THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESD.,iV. IFAY 19, 1936
PAGE SIX TUESDAY, MAY 19, 1938
Fresh Air Camp
Tag Day Drive
Most Successful Campaign
Of Late Years Pleases
With some contributions yet to
come in, the University Fresh Air
Camp for Boys tag day drive is cer-
tain to reach the $1,000 mark and it is
the opinion of all that the 16th an-
nual drive has been the most suc-
cessful that the Student Christian
Association has had in late years.
Howard Holland, '37, Tag Day
chairman, said that the committee
"wished to offer thanks in appre-
ciation of the splendid work done by
all parties in making this success pos-
Besides individual contributions of
students and faculty, the fund was
aided by $15 from the Lawyers' Stu-
dent Council and by $250 from the
junior class from the proceeds of the
"We are entirely satisfied with the
results of the drive," George Alder,
camp director commented, "but, un-
less funds are forthcoming from other
sources, three cabins will have to be
left vacant-cabins which, if used,
would house 80 boys, giving employ-
ment to at least lour university stu-
Tapping's A nalysis
Of 'Michigan Spirit'
Finds Pride Basis
"There's something about Michigan
that gets you." That is the conclu-1
sion of T. Hawley Tapping, or "Tap"
as he prefers to be called, General
Secretary of the Michigan Alumni
Association, who addressed the dental
school Assembly yesterday afternoon.
Mr. Tapping has made a specialty
of trying to analyze this "Michigan
spirib" and he has found that it's a
strong sentiment born of life on the
campus, of friendships made here, of
experiences and adventures at school.
Pride in' the University sustains this
spirit, and not necessarily pride in
the football team, as has been proved
to "Tap" by the increased interest in
Michigan in the last two years. Rath-
er that pride revolves about the
scholastic achievements of the Uni-
versity, and fellow alumni and alum-
Many men and women, who have
seen what they believed substantial
things totter and crumble, have
found the University and its work a
constant and impregnable fortress, he
dpclared. Many graduates, some of
them living on campus now, consider
Ann Arbor "home."
Mr. Tapping added that in past
years the dental school had been
somewhat remiss in its post-graduate
interest, but that at present a great-
er interest is being shown. He point-
ed out that besides the advantage of
associating with Michigan alumni
and keeping in touch with the Uni-
versity, members of Alumni Clubs are
socially and professionally introduced
to the community.
A five-year $100,000 program for
expansion and improvement of the
children's camp movement in Ameri-
ca was announced yesterday by Her-
bert H. Twiring, Ann Arbor camp
director and president of the Ameri-
can Camping Association.
According to Mr. Twining the a
Chrysler Corporation has underwrit-
ten the project which will provide
the American Camping Association
with "the leadership' and facilities
for research and study of the camp-
ing movement to reach all possible
children in America, and perfecting
it so that it will administer. more
efficently to health, education, and
the enriching experience that is the
right of all youth."
The association will direct camp-
ing institutes and training courses
for leaders. The associaton member-
ship includes directors and counsel-
ors of camps sponsored by munici-
pal, private and club groups.
"Few people realize the signal im-
portance of this generous and intel-
ligent donation to the youth of
America on the part of the Chrysler
Corporation," Mr. Twining stated.
Large Meteor Seen
Here Sunday Night
Flashing across the sky in bril-
liant red and blue, a large meteor
startled Ann Arbor observers Sunday
by its intensity and length.
Sighted at about 7:40 p.m., the
meteor began at about 45 degrees and
Former Gov. Small
-Associated Press Photo.
Len Small (above) of Kankakee,
Ill., twice governor of Illinois, died
in a Kankakee hospital of an em-
bolism following a minor operation.
He was recently defeated for the
Republican gubernatorial nomina-
To Depict Modern
Lightingm In Lecture
Mr. Walter Knapp, of the Detroit
Edison Company, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on modern light-
ing today at 4 p.m. in the Architec-
tural Building auditorium.
The lecture is built around a talk-
ing moving picture on te subject of
lighting that was prepared by the
General Electric Company from re-
search compiled in Cleveland, Ohio.
Its aim is to show the effects of light-
ing on both the mental and physical
health of the body. Slides will be
shown to depict other aspects of light-
Mr. Knapp is a well-known elec-
trical engineer. He has been active in
many outside projects of the Detroit
Edison Company and was in charge
of the layout for the General Electric
housing project in Detroit. His lec-
ture is a special one sponsored by
the Architecture School and is open
to everyone who is interested in at-
BUS FARES REDUCED
CHICAGO, May 18.-(A)-L. G.
Markel, chairman of the National
Bus Traffic Association, said tonight
that round trip fare between major
cities throughout the country would
be substantially reduced effective May
25. As an example of the forthcom-
ing reduction, Markel said the new
round trip rate between Los Angeles
and Chicago would be $49.50 com-
pared with present rates of $53.10.
The reductions between other points
will be correspondingly lower he said.
D AILY OF FICIAL
(Continued from Page 4)
the Michigan League Bldg. Students,
alumni and faculty members are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Phi Alpha Tau societas honorifica
Latina Graecaque die undevicesimos-
mensis Maii (7:30 p.m.) in Hospit-
ium Mulierum Michiganensium con-
veniet. Praeses Houck depinget
"Periplus Maris Aegaei." Omnes
All Sophomore Engineers will as-
semble on Wednesday, May 20 at 10
a.m. in Room 348 West Engineering
Bldg to comment on the advisability
of proposed changes in the program
of studies, which will be presented by
Prof. A. D. Moore for the faculty
Committee on Coordination and
'reaching. All absences 'for this
purpose from conflicting classes are
excused by the Dean.
The Research Club will meet on
Wednesday, May 20, at 8 p.m. in
Room 2528 East Medical Building.
The following papers will be present-
ed: Professor Eugene E. Rovillain:
A Question in 18th Century France-
"Has the Discovery of'America been
Useful or Harmful to Mankind," and
the Answer, from Unpublished Docu-
ments; and Prof. Z. Clark Dickinson:
"Records of Employee Suggestion
Scheme." The Council will meet
in the same room at 7:30 p.m.
Alpha Epsilon Mu: Attention of
members and initiates is called to the
initiation and banquet on Thursday,
May 21, at the Union. Members note
that this is a changed date from the
one previously announced. The in-
itiation will take place at 5:30, fol-
lowed by the banquet at 6:15 p.m. The
rooms will be posted. For further in-
formation, communicate with Maur-.
ice Dreifuss, 4779, or Ralph Matthews,
Mechanical Engineers: The final
meeting for the year of the A.S.M.E.
will be a dinner meeting at the Union
on Wednesday, May 20 at 6:15. Prof.
H. C. Anderson will give the address.
All those wishing to attend must sign
the notice posted on the bulletin board
outside Room 221 by Wednesday
morning. All members are urged to
The Transportation Club will meet
in the Union, Thursday, May 21, at
7:45 p.m. The room will be posted.
This will be the last meeting of the
year and the election of the officers
for next year will be held.
A.I.Ch.E. Vote for date of picnic
on bulletin board in the East Engi-
neering Bldg. before May 26th.
A general meeting of the Peace
Council will be held Wednesday, May
20, 7:30 p.m. at the League. All
members are urged to be present.
Stanley Chorus: Special rehearsals
start tomorrow, 7:15 p.m. at the reg-
ular room at Union. All voices come.
Studentswho are interested in the
effect of the position in the audience
upon efficiency are asked to meet on
Wednesday at 4 p.m. in Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium for an hour's ex-
periment. Repetitions will be made
on the two succeeding Wednesdays.
Student Alliance: There will be a
meeting this coming Wednesday, May
20, 1936, Room 323 in the Union.
Everyone is invited.
Hillel Players: Last regular meet-
ing of the year will be held at the
Hillel Foundation on Thursday, May
21, at 7:45 p.m. There will be elec-
tion of officers for the coming year,
and an interesting program has been
planned. All members must be
Mimcs, members and partners will
be guests of the Union at the regular
Membership dance on Saturday
Hillel Foundation: A Tea Dance
will be held at the Foundation
Thursday from 4 to 6 p.m. Refresh-
ments will be served. Everyone is
Hillel Council and Hillel Indepen-
dent Club: Important meeting for
combined groups Thursday afternoon
at 5 p.m. at the Foundation.
In Library Exhibit
A booklet entitled "British Maps of
the American Revolution" has just
been published as a guide to the pres-
ent exhibit at the William L. Clem-
ents Library. This pamphlet discusses
briefly each of the maps shown, giv-
ing a view of the events which oc-
casioned the battles and general rea-
sons for British defeat or victory.
There are 21 maps on exhibition,
but the Clements Library collection
contains many beautiful ones too
large to be put in the exhibit cases.,
One of those exhibited is hand-done,
and may be either the originall
draught or a copy made from the
finished engraving shown beside it in
WRONG ADDRESS FOR MILLER
I Frank Miller, 1151/2 W. Huron St.,
was erroneously identified in Friday's
Daily, as the WPA worker who was
arrested and jailed Thursday. The
person jailed was Frank Miller of
723 Moore St.
Brauer Believes Student And
Laynn Religious View Same
1 ~ c.
He Urges Return To More
Conservative Form Of
EDITOR'S NOTE: Thisf .i tothird
of h sevries 01fii j'l.v- . - i thAi nn i 1-w~
lmkniters oil thel;Ie ~eAl~ 01 idt
Today there is sometimes a dlif-
ference made by many people betweeni
the religion presented to the student'
and that presented to the average
layman, but this should not be, said
the Rev. C. A. Brauer, minister of
St. Paul's Lutheran Church, in a
Mr. Brauer pointed out that at mostj
times the religious outlook of students
and older people is fundamentally the
First prize of $50 in the Charles
Lathrop Pack Essay Contest of the
forestry school was won by Homer
Caldwell, Jr., '37F, according to an-
nouncement made yesterday by Prof.
Dow V. Baxter, chairman of the
committee of judges. Caldwell's es-
say was entitled "The Forest Rang-
er -Now Cowman." Second prize
of $20 went to John B. Vinson, '37F,
"hose essay was entitled "Nature
Trail," while third prize of $5 was
awarded to Frank I. Wadsworth,
'37F, for an article on "Forestry
Versus Wild Life."
The Pack contest, an annual event
in the forestry school, was open to
all forestry and pre-forestry stu-
dents. Included on the committee
judging the manuscripts, in addition
to Professor Baxter, were Dr. Carl
Guthe, Director of the Museums of
Anthropology; Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, head of the English department
of the College of Engineering; Prof.
William Kynoch and Dean S. T.
Dana, both of the School of Forestry
same. He stated that he didn't be- Of Fund B
lieve it was right that the religion
presented to the students should be Dr. li:i P. Hail, lrofessor-emer-
alred in any way from that p sent- Titus of t Hi Sl ho ( of l'nist ry, was
ed to the average layman, o:. lie
went on to say, the faith 1hat bi;ei
I hem all is te same. He toldhon b
there is and can only be one unity of oaiion meet ii yesterday, a'-
1 cririi 011A ii ,ic f.7r from i1tii !
'll""'10, anU ma t 1i is ir m 1. I ril tCltli). to an amiiounceinent by Ever-
ideals of good religion that there is a I H. Htim, i. 1Vseretary.
distinction drawn in the types of 7
ligion presented to the students and Mms. MalI . S yer, recorder
other people. It is very much con- nId as !stant to the Dean of the
J -ary to faith. Mr. L"auer said, S(-i f B sAd it at
that this difference be made. |as elected vj'imcai an and coirre-
Mr. Brauer declared that liberalism ' spc inv secretary, while Julius
in religion has been given too much ,Schit, inivi'stnmnt oflicer of ihe
of a show lately, and urged that weUmnveIr,; wi choen ctairm1n of
return to a more conservative form,.the fiance '(mm I (. Frankli C.
He asserted that the more liberal|Fors3ie, Etrem S. (Tuss. Mrs. 1. E.
type of religion has had too much to SnniP 1. Mrs. JIol i ' my, and Mir-
say in the past few years both here liel Wrih1t wetr ee 1) to folm ithe
on the campus and throughout the service c mnitt'1.t.
iation. It has not produced the fruits 1etiming ollicc include Florence
that it should, he declared, and urged Potllock, former vice-cl,'nirn, lDr.
strongly that we return to a more Wsom ormr secretry, and
conservative form. Prof. A rthun W, n3roge, r. L. J.
The students do much to help the Car, Rabbi Berniard lcher and Mrs.
organization of St. Paul's Church, Mr. C. F.. Remer, former members of the
Brauer stated. iservice mitee ProRm-
A.~kCfe lJ B~l
Dr. Louis Hall
kb Mitde Head
A small exhibit of Sung pottery
(960.-1280) from the collection of
Mr. and Mrs. James Marshall Plum-
er is now being shown at the en-
trance to the library in the Architec-
The exhibit, which includes five
famous wares of Sung: Chien, Chun,
T'zu-chou, Ting, and ying ching, is
a sequel to the exhibit of T'ang
(618-906) pottery which was dis-
played during March and April. It
will be on view for about two weeks.
TEMAMSH I P
Your steamship passage taEurope, for this coming Spring A
Sumnmer, should be reserued now. Phone or come In, choose
your ship & a small deposit willI guarantee the space. if you find
you cannot go, I will gladly arrange for a Transfer, or a full return
of deposit money. All details completed &ee without cha ge.
EPersonal SerUice- Un eery ooEing. rsince 11. PI. n 64)2
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU, 607 E. Huron St.. Ann Arbor
nae is about to dehurt on sambatical
Icave, while Ml's. Rener is retiring
11om the service commit tee to join
the executive committee. This comn-
mi tee alb o inn tides Dr. hail, Mrs.
Savwycr, Court my MaulbeLch, anld
Mt C. A. Fisher,
Ali ltutf1h the eleetiot t were ithe
pin t(id I isatss (If t e sesion, the
boa .i'd also oo'i'upeIr Is.;('f1wi tlha dis-
Celi;-;,ill of i budgt. llli forthe next
Promptly and neatly done by
experienced operators at mod-
crate rates. Student work a
specialty for twenty-eigh years.
314 South State Street
303 N. Division - 8876
Luncheons - 11 :30 - 1 :30
Dinners - - 5:30 - 7:30
Room For Private Parties
I I I
". tlR MYWiiYYMI Ni - -
- - - -
THE ICHIGAN LUMNUS
This official publication of Michigan's Alumni Associa-
tion is the one vital link between the graduate and his
INSTRUMENT .. ?
IT'S THE NEWEST of modern
conveniences and you'll find it
will be a great help to you in
trying to locate anything you
may have lost; to rent or to find
a convenient room; to sell some-
thing; -or to locate opportnnity
for buying values and for em-
Is a small price to pay for
recovery of articles you
The Michigran Daily
(26) times a year this magazine
comes to hislibrary table to tell him abouthis classmates,
his professors, hisathletic teams. One thousand (1,000!)
pages of "Michigan News."
Sale to members of the Class of 1936 is being conducted
by The Michigan League, the commissions going to the
financing of the
I i a ElE
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