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May 27, 1939 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-27

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f

GE SIX

THE M I CHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 27, 1939

IFC To Issue
New Pamphlet
For Freshmen
Publication Marks Effort
For. Better Orientation
Of MichiganApplicants
Better integration and orientation,
of prospective rushees is the objective
of a new fraternitytpamphlet now be-
ing planned by the Interfraternity
Council, Tom Adams, '40, president,
said yesterday.
Fraternity organizations in other
universities have tried and found suc-
cessful this method of reaching the
incoming freshmen, Adams pointed
gut. ,Qreatly aided by their exper-
ience, the Interfraternity Council
plans to issue a pamphlet illustrating
the fraternity system here on campus
and other phases of University life.
The pamphlet will be sent to all in-
coming freshmen along with copies
of the summer Daily and material
from various indepbndent organiza-
tions.
By telling those coming here some
of the potentialities of fraternities, itI
is hoped to overcome, the usual dif-
ficulties facing freshmen who only
become aware of the possibilities
available when it is too late. To
further facilitate rushing, the Coun-
cil plans to have three booths for
registration this coming fall rather
than one as in past years. To elimi-
nate -the lack of coordination with
respect to rushees, the Council plans
to have a banquet for all registered
rushees on the Friday of Orientation
week.
Welcome Extended
To Letter Carriers

'Mexican Lindbergh' Sets New Record

Francisco Sarabia is shown here waving a greeting after he landed
in New York to claim a new Mexico City-New York speed record of 10
hours 48 minutes. The old'record was set by the late Amelia Earhart in
1935. Sarabia is called the "Mexican Lindbergh."
Mosher-Jordan Girls Oppose
9:30 Curfew, Survey Reveals

Si ma Rho Tau
Completes Year
With Banquet
Sigma Rho Tau, honorary en-
gineering speech society, successfully
completed its tenth anniversary year
with its Tung Oil Banquet last Tues-
day.
A number of prominent University
professors addresses the group dur-
ing the year. Among theme were
Prof.hHorace W. King of the hy-
draulic engineering department who
spoke on "Reservoirs"; Prof. Henry C.
Adams of the naval architectural de-
partment who discussed the "Faults
of Big Ships"; Prof. F. N. Menefee
of the engineering mechanics de-
partment who talked on the PWA and
Government Owned Power Utilities,"
and Prof. James H. Cissel of the
structural engineering department
who spoke on the possibilities of the
Mackinaw Straits Bridge. I
Other speakers included Prof. Al-1
fred H. White of the chemical en-
gineering department, Prof. Walter
E. Lay of the mechanical engineering
department, and Prof. Shorey Peter-
sen of the economics department who.
talked about plastics, the rear-en-
gine principle in automobiles, andl
patents.
At the national convention of the
organization held here two weeks ago,
the Michigan chapter captured the
trophy for the most outstanding work
of any of the five national groups
League To Donate
To Health Service
Complete furnishings for a double
room will be the contribution of the1
League to the new addition of the
Health Service which will be opened
next year, it was announced yester-
day by Dorothy Shipman, '40, presi-
dent of the League.
The new furniture will consist of
two hospital beds, two bedside tables,
two easy chairs, lamps, and two
straight chairs. The resolution to do-
nate the money for the project was
made at the last meeting of the
League Council.
The new addition, which is to be
on the west side of the Health Serv-
ice, will probably open the second
semester of next year.
New Records To Feature
Melodies Of Michigan
Recordings of the "Michigan Fan-
tasy" played by the Varsity Band at
the Band Concert Tuesday night have
been made in standard, record form.
The transcription was made during
the concert in Hill Auditorium, and
orders for copieg will be taken today
at the Broadcasting Service

Hyma Writes
'Eternal Life'
Discussion Of Spiritualism
Is Book's Theme
An historical analysis of the rela-
tion between Christianity and spirit-
ualism is the subject of "Eternal Life,"
latest book published by Prof. Albert
Hyma of the history department. It
will be placed on sale June 6 on
campus.
Highlighted in the book is a sum-
marization of the sermons of the
Apostle Peter and his contest with
Simon the Magician, greatest medium
in the Roman Empire. Prof. Hyma
here draws upon the account by
Clement of Rome, who accompanied
Peter from 34 to 53 A.D.
Contact between Christians on
earth and those in Heaven is dis-
cussed by Professor Hyma in detail,
and he mentions also famous cases,
such as those of Dante, Thomas a
Kempis and Joan of Arc.
He shows that spiritualism is very
much like witchcraft, and therefore,
in part, is to be condemned. Professor
Hyma points out, however, that com-
munion with good spirits has been
proved to be historically correct and
results in greater intellectual and
spiritual capacity.
Physics Group
HoldsMeeting
Prof. Williams To Speak
At OpeningSession
Michigan Teachers of College Phys-
ics will hold their spring meeting to-
morrow in the laboratory of the East
Physics Building.
At the morning session Prof. N. H.'
Williams and Prof. H. S. Howe of the
physics department will give a lec-
ture with demonstrations on ultra-
short wave phenomena; and Prof.
William W. Sleator of the department
will demonstrate longitudinal stand-
ing waves maintained by the Ber-
noulli effect, and will also give a new
demonstration of the center of per-
cussion.
After a luncheon at the League, in
which Dr. W. H. D. Childs of the
Royal Institution will describe his
organization's present activities, the
meeting will reconvene at the labor-
atory. Prof. F. A. Firestone of the'
physics department will address the
afternoon session on infra and ultra
sound, with demonstrations.
A special program of activities will
be provided for those ladies who doh
not wish to attend the regular ses-
sion, including a tour of the .city and
the University.

Language Exchanges
Planned For Summer
A language exchange will be held
this summer at the International
Center to enable those majoring in
Latin-American, Near Eastern and
Far Eastern Studies to get practice
in speaking certain foreign languages,
according to J. Raleigh Nelson, direc-
tor of the Center.
Foreign students, who are now
studying at various schools in the
United States will come here during
the Summer Session to meet and talk
with American students in their lan-
guages. They will meet at regular
four o'clock teas and converse in
Spanish, Arabic, Portuguese, or Chi-
nese, the languages chosen to be used
this summer.
A special reception will be held for
coming Chinese students during the
second week of the Summer Session
at the International Center, instead
of the usual League affair.

Signs

Milk Measure

LANSING, May 26.-(P)-The milk
control bill, which pegs the price of
milk to assure the producer a fair
profit for his product, was sigpled to-
day by Governor Dickinson.
Under the new act distributors will
be required to pay at least the set
price for fluid milk. Another provi-
sion, aimed at halting price wars,
forbids sale of milk at less than cost.
The Governor said he hoped "soon"
to appoint a milk control board of
two producers, one distributor, a
representative of the consumers and
the commissioner of agriculture.
New Officers Installed
New officers for the coming year
were installed at the annual ban-
quet of Le Cercle Francais held at
the Union Wednesday evening. New
officers are: Mary Allinson, '40Ed.,
president; Carrie Wallach, '41, vice-
president; Alice Ward, '41, secretary
and Salvatore Longo, treasurer.

Classified Directory

(Continued from Page 1)

business sessions and before the par-
ade.
Today's program is highlighted by
a dinner at 6 p.m. in the Union, with
George J. Burke, Ann Arbor attorney,
and Clarence F. Stinson, assistant
national secretary of the National
Association of Letter Carriers, the
principle speakers. Prof. John L.
Brumm of the journalism department
will be toastmaster.
S'econd and third business sessions
for delegates will be held at 8 a.m.
and 1 p.m. today in the Rackham
School. Officers for the coming year
will be elected and next year's con-
vention city ,chosen ,at the afternoon
session: -
le women will liold business ses-
sions at 8:30 a.m. and 2 p.m., with
installation of officers at the final
meeting. Memorial services in honor
of members departed during the past
year will be held at 1:30 p.m.

Governor Dickinson

By ELEANOR WILLIAMS
More than half of the freshmen
women questioned at Mosher-Jordan
Hall, in a survey conducted by The
Daily, were opposed to the 9:30 p.m.
weekday curfew ruling effected this
semester.
All, however, agreed unanimously
that library work was seriously ham-
pered when the permission for fresh-
men was limited from 10:30 to 9:30
p.m.
"There are people who go to the
library to study," declared one girl.
"The time is far too short-at the
most an hour and three-quarters-to
get much done. Research papers in
particular are affected."
Among the suggestions made for
remedying the situation was that
freshmen ought to be permitted to
stay out until the library closes, dur-
ing the period before finals. Others
favored a 10 p.m. curfew; still others,
10:15 p.m.-
One girl proposed that a checking
system be established at the library,
where the freshmen women would be
required to sign in and out, much as

they do already in the dormitories or
League houses.
Several of the number opposed to
the new system were highly indig-
nant at what they termed being
"babied."
"If we. aren't old enough to de-
cide for ourselves whether we are go-
ing to studyor date on a week night,"
stated one freshmen, "we aren't old
enough to come to college."
About one-third of the girls ques-
tioned expressed approval of the new
rule. Nine-thirty curfew, they said,
allow time for dating and time for
studing, a pleasant combination that
does not make it necessary any long-
er to study later-or early-after a
date.
One upperclassman favored giving
the freshmen 10:30 p.m. permission
as a method of eliminating all but
the serious-minded.
Another young lady shook her head.
"Nine-thirty permission is a good
idea," she said. "I can't run riot!"
Try A Want-Ad My Ladj

FOR RENT'
FOR RENT-Professors: four cot-
tages ideally located on Lake Michi-
gan near Manistee, for rent, quiet,
rest, charm. Rates particularly
reasonable. Take a weekend before
July 1 and investigate -this offer.
For arrangements call John R.
Stiles, 2-3171. 692
FOR RENT-To sublet for summer
school or entire summer, modern
3 room apt. furnished. Next to
campus. Phone 4373. 693
FOR RENT-One double, 1 single
room for three graduate students
next fall. $3 week. 1209 Cambridge
Court. 2-1359. 694
LAUNDRIES
A TRIAL WILL PROVE-Shirts 14c.
Ace Laundry, 1114 S. University.
669
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Regulation tennis ox-
fords 98c. Whites and blues with
smooth rubber soles. R and S Shoe
Store, 108 5. Main Street. 622
FOR SALE-Economical transporta-
tion, 1928 Model A, $50, in excellent
running condition. Mr. Wisdom,
432 Maynard. 2-2112. 697
FOR SALE - Baritone saxaphone.
Good condition. Low price. Call
Howard 5156. 698

WANTED - TYPING
EXPERIENCED typing, stenographic,
mimeographing service. Phone 7181
or evening 9609. 678
TYPING-Experienced. filss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING-Reasonable rates. Miss L,
M. Heywood, 414 Maynard St.,
phone 5689. 271.
WANTED
WANTED-Any Old Clothing. Pay $5
to $500. Suits, overcoats, mink,,Per-
sian lambs, diamonds, watches,
rifles, typewriters and old gold,
Phone and we will call. Ann Arbor
6304. 388
OUR REPRESENTATIVE will be in
the Michigan Union on Wednesday,
May 31st for the purpose of inter-
viewing men for summer employ-
meit in the Pickle Districts. Em-
ployrment will be limited to men who
have had farm experience and who
are acquainted with farm life. H.
J. Heintz Co. . 696
MISCELLANEOUS
WASHED SAND and Gravel, Drive-
way gravel, washed pebbles. Killins
Gravel Company. Phone 7112. 17
CASH PAID for your discarded
clothing. Claude Brown, 512 S.
Main. 311
HOME DECORATORS-Decorating,
painting. Budget plan if desired.
Dial 7209. .,r-181

.'

I

THE

MICHIGAN

GRADUATE

Seeking Professional and Social Contacts in His New Home Joins a

UNIVERSITY

OF MICHIGAN

CLUB

Following Are the

Secretaries of These Clubs.

Contact Them When You Arrive at Your New Home.

4

Adrian, Mich. - John W. Cowin, '25, A.M. '31,
Adrian High School
Akron, Ohio - Charles T. Pflueger, Jr., '29. '311,
229 Beck Ave.
Albany, N.Y. - Fred J. Decker, M.S. '25, g'26-'27,
6 Edison Ave.
Ann Arbor - William C. Walz, '27, 116 N. Fourth Ave.
Atlanta, Ga. - Alex M. Hitz, e'11-'12, l'12-'14,
1314 Citizens and Southern Bank Bldg.
Aurora, Ill. - John G. Plain, '25, Merchants National
Bldg.
Baraga County, Mich.- N. J. Martin, '30, L'Anse, Mich.
Battle Creek, Mich. - John D. Hubly, '29-'32, e'28-'29,
60 Greenwood Avenue
Bay City, Mich. - Lloyd W. Bartlett, '27, J.D.'29,
401-02 Phoenix Bldg.
Benton Harbor-St. Joseph - Dr. Harold Courtright,
'26d, 307 Fidelity Bldg., Benton Harbor, Mich.
Billings, Mont. - Charles E. Borberg, '32, A.M.'37,
Billings High School.
Birmingham, Alabama - Mrs. James B. Johnson, '25,
2505 Montevallo Rd.
Boston, Mass.-Gwyn M. Hughes, '26, 154A Newbury St.
Buffalo, N.Y. - Jack L. Rohn, '33e, 678 Potomac Ave.
Butte, Mont. - Guy P. Bliss, '07, 1036 W. Diamond St.
Cadillac, Mich. - Rae E. Johnston, e'10-'13,
410 N. Shelby St.
Calumet, Mich. - Miss Barbara M. Evert, '12,
111 Shelden St., Houghton, Mich.
Cedar Rapids, Ia. - Dwight John Krumboltz, '24 1,
2231 - 5th Ave., S. E.
Charleston, W. Va. --Robert E. Merrill, '36e, '32-'33,
1596 Virginia St.
Charlotte, Mich. - C. B. Fisk Bangs, '19, '21 1,
Pythian Temple Bldg.
Chattanooga, Tenn. - Walter M. Cline, Jr., '37,
2000 Vance Ave.
Cheyenne, Wyo. - Andrew E. Roedel, Jr., '16p,
2119 House St.

Chicago, Ill.- Leo Norville, '30, J.D.'32, 110 S. Dearborn
Cincinnati, Ohio - George J. Wohlgemuth, '30,
2340 Victory Parkway
Cleveland, Ohio - Lawrence E. Hackenberg, '32, '34 1,
1010 Leader Bldg.
Columbus, O. - Edward D. Smith, '00, 1240 Madison
Dallas, Tex. - Dr. Theodore W. Bywaters, '33m,
Medical Arts Bldg.
Dayton, O. - Paul H. Blum, '20-22, l'22-'23,
316 Harries Bldg.
Dearborn, Mich. - Dean C. Tate, A.M. '26, g'28-'29,
5219 Maple
Denver, Colo. - Stewart M. White, '37arch,
6695 West 13th Ave.
Des Moines, Ia. - John S. Howland, '34, '371,
412 - 51st St.
Detroit, Mich.-Edward N.Hartwick, '25, 720 Ford Bldg.
Dowagiac, Mich. -- James A. Lewis, A.M. '38,
High School Principal, Dowagiac City Schools.
Duluth, Minn. - William Maney, '29, 20 Don Avon
Ecorse, Mich. - Louise Walter, '28, A.M.'35,
9573 Fort St., Detroit;
Elkhart, Ind. - Willar'd A. Combs, '34, 960 E. Jackson
Blvd.
El Paso, Tex. - Louis R. Stein, '31, J.D.'33,
910 Bassett Tower
Erie, Penn. - Miss Hermine K. Bauschard, '28ed,
A.M. '29, 137 E. 7th St.
Escanaba, Mich. - William Peters, '29-'30,
1212 South Fourth Ave.
Evansville, Ind. - Morton W. Newman, '281, '23-'25,
515 Old National Bank Bldg.
Ferndale and Pleasant Ridge, Mich. - Mrs. Russell B.
McAfee, L.S.'29, 575 W. Drayton Ave., Ferndale
Flint, Mich. - Ralph T. Wills, '31ed, e'27-'30,
305 Sherman Bldg.
Fort Wayne, ;nd. - Alva John McAndless, '17,
Lincoln National Life Insurance Co.

Fort Worth, Tex. - Vernon F. Hillery, '23, '25 1,
2528 Waits St.
Frankfort, Mich. - Dr. Paul W. Pate, '31d, '26-'28,
Frankfort, Mich.
Gary, Ind. - Robert W. Atkins, '36, 716 Buchanan St.
Grand Haven, Mich. - F. C. Bolt, '18, 300 Washington
Grand Rapids, Mich. - Merle C. Baker, '27, l'25-'27,
830 Michigan Trust Bldg.
Great Falls, Mont. - Julius J. Wuerthner, '12 1, Mayor,
Great Falls, Mont.
Hartford, Conn. - Ned D. Wallace, '25, Auto Club of
Hartford, 162 Wells St.
Hastings, Mich. - Charles William Zink, '37e,
438 E. Center St.
Hillsdale, Mich. - William M. Glasgow, '10, County
Clerk, Hillsdale County, Hillsdale, Mich.
Holland; Mich. - Peter S. Boter, '35, J.D. '37, R. No. 1,
Holland, Mich.
Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands - Joseph V. Hodgson, '21,
'25 1, Attorney General's Dept., Iolami Palace,
Honolulu; H. I.
Houston, Tex. - R. Sheldan Wolfe, '28m, Houston
Medical Center, 2418 Travis St.
Indianapolis, Ind. - Erle A. Kightlinger, '33, '36 1,
1300 Fletcher Trust Bldg.
Ionia, Mich. - Lloyd T. Smith, '16, A.M. '24,
332 Union St.
Iron Mountain, Mich. - Henry C. Hogberg, e'27-'30,
'31-'32, Norway, Mich.
Ironwood, Mich. - Joseph E. Murphy, '04, Supt. of
Schools, Box 613, Hurley, Wisc.
Jackson, Mich. - John S. Denton, '27, '311, c/o Nor-
man E. Leslie, Jackson City Bank Bldg.
Jamestown, N.Y. - George T. Callison, '33, 67 Chest-
nut St.
Joliet, Ill. - John C. Cowing, '23 1, '17-'20, 307 Will
County Bank Bldg. ,
Kalamazoo, Mich. - Raymond W. Fox, J.D. '33, Assis-
tant Prosecuting Atty., Kalamazoo, Mich.

Kansas City, Mo. - George L. Gisler, J.D.'33,
906 Commerce Bldg.
Lansing, Mich. - James R. Ramsey, '271, 1808 Olds
Tower Bldg.
Lapeer, Mich. - Gerald R. Hodgson, '29-'31, Lapeer.
Lincoln, Nebr. - Dr. Harold S. Morgan, '25m, '20-'21,
935 Stuart Bldg.
Los Angeles, Calif. - William A. C. Roethke, '29, '321,
634 S. Spring St.
Louisville, Ky. - Robert Adams, Jr., '23, Spalding
Laundry & Dry Cleaning Co.
Madison, Wisc. - C. E. Marks, '02-'06, l'04-'05, Gay
Bldg.
Manila, Philippine Islands - Encarnacion Alzona,
Manila, P.I.
Marquette, Mich. - Howard S. Doolittle, '15, A.M. '28,
Supt. of Schools, 309 E. Main St., Negaunee, Mich.
Memphis, Tenn. - Edward W. Kuhn, '28-'32, l'32-'33,
2720 Higbee Ave.
Menominee, Mich. - Joseph L. Griffith, '31, M.S.P.H.
'36, 211 Stephenson Ave.
Miami, Florida - K. S. Keyes, '17, 501 First National
Bank Bldg.
Midland, Mich. - Miss Marjory I. Russell, '33ed,
901 E. Ellsworth
Milwaukee, Wisc. - Earl Louis Meixner, '29, '321,
152 W. Wisconsin
Minneapolis, Minn. - Charles F. Noonan, '23, '251,
1300 Soo Line Bldg.
Monroe, Mich. - H. M. Comstock, p'09-'10, 29 E. Front
Mount Clemens, Mich. - Miss Eunice E. Houghten, '26,
A.M. '31, 110 North Ave.
Mount Pleasant, Mich. - W. Allan Clark, '25e, M.S.'26,
Michigan Elevation Service, P. O. Box No. 29.
Munising, Mich. - Miss Doris M. Waring, '26-'27,
Munising, Mich.
New Orleans, La. - P. R. Wheeler, '29f, M.F.'30, South-
ern Forestry Experimental Station, 1013 Masonic
Temple.

,. II

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