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May 01, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-01

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/. 1


unable lletor
At 8th Annu

(Continued from Page 2)

trator of the NYA for the State, de-
clared that 75 per cent of the 42 col-
leges and also the high schools which
are cooperating under this plan have
protested the cut, but there isn't much
he can do about it. He suggested a
protest by the Parley to Harry Hop-
kins and to the congressmen.
The cleaning prices of Ann Arbor
establishments were stamped outra-
geous, with the suggestions that we
try to cooperate to force the cleaners
to lower rates. Bringing new estab-
lishments from outside and sending
the work to Detroit were suggested
as a means of bargining.
Formation of a student workers
group was the topic discussed at the
evening meeting. The failure of t
Student Workers Federation of last
year was laid to a lack of finance. Re-
tention of a permanent organizer and
administrator was strongly recom-
mended in the discussion.
One tentative resolution was ac-
cepted: Resolved, that a student-fac-
ulty committee, the Student Workers'
Committee, be appointed by the
Spring officials to investigate activi-
ties in other universities and to de-
cide on a course of action to be adopt-
ed next fall, in regard to student em-
ployment and working conditions. It
was also specified that the committee]
be one of students who will be in
Faculty Survey
Shows Contacts
With Students
Majority Of Instructors
Say They Fail To Detect
Any 'Apple-Polishing'
(Continued from P ga 1)
thought i? could in some departments
and two thought there was not very
much need. One answered that every-'
thing is subject to improvement.
In making suggestions how the
present relationship would be reme-
died one member of the Forestry
School said that the responsibility
must be with the students. A mem-
ber of the Engineering faculty
thought that the students should take
more initiative in getting all they
could out of the faculty and another
of the same department thought the
student should take the initiative.
since the teacher was shy and might
feel he was intruding where he did
not belong.
A member of the Literary College
advised students to look on profes-
sors as if they were normal humans
and to make friends with them and
go to them for advice. Another
thought that the student should en-
gage in fewer extra-curricular ac-
The solution would be to unstufi
the stuffed faculty shirts and have
them forget their forced mainten-
ance of dignity one member of the
literary college said. Another thought
that the teacher should be encour-
aged to do more teaching and less
research so he would have more time
for the student.
Smaller classesipore faculty mem-
bers and fewer students were also ad-
vocated. A member of the Engineer-
ing College faculty thought that there
should be less sarcasm on the part
of the faculty, while another thought
that the teachers should recognize
the fact that the students were men
and women and not children.
A few thought that there should
be initiative, willingness, tolerance
and courtesy on both sides. Another
thought that informal meetings about
current affairs, local news, marriage,
morals, etc. would solve the problem.
Still another thought a professor
should keep a card catalogue for
every student

More -opportunities for eating to-
gether were advocated as were ath-
letic contests. And one suggested
beer in the Union as the cure.
nLcipal League
Leader Dies Here

ams Discussed
al Spring Parley
Ann Arbor and will function through
the summer and fall sessions.
Leisure Time
Recommendation for the establish-
ment of a marriage course with nu-
merous suggestions for the presenta-
tion of the course was the foremost
of six resolutions suggested by the di-
vision on leisure time.'
Other resolutions suggested by the
section dealt with Orientation for
transfer students, extra-curricular
activities, women's residence houses,
student-faculty relations and racial
Resolutions advanced by the group
follow :
(1.) We, the students of the Uni-
versity ofhMichigan, in attendance
at the eighth annual Spring Parley,
recommend that the Orientation pro-
gram for transfer students both men
and women, be made compulsory.
(2.) We recommend that detailed
information concerning extra-cur-
ricular activities be included in Ori-
entation material sent to incoming
freshmen and transfer students.
(3.) We recommend that women's
residences be open to men visitors
until the regular closing hour. At
present residences are only open until)
11 p.m. on week-end nights.'
(4.) We, in the interests of sound"
student - faculty relations, recom-
mend an extension of the Faculty-
Student Club plan to the various de-
partments with the idea of providing'
informal social contacts between fac-'
ulty men and students concentrating
in those departments, and other feas-
ible projects.
(5.) We recommend the intro-
duction of exchange dinners between
various residences and societies with
organiations and members of Ori-
ental, Negro and other racial minor-
(6.) We recommend the estab-
lishment of a marriage course with
the following suggestions: (a) To in-
clude all aspects of marriage prep-
aration such as child psychology,
home making, budgeting, intellectual
pursuits, personality adjustments,
sex techniques and the biological as-
pects of sex; (b.) to be included in
the regular University curriculum;
(c) to be given for credit; (d) classes

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University .
Copy received at the office of the Assistayt to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.



SUNDAY, MAY 1, 1938
VOL. XLVHI. No. 150


Promotions: Inadvertently the
name of Dr. Lars Thomasson who was
promoted from Assistant Professor to
Associate Professor of Chemical En-
gineering was omitted from the list
of promotions published in Saturday's
Daily Official Bulletin.,
Faculty Tea: President ard Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to faculty
members and residents of Ann Ar-
bor, Sunday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Student Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to students
Wednesday from 4 to 6 p.m.
Note to Seniors, June Graduates,
and Graduate Students: Please file
application for degrees or any spe-
cial certificates (i.e. Geology Certifi-
cate, Jburnalism Certificate, etc.) at
once if you expect to receive a de-
gree or certificate at commence-
ment in June. We cannot guaran-
tee that theĀ¢ University will confer a
degree or certificate at commence-
ment upon any student who fails to
file such application before the close
of business on Wednesday, May 18. If
application is received later than May
18, your degree or certificate may not
be awarded until next fall.
Candidates for degrees or certifi-
cates may fill out card at once at
office of the secretary or recorder of
their own school or college I studenits
enrolled in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts, College of
to be mixed or segregated at the dis-
cretion of the instructor; (e) to be
taught by one instructor with guest
lecturers whenever feasible.
Phil Westbrook, '40, indictor, enu-
merated the six principal problems
of leisure time and blamed the con-
fusion in the problem of dealing with'
leisure time to the University in his
opening talk.
Tom Adams, '40, the defender, in
his opening address, pointed out that
the present difficulties in the leisure
time problem resolve themselves on
the apathetic attitude of individual

Architecture, School of Music, School
of Education, and School of Forestry l
and Conservation, please note that
application blank may be obtained
and filed in the Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall). All ap-
plications for the Teacher's Certifi-
cate should be made at the office of
the School of Education.
Please do not delay until the last
day, as more than 2,500 diplomas
and certificates must be lettered,
signed, and sealed and we shall be
greatly helped in this work by the
early filing of applications and the
resulting longer period for prepara-
The filing of these applications does
not involve the payment of any fee
Shirley W. Smith.

Michigan League Cafeteria Service.
Explanation and 'discussion of the
Graduate Student Council.

1:10 Robert C. Brockway, Jr.
1:20 CharlesC. Buck.
1:30 Hugh J. Hagmeyer.
1:40 Gerald M. Hart.
1:50 Edward Jurist.
2:00 Una A. Kelley.
2:10 Norman Kiell.
2:20 Paul T. Lahti.
2:30 Sydney Liff.
2:40 Morton L. Linder.
2:50 Francis W. McDonald.
3:00 Albert P. Mayio.
3:10 Robert D. Mercer.
3:20 Reginald Olsen.
3:30 Beatrice A. Parsons.
2:40 Morton L. Linder.
3:50 William A. Rosow.
4:00 Dorothy G. Shepherd.
4:10 Evelyn Stiles.
4:20 Barbara L. Stroebel.
4:30 Daniel B. Suits.
4:40 Ann L. Sylvester.,
4:50 Russell E. Wilson.

To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts:
The seventh regular meeting of the
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts, for the aca-
demic session of 1937-38 will be held
in Room 1025 Angell Hall, May 2,
1938, at 4:10 p.m.
Edward H. Kraus
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of April 4, 1938, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 419-427)..
2. Reports.
a. Executive Committee, by Pro-
fessor R. A. Sawyer.
b. University Council, by Profes-
sor H. H. Bartlett.
c. Executive Board of the Gradu-
ate School; by Professor F. E. Bar-
d. Advisory Committeeon Univer-
sity Affairs, by Professor A. S. Aiton.
e. Dean.' Conference, by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
3. Resolution of the Committee on
Certification of Teachers.
All Students, Colleges of L.S.&A.,
Architecture; Schools of Education,
Forestry, and Music:
File change of address card in Room
4 U.H. before June 1st. Blue prints
of records and other information will
be sent immediately after examina-
tions to you at the address given in
February unless change of address
is filed. Failure to receive your blue
print because of faulty address will
necessitate a charge of $1.00 for the
second copy.
Marsh and Mandelbaum Scholar-
ships. The following applicants for
Marsh and Mandelbaum Scholar-
ships are requested to meet the Com-
mittee in Room 1210 Angell Hall
Tuesday, May 3, at the times indi-

Attention University Employes
Whenever possible charge all persona
long-distance telephone calls and tel
egrams placed through the Universit
telephone system, to your residen
phone. --Herbert T. Watkins.
Coming Events
Junior Research Club May meetin
will be held Tuesday, May 3, at 7:3
p.m. in Room 2083 Natural Scienc
Program: "The Oxidation of Ste
at Elevated Temperatures," by Pro
fessor C. A. Siebert. and "Th
University of Michigan Exploration
in the Mayan and Adjacent Areas
by Dr. N. E. Hartweg.
Biological Chemistry Seminar, Men
day, May 2, 3:30 p.m., Room 31
West Medical Building.
"The Chemistry and Mode of Ac
tion of the Proteolytic Enzymes" wi
be discussed. All interested are in
Faculty, School of Education: Th
regular luncheon meeting of the fac
ulty will be held Monday noon, Mayr
at 12:00, at the Michigan Union.
The, Psychological Journal Club wi
meet Wednesday, May 4, at 7:30 P.M
in Room 3126 Natural Science Bldg
Prof. B. D. Thuma will speak o
"Some Problems in Experimenta
Junior Mathematics Club. Will lnee
Monday, May 2, at 4:15 p.m., i
Room 3201 Angell Hall. There wi
be a demonstration of harmonic an
alyzers, integraph, and planimetzr
Graduate Luncheon: Wednesday
May 4, 12 noon, Russian Tea fRoot

Fresh Air Camp Will Conduct
Annual Tag Day Here May 13

The oldest, biggest and probably
most traditional of the annual cam-
pus Tag Days will be held May 13,
when students from all groups take
over the campus for the yearly spring
Fresh Air Camp drive.
The Fresh Air Camp was thought
up and developed by University men,
has been directed and sponsored by
men from the University and -for 17
years has been enthusiastically backed
by Michigan students. Out of a total
budget of $105,000 during these years
students have donated over $27,000.
The camp is located at Patterson
Lake, near Pinckney, and is for boys
from Ann Arbor, Detroit, Hamtramck,
Platt, Wyandotte and other southeas-
tern Michigan cities who are not able'
to get to camp any other way. Boys
come whose widowed mothers cannot
afford to send them otherwise, boys~
comewhose parents are on relief, and
boys come from the squalor of the
the Detroit slums.
The camp was first conceived when
Lewis C. Reimann, '16, met Thomas S.
Evans on the University campus in
1919. Both men realized that they
were interested in a summer camp for
boys as a means of strengthening
boys' character. Reimann, because of
his direct contact with summer camps
for five years and his intrinsic inter-
est in the problems of adolescent
youth, was chosen supervisor of the
camp for its first summer.

Reimann raised $2,567, which en-
abled the first camp to remain open
for six weeks in the months of June,
July and August. During four ten--
day periods, 130 boys selected by wel-
fare agencies and juvenile detention
homes were served.
The first camp, although somewhat
lacking in equipment, provided these
socially-handicapped boys. a change
from the meager, dirty, empty exis-
tence of city life to a 10-day period
of breathing clean country air, eating
wholesome food, and taking part in
body-building recreation.
The leaders were University men
who were chosen for their faith in the
character-building possibilities of the
camp as conceived by its two foun-
ders, and these students gave their
time and energy to make the camp a
success, barely receiving their ex-
penses in return.
Since that time over 6,000 such
needy boys have been served at the
camp, and over 500 University men
have acted as counselors.
Class & Individual in-
struction in all types
of dancing. Teachers'
course. Open daily 10
4..to 10 P.M. Fo
Phonie 9695 2nd Faoo
Terrace Garden Studio
. - Wuerth Theatre Bldg.




La Sociedad Hispanica: On Tues-
y, May 3, at 8 p.m. in 231 Angell
all, Miss Margaret Moye will pre-
nt a travel movie on Mexico. All
embers are urged to attend.
International Council Supper:
ofessor Preston W. Slosson wili
the guest speaker at the regular
anday night meeting of the Inter-
tional Council group. A 25 cent
ffet supper will be served at 6
clock. All foreign students and
eir American friends are invited to
Lectures on Religion: At the second
the series of lectures comparing
stern and western religions, Mr.
enneth Morgan, Director of the Stu-
nt Religious Association, will dis-
ss "Sensational Religion," Tuesday,
ay 3, 7:30 p.m. Lane Hall Library.
Gallery Talk in connection with

- F T E
All mothers like nice Linens,
Tea Towels, Lunch ClothsMNTH
Handkerchiefs. band A e r c h
. . . Always Reasonably Priced .

the exhibition of photographs f
"India, her Architecture and Sculp-
ture" by Miss Frances Flaherty. Ex-
hibition Room, School of Architec-
ture, Wednesday, May 4, at 4 o'clock.
The Annual Rho Chi Initiation
banquet will be held in the Michigan
Union on Tuesday, May 3, at 6:15 p.m,
Prof. Kasimir Fajans will speak on
"Higher Education in Europe." All
members are invited.
Publicity committee meeting for
Freshman Project will be at 4:15
Monday, May 2, in front of the
League desk.





Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
hold their regular meeting for wor-
ship Sunday at 5 p.m. at the Michi-
gan League. All who are interested
are welcome.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Rev,
(Continued on Page 4)



May Sale


This extraordinary sale will give you the smartest
wardrobe you've had in years, and give you that
dramatic, individual, sophisticated feeling.

Coats - Suits - Dresses

NOW! Every Woman Can Have Beautiful Hair!
Whether your hair is dry, normal or oily there is a matching
type of Drene Shampoo which brings new life, new.-bea.ty,&
new glamour - and radiant highlights. Two types of Drene
Shampoo are made to order for you. i
Is your hair normal oily-
Ask for regular Drene.
Is your hair dry - skf
Special Drene for dry hair.
Medium Large
49c r -4
' n e ,Q0Main Floor -- Phone -411

That are sure to please everyone - that are priced
to an extraordinary saving to you.

____ __ - . 1

it rG
A.95 -- ;\e~
loot se Jeri" s ai
l~ r %ou re a~
~o~'redJ 01P.c~
SOW 9 1c )S
to d ~32toQ
1en pQ d


-t ii
-- f- '

UTIlr i/nir;d
.95- 1 .95
Values to 39.75
SIZES 12 to 40

Donald Mallo Whitesell, 38 years
old, utility engineer on the Michigan
Municipal League staff since 1932
and secretary-treasurer of the Michi-
gan Municipal Utilities Association,
died yesterday at his Forest Avenue
home after an illness of several weeks.
Born in Three Rivers, Mr. White-
sell graduated from the University in
1925 with a degree of bachelor of sci-
ence in mechanical engineering. In
1933 he made a survey of existing mu-
nicipal electric utility plants of the
state. The establishment of a- mu-
nicipal electric utility service by the
Michigan Municipal League resulted
with Mr. Whitesell in charge.
Order Your

695, -1295
Values to 29.75
SIZES 12 to 18
Group of early spring,
street; afternoon, and
evening dresses.
Less 1/4 to 1/2 off
Values from 10.95 to 39.75
SIZES 12 to 46


_~ a.,

Fur Tri'ured

Three-Piece Costume Suits

Dine Out



At Least Twice This Week'


to 55.00
12 to 38

If you want a QUIET BOOTH for yourself or TABLES
for a party, the Allenel Hotel is the place. If it is a
,41:;m- tvc m. i r dnne.. which ou aresweking.here.









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