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May 05, 1938 - Image 8

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

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


Summer Camp
To Be Affiliated
With University
Michigan Fresh Air Camp
Considered Outstanding
Culminating a long association of
partial sponsorship the Fresh Air
Camp for the first time this summer
will be directly affiliated with the
Counselors this summer will carry
on work in two courses at the camp,
one in the School of Education and
one in the sociology department, and
will receive summer session credit in
both. Expenses and tuition will be
the sole financial recompense.
Conceived on the campus by Uni-
versity men 18 years ago. the camp
has been considered one of the out-
standing unofficial projects of the
University. Students have raised
over one-fourth of the .4otal operat-
ing budget of the camp during its
history, and University men have
guided its destinies on the camr
committee, over 500 having served as
The first camp committee vas or-
ganized in 1924 by the Student Chris-
tian Association. This committee
was to administer the camp's affair
and to give reports to the trustees
of the camp property.
At present the committee is com-
posed of Dr. Edward W. Blakeman
University counselor on religion, Prof.
Lowell J. Carr of the sociology de-
partment, J. Kenneth Doharty, for-'
mer decathlon champion and nova
track coach, Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
director of the Health Service, Prof.
R. T. Hornberger of the English de-
partment, Dr. George A. May of the
physical education department, Prof.
Howard Y. McClusky of the School
of Education, Prof. Leigh J. Young
of the forestry school, Professor Men-
efee, Dr. Egbert R. Isbell, and Homer
H. Grafton.
This committee receives no pay, but
under its guidance the original 170
undeveloped acres donated to the
camp have become a well-equipped
camp site with a replacement value
of around $45,000. The committee's
aim is to make the camp one of the
best of its kind in the country, a rec-.
ognition which it has already re-
(Continued from Page 4)
past year, will have charge of this
meeting. The meeting will be an in-
formal discussion. All members are
urged to be present, as several very
important topics will be discussed.
Michigan Transportation Club.
There will be a meeting Thursday,
May 5, at 7:30 p.m. in the Union. Mo-
vies will be shown and plans for the
trip to Lima decided upon. Members
be sure and be there.
Congress: There will be a meeting
of the Executive Council tonight at
7 p.m. in Room 306 of the Union.
Coming Events
Phi Beta Kappa:'Attention is called
to the fact that the Annual Initiation
Banquet of the Alpha Chapter will
be held on Friday, May 6, 6:30 p.m.
at the Michigan Union. All local Phi
Beta Kappas are welcome. Tickets
$1.00 may be bought at the door-'
places should be reserved in advance.
The speaker will be Professor Karl

Young of Yale University, his sub-
j.ect, "Education and Freedom."
Orvia F. Butler.
Mr. Robert Warshaw will speak on
"Some Approaches to Shakespeare"
at the meeting of the English Journal
Club, Friday, May 6, at 4:15 p.m., in
the English Seminar Room in Angell
Hall. Please note the change of loca-
tion. The faculty, members and
guests are cordially invited to atttend
and to participate in the discussion
following the paper.
Tau Beta PI: 'Those members of
Tau Beta Pi who have not already
obtained invitations for the Spring
Formal at Barton Hills Country Club,
Friday, May 6, may secure them from
Fred Smith, 1120 Lincoln,{ Phone
International Council Tour: Foreign
students and American students in-
terested in taking the tour to Starr
Commonwealth, Saturday afternoon,
May 7, are requested to make their
reservations before Thursday after-
CAPS and
at reasonable prices
order now for Swing-Out
Also Also
White Suits . . . $13.50

_ - '

(Continued from Page 1)
composing room on Feb. 18, according
to Chamblin, who said he had pre-
viously been given high rating as a
Linotype operator. ,
Turning frequently to A. J. Wiltse,
Ann Arbor Press manager and part-
ner of Horace G. Prettyman, Cham-
blin said he had applied to the ITU
noon at 4 o'clock in Room 9, Univer-
sity Hall.
Delta Sigma Rho: Meeting of the
Michigan Chapter Friday, May 6, atI
4 o'clock in Room 3212 Angell Hall.
Stalker Hall. Banquet to honor
Seniors and other students receiving
legrees at the Methodist Church
Friday, at 6:30 o'clock. This is for
all Methodist students and their
friends. Bishop Baker of California,
the founder of the Wesleyan Founda-
ion Movement will be the speaker.
Please call 6881 for reservations.
Suomi Club: There will bea meeting
>n Friday, May 6, 1938 at 8 o'clock
a.m. in the Upper Room of Lane Hall.
refreshments will be served. All Fin-
┬░aish students are cordially invited to

for membership shortly before the
strike. Wiltse sat with George Burke
and George Meader and Edward Fas-
quelle, Ann Arbor Press attorneys.
Chamblin testified that he had
worked 'overtime frequently before the
strike and in one week was on the
job for 74 hours.
The company stated that Foster
had no executive powers, that he was
without authority to hire or fire em-
ployes and that his duties were merely
those of handing "copy" to composi-
tors. Foster's statements, the com-
pany contended, should bear no
weight in a hearing on charges of
unfair labor practices.
Jennings had testified earlier in
the day that he was told his wages
were lower than other operators be-
cause he was a member of the union.
He said he informed Foster "I am
drawing less than the man doing
the same work beside me" and was
told "that's what you get for being
a union man."
He reported to the plant for about
four weeks, he said, and was told each
night that there was no work for him.
"When I saw a man take my job,"
Jennings stated, he protested to Fos-
ter, who told him "The NLRB can't
do anything about it."

How to make grades and beat pro-
fessors at their own game.
Lest it be thought that the Lister-
ine ads and "Be a Success" books are
che only contributions to simplifying
existence, The Daily, panting to give
the cash customers what they want,
offers a concise study on how to get
the best marks for the least amount
of work.
One compartively little known thes-
is which has recently come to the at-
tention of Joseph A. Kleefuss of the
School of Education is titled "The
Psychology of Getting Grades."
Speaking of it the dean of one of our
well known mid-western universities
said, "It is a book every teacher ought
to read, and we should fight with all
the means in our possession to keep
it out of the hands of the students."
The whole scrneme, according to
the anonymous author, can be divid-
ed into eight sections, and if you
have the psychological technique
firmly in mind you can beat any be-
spectacled grind.
The first section, based on simple
efficiency, deals with selection of
courses and delves right into the heart
of the problem. Choose courses of
a related nature so that you can
learn the same thing for several
Today psychology is being applied
to everything else, why not focus it
on helping the bewildered student win
academic success as measured by
marks? asks the man who deserves
honorary membership in any cam-
pus fraternity.,
Your first and most important job,'
is to please the man with the glasses
behind the desk. Be kind to him.
In the first place when answering
use his pet words; he has fallen into
the habit of thinking with that vo-
cabulary, and substitutions will an-
noy him. And laugh at his jokes.
Laugh loudly enough to attract his
attention, and if he has identified

you as an individual your pace after
the elusive C will be blistering.
Above all do not try to trip him
up. He may say he wants his stu-
dents to do independent thinking
but the expression on his face when
you disagree with him ought to con-
vince you about that.
Furthermore, the man out for
grades in a professional way is coun-
selled to sit in the. portion of the
room where the professor habitually
rests his glance. This may seem push-
ing things a bit too far. But if you can
also get him to know your handwrit-
ing and your name and to associate
them with one of his good students,
your semesters work, the psychologist
says comfortingly, is half done.
This whole thing is not merely an
abstract plan to get you through
college. Experimental evidence in-
dicates that there is a definite cor-
relation between grade-getting ability
in college and success. After all, says
the collegians buddy, success after
college is also a matter of selling your
University Bureau
Helps Job Seekers
A wide variety of services, ranging
from filing job applications for this
year's graduates to working with stu-
dents who have already been placed,
is carried on at the University Bureau
of Appointments and Occupational
Information in Mason Hall.
Through a series of interviews the
Daily has investigated the purposes
and philosophies of those who came
to the Bureau. The investigation dis-
closed that the recession apparently
has not cut down on the number of
teaching positions for next year; also
that the Bureau is an important cen-
tral organization in the vocational
connections of a large share of the
University's graduates.

Labor Board Hears I T U 1How To Beat Out Those Grinds - -
Testimony A t Washington- Use PsychologyOn Professor

Medic Faculty Attend
Clinical Society Meet
Many faculty members of the med-
ical school are attending the forty-
fourth annual meeting of the Con-
gress Clinical Society in Atlantic City.
Among those who have figured pro-
minently in the meeting are, Dean
Albert C. Furstenburg, Professor
Howard B. Lewis, head of the depart-
ment of biological chemistry; Profes-
sor Carl V. Weller, director of path-

Caps & Gowns
Swing-Out and Commencement
Bachelor Caps & Gowns for
All Schools for Both Events
$1 E50 1 EA

ological laboratorics; Professor Wal-
ter G. Maddock, surgery; Professor
Louis H. Newburgh, internal medi-
cine; Dr. Jerome Conn, internal med-
icine, and Professor Raphael Isaacs,
internal medicine.

Jennings told the labor board that
Lower Depths: The Art Cinema' he started "one-man picketing" and
League will present the French film that after he had marched in front
version of Maxim Gorki's "Lower of the plant for some time Wiltse
Depths" at the Mendelssohn Theatre came to him. He told Wiltse he was
Priday and Saturday, May 6-7. This picketing because "they had dis-
aicture has been acclaimed by French criminated against me," he said.
'rit'cs as one of the finest French Wiltse replied, "You didn't come to
motion pictures ever made. The box me about it" and offered Jennings re-
office will open Thursday at 10:00 instatement, he said. Jennings re-
a.m. turned to work and withdrew threats
Stalker Hall. Friday Nighter Party to complain to the labor board; he
at 8:30 o'clock at Stalker Hall for all worked regularly until the strike, he
Methodist Students and their friends, testified.
There will be no class in "Through Jennings first learned of events
the Old' Testament" this week but that preceded the strike when he met
there will be next week again. Chamblin en route to the plant and
was told "they're not going to use
The Outdoor Club will meet at Lane any union men tonight."
Hall at 2 o'clock on Saturday after- Counsel for the NLRB, with many
noon, May 7, .to go hiking. Election witnesses still to be called, estimated
of officers for next year will be held. that the hearings would continue at
All students who like to hike are in-f least until Saturdy and possibly un-
vited to join us. til some time next week.

Phone 22-265

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