THIE MICIGIAN DATT.
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1949
..ATU.RDA... NOVEMBER 19... . s.} 194 w
Michigras - bi-annual campus
carnival-is calling for 19 students
to fill important posts in its or-
Though Jan Olivier, '50, and Bill
Petersen, '50, have aldeady been
named as co-chairmen by the
Union and the Women's Athletic
*Association, the roster of officers
is far from complete.
MALE AND FEMALE co-chair-
,men are needed for the six im-
portant departments of tickets,
parade, programs, prizes, refresh-
ments and decorations.
In addition, women may apply
for the secretary, Daily publicity,
poster chairman and booth co-
chairman positions. Hal Sper-
lich, '51E, has already been
chosen by the Union as male
Strictly for men are the conces-
sions, general publicity and fi-
PETITIONS FOR the female
positions are now available in Bar-
bour Gymnasium, the League and
the Women's Athletic Building,
while men will be able to pick up
their petitions in the Union, be-
Women's petitions are due at the
League Nov. 26, at which time
women will sign for interviews.
The interviews will begin on Nov.
28, and the announcement of ap-
pointments will be made Dec. 13.
For men, petitions are due at the
Union on Dec. 2, and interviews
will be scheduled then. These will
start on Dec. 5. Male appointments
will also be announced Dec. 13.
To Lead Band
Today's game will mark the
second appearance of the March-
ing Band's new Drum Minor.
Five year. old Eugene Waxman,
who surprised and delighted foot-
ball fans at last week's contest
with Indiana by leading the band
down the field in its pre-game
march, will again strut around
the stadium before the kick-off
THIS MINIATURE baton twirl-
er, a pupil at Tappan kindergar-
ten, was recently discovered by
Prof. William D. Revelli and the
band members, who noticed his
ability at mimicking their maneu-
vers during practice at Ferry
They decided that a Drum
Minor was just the thing the
band had always needed, and
approached Mrs. Waxman for
Eugene has been marking time
to music since he was two and
a half, Mrs. Waxman revealed.
By the time he was three he could
sing "Varsity" and "The Victors,"
* * *
"SINCE HIS sudden rise to
fame, we have heard nothing but
'The Victor's March' playing all
day on the Victrola."
The band bought Eugene a
ticket to the Purdue game so
he could witness a performance
given in full array. Eugene
frankly feels that Michigan has
the best band in the whole wide
Eugene's idol is his co-worker,
Drum Major Fred Breidenbach.
Eugene plans-this week, at least
-to be a full-fledged Drum Major
"just like Fred" when he grows
When asked to make a predic-
tion on the outcome of today's
"I don't know what the score will
be, but we sure are going to win."
Knowledge is available in large
quantities for only a dollar an
This bargain rate in brain-fod-
der is offered by the Union's Tu-
torial Service, which has the
names of students qualified for
tutoring in nearly every course the
All the interested student need
do to make use of this service is in-
quire btwen 3 and 5 p.m. any week.
day at the Union Student Office
for the name of a tutor in the de-
The tutorial service acts only as
an agency through which students
and tutors may conveniently con-
tact each other, according to Mon-
roe MacPherson, '51E, of the
The dollar an hour fee is paid
Slide Rule Abductors
CASE OF MISTAKEN IDENTITY-Five law students carry the giant slide rule they kidnapped
from the office of the Technic into the Governor's chamber at East Lansing. Because Governor
Williams was attending a convention in Tennessee at the time, the "slip-stick" was presented to
his secretary as a "gift to the people of Michigan." The laywers learned later to their distress
that they had taken the wrong slide rule. And so ended yet another chapter in the 50-year-old
feud between engineers and lawyers, with the victory in this case going to the ingenious engineers.
* * * * * * * * *
Engieer SliOe Over on Lawyers
By NORM MILLER
Following a series of confusing
and mysterious events, beginning
in the office of the Michigan
Technic and ending in the Gov-
ernor's mansion at East Lansing,
engineers won a major victory in
their 50-year-old feud with the
A band of 30 lawyers entered
the Technic office Friday night
and absconded with what they be-
lieved to be the historical and sym-
bolic giant slide rule.
SHOULDERING the huge "slip-
stick," they charged back to the
Law Club and hid it in one of the
sub-cellars of the building.
But unknown to the prema-
turely jubilant lawyers, the slide
rule they had taken was a
phoney, planted there by enter-
Engineers had anticipated for
several weeks that the lawyers
would attempt the theft of the
slide rule, symbol of tonight's Slide
Rule Ball, and had prepared a
dummy of the genuine slide rule.
* * *
YESTERDAY morning, the law-
yers who had taken the replica
of the slide rule discovered to their
chagrin, that it had disappeared
from the basement hiding place.
A hasty search was made and
the dummy slide rule was redis-
covered in an adjoining cellar of
the Law Club where another
group of lawyers had taken it
for use in a forthcoming lawyer's
Fearing another theft, five of
the lawyers, hopped into a car and
ANN ARBOR DEBUT:
Tossy Spivakovsky To Give
Third Extra Series Concert
Tossy Spivakovsky, hailed by
music critics as one of the most
important new violinists of our
time, will make his first Ann Ar-
bor appearance at 8:30 p.m. Tues-
day at Hill Auditorium.
Spivakovsky, who will be giving
the third Extra Series concert,
caused a sensation in San Fran-
cisco last year when he appeared
with the Symphony and played
the Bela Bartok Concerto.
AS REPORTED in Time, it was
the greatest ovation on the West
Coast that anyone could remem-
ber, and moved the Orchestra's
manager to exclaim, "This is the
most exciting thing that's hap-
pened since the opera house was
The Committee to End Discrim-
ination voted yesterday to con-
tinue all parts of its program to
eliminate questions which might
be used for discriminatory pur-
poses from application blanks.
This decision followed an an-
nouncement by Jim Jans that the
Student Legislature plans to ask
deans of all the colleges for rea-
sons why discriminatory clauses
should not be removed from ad-
The Committee also reported
that its anti-discrimination peti-
tion drive to garner student sup-
port is continuing in the residence
halls. Plans were made for similar
drives among the faculty, in fra-
ternities, sororities, and league
houses, and at Willow Run Id
Chronicle critic Arthur Frank-
enstein, rated one of the top
West Coast music critics, heaped
praise on Spivakovsky the next
day in his review, declaring,
"There were only two questions
that people asked each other-
was this the best since the sen-
sational debut of Heifetz 30
years ago, or was this just the
best, period?" and concluded
that "you can answer either
question in the affirmative so
far as this department is con-
Six years ago in New York, in
his appearance with the New York
Philharmonic, giving the premier
performance of the Bartok, Spiva-
kovsky received the same high ac-
Critic Virgil Thomson stated
that "Mr. Spivakovsky's violin
playing in the piece was unforget-
table. Such unfailing nobility of
tone, such evenness of coloration
through the scale and, most ex-
traordinary of all, such impeccable
pitch ... left one a little gasping.
One is not used to this kind of
work from violinists."
Tickets for the concert may be
purchased before noon at the
Choral Union offices, Burton
SRA To Hold,
The Student Religious Associa-
tion will hold its third annual
"Rose Bowl" open house at 8:30
p.m. today in Lane Hall.
Anticipating a winning perform-
ance by the Wolverines, SRA has
planned an evening of song and
dance to celebrate Michigan's cap-
ture of the Western Conference
headed for East Lansing, with the
slide rule tucked safely in the back
* * *
THREE OF THE lawyers, placed
the slide rule under their arms and
unmolested, carried it through the
capital and into the Governor's
Unfortunately, or as it later
turned out, fortunately, for the
lawyers, Governor Williams was
in Tennessee, attending a con-
Undaunted, however, the law-
yers presented the slide rule to
the governor's secretary as a
gift to the "people of the state."
"We gave it as a symbol of our
loyalty to the state of Michigan
and a token of our esteem for Gov-
ernor Williams," one of , the law-
THE GENUINE slit'mile is
now under lock and key, its hiding
place a top secret, according to
Lexie Herrin '50E, managing edi-
tor of the 'Technic.
"The hopeless failure of the
lawyers to get the genuine slide
rule should be accepted as an
example of the superiority of sci-
entific planning over 'legal rea-
soning," Herrin added.
The 'scientific planning' of the
engineers last year prevented the
theft of the slide rule, but in 1947
the lawyers were victorious, when
the genuine slide rule was success-
"I never thought engineers were
that smart," a crest-fallen lawyer
commented after being told of the
"I wonder what the governor
will think when he finds out we
palmed off a phony slide rule," he
Bunche to Give
Ralph J. Bunche, United Na-
tions Mediator in Palestine, will
give the fourth talk in the Univer-
sity's Lecture series Nov. 28.
Bunche will discuss "United Na-
tions Intervention in Palestine."
Chief of the Trustee Division of
the United Nations, Bunche has
been a member of the United
States UN delegation since its
founding at San Francisco in
He also helped lay the ground-
work for the UN, acting as secre-
tary to the U.S. delegation at the
Dumbarton Oaks talks in 1945.
Tickets will be available at the
Hill Auditorium box office Nov.
'U' to Assist
it Con quest
O f Lamprey
Government fish and wild life
iuthorities will conduct a full scale
cientific war on the sea lamprey
at the University next fall.
Paul Thompson, Assistant Chief
of Fishery Biology for the Fish and
Wild Life Service, said Thursday
that University officials have of-
fered space and "excellent library
research facilities" for the battle
against the lamprey.
* * *
THOMPSON told the Associated
Press that the fight against the
"plague" of the Great Lakes will
also be directed from major sub-
1. Charlevoix, Mich., through
alteration and expansion of the
lake trout fish hatchery adjoin-
ing the Charlevoix Coast Guard
Base. Six biologists and a boat
are to be based there for inten-
sive work in the Upper Peninsula
2. A Wisconsin or Minnesota
site yet to be selected on Lake
Superior. Both statesdhave sug-
gested locations and both are es-
pecially interested because the
lamprey, having devastated the
fisheries of Lakes Michigan and
Huron, now are moving against
the trout in Lake Superior.
* * *
AN EEL-LIKE water animal,
the sea lamprey attaches itself to
fish, killing them.
"Our especial aim is to find a
weak link in the life history of the
sea lamprey, and to attack him
there," Thompson said.
He pointed out that the agency
is working closely with officials in
Ontario, Canada, where fishermen
are suffering along with the
American fishing industry from
the drop of several million pounds
in the annual yield.
Americans may be completely
relieved of their political burdens
if the movement toward the wel-
fare state continues, according to
Clyde Jacobs, of the political sci-
Participating in a Political Sci-
ence Round Table, he also advo-
cated a "positive policy of laissez-
faire and abandoning the social
* * *
JACOBS TOOK an affirmative
stand on the question "Does the
Trend Toward the Welfare State
Present Any Dangers to the Indi-
vidual and the Nation?"
"Progress through private ini-
tiative means happiness," he
Advocating the trend toward the
welfare state, Mrs. Elspeth Wal-
lace, Grad., said that the govern-
ment should provide "a minimum
of decency with dignity" for the
A unique Persian dinner will be
held at 6:30 p.m. tomorrow at the
International Center by the Per-
More than 100 guests are ex-
pected to attend the dinner, which
will feature special Persian dishes.
Following the dinner, Dr. George
Cameron, of the Oriental lan-
guages and literatures depart-
ment, will speak on "Iran, Then
Barry Forman, Grad, one of the
13 club members, will also speak
on "Iran in the Future."
In addition, a Persian "dance"
will be held and a movie about
Iran will be shown. The dinner
is open to any interested person.
George Boucher, '51, and Lois
Pratt, Grad., have been elected
co-chairmen of the Sociology Club.
The group elected Sara Thrush,
'50, secretary, and Sam Pratt,
ELECTION POSTERS FULFILL PURPOSE-The posters above fulfilled their purpose in making
up SL-at least for a picture. Students hoping for 40 coveted campus offices go into the home
stretch of campaigning today and tomorrow. The posters range from serious to witty, big to little,
* * * * * * * *
Candidates' Posters Color Campaign
By PETER HOTTON
Candidates come and go, but
posters go on forever.
With campaigning coming down
the home stretch to the election
Monday and Tuesday, candidates
are just finishing up their efforts
Of Argus, Inc.
Six out of eight places on the
board of directors of Argus, Inc.,
were captured by a local manage-
ment slate early yesterday in a
contest marked by an 80 per cent
The two groups opposing the
local candidates, shareholders
from Detroit and Chicago, cap-
tured one board seat apiece.
Ann Arbor men elected were:
George J. Burke, acting board
chairman, Robert Miller, Rudolph
Reichart, John Airey, H. L. Fri-
singer and Mayor William E.
One of the two locally backed
men who failed to win election was
Aubrey L. Ashby, president of em-
battled Olivet College.
C. P. Steimle, registrar emeritus
at Michigan State Normal College,
has been presented with a scroll
commemorating his 40 years of
service at the annual meeting of
the Michigan Association of Col-
legiate Registrars at the Union.
. 4w 4vill
SPECIAL STUDENT RATES
GENE BLAND, Mgr.
3250 E. Huron River Dr. Ph. 7772
in glad-handing every potential
voter who will listen to why he is
THE one for that coveted campus
* * *
BUT WHEN candidates finally
let the exhausted listener go, he
may lose his contact. And that's
where the posters come in.
They're all over campus-in
every nook and cranny and
store that will display them,
and any other place that candi-
dates can legally put them.
The banners are in colors rang-
ing from ribald red to garish
Watkins to Be
At Denver Rite
Herbert G. Watkins, secretary of
the University, will be the Univer-
sity representative at the inaugu-
ration of Chancellor Albert C.
Jacobs of the University of Denver
Chancellor Jacobs received his
B.A. degree here in 1921. He was
also a Rhodes Scholar at Oxford.
green and in sizes of a card table
to a postcard.
* * *
SOME STUDENTS combined
practicality with propaganda and
printed the varsity basketball
schedule on the back of their
This year the usual play on'
names is conspicuous by its vir-
tual absence-most candidates
are dead serious about this cam-
But a few got witty in print, and
hope to get a few first-place votes
for their efforts.
ONE ENTERPRISING candi-
date had his picture upside down
and backwards on his poster, with
a caption "No matter how you look
A few campaigners couldn't
resist dreaming up rhymes to
their names, or using their han-
dles as a. pun on how good they
One student even had himself a
special permanent and came out
with everything from deodoriza-
tion of last spring's defunct cam-
pus manure to a long Thanksgiv-
Riding Horses For Hire
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister and Student
Roger Williams Guild, 502 East Huron
10:00 A.M.: Bible Study Class.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon, "In Him
Will I Trust." Laymen's Sunday.
6:00 P.M.: Guild Program. Dean Bennett Weav-
er of our literary college will speak.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
1917 Washtenaw Avenue-Phone 2-0085
Rev. Edward H. Redman, Minister
10:00 A.M.: Adult Study Group-Rabbi Herschel
Lyman speaking on, "The Modern Jewish View
11:00 A.M.: Services. Rev. Edward H. Redman
preaching on, "Hear, O Israel-the Law and
3:00 P.M.: Unitarian Student Group meeting at
the Michigan League. Prof. John Shepard
discussing, "The Psychology of Religion."
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
W. P. Lemon, D.D. and W. H. Henderson,
Maynard Klein, Director of Music
Mildred Beam, Director of Church School
9:30 A.M.: Westminster Guild Bible Seminar.
Coffee and rolls at 9:00 A.M.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by Dr.
Lemon, "Practicing Christians."
5:30 P.M.: Westminster supper followed at 6:30
by Thanksgiving Vespers.
BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL AND
423 South Fourth Avenue
Rev. Theodore R. Schmale, Pastor
Rev. Walter S. Press, Pastor
Irene Applin Boice, Director of Music
9:30 A.M.: Church School.
10:45 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by Rev.
Schmale, "Whole-hearted Thanksgiving."
VILLAGE CHURCH FELLOWSHIP
University Community Center
Willow Run Village
Rev. J. Edgar Edwards, Chaplain
John R. Hertzberg, Director of Sacred Music
10:45 A.M.:. Divine Worship Service. Thanks-
10:45 A.M.: Church School and Nursery.
4:30 P.M.: Study and Discussion: "Christian Be-
haviour," C. S. Lewis.
6:00 P.M.: Fellowship Supper and Choir Program.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
1511 Washtenaw Avenue-Phone 5560
(The Lutheran Church-Missouri Synod)
Rev. Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
4:30 P.M. Saturday: Open House after the Game.
9:30 P.M.: Bible Study. I Cor. 9.
10:30 A.M.: Morning Service. Sermon by the
pastor, "A Glimpse of the New Jerusalem."
(Last Sunday of the Church Year.)
5:30 P.M.: Supper Meeting of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club. Report by Delegate
to International Gamma Delta Convention, held
last weekend at Univ. of Minnesota.
9:15 P.M. Tuesday: Social Hour.
10:30 A.M. Thursday: Thanksgiving Day Service.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
National Lutheran Council
1304 Hill Street
Henry 0. Yoder, D.D., Pastor
9:10 A.M.: Bible Hour at the Center.
10:30 A.M.: Worship Services in Zion and Trinity
5:30 P.M.: Supper Meeting in Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall. The Rev. William Nies of Detroit
will speak on "Evangelism.
7:30 P.M. Tuesday: At the Center-Study of
the Denominations of the Christian Church.
4:00 P.M. Wednesday: Tea and Coffee Hour at
________..___ __._.--- ___ _ ............... ....._ ___- ____ -- ______...____- ____.__..__._________..__. .I
We carry a full line of
SALAMI CORNED BEEF PASTRAMER
WEINERS SMOKED FISH
Kosher Dills in bulk
COOKED PICKLED TONGUES
RESERVED SEAT EXPRESS
- FRESH DAILY
PA(211 c C POI I IC