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May 30, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-30

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

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MAY 0, 1939

TUESDAY, MAY 30, 1939

50 Graduates
To Be Trained
As Counselors
Fresh Air Camp Leaders
Plan Season's Program
To HelpNeedy Boys
Orientation of Fresh Air Camp
counsellors at Patterson Lake will be
held from June 19 until the opening
of camp June 26, for more than 50
University graduates in sociology and
education, according to George Alder,
director of the camp.
A trip to Detroit has been planned
to familiarize the counselors with
the districts from which the boys
come. During orientation week, the
counselors will gain experience in
out-of-door cooking and sleeping and
other aspects of camping.
300 "Will Attend
Of the 300 boys who will attend
Fresh Air Camp, approximately 40
will be allowed to stay all summer.
These will be the special cases which
require expert attention for readjust-
ment. The Galens HealthCottage is
expected to figure prominently in
this work.
The boys who attend will be sent
by the Michigan Chidren's Aid In-
stitute, the Children's Center of
Detroit, the Jewish Social Service
Agency, the Dodge Community Cen-
ter in Detroit, the Family Welfare
Bureau of Ann Arbor and the Ann
Arbor Children's Service Bureau.
Emphasis at the Fresh Air Camp
has always been placed, according to
Alder, on understanding the indi-
vidual needs of boys, and on devising
a means of developing their person-
alities to the fullest possible extent.
Mu Phi Epsilon
Gives Recitals
Music Honor Sorority
AwardsScholarships
The activties of Mu Phi Epsilon,
national musical honorary sorority,
have been featured this year by a
large number of recitals, two scholar-
, ships, and numerous social events,
according to Mary Alice McAndrews,
'40SM, secretary of that organization.
Scholarships were given this year
to Betty Chaufty, '41M, who was
judged by the sorority as being the
most outstanding sophomore in the
School of Music, and to Jean Feeley,
Spec., for doing the most work for
Mu Phi Epsilon during the year.
Six musicals have been given since
October, four were given to the
Patronesses of the sorority and two
of them were informal affairs.
Among the more important social
events were a dinner held at the
League last month, at which many
alumnae of the sorority were present,
a dinner given for the group recently
by Mrs. Alex Bow, one of the patron-
estes, and a picnic held last week.

Aviator Believed Lost On Ocean Hop

Student Will Go
To Amsterdam
William Clark Will Attend
Youth Conference
William H. Clark, '41, is one of
more than 20 persons who have been
chosen to represent the Episcopal
Church at the International Youth
Conference to be held fr rm July 24
to Aug. 2 in Amsterdam, Holland.
The theme or the convention is
"Christian Community iii the Mod-
ern World." and issues of interna-
tional importance to the young people
of all nations will be discussed. More
than 1,500 youths will attend 'this
conference, and 300 of the delegates
will be from the United States.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Math. 37, Sec. 2, 201 U.H., Anning
Math 51, Sec. 3, 304 U.H., Nesbitt
Math. 212, 407 M.H., Nyswander.
English II: Final - Examination
Schedule, Tuesday, June 6, 2-5 p.m.
Bader 6 A.H.
Baum 103 R.L.
Bertram 103 R.L.
Cassidy 1020 A.H.
Chang 201 U.H.
Dean 205 M.H.
Eisinger 205 M.H.
Ford 1209 A.H.
Green 229 A.H.
Greenhut 35 A.H.
Haines 302 M.H.
Hart 18 A.H.
Helm 16 A.H.
Helmers 35 A.H.
Knode W.Phys.Lect.
Martin 203 U.H.
McCormick 103 RL.
Ogden 3209 A.H.
O'Neill 202 W. Phys.
Robertson W.Phys.Lect.
Schroder W.Phys.Lect.
Walker 2054 N.S.
Weimer 202 W.Phys.
Weisinger W.Phys.Lect.
Wells 3231 A.H.
Williams 1018 A.H.
English 1:
Arthos 215 A.H.
Hathaway E H.H.

Louis Nicholas, Tenor,
Gives Recital Tomorrow
Louis Nicholas, Grad., a tenor from
Trimble; Tenn., will give a recital at
8:15.p.m. tomorrow at the School of
Music Auditorium. Miss Sarah Lacey
will play the piano accompaniments.
His program includes: Handel's
"O Sleep, Why Does Thou Leave Me";
Reger's "Waldeinsamkeit"; H u g o
Wolf's "Fussreise"; and Erich Wolff's
"Die Krons gerichtet" and "Du bist so
Jung."
German 2.-
1025 A.H. Schachtsiek, Sudermann,
Pott.
West Lecture Physics. Willey, Ry-
der, Diamond, Gaiss.
101 Economics. Philippson, Eaton.
B Haven Hall. Striedieck, Graf.
German 31.-
C Haven Hall. All sections.
German 32.-
301 University Hall. Scholl.
West Lecture Physics. Diamond.
201 U.H. Wahr.
C Haven Hall. Van Duren.
101 Economics. Eaton.
101 Economics. Philippson.
306 U.H. Reichart.
West Lecture Physics. Gaiss.
B Haven Hall. Graf.
Mathematics 36, Prof. Nyswander's1
section, will have its final examina-
tion in 201 U.H. (Section 6, College]
of Engineering).
Botany I, final examination Sat-
urday, June 10, 9-12 a.m. Room As-
signment :
A-L, Room 25, Angell Hall.
M-Z, Room 1025 Angell Hall.
Sociology 51, Final Examination will
be given Tuesday, June 6, 2-5 p.m.
Students will be divided alphabeti-
cally, A through K meeting in 1025
Angell Hall; K through Z in Room
C, Haven Hall.
Fine Arts 192. Wednesday, May 31,
Special meeting at Museums Building=
front door, 5 p.m. (Bring your own1
equipment); followed by Special Re-
view 7 to 9 p.m., in Architectural
School Auditorium.
Geology 12 make-up field trip will
take place Wednesday, May 31 at 1
o'clock. Charge $1.
All Students, Colleges of LS.&A.,
Architecture; Schools of Education,
Forestry and Music: File change of
address card in Room 4 U.H. before
June 1. Blue prints of records and
other information will be sent im-
mediately after examinations to you
at the, address given in February ui-
less change of address is filed. Failure

to receive your blue print because+
faulty address will necessitate
charge of $1 for the second copy.
R. L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar.

of
a

Thomas H. Smith, young California flyer, was given up as lost late last
Right when his tiny Aeronca was long overdue at Croyden Airport,
London.
Alumni At Shanghai Reorganize*
To Resist Japanese Aggression

Geology 11, make-up field trips as
follows:
Wednesday, May 31. Trip No. 3
(Dexter) 3 o'clock.
Thursday, June 1. Trip No. 2' (Sa-
line) 1 o'clock.
Thursday, June* 1. Trip No. 5 (Li-
ma) 1 o'clock.
Friday, June 2. Trip No. 4 (Ann
Arbor) 1 o'clock.
Friday, June 2. Trip No. 1 (Rocks)
5 o'clock.
Trip No. 6 (Whitmore Lake) un-
arranged.
Registration Material: Colleges of
L.S.&A., and Architecture, Schools
of Education, Forestry and Music:
Summer Session registration ma-
terial may be obtained in Room 4 U.H.
Please see your adviser and secure all
necessary signatures before June 24.
Architect classifiers will post a not-
ice when they are ready to confer.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Concerts
Graduation Recital: Louis Nicholas,
tenor, will give a recital in partial
fulfillment for the degree Master of
Music, Wednesday, May 31, at 8:15
p.m., at the School of Music Audi-
torium on Maynard St. The public
is invited.
Exhibitions
Michigan Federal Art Projects i
Exhibit Rooms onmezzanine floor.
Hours: 2-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. daily.
Saturdays 9 a.m.-5 p.m. and 7-9 p.m.
Events Today
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p. m League Chapel. Students,
alumni d faculty are invited to at-
tend the services.
Coming Events
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: The final meeting of the or-
1 DysIVil*46EI WAY TliURS
Holland *" Belgius t" France.
Write or all NOW for free booklet
deature ro ay to atelmbr. tY
ter guarasted. to go with courr.
'Third Steamer: Tourist slightly higher.
KUEBLER TRAVEL AGENCY
Phone 6412 Ann Arbor

ganization will take place at 7:30
p.m., Thursday, June 1, in Room 1042
East Engineering Building: Professor
E. A. Stalker, Head of the Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering,
will talk on "What I Saw at Langley
Field."
Senior areonautical erfgineers may
obtain their copy of "Class of 1939
Aeronautical Engineering Gradu-
ates Mailing List" at this meeting.
Tau Beta Pi. The last regular meet-
ing will be held at the Union Wed-
nesday, May 31, at 7:30 p.m. The
new officers will be installed at this
meeting.
Graduate History Club will meet
Thursday, June 1, at 8 p.m. in the
West Conference Room, Rackhan
Building. Changes in the constitu-
tion will be made at that time. Mem-
bers are urged to be present. Refiesh-
ments.
Tbysical Education, Women Stu-
dents: Individual Skill Tests will be
given as follows: Golf, tennis and
archery, M.W.F., 2:30 to 4:30 p.m.,
Palmer Field.
Swimming, Thursday, 7:30 to 8:30
p.m., Union Pool.
Interior Decoration Group: On
Thursday, June 1, the members of
the Interior Decoration Group of the
Faculty Women's Club will gather at
3 o'clock in the Michigan Lcague
for their last assembly of this year.
At this k "Experience Meeting" tne
members will ask questions and ex-
change ideas on problems of interior
decoration. Plans for next year will
be made at this time.
MINIATURE CAMERAS
Need Special Care
SEE
"Bob" Gach
for
FILMS and DEVELOPING
14 Nickels Arcade
TYPEWRITERS
New L. C. Smith and
Corona, Royal, Rem-
ington, Underwood,
Noiseless, portables.
Used typewriters of all makes
bought, sold, rented, exchanged,
cleaned, repaired.
FOUNTAIN PENS, STATIONERY
STUDENT and OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. I. MORRILL
314 South State Street
Since 1908 Phone 6615

6~

By EMILE GELE
Rising from the destruction of
terror which has submerged it for
more than two years, the University
of Michigan Club of Shanghai has
recently reorganized and has begun
an active campaign to aid China
through cooperation with Michigan
alumni all over the world and par-
ticularly in the United States.
Correspondence received recently
by the Alumni Association included
a resolution adopted by the 58 mem-
bers of the Shanghai Club request-
ing support in curbing Japanese ag-
gression. One of the salient provi-
sions of this resolution read:
". . . We deplore that American
raw materials are being used to manu-
facture weapons of war in Japan,
that American planes are being used
to carry bombs from America for the
destruction of Chinese civilian popu-
lations, that shells from America are
loading Japanese guns, and that
America is supplying to Japan huge
quantities of scrap iron, oil, trucks,
and other materials used in the fur-
therance of war, over and above the
amount of America's normal trades
in those materials of recent years . .."
George H. Greene, Jr., '28, presi-
dent of the rejuvenated club, in de-
scribing the first meeting in two
years, said, "Michigan songs and
yells were given with uncertainty but
in good spirit" and went on to ask
that the enclosed resolution be pub-
lished in The Michigan Alumnus,

Anticipating protests from Japa-
nese alumni, Mr. Greene adds, "It
would seem that the Chinese Alum-
ni, by weight of members, should de-
serve greater consideration than the
Alumni who at present are num-
bered among an enemy national
group."
The Shanghai alumni close their
resolution with the following plea,
"Be it hereby resolved that the Uni-
versity of Michigan Alumni Club of
Shanghai request the great body of
University of Michigan Alumni, in
accordance with the common ideals
of international friendship fostered
by our Alma Mater, and in the in-
terests of the people of the United
States, China and Japan, to do all
in their power, direct or indirect, to
bring to an end a traffic from Ameri-
ca which is compelling her to be a
partner in the destruction of the
Chinese people.."

Final Examination, German
31, 32. June 7, 2-5 p.m.
German 1.-
25 Angell Hall. All sections.

1, 2,1

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