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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 03, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M ... 9

Head Of CAA
To Be Speaker
At AiW Dinner
Committees Ann oun ce d
For Aviation Festival
To Be HeldMay 20
Robert H. Hinckley, chairman of
the Civil Aeronautics Authority, will
be the principle speaker at the an-
nual banquet of the Institute of Aero-
nautical Sciences to be held here May
20 in conjunction with the Aviation
On Parade air carnival May 21. Don
Grudin, '40E, publicity chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
Carnival To Feature Safety
The aviation carnival, which is be-
ing jointly sponsored by the Institute
of Aeronautical Sciences, the Univer-
sity of 'Michigan Glider Club, The
University Flying Club, and the
Washtenaw chapter of the National
Aeronautics Association, has been
planned to acquaint the average man
with the practicality of private flying
and to stress the safety and ease of
flying.
The carnival will feature numerous
exhibits of aircraft, accessories and
flight demonstrations. In keeping
with the objective of the carnival to
demonstrate safety in flying, stunt
flying will not be included on the
program, Grudin announced.
Sokol Named Chairman
Max Sokol, '39E, has been named
chairman of the air carnival. He
will work in conjunction with Dwight
S. Reynolds and George M. Downs,
co-chairman of the airport commit-
tee and Melvin E. Stevens, '39E, in
charge of programs and invitations.
Faculty advisois are Prof. M. J.
Thompson and Prof. E. W. Conlp, of
the department of areonautical en-
gineering.
Other comitteemen are: Fredrick
W. Palmer, '39E, banquet; Hans
Weichsel, '39E, aircraft exhibits; Ken-
neth Will, engine displays; Daniel
Ranney, '40E, flying exhibition; Alex-
ander Mc Rae, 39E, glider exhibition;
Lee Z. Seltzer, '40E, public address
system; and Edwood Cushing, trans-
portation.,
New German
Club Founded
Will Be A Local Chapter
Of NationalGroup
A Michigan chapter of the Ameri-
can Association of Teachers of Ger-
man was founded at a well-attended
German group meeting of the School-
masters Club last Friday, Prof. Hen-
ry W. Nordmeyer of the German de-
partment onnounced yesterday.
The national organization includes
18' chapters representing teachers in
schools and colleges from Massachu-
setts to California and from Minne-
sota to Tennessee. The founding of
themnew chapter here brings the total
to 19.
The AATG publishes The German
Quarterly, devoted to discussions of
educational methods, developments in
the teaching of German, and to re-;
views of textbooks, Professor Nord-
meyer explained. The new chapter
was formed in order to promote a
professional attitude among the
teachers of German in the state. Sim-
ilar organizations, he said, for French{
and Spanish have already established
their chapters in Michigan. The publi-
cation also contains suggestions for
extra-curricular activties and some
factual research on German literary,
and linguistic subjects.

A draft of a constitution was sub-
mitted at Friday's meeting, and after]
it was voted upon favorably, officers
were elected for the coming year.
Professor Nordmeyer was choseni
president, Miss Jennie Coy of Jack-
son, vice-president, and Miss Louise 1
P. Weinmann of Ann Arbor High1
School, secretary-treasurer.I

'Joint Distribution' Group Leads
As Agency For Jewish Relief

Italy Retains
Colonial Air,

University's Camp Davis Gives
Surveyors Practical Experience

fll

- -.-

On the frontiers of Europe these people f id themselves in a No Man's
Land-refused entry into new countries and forbidden to return to the
lax is from which they have been expelled, because of their religious
and political affiliations.

ar est American Society
Aiding Refugees In East
And Central Europe
By ROBERT PERLMAN
The Joint Distribution Committee,
one of the three organizations com-
bined in the United Jewish Appeal
drive, is the largest American agency
concerned with providing relief for
religious refugees in Central and Eas-
tern Europe.
Since 1933 the J.D.C. has spent $6,-
450,000 on its program in Germany
and Austria. Through free loan
societies established in 1914 the J.D.C.
has given financial assistance to Jew-
ish communities in Poland, Rumania,
Lithuania and Latvia.
The program of the Joint Distribu-
tion Committee has centered around
the following activities:
Retraining Jewish professional and
business men and women, deprived
of the chance to earn a living in those
fields, to become farmers, and crafts-
men in new countries.
Increasing educational opportuni-
ties for more than 30,000 Jewish chil-
dren who have been excluded from
'schools oy government decrees.
Paying for the transportation of
emigrants to Palestine and other
lands.
Training thousands of youths as
artisans, agricultural workers and
mechanics.
More than seventy thousand, chil-
Equal Rights
For Women
Topic Of Talk
Mrs. Amy C. Ransome, vice-chair-
man of the executive council of the
National Woman's Party will speak on
the Equal Rights Amendment at 4
p.m. Friday in the League, announced
Isbale Bruyere, '39 Arch.
Mrs. Ransome, has been variously,
president of the Washington branch
of the AAUW, delegate to the In-
ternational Council of Women at
Edinburgh representing the Nation-
al Council of Women in America and
a delegate to the Open Door Inter-
national Council at Cambridge Uni-
versity representing the NWP. One of
the founders of the World Woman's
Party, Mrs. Ransome has long been
active in work for the advancement
of women.
The Proposed Equal Rights Amend-
ment reads: - "Men and women shall
have equal rights throughout the
United States and every place sub-
ject to its jurisdiction."
Engineers To Hold Picnic
The annual senior enginee'rs' pic-
nic will be held the afternoon of Sat-
urday, May 13 in the Arboretum, it
was announced yesterday. Intel-de-
partment softball games and refresh-
ments will be featured

dren of Jewish families in Poland re-
ceived through the J.D.C. their one
substantial meal a day during school
hours.
As a result of J.D.C. activity, medi-
cal, dental and pre-natal care was
given to persons in Poland through
212 clinics and medical centers.
The Joint Distribution Commit-
tee finances many refugee agencies in
Europe and Central and South
America. It collaborates closely with
organizations in England. The J.D.C.
program not only gives immediate as-
sistance, such as food, clothing and
shelter, but it concentrates on the
training and emigration of refugees.
Sigma Rho Tilau
To HolMeet
Tenth Annual Convention
Set For Saturday
More than 200 members of Sigma
Rho Tau, honorary engineering
speech society, will attend the organi-
zation's 10th annual convention Sat-
urday, May 13, at the Union.
Organized in the University by
Prof. Robert D. Brackett of the en-
gineering English department, and
Prof. F. N. Menefee of the engineer-'
ing mechanics department, the or-
ganization now contains five chap-
ters. Other schools with chapters are.
the Detroit Institute of Technology,
Toledo University, Wayne, and Michi-
gan State.
The convention, which will feature
impromptu, project, raconteur and
Hall of Fame speaking contests, will
be highlighted by awarding a trophy
to the outstanding chapter.
Henry Billings, '40E, is general
chairman for the reunion. Publicity
will be handled by Charles Heinen,
'41E, Rex Burnham, '40E, John Sob-
esky, '41E, and Howard Fox, '40E.

Dewey Prob ale Can]didat-
For Pre-sidenit, Declares
Cuncannon In Address
(Continued from Page 1)
most significant part of our democ-
racy by abridging propaganda, lie
explained, the p: ople of the United
States mlust better educate them-
x-lves to detect biased and partisan
information.
In the "The Art of Listening to Mu-
sic," opening lecture of the Music
and Art Series, Prof. Glenn D. Mc-
Geoch of the Music School stressed
that the basis of musical apprecia-
tion is based on the false assumption
that music must depend on the other
arts for support. Before it can take
a legitimate place as an academic
subject, he added, music must be rid
of this attitude.
Brumni Talks On Ibsen
This false assumption has been
prevalent throughout the history of
music, he observed, until in the 19th
century Eduard Hanslick restated the
problem of musical esthetics and
clarified the independent and auto-
nomous position of music among the
arts.
Tracing the influence. of Ibsen on
modern dramatists, Prof. John L.
Brumm of the journalism depart-
ment declared, in the second lecture
of the Literature Series, that Ibsen
was the first of modern dramatists.
He wrote during the beginning of the
scientific era, Professor Brumm add-
ed, and had a profound effect on the
writers who followed him.
The program for today includes:
Parliamentary Law Series, Mrs. Em-
ma A. Fox, State parliamentarian of
the Michigan State Federation of
Women's Clubs, at 8 a.m.; Adult Edu-
cation Series, "Radio and Education,"
Prof. Waldo Abbot, director of the
Broadcasting Ser'vice, at 9; Music.
Art Series, "Making Sculpture," Carle-
ton W. Angell, museums sculptor, at
10; Literature Series, "Highlights in
Current Biography, Miss Edith
Thomas 1ofthe Library Extension
Service,, at 111...
Dr. Fisher To Preside
The afternoon meeting includes:
International Relations Series; "The
Dilemma of European Democracies,"
James K. Pollock of the political sci-
ence department, at 2 p.m.; Contem-
porary American Figures, "Paul Mc-
Nutt," Prof. Paul M. Cuncannon, at 3.
Dr. Charles A. Fisher, director of
the Extension Service, will preside at
a dinner at 6:15 p.m. in the Union
Ballroom. The dinner is in honor of
the State officers of the Michigan
Federation of Women's Clubs and
the personnel of the Institute.
An open house for visitors to the
Institute will be held at 8 p.m. in the
International Center by invitation of
J. Raleigh Nelson, counselor to
foreign students and director of the
Center.

Surveyors are pictured doing field work at Camp Davis. The casnp
can be seen in the background.

Camp Also Used As Base
In Geology Field Work;
72 Will Take Courses
By KARL KESSLER
Illustrative of the modern trend in
educational methods toward giving
practical experience in actual field
work is Camp Davis, the University
summer surveying camp near Jack-
son, Wyo.
Camp Davis is ideally situated both
for a surveying camp and for its re-
cently acquired function as a base
camp for geology field work. The
broad valley floor of Jackson's Hole,
its, numerous lakes and streams, and
the towering Teton Range over-look-
ing the camp provide enough varia-
tion of landscape to give the prospec-
tive surveyor a working knowledge of
any type of terrain that he may meet
in his future work.
Michigan pioneered ir1 the estab-
lishmen and manitenance of a camp
for summer field work. Camp Davis
was organized in 1874 under the sup-
ervision of the late Prof. J. B. Davis.
Scandinavian Club
Holds Picnic Today,
Dancing, games and a weiner roast
at the Island are planned for the
last regular meeting of the Scandin-
avian Club which will start at 8 p.m.
today in Lane Hall. All Scandinavian
students and their friends, especially
those who wish to join the group next
season are invited to attend.
A selected group of Norwegian folk
songs by Odin Anderson will be
featured at a banquet sponsored by
the club May 12, and a picnic May
19 will climax the year's activities.
Folk-dancing, travel talks, motion
pictures, games and discussions have
highlighted previous meetings which
were always characterized by their
old country hospitality.

The camp occupied several sites in
Michigan until 1929 when the Univer-
sity purchased a tract -of land in
Jackson's Hole. Wyo.
Camp Davis is located in the valley
of the Hoback River 75 miles south
of Yellowstone National Park. The
camp itself is situated on the flat
valley floor, but to either side rise
the towering peaks of the Hoback and
Grand Teton mountains. The build-
ings of the camp itself are construct-
ed of sheet iron with concrete floor-
ing. The water supply is brought to
the camp by gravity from a small
mountain stream south of the camp
site.
Thirty-six students, 20 surveyors
and 16 geologists, will take courses
there this summer, Prof. H. Bouchard
of the department of geodesy and
surveying director of Camp Davis,
announced yesterday.
Local Art Patrons
To Assist Exhibit
Ann Arbor collectors of Chinese
Art will contribute to a loan exhibi-
tion, which opened yesterday and
will continue until May 28. It is
sponsored by the Detroit Institute of
Arts.
The Detroit exhibit will feature
examples' of Chinese Art from collec-
tions in Michigan. Local contributors
include: Prof. and Mrs. Arno L. Bad-
er,' Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Earhart, Prof.
and Mrs. J. M. Plumer, Harold L.
Wallace, Peter Ruthven and Mrs.
Benjamin March.
Four collections of the University
will be included. These are: the col-
lection of R. K. Stockwell, O. J. Todd,
Dr. Walter Parker and the collection
of the Museum of Anthropology.
A special bus trip to the Institute
will be conducted Friday' by Profes-
sor Plumer. Reservations must be
made at the anthropoligical museum
by 10 a.m. Friday and no reservations
may be made by phone.

Dr. Emeneau
To Begin Indic
Bekigion Talks
Lecture By Yale Expert
Today Features Movies
Of FireWalking Rites
The first in a series of three lec-
tures discussing the religious condi-
tions in modern India will be offered
at 4:15 p.m. today in the main am-
phitheatre of the Rackhai Building
by Dr. Murray B. Emeneau of Yale
University, speaking under the aus-
pices of the Department of Oriental
Languages and the University Com-
mittee on Religious Education.
The first lecture, entitled "'unda-
mentals of Idea and Practice," will be
accrmpanied by motion pictures de-
picting the fire walking ceremonies
practiced during various religious fes-
tivals.
"Daily Rites: The Cult of Ascetism"
will be the subject of Dr. Emeneau's
second lecture at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the amphitheatre. His third lec-
ture on "The Cults of Vishnu-Krish-
na" will be offered at 4:15 p.m. Fri-
day in the Natural Science Auditori-
um.
Dr. Emeneau is considered a lead-
ing authority in the field of Indic
religions. He has recently returned
from a three year research period
among the various Indian language
groups. His grammatical account of
Toda and Mayalalam-two non-Dra-
vidian vernaculars-is now in publica-
tion.
Interest in the Sanskrit "Kavya" or
"court poetry and its associate the-
ories of poetics have long occupied Dr.
Emeneau. While working in San-
skrit, he produced "Twenty-Five Tales
of the Corpse Demon" which is still
considered one of the best translations
of a well-known Sanskrit story collec-
tion.
Chemical Engineers Plan
Tour Of Two Factories
A group of 70 chemical engineering
students will make an inspection trip
today to 'the plants 'of the Michigan
Alkali Co. at Wyandotte 'and the
White Star Refining Co. at Trenton.
The party will spend the morning
studying the various 'processes of an
oil refinery atnthe Trenton plant and
in the afternoon will proceed to the
alkali plant to make a particular
study of the soda ash process and
such methods of by-product recovery
as the ammonia absorption process.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe M*er
" Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.
Try A DAILY Classified

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IT'S A SOFT LIFE!

One man wanted to wear his to bed. That's how
completely relaxed the SKOL feels. Originally a

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