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April 26, 1951 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1951-04-26

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T

THiRsDAY, APRM 26, 1951

SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

LOWER CLASS STANDING:
Incompletes To A ffect Draft Status.

(Editor's Note: This is the second
of two articles on the present stu-
dent draft situation.)
By LEONARD GREE IBAUM
Students who have incomplete
grades for courses at the end of
this semester are likely to end up
in the lower brackets of their class
as far as draft ratings are con-
cerned.
Registrar Ira M. Smith yester-
day warned studentsthat all in-
completes will be regarded as fail-
ures when the class standings are
compiled no matter what the
mark eventually becomes when the
student makes up the work.
HE URGED ALL men to get
their work done and their courses
Trophies Stolen
From Sigma Chi
The theft of eight trophies from
the Sigma Chi house Saturday
night has been reported to- police
by house president, Carl Kalt-
wasser, '52E.
Kaltwasser said that he did not
report the theft immediately be-
cause he thought at first that it
might have been a pledge prank.
He set the value of the trophies at
$100 to $150.

e

finished by the end of the final
examination period.
Under University rulings stu-.
dents are allowed to make up
incompletes within fourweeks
after they re-enroll the follow.,
ing semester.
But, Registrar Smith pointed
out, if they wait that long they
won't have any grade for the
course when the class standings
are compiled.
HE ALSO warned against wait-
ing for the week after finals to
make up the incompletes, as the
as the final exam period is over.
rating process will begin as soon
Thus students with incom-
pletes will have their averages
lowered to the point where they
won't qualify for deferment un-
der the class-standing plan.
And should class standing be
made a necessary qualification for
deferment, as Selective Service of-
ficials have warned, the student in
the lower percentiles of his class
will be eligible for induction.
AS FOR THE other method by
which college students may quali-
fy for deferment, the College Qua-
lification Test, Selective Service
has released a bulletin outlining
the rules for taking the exam.
Applicants must take the test

on the date and at the place
specified by the ticket of admis-
sion that will be mailed to them.
The test can only be taken once-
They must report at the exam-
ination center by 8:30 a.m. The
exam is due to begin at 9:00 a.m.
and will end at approximately
12:30 p.m.
* * *
TO AVOID mistakes in identifi-
cation and to prevent unauthor-
ized persons from taking the test,
each applicant will be fingerprint-
ed at the examination center. Ad-
mission tickets and draft classifi-
cation cards must be brought.
Textbooks, notes and other
aids are forbidden. If any are
found during t an examination,
the. examinee will not be allowed
to continue and his local board
will be notified.
Electrographic pencils will be
provided to answer the test which
will be marked by machine. A No.
2 pencil or pen, however, is also
needed to fill in information
blanks.
The results of the test will be
sent to the individuals local draft
board, which in turn will notify
the student of his score.
Application forms for taking the
exam may be obtained at the
Armed Services Information Cen-
ter, Rm. 555 Administration Bldg.
or at the local draft board, *208
W. Washington,
Snyder Wins
Speech Contest,

Sale of Play
Tickets Will
StartToday
Tickets for the speech depart-
ment's bill of one act plays, priced
at 30 cents, will be available from
10 a.m. to 8 p.m. today and to-
morrow at the Lydia Mendelssohn
box office.
The curtain is scheduled to rise
at 8 p.m. 'tomorrow on a , con-
densed version of "King Henry V,"
the first of four student directed
productions on a program ranging
from the sophisticated comedy of
Noel Coward to an original allegory
by a University student.
* * *
RICHARD BURGWIN, Grad,
will play the title role in "Henry
V" with Charlotte Matthews por-
traying Katherine, the French
princess. William Halley, Grad, will
play the one-man chorus. Original
music for the five scene condensa-
tion has been composed by Paul
Miller. Nafe Katter, Grad, is the
director.

"College Men and High School Graduatese"
Are You Subject To Take
DRAFT DEFERMENT Examinations?
We have 'just designed a special 2 weeks home study
course to help you attain a higher score on your
U.S. Aptitude Test
BE PREPARED!
You Are Allowed ONLY ONE CHANCE!
Complete Price of Entire Course only $5.00
Including Preliminary Examination.
All Lessons and Tests, Given Personal Attention
by Exp. College Teachers.
DON'T DELAY - ENROLL TODAY
Send Your Check or Money Order to
The CAPITOL SERVICE Inc., P.O. Box 1147,
Lansing, Mich.
Although not Govt. sponsored this
could be your opportunity to con-r - - - - - --
tinue your education I MAIL COUPON TODAY1
Gentlemen: (please print plainly)
Please find my check[~ or mon-
ey order [~ in the amount of $5.00 NAME
as full payment for my course. l ADDRESS
Note: If you are taking your govt. I
*xam. soon mark "RUSH" [l; you I CITY
will receive special preference. . STATE

"

7.

-Daily-Burt Sapowitch
NEW OFFICERS-Jack Smart, of Psi Upsilon, newly elected presi-
dent of the Interfraternity Council, is congratulated on his victory
by Mark Sandground of Kappa Nu, who was chosen secretary.
Others shown are Dan-.Archangeli (left) of Sigma Nu, vice-presi-
dent, and John Purvis of Delta Tau Delta, treasurer.
Michigan Educators To Meet
Today as Convention Begins

I

BOOK SALE
is in Full Swing!
hundreds of Closeouts
at 2Price or Less
Books - Stationery Items - Leather Goods
Ulrich's Book Store

Roberta Snyder, '54, yesterday
won this semester's Speech 31
contest.
Miss Snyder spoke on "The
Land of the Free," a dissertation
on the racial problem in America.'
Shirley Forsythe, '52 took sec-
ond place with "Innocents
Abroad," a speech concerning the
need for a more definite foreign
policy.
The two winners competed
against four other finalists. Miss
Snyder was the only freshman
participant. L. La Mont of the
speech department was master of
ceremonies. The judges, three oth-
er members of the department,
were Prof. Winston Beaven, Law-
rence W. Grosser and Rollin,
Quimby.

Two education conferences are
scheduled to be held here today as
preAmninaries to the sixty-fourth
annual Michigan Schoolmaster's
Club Meeting, which President
Ruthven will welcome tomorrow.
The Conference on Teacher Edu-
cation will meet at 9:.30 a.m. in
the Administration Bldg. to hear
Margaret Price, chairman of the
Michigan Youth Commission speak
on "The Implications of the White
House Conference on Children and
Youth for the Preparation of
Teachers."
"MOBILIZATION and Second-
ary Education" is the theme of the
sixteenth annual Conference on
Problems, in Secondary Education,
which will also be held today in
RaTckham Amphitheatre.
ROTC To Exhibit

See Our SPORTS EQUIPMENT
at

Army

Equipment

THE BUILDER'SSHO11W

Ann Arbor Fair Grounds
APRIL 25-29

I

I

OPENTFRDY.AWNINGS.
.!/f iit's made vof ea w s we make it
OPEN FRIDAY EVENINGS

SL Calendaring
Deadline Extended
A one-week extension of the
deadline for submitting dates for
fund-raising drives and all-cam-
pus functions next year was an-
nounced last night by Lee Benja-
min, '52, chairman of the Student
Legislature calendaring committee.
Unless the dates are submitted
to the SL House, 122 S. Forrest be-
fore Monday, the projects will not
be recognized.

The latest in fighting equipment
will be demonstrated by the Re-
serve Officers' Training Corps
tomorrow and Saturday at the
Rifle Range Building as part of
the engineering college's open
house.
Individual infantry weapons,
light field communications equip-
ment, devices for/setting up artil-
lery and an imitation quarter-
master establishment will be fea-
tured in the exhibition. Soldiers
and upperclassmen of the ROTC
will demonstrate.

A

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Speaking at the 1 a.m. ses-
sion of the Problems Conference
will be Galen Jones, director of
elementary and secondary
schools, U.S. Office of Education,
and Henry Chauncey, president
of the Educational Testing Ser-
vice. Chauncey's organization is
conducting the college draft de-
ferment examinations.
* * *
GREETING the Schoolmaster's
Club, in the larger conference to-
morrow, President Ruthven will
speak on the general theme of the
meeting, "Religion, Morality and
Knowledge-Our Cornerstone."
Delegates to tomorrow's meet-
ing have been invited to the
Honors Convocation at 11 a.m.,
and following afternoon confer-
ences, will attend a dinner hon-
oring President and Mrs. Ruth-
yen at the Union.
The after dinner address will be
given by Charles L. Anspach, presi-
dent of the Central College of
Education at Mount Pleasant.
During the day there will be a
series of 20 conferences, meeting
concurrently for discussion of spe-
cialized areas in education.
Campus
Calendar
Events Today
PROF. Walter H. C. Laves will
speak on "UNESCO, the UN and
the World Crisis," at 4:15 p.m. In
Rackham amphitheatre.
* * *
AN OPEN discussion and ques-
tion period will be held at 7 p.m.
in St. Mary's Chapel clubroom, 503
E. William, for all students that
have questions about the Catholic
faith.
ENGINEERING and business
administration seniors may order
graduation announcements, pro-
grams and calling cards from 2 to
5 p.m. today and tomorrow in the
1 o b b y of the Administration
Building.
DP Post Petitions
Due Tomorrow
Tomorrow is the deadline for
handing in petitions for the ten
open positions on the Displaced
Students Committee.
Petitions and information may
be obtained at Lane Hall, the Stu-
dent Legislature Building or by
calling Nancy Porter at 23159.
Read and Use
Daily Classifieds
/ :7 J1

I oc
r- BOBBI
PINS V

Most of the action of the
Shakespearean drama will take
place on a pit stage extending
into the audience, similar to
that used in Elizabethan thea-
tres where the play was first
presented.
Featured'in the cast of the final
act of "Private Lives," Noel Cow-
ard's comedy of the French Ri-
viera, will be Diane Faulk, '51, Vic
Hughes, '52, Mary Anne McCusker,
'52 and Bernard Kissel, '51.
S* * s
ADDING A TOUCH of mystery
to the program will be Percy and
Denhan's "Ladies in Retirement."
Willard Booth, Grad, will direct
the spine chiller with Janet Baker,
'51, Joan Kasier and Lila Beck, '52
playing the feature roles. The first
act of the play will be presented.
Rounding out the evening's en-
tertainment will be aft original
play by J. D. Jackson, Grad, en-
titled "Century." Joyce Boyher will
direct. The play deals with the
irony of abandoning a simple life
for a more exciting but superficial
world.
Included in the cast of "Century"
will be Ten Heusel, Grad, Ed Grif-
fin, Dick Teneau, '51 and Margaret
Payton.

f.*

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