Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

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 19, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-19

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


MMAT, 'MA'Y 19, .1939

_ :

A Apt 'O.,nT i.lll A4 %,p

Hillel Head Hits
Britain's Plan
For Palestine
(Continued from Page 1)
inowitz emphasized. Here, he stressed,
Britain will not only confront the op-
position of the Jewish population
already trained in the Havlaga or
"self-restraint" movement, but also a
firm reaction against many phases
of the plan by the moderate Arabs'
whose hopes in the future of Pales-
tine will lead them to side passively
with the Jews.
"The moderate Arabs realize fully
what the influx of Jews has done fot
Palestine. They see that the Jews have-
brought progress. They have drained
the swamps, built the hospitals, irri-
gated the fields, introduced the ex-
tensive use of electricity, established
industry. The moderate Arabs know
that a great future is in store for
Palestine if Jewish immigration is
allowed to continue and if the Jews
are not oppressed," Doctor Rabino-
witz said.
It is the extremist Arabs, the ter-
rorists, led by the Mufti group who
have fought against the. Jews and
struggled for the passage of just such
a plan as Chamberlain offered last
Wednesday, he added.
"Britain's plan, however, allows fori
the immigration intd Palestine of;
15,000 Jews every year for the next
five years. This, on the surface, would
seem to cripple seriously Jewish hopes
for a refuge from persecution. But
more than 75,000 Jews will go into
Palestine within the next five years.
They will go there, legally or illegally,
he concluded. "Where else is there a
place for them to go?" he asked.


New Soviet Ambassador usinessmen Hospitals Are S
.Meet Today Mrs. Ketchanm
For D iscussion More than 100,000 days of illn
in the lives of 275 patients during t
16 year period provided Mrs. Dorot
-{(Continued :rrm Page 1) Ketcham, director of Social Servi
" e~r at University Hospital. with manter
lems of marketing, accounting and
finding capital for business for her recently published book d
Harry A. Mitchell, '26BAd, Profes- scribing hospitals as social instit
sor of Marketing at Tulane Univesi- tions.
..' .ty, will lead the discussion on "How Hospitals serve the communi
t....I.Market Research Aids the Student" Mrs. Ketcham claims, by correlati
at 2 p.m. in the East Lecture Room professional opportunity, growth a
of the Rackham Building. Considera- study with the patient's return1
tion of an accountant's responsibility health. University Hospital pro
will be undertaken at the same time her contention because it offers eve
n in 'the Assembly Room with James educational facility at its disposali
Pottinger, '20, of Ferry-Morse Seed the patient.
Co., Detroit. chairman. A third round- Educational services in Univers:
table on "Finding Capital for Busi- Hospital include case work; the h
nesses and Business for Capital" at pital school, occupational thera
Youngest ambassador from a ; p.m. in the West Lecture Room special activities and library servic
major power, Constantine Ouman- will be led by Prof. Merwin H. Water- From 1,000 to 3,000 children rece
sky (above), 37, has been named to man, '26BAd. instruction there during the avera
represent the Union of Soviet Completing the day's activities will year. Occupational therapy, M
Socialist Republics, at Washington, be a banquet at 6:30 p.m. in the Ketcham says, affords the ill
D.C.-Unin, honoring seven students of "means of expression and exhan
the School of Business. Those to be in learning crafts." The libra
Prof. cLaughhin onored include Sanders A. Good- throws open its facilities to ever
stein, '39; Frederick R. Jones, '39; one.
To Speak On Stars Margrt Ellen Goodrich Power, '39; The purpose of the book, accor
ie' Tachna, '39; Elizabeth H. ing to Mrs. Ketcham, is to make avai
The American Association of Va- Christen, '40; David G. Hertzberg, '40; able to people interesting in Soci
able Star Observers, an William Donald Knight, '40. Service work the experiences a
tabl Str Oserers anorganization William A. rayer, formerly of the methods of dealing with patientsi
of amateur and professional astrono- University's department of history, University Hospital
mers devoted to the study of variable will speak on "America and the Euro- U nising Hsphas .e
stars and allied subjects, will hold its pean Crisi" Astonishng success hais be
annual convention in Ann Arbor'this ______Crisis:"achieved in teaching the patients ne
weekend. crafts, Mrs. Ketcham points out, th;
The convention will be opened to- Ruthven Alum niGuest.
nightwith an address by. Prof. Dean President Rutliven and T. Hawley
B. McLaughlin of the astronomy de- Tapping, general secretary of the F F
partment on "Temporary Stas" at Alumni Association, will be guests at DAL1/ F
the Rackham Auditorium at 8:15 the spring banquet of the University
p.m. today. of Michigan Club of Chicago today. Publication in the Bulletin is construct
- Copy received at the office of the A
. . 1:00 A.M
DO. .THERES A (Continued from Page 4)
Founders' Room of the Michiga
Union. All faculty members interest
ed in speaking German are cordial
invited. There will be a brief in
formal talk by Mr. Frank G. Ryde
on "Ernstes und Heiteres aus de
Transportation to Horse Show:A
special bus will be provided to th
Fair Grounds if enough people Indi
cte cate their intention to use it. Th
FORYOUU...l" & UAL A nnUI bus will leave at 1:30 on Saturda
from North University and Stat
Streets and a round-trip -fee of V
cents will be charged. Reservation
. At I ativel Pricedu Attractive to earmto on this bus must be made befre Fr
4AIA~~I5~I * * 44II d~ VULcay noon by caHling the Women
Athletic Building.
All University Women: There wi
be a biking party on Monday-afte
s5S"noon, May 22, leaving the Women
/J Athletic Building at 4:15. Plea
sign up in Barbour Gymnasium or
r to the Women's Athletic Building, c
~y call Jane Brichan at 6944.
Graduate Outing Club: The anna
spring overnite will be held at Cam
Takoma, Clear Lake, from 3 p.m
Saturday, May 20 to 3 p.m., Sunda
Here's the call to all JU N IORS who May 21. There will be canoeing, hik
want to be casual or cute ... sport- ng, swining, baseball, etc. A.
time bound or date-time minded. It's graduate students and faculty are in
the gala event we've planned for and oesrvall 095 by Saturday noo
you've waited for. Too much to tell
about, but we do promise you a smart Tickets for the Graduate Sprin
treat when you come in to choose Formal being held Saturday, May 2(
from Kitty Fisher's new versions of are on sale at the Information Des]
frmKirscoolness and smartness. of the Rackham Bldg. Prie: $1.50
summercoper couple.
The Lutheran Student Club wi
hold its annual banquet in honor o
its seniors this Sunday evening at th
Zion Parish Hall at 6:00. There wi
f be a fellowship hour from 5:30 unti

Atnuai Hillel Bano net will be held
at the Michigan Union this Sunday
at 6 pim. All _members of the Foun
dation are cordially invited. Resei
X:vatiois ,hould be made by calling the
Mihigan Dames: All miiebier, a
their fanilies are invited to a Picni
ti f, < 4 p to be held Saturday at 4 o'clock at
< 4r4 k ob: {,. , y....he Island. In the event of rail, the
I )
43E.UT4,"{° b,,kleF o".p a'emen ° n-
lormation, and illustrated catalog.
* Specil Course for College Women
opens in New York and Boston Sep-
te m b e r 2 . 19 3 9 .e w . . -

ocial Institutions,
a Claims In Book
ess enable some of them to earn their
he livings. One girl, whose home was
hy near a fishing resort center, mastered
ces the art of fly tying while a patient
ial succeeded in earning a living for her-
e- self and her mother.
tu- These hospital services, offered by
the Social Service department, reach
ty, thousands of people. More than 30,-
ng 000 patients from Michigan alone are
nd admitted each year to the hospital.
to These and their fellows have been
ves able to endure the long confining
ery hours by means of the occupational
to diversions, reading facilities, organ-
ized school work and special classi-
ity fications.
es 15 Engineers Tapped
ge By Vulcan Society
rs. f
a Fifteen engineers were tapped by
ge Vulcans Wednesday night after prov-
ry ing their ability to undergo Vulcan's
y- test of fire.
Junior engineers honored were :
d- Daniel R. Ranney, J. Anderson Ash-
il- )urn, Richard M. Adams, Harry M.,
al Howell, Thomas C. Jester, Lorenz W.
nd Rinek, Robert J. Goodyear, John H.
in Haigh, Almon W. Conrath, Carl D.
Wheeler, Douglas P. Tracy, James
en E. Brown, Hadley J. Smith and Fred-
ew erick L. Shands. Ganson P. Taggart,
at '40E, was also tapped.

Starr Commonwealth
Will Sponsor Tag Day
Once homeless and friendless boys,
now residents of the Starr Common-
wealth near Albion, will invade the
city tomorrow on a tag-selling spree,
to raise funds for continuing the
program of the horle-school begun
25 years ago by Floyd Starr.
Supported by public donations and
contributions and by proceeds from
the Starr Commonwealth Farm, the
Commonwealth provides progressive
education through the first 11 grades.

Students Seek Posts
In Campus Election
(Continued from Page 1)
may be cast at any one of the polling
places, but in voting for the vice-
presidents of the Union, the voter
must cast his ballot at the polling
place of the school in which he is
registered. Those incorrectly listed in
the student directory may obtain a
correction from the Office of the
Dean of Students. Absolutely no elec-
tioneering will be allowed within the
rooms in which voting is taking place,
Brown emphasized.,

Friday and Saturday
White Elephants to us - Grand Bargains to you.
Groups of Suits, Coats, Dresses, Jackets, and Blouses
that are in the way of new incoming summer stock.
at $7.95 - $1000 $15.00
Values to $29.75
Two-Piece SUITS
at $5.00 - $7.95
DRESSES at $5.00-$10.00

tive notice to all members of the University.
Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.M.;
on Saturday.
picnic will be transferred to Lane
Hall. For further information call
n Mrs. Riley 3839.
.y International Center: All foreign
a- students and their friends are invited
er to take part in a tour of some of Ann
er Arbor's most beautiful gardens next
Sunday afternoon, May 21, from 2
to 5 o'clock. This tour has been ar-
A ranged especially for the Center ay
1e the Ann Arbor Garden Club. Cars
i will be at the Center at two o'clock to
e provide transportation. It is impera-
y tive to sign up at the Center for this
e trip, .or phone 4121, Extension 2131.
8 All foreign students who expect to
s leave. the University before next fall,
.i either to transfer to other institu-
's tions or to return to their homes are
invited to be present as guests of the
University at the Sunday evening
ll supper next Sunday, May 21, at 6
r- o'clock. It will be much appreciated
s if they will let us know in advance
se if they can come.
r -


Sizes I1 to 44

Values to $29.75

DRESSES. at $2.00 - $3.95
Mostly JUNIOR SIZES 11 - 17


.at $2.00, $2.95

Blouses.., at S0c, $1.00
he lizabeth Pi ion
309 South State Street--Just off campus


Why You Must
Buy a: '39 Ensian
A vivid pictorial review

of the


at Michigan

* Sports Events
" Senior Photos
" Activities
* Party Life
* Fraternity
* Sorority
* FaculIty
* Satire
* Humor


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan