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March 14, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-14

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TIir rNY, 14It1tRCH 14r 1939

Pi~GT7. ST~ TUES1~AV, MitRCH 14, 19~9

Rev. Chapman
Plas To Retire
As RIaprist Head
Publishes His Resignation
After 20 Years Service
In Lcal Student Guild
In keeping with his decision to
retire at the end of 20 years, the Rev.,
Howard R. Chapman, who is complet-I
ing 20 years of service as director of
the Baiatist Student Guild, has an-
nounced that he would retire in June.
Reverend Chapman came to Ann
Arbor in 1919 upon the joint invita-
tion of the Michigan Baptist commit-
tee on higher education and the board
of education of the Northern Baptist
Convention. The Baptist Guild had
been established 15 years prior to
Reverend Chapman's arrival with the
Guild house having special dormitory
facilities for boys.
Made A 'Home'
Sunday night programs in addition
to regular religious education meet-
ings were held. Reverend and Mrs.
Chapman have suceeded in making
their residence a "home" where stu-
dents could drop in at. any time, Dr.
Edward W. Blakeman, counsellor in
religious education, said in comment-
ing upon Reverend Chapman's res-
Reverend Chapman's interests were
not confined to student activities
alone. He served for several years as
the chairman of the local inter-
church committee in religious educa-
tion and furthered a teacher train-
ing course in religious education in
Washtenaw county. For the past three"
years he has represented the Northern
Baptist board of education on the
state promotion committee. He taught
for four summers in the New England
Baptist School of Methods at Ocean
Park, Me., Dr. Blakeman said, and is
ranked as one of the progressive relig-
ious educators in his denomination.
Graduate Of Shurtleff
Reverend Chapman holds bachelor
of arts, master of arts, and doctor
of divinity degrees from Shurtleff
College and is also a graduate of the
Colgate-Rochester Divinity School. He
is also a member of the Michigan
Academy of Arts and Sciences and of
the Ann Arbor Exchange Club and
has served as a member of the Ex-
change Club board.

Retires In June

Relics"From Sepphoris Shown
Here By Prof. Leroy Waterman
By RICHARD iARMEL A long cylindrical lead drainage
The musty odor of ancient civili- pipe, served an open air theater on
zations pervades 2029 Angell Hall the side of a hill in Sepphoris, Dr.'
where Prof. Leroy Waterman, chair- Waterman explained, and was used
man of the Department of Oriental 'to draw off rainwater.
Languages, has gathered antiquities Fragments of pottery and ancient
and plaster casts from the Palestin- lamps of Sepphoris are in the collec-
ian city of Sepphoris and from the tion. The lamps were ingenious in
East. their manufacture, having a round
Sepphoris, located only a few miles hole in the top into which the an-
from Nazareth, flourished in the first, cients poured olive oil.j
century, A.D., Professor Waterman
said. The oik of the antiquities were MiuseilmL (Quiet Broken
discovered on a University expeditionr
in 1932. (C By Its Spring Cleaning

Puibiiation in the Bunetin is consttiietive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the .fflee of the Assistant to the President Unt :3:20 PAC;
11:00 A.1. on Saturday.

Cooperation IS
Lecture Topic
Stevens To Present Eighth
Extension Service Talk
"Cooperation - a Technique for
Living Together' will be the subject
of A. K. Stevens of the English de-
partment in the eighth lecture of the
course on "Contemporary Problems
and the Cooperative Movement"
sponsored by the Extension Service.
The lecture will be given at 8 p.m.
today in Room 1025 Angell Hall.
In his lecture, Mr. Stevens will de-
scribe the "group-process" method
of solving problems collectively and
will discuss a functional plan of co-
operative organization.
Prof. Edgar H. Gault of the mar-
keting edpartment will give the lat
lecture of the course March 21. His
talk, on recent legislation toward
price-fixing and its effect on coopera-
tives, has been added to the original
Avukah To Hear Heller
Dr. Bernard Heller, recently re-
tired director of the local Hillel Foun-
dation, will speak at a meeting of
Avukah, national student Zionist or-
ganization, at 7:30 p.m. today in the
Foundation. His subject will be
"Palestine and the World Today."

One show case contains plaster
casts of Babylonian seals for business
documents such as bills of lading,
contracts and receipts. These were
brought to Ann Arbor in 1920 by
Professor Waterman's predecessor and
were copied from the originals in the
British Museum.
Another case contains ancient
Babylonian business documents. Cu-
neiform characters in the form of
wedges, Professor Waterman ex-
plained, were used by the Babylon-
ians, Assyrians and Persians.
The mechanical skill and the art
work of ancient Sepphoris, including
long bone and ivory hairpins and
needles together with some orna-
mental shells are also on exhibition.
Kohl sticks, that is eyebrow pencils,
used much the same as modern lip-
sticks, heavily corroded metal bells,
hammers and other utensils along
with a finely wrought piece of mosaic,
made by a remarkably skilled crafts-
man, are in this display.
Faculty Members
To Give Lectures
University faculty men will give
more than a score of talks on inter-
national relations, music, literature,
art and adult education as part of the
program of the seventh annual Adult
Eduction Institute to be held here
May 1 to 5. Tentative plans were
announced yesterday by Dr. C. A.
Fisher, director of the University Ex-
tension Service.
Among those speaking will be Prof.
Dwight L. Dumond of the history
department, Prof. Robert C. Angell of
the sociology department and Prof.
Paul M. Cuncannon of the political
science department.

The academic peace of the Mu-
seums Building has been. shattered
the last few weeks while the sound
of scaffolding being erected and re-
moved echoes through the halls. Re-
search work has been hindered by
the acrid smell of fresh paint which
has penetrated the dustiest corners.
For the first time in 10 years the
exhibition halls are being given a
spring cleaning. So while the re-
decoration process is going on, Dr.1
Elmer Berry of the museums staff,
sadly turns would-be visitors away
with, "We hope to be finished about
March 20, but who can tell?"
University Can
Be Improved,
Claim Students
(Continued from Page 1)
all women, size 14, of a pulchritudin-
ous nature, who aren't taller than Il
could attend college without expense."n
Dorothy Primeau, '40: "Increased
faciltiies for a more social life that
will make each individual feel him-
self part of a University; a real social
group instead of a series of unrelat-
ed and individual endeavors."
Saul Sachs, '39: "I feel that, now
that the University has taken a step
in the right direction in adopting a
tutorial system for some students,
thus providing greater stimulus for
individual achievement, it should go
even further. Extend it to eventually
include all students. I think that a
system based on the Chicago tutorial
plan would be quite adequate."

(Continued from Page 4)
afternoon, March 14, at 2:15, in
the Mary B. Henderson Room of the
Michigan League.
Finance Committec: The following
people are asked to meet with the
Finance Committee at the League at
three o'clock today.
R. Barber J. Baron
M. McNeill M. K. Adams
D. Arnold P. Kalb
M. Warshaw E. Trebilcock
C. Priehs L. Packer
0. Erickson H. Weinstein
Airnien Plan
rip rI() ]'Oy
A i 1p 10O 1 MY
Aeronauiticeal S t ni d e ui t s
To Visit Waco Plant
The Institute of Aeronautical Sci-
ences will conduct the first in a series
of inspection tours Friday morning
when the members of the Institute
will visit the Waco Aircraft Corp. at
Troy, O., Jerome J. Czajkowski, '39E,
publicity director, announced yes-
terday. The group will be shown
the plant, the production arrange-
mend and the finished planes, he
Friday afternoon the group will'
visit Wright Field, the U.S. Army
proving station for aircraft, equip-
ment and materials. The members
of the Institute will have the oppor-
tunity to witness the pursuit ship
competition being held at the field
at that time. They will also inspect
Wright Field's famed museum, test-
ing and research laboratories, and
administrative offices.
To Talk In Pontiac
Harry Hopkins, Secretary of Coin-
merce, has been invited to speak
March 22 in Pontiac by U.S. Senator
Prentiss M. Brown of Michigan.'The
occasion is the fiftieth anniversary
of the Oakland County Jefferson Club.
Hopkins' subject is expected to be
labor relations.

M. McElroy

F. Wilkinson

Coning Events
Research Club will meet on Wed-
nesday,. March 15, at 8 p.m., in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Bldg.
Program: Prof. H. T. Price will
speak on "Compositor's Grammar,"
and Dean E. H. Kraus will speak on
"Some Aspects of the Practice and
Theory of Diamond Cutting."
The Council will meet in the As-
sembly Hall at 7:30 p.m.
Mr. Louis Untermeyer. Schedule
for week of March 13-20.
Tuesday, March 14. Coffee hour at
Michigan Union (North Lounge). 4
p.m. For informal meeting with Mr.
l Untermeyer. Students and faculty
members cordially invited.
Meeting with C temporary Poetry
class. 7 p.m. Michigan Union (North
,Lounge). Subject: "Poetry at Play:
Play with Purpose." Open to all stu-
Thursday, March 16. Coffee hour
at Michigan Union (North Lounge). 4
Lecture to engineering students. 8
p.m. Rackham Lecture Hall. Subject:
"Poetry as a Function-And How It
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
neet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing at 4:15 p.m. on Wednesday,
March 15. Professor Ernest F. Bark-
er will speak on "Methods of Infrared
Measurements and the Spectrum of
Actuarial Students: Mr. Joseph
Reault of the Maccabees will speak
on "Supervision of Insurance Com-
panies by Insurance Departments,"
on Wednesday, March 15, at 8 p.m.,
in the West Lecture Room of the
Rackham Building.
La Sociedad Hispanica; The fourth
lecture on the current series spon-
sored by La Sociedad Hispanica will
be presented Wednesday, March 15,
at 4:15 p.m., in 108'R.L. (Please note
change of room). E. A. Mercado, of
the Department of Romance Lan-
guages, will discuss "El cuento es-

panol" (The Spanish Short Story)
This lecture will replace the, one or-
iginally scheduled for the above date.
i-sn by ticket only.
The ngijsh Journal Club will hold
its regilar monthly meeting Thurs-
day evening, March 16, at eight p.m.
in the West Conference Room of the
Rackham Building. Mr. John Weim-
er will speak on "A Method of Re-
search in Renaissance Biography."
All who are interested are invited to
Economics Club: Professor P. Sar-
gant Floience of the University of
Birmingham, England, will speak on
'"The Psychology of the British Busi-
nessman" before the Economics Club
on Thursday, March 16, at 7:45 in
the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: Members planning to take the
inspection trip to Wright Field, Day-
ton, Ohio, will have until 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday, March 15, to sign their names
on the list which is posted on the
Aeronautical Engineering Bulletin
Board. A complete outline of the
trip, and an approximate expense
account, is also posted on the Bulle-
tin Board. There will be a meeting
of all members going on the trip at
5 p.m. Thursday, in the Airplane De-
sign Drafting Room, B-308 East En-
gineering Building, for the purpose
of placing everybody as to transpor-
Phi Sigma meeting Wednesday eve-
ning at 8 p.m. in the West Lecture
Room of the Rackham Building.
Dr. Phillip Jay will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "Recent Ad-
vances in the Study of Dental Ca-
Refreshments will be served.
Tau Beta Pi. Election meeting at
the Union, Wednesday, March 15, at
6:15 p.m. It is important that every
member be present. Please note
change in date.
Women's Athletic Association: The
W.A.A. meeting scheduled for Wed-
nesday, March 15 has been post-
poned until later notice.
The Interior D9cpration Group of
the Faculty Women's Club will meet
at the League on Thursday after-
noon, March 16 at 3 o'clock. Mrs.
Elsie McCoy, Sewing Instructor for
the Singer Sewing Machine Company,
will demonstrate "The Construction
of Slip Covers."




M 1 4 N I hj

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Pair Pajamas

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