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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

August 16, 1941 - Image 16

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-16

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

GE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

________________________________________________________________________ I

E ngineering
College Has
Long History
(Continued from Page 1)
Davis' name in turn has become at-
tached to the college's' famed sur-
veying and geology camp, Camp Da-
vis, in Wyoming.
Prof. Greene Was First Dean
In recognition of his early work,
TProfessor Greene was elevated to the
.position of the first dean of the col-
lege when it was set up as an inde-
pendent body in 1895 by the Board
of Regents.
Upon the death of Dean Greene in
1903, Dean Mortimer E. Cooley was
appointed to the deanship. A gradu-
-ate of the U.S. Naval Academy at
Annapolis, Dean Cooley had previ-
ously been appointed as the first
professor of the newly organized de-
partment of mechani al engineering.
Retiring irI 1627 because of ill
.health, Dean Cooley was succeeded
:the following year by Prof. Herbert
C. Sadler. Unable to carry the work
and responsibility of the deanship
because of his health, Dean Cooley
vcontinued to serve the University as
professor of naval architecture and
marine engineering. Upon Dean Coo-
;.ey's full retirement two years ago,
the Board of Regents conferred upon
him the titles of dean emeritus of
the College of Engineering and pro-
fessor emeritus of the department of
naval architecture and marine engi-
neering.
Sadler Succeeded By Anderson
Successor to Dean Sadler upon his
retirement in 1937 was Prof. Henry
C. Anderson, who at that time held
a position as chairman of the de-
partment of mechanical engineering.
(Continued on Page 5)
Moore, Martinelli
Will Appear Here
(Continued from Page 1)
ano duo, making their initial 4ppear-
ance in Ann Arbor.
Season tickets for the'series may
be obtained by writing to Mr. Charles
Sink, University Musical Society, Bur-
ton Memorial Tower, Ann Arbor.
Other musical highlights of the
coming sqhool year will be the pre-
sentation of Handel's Messiah on
Sunday. afternoon, Dec. 14, in Hill
Auditorium. On Jan. 23 and 24 the
Second Chamber Music Festival will
take place, consisting of three con-
certs to be given by the Roth String
Quartet.
The May Festival of 1942 will be
presented May 6, 7,1 8 and 9, consist-
ing of six concerts. The Philadelphia
Orchestra, with Eugene Ormandy
conducting, has been contracted to
appear here for the seventh time in
the Festival.

Summerhays
Heads Council
Of Engineers
Group To Inaugurate Rule
Requiring Freshmen
To Wear 'Pots' Here
Central governing body of the Col-
lege of Engineering is the Engineer-
ing Council, which this year will be
under the leadership of Robert Sum-
merhays, '42E, of Rochester, N.Y.
Plans for the coming year's council
program include the formation of a
special smoking room in the West En-
gineering Building and a special rul-
ing requiring all freshmen to wear
"pots," the "pots" to be supplied free
of charge by the Council. Also to be
continued this year will be the Fresh-
man Handbook.
Other officers of the Council are
Robert E. Miller, '42E, vice-president;
Verne Kennedy, '42E, secretary, and
Robert Wallace, '42E, treasurer.
The purpose of the Engineering
Council, as stated in its constitution,
is to "coordinate the variousstudent
activties in the engineering college,
to perpetuate the time-honored tra-
ditions of the college and to promote
the general welfare of the students
of engineering."
Its membership consists of one re-
presentative froni each of the student
societies of the college, and two re-
presentatives from each of the four
classes.
As stated in the constitution of the
Council, its duties shall be:
1) To supervise any meetings, com-
petitions or other functions in which
all engineering students participate.
2) To actively promote frequent
social functions of such a nature that
they will have a popular appeal to
all engineering students.
3) To represent the student body
of the College of Engineering in any
discussions with other colleges.
4) To present all petitions or re-
quests of the student body to the pro-
per faculty or administrative author-
ity.
5) To advance the interests of the
student body; the College and the.
University in any and all ways with-
in its power.
Interfraternity Council
Sets Rules For Rushing
(Continued from Page 1)
not be able to keep a rushee the en-
tire day and claim only one date
since there was no interruption.
The duration of a date after meals
was limited to 3:30 in the afternoon
and 8:30 in the evening.,It was point-
ed out that chance street meeting,
under this rule, would not be count-
ed as a date.

College Of Architecture Is One
Of Leading Schools In Country

Shedd Heads,
Special Group
On Scholarship
Committee Formed To Aid
Students Who Take Part
In Outside Activities
Robert G. Shedd, '42, Detroit, will
head a specially formed student-fac-
ulty committee this year organized to
present awards to needy upperclass-
men who have participated exten-
sively in extra-curricular activities.
The Committee is designed to aid
those students whose grades are not
sufficiently high to be eligible for
scholarships, and who have been of
service to the University by partici-
pating in some extra-curricular ac-
tivity. A "C" average is required.
Awards will be offered in amounts
of $100 or less. Funds -are obtained
from various campus functions, such
as Michigras, J-Hop, Senior Class
Night and Senior Ball.
Student members of the committee
besidesrShedd are Emile Gele, '42,
Gulfport, Miss., managing editor of
The Daily; -Margaret Sanford, '42,
Cleveland Heights, O., president of
the League: Union President Robert
Sibley, '42E, Pontiac, and Gus Share-
met, '42, Detroit, "M" Club president.
Faculty members are Dean Joseph
A. Bursley, assistant Dean Walter A.
Rea, T. Hawley Tapping, alumni sec-
retary, and Prof. Axel Marin of the
mechanical engineering department,
representing the Board in Control of
Athletics.
The special scholarship committee
was formed during the 1940-41 school
year.

I-

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it

University First Opened Doors
In Ann Arbor 100 Years Ago

Antecedent Of School, 'Catholepistemiad,' Founded
In 1817; Mason Hall Was Initial Building
(Continued from Page 1)

I-

ica" and "ennoeica," which the classical scholar recognized as history and
intellectual science.
In the next few years primary schools sprang up in different towns,
providing preliminary training for those wishing to enter the University.
Lack of funds caused the failure of this attempt, and in 1837 the Board
of Regents of the University of Michigan was created by the state legisla-
ture, and plans were laid for the, University.
Six members of that original Board of Regents were members of the
Michigan State Constitutional Convention, two were physicians, four law-
yers, one a merchant and one a writer., Only seven of the 20 had college
degrees.
Rivalry for the University was keen among the cities in the state, but
Ann Arbor, which had hoped to bed

Architectural Student Council: Back Row-Paul Van Wert; Milford
Romanoff; Doris Golding; John Bickel;. Gene Walder. Middle Row-
William Nuecherlein; Frank Butters; David Proctor; Linn Smith; Sue
Holtzman; Dean Hill. Seated-Jean Ranahan, Jack Moehlman.
* * *~ *

One of the leading architectural petitions in various fields.
schools in the country, the Univer- 7) Architectural Ball to
sity's College of Architecture and De- conjunction with the Bu
sign, is housed in one of the newer ministration School.
buildings on the Campus, and offers 8) Trips to points of i
a full quota of courses in all phases architectural students an
of architecture, drawing and paint- including Cranbrook, To
ing, landscape architecture, interior York and Chicago.
decorating and industrial design. 9) Art mart to be set up
Student activities in the architec- to sell student's work.
tural school are under the jurisdic- 10) Any other activities
tion of the Architectural Student student body may desire.
Council as the governing body of the
Arichitectural Society.TTT '
The Society is comprised of the Union Is Ce
student body and faculty of the
school, and is set up for the purposeĀ®r v
sc*o' "'' et"""'**""o""For Ev
of promoting activities that are for
the betterment of the school.
A tentative schedule of activities (Continued from Pag
has been proposed for the coming

be held in
Isiness Ad-
interest for
nd faculty,
oledo, New
p in League
which the

--

nter Of Activities
ery Man Of Michigan'

the state capital, offered the best
inducement, a 40-acre tract of land
donated by the Ann Arbor Land
Company.
Physical Plant Described
On August 10, 1841, a year before
the University was to open, the Mich-
igan State Journal, published in Ann
Arbor, described the physical plant
thus :
"The main building is four stories
high, built of brick, handsomely and
durably stuccoed so as to give it
very nearly the appearance of Quincy
granite. Besides this, four professors'
buildings of the same materials are
finished. More classical, models of
a more beautiful finish cannot be
imagined. They honor the architect,
while they, beautify this already
beautiful village . ."
The main edifice was christened
"Mason Hall," in tribute to Governor
Stevens T. Mason. This building still
stands as the north wing of Univer-
sity Hall.
Two Men On Faculty
When the doors were opened that
first September, the faculty num-
bered two men: the Reverend George
P. Williams, formerly head of ' the
Pontiac branch when the University
had consisted of many branches
throughout the state, as professor of
mathematics, and the Reverend
Joseph Whiting, professor of lan-
guages. There were seven students
enrolled in the University in 1841,
six freshmen and one sophomore,
although 12 graduated when the
first class left the University.
To enter the University, it was
necessary to pass an examination on
geography, arithmetic, English gram-
mar, algebra through simple equa-
tions, Virgil, Cicero's select orat-
tions, Sallust, Jacob's or Felton's
.Greek Reader, Stoddard's or An-
drew's Latin Grammar, and Sopho-
cles' Greek Grammar, according to,
the catalogue of the Department of
Arts and Sciences. -
The catalogue added that "testi-
monials of good moral character are
required in all cases."
(Continued on Page 5)

Shuey Is Head
Of Congress,
For This Year
(Continued from Page 1)
ment by Congress of a system of
awards and recognition of indepen-
dents who have attained a promi-
nence in campus activities.
Congress will sponsor an Indepen-
dents Sports Day at the Intramural
Building, and will be host to the
newly organized state-wide Michigan
Independent Students Association
Senior officers of Congress, in ad-
dition to President Shuey, are Sec-
retary-treasurer, Elmer Hitt; Execu-
tive secretaries, A. P. Blaustein and
Louis Fogel; Organization Chairman,
John Middleton; Student Welfare
Chairman, Hugh Curtis; Sports
Chairman, Merton Stiles; Social
Chairman, Sik Che Tang; Scholar-
ship Chairman, John Frazier;1 Per-
sonnel Chairman, Orval Johnson; I.
C. C. Representative, Hal Organick;
Dormitory Representatives, Andrew
Caughey, John MacKinnon, Paul J.
Keenan; Rooming House Representa-
tives, Ivan Gilman, Ted King, Robert
M'antho, Albert Wohl; Recording
Secretary, Ralph Hansen; Daily Rep-
resentative, Robert Mantho.
Five Student Publications
Offer Actual Experience
(Continued from Page 1)
'42, Women's Editor. Perspectives
Editor is Jay McCormick, '42.
Gargoyle: Chandler Simonds, '41,
Managing Editor. Gerald Hewitt, '42,
is the Managing Editor of 'Ensian.
Business Managers are: Daily,
Daniel Huyett, '42; Gargoyle, Rlaph
Mitchell, '42, and 'Ensian, Alfred
Owens.
Burr French, '42, is the Editor-in-
chief of The Michigan Technic.

e 1)

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I

SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
Prescriptions
Student Supplies
Drug Sundries

year ay the Society, and will iciLude:
1) A mixer for freshmen during
Orientation Week.
2) A student - faculty reception
during the first or second week of
school.'
3) Faculty teas to which students
are invited.
4) Discussion groups and lectures
throughout the year by prominent
ment in various fields.
5) Design, awards for outstanding
work by students.
6) Twenty-four hours design com-
University's Rules
On Student .Driving
Rigidly Enforced
Most rigidly enforced and often one
of the most misunderstood rulings
administered by the Office of the
Dean of Students is that forbidding
students at the University to drive
cars.
The Dean of Students is authorized
by the Regents to grant driving privi-
leges only in "exceptional and extra-
ordinary" cases. In addition to re-
stricting student driving, the rule also
forbids students from riding in their
own cars when the car is being driven
by anyone other than a member of
the student's immediate family.
Special permission is granted to
students who wish to commute, from
some distance or who are over 27
years of age or married. Permission
for driving and storing cars in Ann
Arbor is never automatic, and may be
obtained only by petitioning the Dean
of Students.
Transfer Advisers
For Every College
(Continued from Page 3)
Zeeland, Madison Lent-koop, Ann
Arbor, Bruce Renaud, Detroit, Robert
Boswell, Utica, N.Y., Eric Garrett,
Ontario, Can., and Bill Hutcherson,
Rocky River, O.
Warren Laufe, Breensburg, Pa., will
be the adviser for transfer students
in the pharmacy school. Albert Hyde,
Grand Rapids, and Stan Hipwood,
Flint, will be education school ad-
visers.
In the music school Ed Ostroski,
Ann Arbor, will be the adviser for
transfers, and Will Hauser, Ann Arbor
and Carl Meier, Milwaukee, Wis., will
be forestry school advisers. John
Hays, Ann Arbor, will be the adviser
for the dental college.

recreation and hotel facilities include
a swimming pool equipped with show-
ers and steam baths, seven bowling
alleys, a large billiard room, a row
of ping pong tables, the largest bar-
ber shop on the campus, and the
Pendleton Library containing best
sellers, current periodicals, and clas-
sics.
The North Lounge on the main floor
serves as a favorite campus meeting
place and as the site of forum dis-
cussions. The South Lounge is
equipped as a game room. Club rooms
are available throughout the build-
ing for the free use of campus or-
ganizations and local groups. Meals
are served to private groups in the
smaller dining rooms.
Main Dining Room
The main dining room on the first
floor of the Union and the popular
cafeteria in the basement will be
operating throughout Orientation
week and into the regular school year.
Sunday evening suppers are served
at low cost in the main dining room
and help solve the common problem
of where to go on a Sunday evening
date.
During the year the Union holds.
informal dances on Friday and Satur-
day evenings in the main ballroom.
As the traditional beginning of the
winter formal season, the Union -For-
mal supper dance with floor show at-
tractions is held in November. Bill
Sawyer's Orchestra, campus favorites,
will return to the Union "Rainbow
Room" after a summer on tour. "Coke
Bars," the popular tea dances held on
Tuesday afternoons and featuring
free refreshments "on the Union" will
be continued this year.
Offices of the Interfraternity
Council, Congress' Executive and Dis-
trict Councils, and the Mimes-Union
Opera are on the third floor. The
tower of the Union contains the chap-
ter rooms of three Senior Secret hon-
orary societies-Michigamua, the all-
campus group, Druids, the Literary
School group, and Vulcans, the En-
gineering School group.
Staff Serves Students
On the main floorare the offices
of the Executive Committee of the
Union and of the Union President and
Secretary. The Union staff exists to
serve the University and the students.
From the time the new Michigan man
enters Orientation Week until he gets
his diploma the student is in contact
with this large student staff. After
introducing the class of '45 and trans-
fer students to Michigan life through
tours, rallies, and mixers, the Execu-
tive Staff of the Union swings into its
regular program of activity.
At the beginning of each semester

the Student Book Exchange, a non-
profit text book market, is operated
in the lobby of the Union. As soon
as enrollment is completed, Union
registration of all Michigan men be-
gins. Registration and the accom-;
panying "Union pin," well-known
badge of Michigan men, involve no
additional fee as Union dues are in-
cluded in the University tuition
charges.
Ticket Desk Operated
During the football season the;
Union staff operates a Ticket Re-;
Sale Desk for the cnvenience of those
wishing to exchange or sell football
tickets. On Sunday evenings the
Union shows movies of preceding
Michigan football games. And the
Union also conducts the stadium
"card display" during home football
games.
"Black Friday," the culmination of
freshman-sophomore class rivalry, is
under the supervision of the Union
and occurs about mid-way through
the football season. "Coke Bars" be-
gin after the end of the football
schedule. The Union's Fall "Open
House" has become an institution and
tradition on campus. The Union
Opera, sponsored jointly with Mimes
Society and featuring a large all-
male cast, is presented to the campus
in December. The "Winter Carnival,"
a highlight of the winter sports sea-
son featuring exhibitions and campus
competition, is held in January or
February under Union sponsorship.
The "Activities Smoker," introduc-
ing new students to the many campus
extra-curricular organizations, is held
at the beginning of the second semes-
ter. University Day, when the Union
is host to groups of high school stu-
dents, is also held during the second
semester.
Sponsors Lectures
Other Union-sponsored programs
include a series of Vocational
Guidance Lectures, Faculty-Student
Bridge Contests, a Style Show, and a
Travel Board which aids students to
get to and from Ann Arbor during
vacations. In cooperation with other
groups, the Union conducts campus'
elections, debates, Youth Hostel Hikes
and Forum Discussions.
Many traditions have grown up
around the Michigan Union. Prom-
inent among these are the taboo on
women using the front entrance, the
customp of table-carving by senior stu-
dents in the Tap Room, and the bar-
ring of women from the Pendleton
Library and the Tap Room.
The Union was built in 1918-20 and
has been greatly enlarged since. It
is now one of the largest and most
complete college Unions in the United
States and is an organization of
which all Michigan men are proud.

1

Stationery

Magazines

LIGHT LUNCHES
Served at our Modern Soda Fountain
SWIFT'S DRUG STORE
The Rexall Store on the Campus

- .Ii

What Does
DRUG STORE
Mean to Youp
Did you ever stop to think how intimately
your daily life is affected by your drug store?
The average person comes in contact with his
druggist more times than with any other mer-
chant in his community.
For your personal safety and for the safety of
the community at large there must be druggists
who can be relied upon to render quick, efficient,
reliable service whenever it is needed.
With this view in mind CALKINS-FLETCHER
Drug ,Stores have served the students at the
University of Michigan and the City of Ann
Arbor for many years.
On campus the phrase "I'll meet your at
Calks" has become a standby with Michigan
people.
To those of you who are returning to the
University -we only need say "Se' you' in the
fall!" To the Class of '45, we send a hearty
welcome and ask you to come in and get
acquainted with your drug store in Ann Arbor.
THE DEPENDABLE DRUG STORE

4

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340 S. State St.

WE DELIVER

Phone 3535

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_--
;,' - ,

,t

FRESHMAN LUGGAGE AND
LAUNDRY PROBLEM -

Zdhy 'ouI/Cat at

SOLVED!

Take a tip from upper classmen. Forward your luggage to
college by trusty, convenient RAILWAY EXPRESS. When you
phone we'll call at your home for your trunks, bags, boxes,
anything, and deliver them promptly and safely at your
college, without extra charge in all cities and principal towns.
Low rates and you can take your train with peace of mind.
And at college you can solve your laundry problem easily
t ,.. ----_3. Arr..r. -N--..'P-the 1laundrv home

THE

TAVERN

i
i

1.
2
3.
4.

EXCELLENT FOOD - served cafeteria style.
MORE INEXPENSIVE than you'd even hoped!
$5.50 MEAL TICKETS for $5.15.

A block from Campus.

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