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April 24, 1937 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-24

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i?'Aar S

T lE MiChIGAN DAILY

SA' 'LiRDAX, AFI xt, 24, 19 ;7

PAGE SIX SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1937

Issue Bulletin
Of '37 Summer
School Sessiona
Special Institutes To Take
Part In Work; Outside
ProgramOffered

Police Use Tear Gas Barrage To Rout Maine Strikers

Bulletins of the complete an-
nouncement of the 44th University
Summer Session are available today
in all th University administration
offices, it was announced yesterday
by Prof. Louis A. Hopkins, director
of the Session.
The bulletins, outlining the com-
plete program of the Session, describe
all departments.that will be included
in the work and all courses being of-
fered. General information, regis-
tration and admission, special out-
side work, and the regular curricula
are explained.
Institutes To Participate
Special institutes will take part in
the work. These include the Linguis-
tics Institute, for the -study of lan-
guages, the Electronics Institute, a
special feature of this year's ses-
sion. An Institute of Far Eastern
Studies, which will offer courses in
Eastern studies, including Oriental
language studies, will be held, while
a number of courses of training for
public service will be included in the
Institute of Public and Social Ad-
ministration
The program of the Session will be
for three classes of students, Profes-
sor Hopkins stated. There will be
undergraduate courses for regular
students, special or technical courses
for professional men in practice, and
work for graduate students.
Facilities Provided
Special facilities for instruction
offered by the Session, Professor
Hopkins said, include the University
libraries, consisting of the General
Library, the Clements Library, and
the departmental libraries on the
campus. Laboratories adapted to
study in many of the departments
are also offered, as well as the
University museums and astronomi-
cal observatory.
An outside program consisting of
plays, lectures, excursions, and stu-
dent recreation and social functions
will be sponsored by the University
for members of the Session.
The staff of the Session will num-
ber over 40, Professor Hopkins sat-1
ed, many 'of the professors coming
from other universities and institu-
tiozs.
Plane With V-8B
E
Enginle Redy
For Test Run
Powered by a Ford V-8 automobile
engine, a new airplane which can be
sold for a thousand dollars less than
airships of comparable performance
is ready for tests, Rudolph Thoren
of the areonautical engineering
school and co-designer of the ship,
announced yesterday.
By -the use of an automobile en-
gine and the development of a fuse-
lage and tail assembly which can be
manufactured in comparatively few
sections, mass production methods
can be applied to all parts of the ship
except the wings, thus also reducing
costs, the continued.
Plane Is 'Pusher'
The plane, which is of the pusher
type, contains several important de-
velopments, he said. The power is
transmitted to the engine by v-belts,
allowing the motor to be placed un-I
derneath the pilot, reducing the ha-
zard in case of crash and increasing
the stability of the plane.
Since the motor has been taken
out of the way the ship has unlimited
visibility in all positions, and it will
come as a distinct shock to pilots fly-
ing the light planes to discover that
they will be able to see the ground. I
V-belt by which the power is trans-
mitted to the propellor have been
shown by tests to be not only light
and efficient but also to have excep-
tional safety characteristics since a
complete failure is almost impossible.
Eleven belts do the driving and the1

failure of several of these would!
not impair flight:
To Test Model
A model for wind tunnel tests is
at present being constructed and
these tests are expected to take place
some time during the spring.
A single metal circular column
supports the tail assembly and- the
propellor is mounted behind the pilot
using this column as a shaft. This
arrangement has considerable ad-
vantages in simplicity of production
and repair.
Although an automobile engine
has the disadvantages of extra
weight it is claimed by the designers
that the case of maintenance and
the difference in price more than
offset this.
Philosophy Society
Hears Parker Talk

World Affairs
To Be Treated
By Conference
Plan Aims To Train Peace
Leaders And To Educate'
Communities
Announcement of the establish-
ment of 10 Institutes of International.
Relations, lasting approximately for
10 to 12 days each, to be held this
summer in educational centers locat-
ed strategically throughout the Unit-
ed States, was released yesterday by
John F. Reich, publicity secretary of
the American Friends Service Com-
mittee.
The institutes are designed primar-
ily to train leaders to carry on peace
education in their home communi-
ties, to provide an intensive survey
of the current world situation, to re-
view issues in American foreign pol-
icy and to help in building effective
programs for community education
in world affairs, according to Mr.
Reich.
The first 1937 meeting will open
June 8 at Bethel College, Newton,
Kan., to be followed by meetings at
Duke University, Durham, N. C.;
Grinnell College, Grinnell, Ia.; Chey-
ney State Teachers College; North
Central College, Naperville, Ill.; Mills
College, Oakland, Calif.; Nashville
Institute, Nashville, Tenn.; Wellesley
College, Wellesley, Mass.; and Whit-
tier College, Whittier, Calif. The
series will end about July 15, when
Reed College at Portland, Ord. will
close the series.
The institutes are conducted by
the American Friends Service Com-
{mittee in cooperation with the Coun-
c il for Social Action of the Congre-
gational Church and local commit-
tees. They have been held for eight
consecutive summers, are non-sectar-
ian and are open to men and women
irrespective of religious or other af-
filiations, Mr. Reich said.

DAILY OFFICIL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Communion; 9:30 a.m., Church
School; 11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11
a.m., Morning Prayer and Sermon,
ay The Reverend Henry Lewis.
Trinity Lutheran Church willi
stress Christian Higher Education in
its regular 10:30 service. A Lutheran I
Student Quartette will sing Kos-I
chat's arrangement of the Twenty-
Third Psalm and a suitable response
after the general prayer. The choir
of Trinity will render "Like as a
Heart." The pastor, Rev. Henry 0.
Yoder, will use as his theme "In
School with Christ." All students
are cordially welcome to the service.
Lutheran students are asked to re-
member this service.
The Lutheran Student Club will
meet in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall
at 5:30 p.m. Student fellowship
supper will be served at 6 p.m. and
the forum hour witli speaker and
discussion will follow at 6:45 p.m.
First Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Service of worship, sermon by
Rev. William H. Walker of Detroit.
His subject will be "The Prophet that
Distanced the Chargers."
6 p.m., Student Fellowship. Fel-

lwship hour and supper together.
Following the supper. there will be a
musical program. under the direction
of Mr. Henry Bruinsma and Mr.
Kenncth Bean.
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev.
Fred Cowin, minister.
12 o'clock, Students' Bible Class.
H. L. Pickerill, leader.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Discussion program-
Subject, "The World Outreach of
Christianity."- The program will
consist of a brief 'summary of the
motives and achievements of Chris
tianity in its world mission, and will
be followed by a general discussion.
Unitarian Church, 11 a.m.: Mr.
Marley will speak on "Dialogue Ec-
clesia-a minister talks with his
church." Cello solo by Miss Gratia
Harrington.
6:30 p.m., church supper, annual
business meeting; musical program
and entertainment.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 So. Division St.
Sunday morning service at 10:30
Subject, "Probation After Death."
Golden Text: Revelation 14:13.
Sunday school .at 11:45 a.m., after
the morning service.
ELECT VAN AMEltINGEN
V. E. Van Ameringen was reelected
president of the Ann Arbor Lawyers'
association Thursday night

.4

-Associated Press Photo
Some of the 1,000 striking shoe workers who attempted to march from Lewiston to nearby Auburn, Me.,
are shown beating a hasty retreat as police and state troopers threw tear gas bombs into their midst. Clubs
swung and stones flew as the parade was turned back, but a few marchers filtered through the lines to
join another crowd of 1,000 near two factories filled with loyal workers.

PARACHUTE

JUMP

Fear Is Most Frequently Cause
Of Student Failure, Purdom Says

Family Problems Are Less
Important, More Easily
Met Than Fear
Fear problems, not problems of
family life, are most frequently the
great source. of .trouble to students,
Dr. T. Luther Purdom, director of
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information said yester-
day.
"Probably more unhappiness and
more failures are due to fear than
any other single factor. There are
hundreds of students on the campus
right now who are in'constant fear
that .they will not live up to the ex-
pectation of their parents, that they
are not being accepted socially, and
that they have little chance of suc-
ceeding either here at the University
or after .graduation," Dr. Purdom de-
clared.
Poorly adjusted family life, while
an important personal problem to
a great number, cannot take the
blame for as many student failures
as is usually pretended, he asserted.
"Naturally family life, since stronger
contacts and better friction arise at

the home than anywhere else, often
is a great source of mental disturb-
ances, but most students seem to be
able to surmount these difficulties
much better than they can those re-
lating to fear."
Dr. Purdom advanced these ideas
on the basis of 15.000 diagnostic tests
which he has conducted during the
last 11 years as director of the Bu-
reau of Appointments and Occupa-
tional Information. It is one of the
duties of the bureau to help students
analyze and correct their personal
problems.
"Needless to say, these adjustment
problems must be met and corrected
as soon as possible; for such troubles,
like turberculosis, can be cured if
doctored at an early stage, but one
who has been affilicted with the 'dis-
ease' for a long time stands little or
no chance of a full recovery," he
added.
"According to a comparison of the'
records of high-school students who
have received the help of our service
with those who have not, our diag-
noses and programs for improvement
have, on the whole, been unusually
successful," Dr. Purdom concluded.

Flint Northern
To Meet Ionia
For State Title
Flint Northern High School will
support the affirmative and Ionia
High School the negative in the
Twentieth Annual State Champion-
ship debate of the Michigan High
School Forensic Association in Hill
Auditorium at 8:15 p.m., Friday, Apr
30, it was announced yesterday
Dr". William P. Halstead, manager of
the Forensic Association andge em-
ber of the Speech Department.
The chairman of the debate will
be Dr. William D. Henderson, di-
rector-emeritus of the extension di-
vision. Mr. Henderson retired from
active duty at the University in Feb-
ruary after 25 years as director of
the extension division. President
Ruthven will introduce him and say
a few words in appreciation of his
work.
The question for the Association
debates has been "Resolved, That All
Electric Utilities Should be Govern-
mentally Owned and Operated."
Each year approximately 2,000'
high-school students from all over
the state come to Ann Arbor to hear
the state championship debate and
take part in the full day of activities
arranged for them in connection with
this event. The program includes
the annual Honors Day Convocation
of the University, a demonstration
debate on one of the possible subjects
for next year's debates, a free base-
ball game between the University of
Michigan and the Michigan State
Normal College (Ypsilanti), and cam-
pus tours conducted by Varsity de-
baters.

SUNDAY, APRIL 25th
3-JUMPERS -3
ANN AR BOR MUNICIPAL AlR POR T
South State Street Road

I I .

Do you have typing to be done,
or do you want typing to do?
Or, have you lost anything.

Harold D. Smith'
Appointed State
Budget Director
(Continued from Page 1)
want sound progressive financial gov-
ernment. This requires not only long
range planning, but a careful and ec--
onomical immediate policy regarding
the budget. There must be a strict
management of departmental expen-
ditures on the basis of adequate per-
sonnel and study and inquiry.
"As budget director Mr. Smith will
act, also as a financial advisor not
only to the Governor but to the leg-
islature and the state departments. I
sought the best qualified man in the
state and consider the appointment
as purely that of a technical office r."
Graduate Of Kansas U.
Locally, Mr. Smith has served on 1
the city boards of appeal, the county
board of supervisors and the county
relief commission.

For God, For Country,
For Chi Psi, Forever
Ten minutes of wrestling is an ex-
hausting physical pursuit.
Seventy minutes of wrestling is in-
sanity.
This hyperbole found support last
night at the Chi Psi Michigras booth,
the site of seven, ten-minute bouts
between two of its brothers.
The contestants: Fletcher (Pretty
Boy) Platt and Joe Kennacott, the
Highland Park terror. The due, both
holding inter-fraternity mat cham-
pionships, mixed it seven times for
the crowd at the Michigras last
night, and when the smoke had
cleared both professed themselves
quite willing to carry on Saturday
night.
Stylcd by the Chi Psi brethren as
a grudge battle, the two put on a
real fight-to-the-finish." Tonight,
they stated, they will add a few pro-
fessional touches.
TOPIC WILL BE ENZYMES
Prof. James B. Sumner of the bio-
chemistry department of Cornelll
University School of Medicine, will
lecture on the "Chemical Nature of
Enzymes" 4:15 p.m. Tuesday in Room
165, Chemistry Building.
T~urs&Cruises

In any case, your best medium
is The Michigan Daily
Classified Column

I
1
i
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He is 39 years old and is a native
of Kansas. He was graduated from
the University of Kansas in 1922 and
received his Master's degree in pub-
lic administration here in 1924.
Before he was appointed director
of the Michigan Municipal League,
Mr. Smith was municipal consultant
of the Kansas Municipal League for
three years. He was with the De-
troit Bureau of Governmental Re-
search in 1924 and 1925.
Politically Active Now
Mr. Smith is at the present time
a member of the advisory board of
the state accident fund and the ad-
visory committee which assisted in
installing civil service in the emer-
gency relief agencies. He is chair-
man of the governor's welfare and
relief study commission and a mem-
ber of the advisory committee on
education of the state Department
of Public Instruction.
The budget director's position car-
ries with it a salary of $7,000 a year.
rhe resignation of George R. Thomp-
son, incumbent, will become effective
July 1.

Cycl leisurely along
a country road, free
from citytraffic.
Let natutre do th7e rest!
25c an hour
Bike Shop
510 E. William
North University at Forest
Behind Museum

CASH

ici

PEP

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LINE

ENGL.AND. FRANCE. GERMANY. Etc.
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