fully "we used to crawl through the
windows at the West Quad to go out
on liberty nights. Now we wish we
could crawl through to get back in."
Prior to their Ann Arbor duty in
the Marine Corps, neither of them
had attended the University.
Thornbury, in giving a brief bio-
graphical sketch of his friend LaDue

'wI
DON THORNBURY
"LaDue was born in Sioux City, ed-
ucated and raised in Sioux City and
currently resides in Sioux City. All
of these are in Iowa."
Dignity Trouble
At present, the two of them are
having a difficult time maintaining
the traditional dignity and stability
of faculty members. Both of them
are attending the Graduate School
as well as handling their teaching
assignments and as yet they have no

r
RUSSELL M. LADUE, JR.
"It's pretty sad," LaDue says dis-
gustedly. "I keep my laundry at Joe
Walker's, get my mail at the Student
Publications Building and I have to
race with Thornbury for the first
available couch."
This last leaves LaDue at a consid-
erable disadvantage. Thornbury is
about 6 feet 4 inches as compared
with LaDue's 5 feet 7 inches and out-
weighs him by a good 60 pounds.
Couch vs. Floor
One night both of them slept at a

mutual friend's, LaDue on the couch,
Thornbury on the floor. The friend
swears that when they awakened in
the morning, Thornbury was on the
couch and LaDue was on the floor.
"This can't keep up much longer,"
says LaDue.
Nevertheless, they keep busy
enough so that neither of them rcom
plains very much.
"You may quote us as saying that
we are both very happy." says Thorn-
bury thoughtfully.
LaDue's biggest problem right now
is finding a title for his prize-win-
ning Hopwood novel. The original
title, "No More With Me," is due forI
a change by the publishers.
Thornbury has a suggestion. He
wants to call it "No More For Me."
AVC Toee
New Memb>ers
The American Veterans Commit-
tee campus chapter will begin a mem-
bership drive tomorrow, its first an-
niversary on campus.
Information tables will be located
on the diagonal and in the Union to-
morrow, Tuesday and Wednesday.
New members may also sign up at
the weekly AVC Record Hop Wed-
nesdays at the League.
All members and interested stu-
dents will be welcome at the regular
weekly meeting held at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday at the Union, Lorne Cook,
chairman, said.

Gargoyle Gods
C7 d I,/oi~iu
Of Magazine
By MAC YALNIK
Shinn stormed into the Gargoyle
office, his mouth foaming and his
eyes blazing. "McKinlay!" lie
screamed to the editor who was
mooing contentedly over the Under-
graetuate's Guide to Successful Stock
Raising, "do you realize the Gar-
goyle is coming out on November 4?",
McKinlay looked up in disdain.
"Of course I realize it. The busi-
ness manager told me. So there!"
"And do you realize," Shinn went
on heatedly, "that I have a story in
it?"
McKinlay sighed remorsemully.
"That can't be helped. People may
still buy it anyway, Relax !"
Associate Editor Shinn blushed a
violent red under his cold cream.
He raised his finger toward the
ceiling and assumed the role of an
Aristotle, so dear to all philosophy
majors.
"That's not the point," he thun-
dered. "The point is that we've had
hardly any publicity. We haven't
told the campus that the Gargoyle,
the finest college humor magazine in
greater Ann Arbor is coming out on
November 4!
"But," the editor laughed as he
straightened out one of Shinn's
Fauntleroy curls, "everyone knows'
that the Gargoyle enjoys a greater
circulation than the New Yorker in
Ann Arbor. All we have to do is tell
em it comes out on November 4 and
they'll buy it, see?"

Four University doctors will par-
t, pa ill a Mic'ligaiu Public Healtht
Ccii . I~ic'Wedne sday ti rutogh i i-
day in Grand Rapids.
Doctors participating in the Con-
ference are Dr. Kenneth A. Easlick of
the dental school, Dr. Robley C. Wil-
liams of the physics department, Dr.
Henry R. Vaughn of the School of
Public Health, and Dr. John B. Barn-
well of University Hospital,
Dr. Easik will speak about "Den-
tistry and Michigan's Health," "Pos-
sibilities of the Electron Microscope
in Biology" will be discussed by Dr.

W as D' avnwell will explain
of the Vetes Adinn aon. D
Vaughn will preside over the second
general session of the Conference.
Se grew 'Iases f o Start
Soon at Hillel Foundation
Hebrew classes will begin at the
B'nai B'rilh lillel Fo udatmon as

U' Doctors To Attend Meetmg

soon as class seldule
are completed.

arrangements

1 1

MONTH-END
SPECIALS
Don't miss these Super Values-
Greit buys for now and throuh Wi,,te,!
DRESSES
.00 7.00 00.95
Lightweight Wools and Rayons-
Wonderful Colors - 1- and 2-piece styles
Sizes 9-15 and 10-20

supplies the following information: central headquarters.

THE SHOE WITH THE BEAUTIFUL FIT
On the level... here's down-to-earth
SMARTNESS!
Lightness and flexibility
distinguish this saucy little sling
as the perfect shoe for busy
feet. And to make it doubly
popular with you, its done
in softest, blackest calf
or wine alligator. L
.95
.sBROOKINS Smart S-oe6
LO S east Washington { Phone 2-2685
C r

Election Rules
The following rules, established by the election committee of the
Student Legislature, will govern the campus elections Tuesday:
1. At least three persons will be stationed at the ballot boxes during
polling hours.
2. No campaigning will be allowed within 50 feet of the ballot box.
(Campaigning is defined as any attempt to influence the decision of
qualified voters.)
3. Electors may vote only once unless otherwise specified. In the
case of multiple choice elections where an elector may vote for more
than one candidate, the elector need not vote for more candidates than
he chooses.
4. Each voter must present his own identification card. There will be
no voting by proxy.
5. Ballot will be given to voter at time of identification check.
6. Ballot will be filled out and folded by the voter and handed to
attendant.
7. Attendant will stamp and immediately place ballot in box in full
view of the voter.
8. Ballot boxes will be checked, locked and sealed before the election
by members of the election committee.
9. After the election, ballot boxes will be collected, opened and
counted by members of the election committee in a private room. No
unauthorized person will be present while ballots are being counted.
10. The total vote and the vote for each candidate will be published
in The Daily.
11. Ballots will be retained by the election committee for a period
of 30 days following the election.

Groups of SWEATERS - all
wool pullovers for the Junior
High Miss or the Chubbie
Teener - wonderful colors-
$2.98 - 3.98 - 5.00
Group of DICKIES - in all
styles. 98c and $1.98
HANDBAGS in Leather and
Fabrics - black, brown and
colors. $2.98 - 3.98 - 5.00
Original values to 10.95.

COSTUME JEWELRY-Pins,
bracelets, earrings, and neck-
laces. 49c - 98c - $5.00
Original values $1.00 - 10.95
SKIRTS in plaids, checks or
solids, pleated and plain
styles. Priced 2.98 - 3.98 - 5.00
Special group of ALL-WOOL
ANKLETS. $1.50 (originally
$2.00 pair). Other Anklets,
two pair for 40c.

Special group of RAINCOATS - $7.00 - $10.00 - $12.95
Of Rayon Poplin and Gabardine -- Trench Coat and Boy Styles.
Originally to $22.95
E~zaethDlt4. Shop,
'Round the Corner on State
GIVE FOR YOUR COMMUNITY FUND

it ~ 1 D
: ) 2
:3 $
5 .
{ :;:. Y:

CSf Q~l

Presetis Iher
D"RAMATIC
N EW-MOOD
1947 FORMALS
Electric blacks, scintillating whites, blush-
ing pinks, liquid blues . . . taffetas, nets,
crepes . . . draped, fitted and trimmed in
a host of exciting new ways. Ready for
you to pre-vue--along with a beautiful
collection of formal skirts, blouses, gold
belts, sequin squares and evening bags-
now in our fashion department.

f
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f' %3 ./

'a
Sweaters 'n' Skirts
Warm, versatile and wonder-
ful Cardigan Sweaters, Pull-
overs, Turtle necks & Prints. 7
skirts in Plaids and Solids,
pleated and plain. . . mix 'em,
or match 'em . . t
Sweaters . .. . 4.00 - 8.95 5
Skirts . . . . 5.00 - 8.95
"k
.-0,00
t Y2* ,
tv { ywH~vsawy i ci
.. . "aI . ...... . .I I- F y~

"STARGAZEIR
SUIT"
What a wonderful
fashion future's ahead for
you in our moonbeam-
striped suit with the moon
and stars pinned to your
shoulder. Sizes 9 to 15.

ANKLETS? What color? You name it
we have them . . . Rayons, cottons and
wools. Priced 39c - 1.50.

40)o =40
014,

:{j:
SE
i

Om $19.95

BELTS and more Belts
ones, narow ones, conto
ative belts with studs, o
or silver ones . . you u
Priced 1.00 - 6.50.

this year. Wide
ur belts, decor-
or gleaming gold
"must own several

I i i

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