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August 12, 1939 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-12

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.GE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDA'Y', AUG. 12, 1939

GE SIX SATURDAY, AUG. 12, 1939

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Glee Club Open
For Freshmenf
At Year's Start
Both Men's And Women's
Organizations Popular;
Mattern Is Director E
As the only campus organization in
which first semester freshmen may
actively participate, the men's and
women's glee clubs early attract the
musically inclined. Excellent oppor-
tunity is afforded by the glee clubs forI
the development of individual vocal
proficiency through group training.
The Men's Varsity Glee Club. under
th~e direction of Prof. David Mattern
of the School of Music, meets twice
weekly at the Michigan Union and
features regular broadcasts from
Morris Hall over radio station WJR.
In addition to frequent appearances
at campus social functions, annual
concert tours are made, in which the
Varsity men are guests of out-of-state
colleges and organizations. M~ember-
ship in the Varsity Glee Club is us-
ually restricted to 60 and first semes-
ter freshmen are eligible to join the
freshmen's glee club, becoming can-
didates .for membership in the Var-
sity Club in the second semester.
The University of Michigan Wom-
en's Glee Club, once known as the
Stanley Chorus, in honor of Dr. Al-'
bert Stanley, former director of thel
School of Music, has been open to
women in all colleges since 1927 when
the School of Music joined the Uni-
versity. Under the direction of. Thor
M. Johnson, of the music school
faculty, the women's club rehearses
weekly at the League, and presents
concerts both on campus and in other
schools in the State. The freshmen's
group of the,, organization is open to
first semester freshmen who in the
second semester become eligible for
admittance into the, regular glee club.
LITERARY COLLEGE.
The College of Literature, Science
and the Arts was opened in 1841 and
now has an enrollment of approxi-
mately 7,800. It offers 27 depart-
ments of instruction and has a facul-
ty of 305 members. The chief degree
It confers are A.B. and B.S.

Editor And Manager Of T he Daily

Excellent Literary Opporti iky
Offered Students B Publiceations
Excellent opportunity is afforded to; campus events taken by staff photog-
those students who are literarily or raphers.{
journalistically bent in The five cam- In addition to the yearbook, the}
'Fnsian publishes the student direc-
pus publications: The Michigan tory', which contains names, ad-
Daily, Perspectives. Gargoyle, Michi-i dresses, telephone numbers and home
ganensian and the Technic. All towns of all students, every fall and
freshmen who have attained a scho- at the beginning of the Summer
lastic average of at least three C's Session.
and one B during their first semes- The Gargoyle is the campus humor
ter or~ campus are eligible to try out magazine. Appearing once each )
for any of these during their second month, this college humor magazine
semester, has become famous and even notori-!
The Daily, the largest of the five, is ous for its quips and fun. Clever car-
published every morning except Mon- coons,' impossible people, and jokes
day and University holidays during have made it a popular publication
the regular school year and Summer not only on the campus but among
Session. Perspectives, the campus Michigan graduates all over the coun-
literavy magazine, is issued four try. For the last six years it has won
times a year free to Daily subscribers. the national award for being the
The Technic, which is edited and best magazine of its kind.
published by undergraduates in the Both The Daily and the Technic
engineering college, appears monthly have received special awards for be-
and contains articles and illustrations ing outstanding publications in their
on new developments in the engineer- respective fields. For several con-
ing field, written both by under- secutive years The Daily has received
graduates and outstanding experts in the Associated Collegiate P r e's s
the different branches of science ad- "Pacemaker" award, the highest
ministration, award given a collegiate newspaper.
The Michiganensian, the official It also was the only college newspa-
yearbook of the University, is pub- per to receive honorable mention for
d ished annually in the spring of the excellence in typography and make-,
1 year. The book is composed and set up in the 10,000 and under circula-;
up entirely by staff members, and is tion class of the N.W. Ayers compe-,
one of the few college annuals which tition.
uses its own art work. Included in The Technic holds both the En-
the annual are individual pictures of gineering Colleges Magazine Asso-
graduating seniors grouped accord- ciation award for the best all-around
ing to colleges; group pictures of fra- engineering college magazine and the
ternities and sororities; a section award presented by the Massachus-
reviewing the year's athletics and etts Institute of Technology News
containing team and action pictures; for the outstanding undergraduate
and candid shots of all interesting scientific or engineering publication.

Technic's New Editor

Congtress Gives
Cost Reductions
To Strengthen Treasury
With Booster PL_ ,
(Continued from Page 5)
student body into a wvell-knit unit this
year and in coming years.
During the year Congress sponsors
a number of educational, social and
sports projects, including afternoon
dances, Sunday night suppers, an in-,
tramural sports program, a; tutorial
system and other such activities. No
small part of Congress' program is the
organization of men's rooming houses.
Congress 'is administered by Execu-
tive and District Councils. The Ex-
ecutive Council, composed of the
president, executive secretaries, secre-
tary-treasurer, committee chairmen
and District Council representatives,
is appointed in the spring of each
year by a special student-faculty
group. The District Council is com-
posed of the presidents of the 10 dis-
tricts into which the men students on
campus have been divided.
Officers for this year are West-
brook, president; Douglas Tracy, '40E,
and Jay Rockwell, '40, executive secre-
taries;, Roland Rhead, '40, secretary-
treasurer; Hoover, chairman of the
student welfare and activities com-
mittee; Winston P. Cox, '42, social
chairman; and William Rockwell, '41,
bulletin editor.

I

I

VARL PETERSEN

PAUL PARK

Freshmen Eligible For Outside
Activities In Second Semester

e

Eligibility rules governing partici-
pation in extra-curricular activities
were announced by the Dean of Stu-
dents' office recently. There is noI
change in the rules as enforced in
previous years.
No freshman in his first semester
of residence may be granted a certifi-
cate of eligibility. He may, however,
be permitted to take part in extra-
curricular activities in his second se-
mester provided he has completed
15 hours of work with at least one
mark of A or B and no mark of less
than C, or at least two and one-half
times as many honor points as hours
and with no mark of E.
Participation in public activity, ac-
cording to the Dean of Students' of-
fice, is service of any kind on a com-
mittee or a publication, or in holding
office or being a candidate for an of-
fice in a class or other student or-
ganization.
In order to participate in extra-
curricular activities, the student must
obtain from the Dean of Students'
office a certificate of eligibility. This

certificate must be presented to the
chairman or manager of each activity
before the student may participate'
in the activity.
This permission to participate in
student activities may be refused
whenever, in the opinion of the Com-
mittee on Student Affairs, or in the
opinion of the dean of the school or
college in which the student is en-
rolled, such participation may be
detrimental to his college work.
Certificates of elegibility for stu-
dents other than freshmen may be
secured if the student has earned at
least 11 hours of academic credit dur-
ing the preceding semester with at
least an average grade of C.
LAW SCHOOL HAS 677
Three years of college work in a
combined curricula or three years
and graduation are prerequisite for
entrance into the University's law
school. Organized in 1859, it has an
enrollment of 677 and a faculty of
18. It conferes the degrees of LL.B.,
LL.M., and S.J.D.

J. ANDERSON ASHBURN
668 In Medical School
The University of Michigan Medi-
cal School was organized in 1859,
and for the year 1938-39 had a total
enrollment of 669 students with 143
faculty members.

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Main Dining Room, Second Floor
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PARKER PENS,
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Portables, all makes.
Sales, Rentals, Service

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Service to families is one of our specialties.
Phone for our representative today for com-
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FPhone 4185 Phone 23-1-23

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