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August 12, 1939 - Image 17

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

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


Baseball's Captain

Title-Defending
Grapplers Vision
HopefulSeason
Conference Meet Will Be
March 10,11 In Chicago;
Butch Jordan Is Captain
(Continued from Page 13)
"break even" in his first Big Ten
Competition.
Big Ten Champion Don Nichols
seems certain to repeat his feat of
last year by annexing the crown in
the 175 pound class, while Dick Tasch,
conference runner-up last year, and
Frank Morgan, another letter winner.
will give the Maize and Blue consid-
erable strength in the 165 pound di-
vision.
In the 155 pound class, Bill Combs,
Rex Lardner, Ralph Turner and Art
Daddy have developed rapidly and
appear sure point winners.
Captain Harold Nichols, second
place winner in the Big Ten Meet
last year, is outstanding in the 145
pound division.
Leading all aspirants in the 136

Memories Of Early Victories Linger At Site Of Old Stadium

The old stadium on Ferry Field was the scene of many memorable Michigan gridiron battles, notably those
with the two old-time rivals, Chicago and Pennsy. Replaced by the new stadium in 1928, it 'now serves as the
outdoor track stadium, with the Intramural Building located on the site of the north stand. The Adminis-
tration Building stands in the far background, facing State .Street, . The new. stadium, situated at Main
Street and Stadium Blvd., is one of the largest of its kind holding. 8,700 peonle,.

CHARLIE PINK

Forms Discussion Group
On AllSubjects
A novel feature of extra-curricular
student life is the Student Senate, a
body of 32 students elected from the
campus at large which acts as a
focal point for discussion of all sub-
jects of importance and -interest to
students.
The Senate was organized in 1938
by an independent student sponsoring
conmittee which conducted an. elec-
tion by proportional representation
in March. Sixty-four students filed
nominating petitions. The election
was conducted largely along political
lines with most of the candidates vol-
untarily classifying themselves as
"conservatives" or "liberal."
Issues Were Discussed
Among the naional and world is-
ues discussed by the Senate were
naval expansion, collective security,
the Spanish war, the Child Labor
amendment, the Ludlow war referen-
dum and others. The chief part of
the group's work, however, was devot-
ed to local issues, the most important
of which was the housing issue. After
conducting a hearing at whch laqd-
ladies, realtors and the University
administration were represented, the
Senate recommended State subsidized
dormitories as the only solution for
the problem.
New elections to the Senate will be
held in the fall to fill the seats vacat-
ed by graduations. All students except
freshmen are eligible to become can-
didates.
. P.R. System
In the system of proportional rep-
resentation, each ballot is cast with
the candidates listed in order of the
voter's preference. In order to be
elected, a candidate must receive a
number of votes equal to the total
number cast divided by the number
of officps to be filled - in the case
of the Senate, one-thirty-second of
the total vote. All candidates receiv-
ing sufficient votes on the first ballot
are declared elected, and their surplus
votes accorded to the second choice
)n each ballot. Thereafter, on each
count, the candidate having the. low-
est number of votes is eliminated and
his votes transferred to the next
choice on the ballots.

BUTCH JORDAN
pound class is Jim Mericka, who top-
pl three opponents last year. Antdy
Sawyer and "Bats" Mosser have
shown considerable promise in the
128 pound division.
In the van of the 121 pounders is
Sophomore Tom Weidig, one of the
University's foremost scholar-athletes.
Last year he won 40 hours of "A" in
his class work, a record equalled but
a few times in Wolverine history. He
also captured the All-Campus Tourn-
ey sponsored by the Intramural De-
partment.
Radio Service
Will Sonsor
13 Broadcasts
Thirteen programs will inaugurate
the University Broadcasting Service's
14th season on the air.
Beginning Oct. 8, the broadcasts
will continue until April 5, 1940, un-
der the direction of Prof. Waldo M.
Abbot, director of the Broadcasting
Service. Aiding him will be Jerome
Wiesner as assistant director and
technician and Charles Moore as tech-
nician.
Studios for the University Broad-
casting Service are located in Morris
Hall, two doors from the Union. All
programs are relayed by special wire
to Detroit and sent out over Radio
Station WJR.
"Join the- Choir," directed by Dr.
Joseph E. Maddy, will be heard from
9 to 9:30 a.m. every Sunday. The
radio classin hymn singing repeats,
phrase by phrase, under the direction
of Dr. Maddy, hymns everyone should
know. It is designed to encourage
the listener to enter into the singing
of familiar hymns.
Three programs will alternate on
the 12:30 to 1 p.m. broadcast every
Sunday.. Current World Affairs will
be heard Oct. 8 and four times there-
after. Prof. Preston W. Slosson of
the history department who directs
the program has spent last year lec-
turing before various universities of
Europe upon current affairs. While
in Europe he engaged in research
studying public opinion and govern-
mental attitudes.
The Marital Relations Series which
proved so popular last year will be
heard from 12:30 to 1 p.m. on Sunday
beginning Oct. 15 and approximately
every other week. Also on Sundays at
the same time will be the band and
glee club program.
From 3 to 3:15 p.m. Mondays Pro-
fessor Abbot will take the microphone
into the various laboratories, shops,
museums and libraries on the campus.
Those in charge will be interviewed
concerning the exhibits, the work be-
ing done in the shop, or {the research
being conducted. The first of these

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