'IL 4, 1937
T n E M1CtIGAN DAILY
Survey, Mass Meetings,
Speakers, Are Inclu ded
In Complete Plans
The complete program for the local
National Negro Health Week observ-
ance was announced yesterday, cov-
ering activities of interest to all ages
to begin today.
There will be health sermons and
talks by members of the Ann Arbor
Health Committee at all Negro
churches both morning and evening
Plan Church Meeting
Tomorrow there will be a younger
girls' meeting at the second Baptist
Church at 4 p.m. and an older girls'
meeting at 8:30 p.m. at 214 W. King-
On Tuesday there will be a special
meeting for college students and
graduates, conducted at 7:30 p.m. in
the Benjamin House. Dr. Clare
Gates will speak on "Duties of Col-
lege Graduates to the Community in
Dr. R. G. White, school physician,
will address a boy's meeting at 4 p.m.
Wednesday in the Second Baptist
On Thursday the health survey of
Ann Arbor will continue.
Forsythe To Speak
A mass meeting at 2 p.m. at the
Jones School at which Dr. Warren E.
Forsythe, director of the Health
Service, will speak, will be held Fri-
day. Dr. Forsythe will speak on
"Principles of Healthy Living." Mov-
ies will also be shown.
On Saturday a general clean-up
will be conducted and the week will
be concluded next Sunday with a
special mass meeting at 3:30 p.m.
it the Second Baptist Church. Dr.
Clement Scott of Detroit will speak
and a preliminary health report of
the Ann Arbor health survey will be
MIMES NEEDS MEN
Jugglers, musicians, mandolin
players and chorus men to act as
chorus girls are asked to report at
4 p.m. on Monday and Tuesday at
the Union to, tryout for Mimes' Mich-
KAPPA ALPHA THETA
Kappa Alpha Theta sorority an-
nounces the pledging of Ann Vicary,
'40, of Dearborn.
Summer Geology Camp Again
To BeAt State Bridge, Colorado
Station To Offer General headquarters and housing accom-
And Specialized Courses modations compose the entire vil-
To Students Besides the work at the Station,
the program of study also includes anj
The Geology Field Station, an an- eight-day faculty-conducted trip out
nual feature of the University Sum- to the camp. This will include a visit
mer Session, will hold its second sea- to most of the classical American
son at State Bridge, Colo., this sum- geological areas between Ann Arbor
mer, it was announced yesterday by and the Rocky Mountains. The group
Dr. Louis A. Hopkins, director of the will inspect the unglaciated region of
Session. central Wisconsin, the Great Plains,
The Station is organized for field the Bad Lands and' Black Hills of
Thrses inhesgeolgynzedprtmiendSouth Dakota, and the Southern
courses inrthed dgel departmRocky Mountains.
and is operated during the summer-
.from 12 ononFriday, April 9,1to terfact that th ere may be several' A# utce
D M 0nuntilMn morning, April 19, at 8 s r jobs open, you are requested Ac em Notices
B ITIE~ a.m~ . BI D oSdt to fill out' a personnel record card r~ n n~ih10:Ra
N. A. Brsley, Dean of Students. at your earliest convenience.Room1r: ack Kirkand
221 West Engineering Bldg. and Erskine Calcwell and write a
(Continued Prom Page 2) To Students Having Library Books: H piper on ic for Monday, April 5.
1. Students having in their pos- Hopwood Contestants: The at-co Kenneth Rowe.
_tention of students planning to corn- ___
graduation. Combined curriculum session books drawn from the Univer- pete in the Hopwood Contests is
students do not fill in these cards. sity Library are notified that such called to the fifth paragraph on page 1: Lecture Groups I, II
____books are due Monday, April 5, before cle oteffhpaarp npg ltor, IZ:L cctre.rous;I
thek ipendin Spingy actin, ie 7 of the Hopwood bulletin: and II A make-up examination for
the impending Spring Vacation,in T
Students in the College of Litera- pursuance of the Regents' regula- The contestant may obtain a t onPe 4)
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet- tion: transcript of his first semester record
ing will be held on Tuesday, April 6, 1 , A-, - Ifrom the Recorder's Office and a
at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1025 AngellI
Hall for students in the College off
Literature, Science and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
nursing. The meeting will be ad-
dressed by Miss Marian Durell, Di-
rector of Nursing. The next meeting
in the vocational series, to be held onf
April 22, will be addressed by Prof.t
W. I. Bennett of the College of Archi-
6tudents who leave Ann Arbor for
an absence of more than a week must
first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before
the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need
for certain books between April 5 and
the beginning of the vacation may
retain such books by applying at the
Charging Desk on April 5.
for students who are planning to
concentrate in that line of work.
Studies there consist of observation,
measurement and interpretation of
geological phenomena, and in re-I
search and special work in physiog-
raphy, structural geology and strati-
graphy. Work at the station is re-
quired of all students who are plan-
ning to do graduate work in geology.
To Give General Course
The purpose of the Station, ac-
cording to Prof. George M. Ehlers
of the botany department, director,
is to give both a broad general in-
struction in field work in geology in
the first year, and further instruc-
tion in more advanced, specialized
lines. A general course in field work
methods and study and two that
will deal with specialized .lines of
work, he said, are to be offered.
This will be the second year that
the Station will be held at State r
Bridge, having been located for about
16 years previously in Kentucky. Last
year the camp was shifted in an
effort to find an area that could
give material for a more rounded field
course in geology. The new location
is about 150 miles west of Denver on
the western slopes of the Rocky
Mountains. It is situated on the up-
per part of the Colorado River at an
elevation of about 6,700 feet, and its
Offers Research opportunity
The Station has been chosen be-
cause of its variety of geological fea-
tures in its area, Professor Ehlers
said. Rocks of the pre-Cambrian,
Paleozoic, Mesoic, and Cenozoic
ages are all located at the Station
or near-by. Beside a wide variety of
geological structures, the region con-
tains volcanoes and lava flows formed
in very recent geologic times. Study
of the geological history of the Col-
orado River is also available.
The area has not been extensivelyl
studied since 1875, so there is great
opportunity for research and inves-
tigation by advanced students, Pro-
fessor Ehlers declared.
statement of his standing in second
semester courses from his instructo's.
It is essential that such a statement
be obtained in April before the spring
vacation to avoid embarassment to
the student. Grades for both semes-
ters should be included."
R. W. Cowden.
New Cars - Courteous Service
Special Long Trip Rates
Phone 37 r14
510 E. Washington Ann Arbor
f_ 4. Students who have urgent need
for certain books during the vacation,
Students, College of Literature, will be given permission to draw these
Science and the Arts: Except in ex- books, provided they are not in gen-
traordinary circumstances, courses eral demand, on application at the
dropped after Friday, April 9, will beChrgiDeknd, ter plt5 h
recorded with a grade of E. 'Charging Desk after April 5.
William W. Bishop, Librarian.
FrPh h n i thw 'nIw C of f ia
r resnmen i n cne uege of I h era-
ture, Science and the Arts who have
not received their five-week progress
reports may obtain them in Room
102, Mason Hall, from 8 to 11:30
a.m.nand 1:30 to 4 p.m. according to
Junior Mechanical Engineers: Due'
Instruction at the Station is a
very essential part of the geology de-
partment curriculum, Professor Ehl-
ers concluded, the field work being
required of all students who wish to
carry on graduate or special studies
the following schedule:
Monday, April 5.
Tuesday, April 6.
Wednesday, April 7.
in geology. The field work this sum-
mer will begin on June 21 and end The Automobile Regulation will be
on August 13, an eight-week period. lifted for the Spring Vacation period
YOU'LL SAY IT'S.
THE FOOD AT PREKETES'
A tasty Chicken or Duck Dinner at 65c and Turkey Dinner
at 75c are only a sample of the many foods that our chefs
take special pride in preparing for you.
SU GAR BOWL
(former +C runmy Clerk),
Graduate of University of Mich-
igan. 15 years instructor and
Asst. Professor in surveying at
the university. Connected with
civic life of the city on a number
of various boards, commissions,
Chamber of Commerce for about
Sale Is On!
Choice Antique, Semi,
and Modern Scatters.
(with Medalion 9.3 x 12.7)
Repairing by Expert.
MONDAY, APRIL 5th
N. L. Mangouni
207 Fritz Bldg. Tel. 7270
Monday, April 5th
109 South Main Street
r . ,
SIX CONCERTS-MAY 12,13,14,15
EARL V. MOORE, Musical Director
EUGENE ORMANDY and JOSE ITURBI
JUVA HIGBEE, Young People's Conductor
Juva Higbee, Conductor
Jose Iturbi, Conductor
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor
Earl V. Moore
UNIVERSITY CHORAL UNION
YOUNG PEOPLE'S CHORUS
TEN FAMOUS STARS
ELIZABETH RETHBERG .
. . . . Contralto
. . .Tenor
. . . Tenor
.* .. . . Bass
PARSIFAL EXCERPTS- Wagner
SEASON TICKETS: (Six Concerts) $6.00, $7.00, $8.00
Address, with remittance to cover: Charles A. Sink,
President, University Musical Society, Ann Arbor
Elisabeth Rethberg, Soprano
EUGENE LIST .. .
Lauritz Melchior, Tenor
Carlo Morelli, Baritone