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March 30, 1940 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-03-30

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PAQGL tM

THE MICHIGAN -DAILY

SATURDAY, MARCH 30, 1940

PAGE TWO - SATURDAY, MARCH 30, 1940

A - oftwiWommom

Campus Group' Seeks Peace
Throughout All Civilized World

Reeonciliation Fellowship
Also Considers Social
And Industrial Matters
Working hand in hand with the
pacifist movement throughout the
world, a group of students in the Uni-
versity is seeking to extend the idea
of peace between nations and mdi-
viduals through a program of dis-
cussions, service and combinationE
with similar groups in other coun-
tries.
The group is called the Fellowship
of Reconciliation and is part of 'the
international organization bearing the
same name. It includes the national
groups of many different countries,
aThtig which are Great Britain,
France, Germany, Italy, China, Japan
and India. With 11,000 and 10,000
fiternbers respectively, Great Britain
and the United States lead this move-
ment which, though mainly composedi
of.. Protestants, is non-sectarian.
The local chapter of the Fellowship
includes students of several different
religions and attempts to be non-
,organizational in character, accord-
ing to William Scott, Grad., presi-
dent, so that all interested in peace
will take part in the group's activi-
ties.
Contrary to popular belief, the Fel-
lowship does not deal only with thel
abolition of war. Rather, it deals with
all.types of human conflict, such as
industrial and social problems. Its
general creed holds that its mem-
bers shall refuse to take part in wars
or sanction military preparations,
that they shall attempt to build a
social order in which no person or
grad shall be exploited, that reform
rather than punishment of the wrong-
doer shall be the rule, that the indi-
vidual personality shall, at all times,
be of prime importance and that

selfishness and bitterness shall be
avoided.
The local group, in order to carry,
out its part, has sponsored several
discussions and meetings dealing with
the problems of modern day life. More
concretely, the members have been
working for.. the past year on such
things as the improvement of local
Negro-white relations.
In connection with this subject, the
Fellowship has set up the first inter-
racial rooming. house in Ann. Arbor,
and it has been carrying on an inves-
tigation of housing conditions of Ne-
gro students.
Keniston Named
Department Head
(Continued from Page 1) s
for the Mary A. Cabot award for
1939-40.
From the Standard Oil Co. of
California, $800 to continue a fellow-,
ship during 1940=41.
From the Gamma chapter of Mu
Phi Epsilon, $25 for its scholarship
fund.
From Prof. and Mrs. Alfred H.
White, 388 prints and drawings by
the late Dr. Warren P. Lombard.
From the Institute of Pacific Re-
lations, $200 to Prof. Charles E. Re-
mer of the economics department
for his' study of direct investments
in the Far East; and from the Na-
tional Refugee Service, $200 for the
same purpose.
From the Upjohn Co. of Kalama-
zoo, $750 to renew a fellowship for
1940-41
From the Parke-Davis Co. of De-
troit, $500 to renew a fellowship in
pha'macy for 1940-41.
From the estate of the late Ida
S. Haskins, $400 to establish the Ida
S: Haskins Loan Fund for students
, of public health.

Spanish Play
Committees
Are Selected
'Zaragueta' Will Be Given
At Lydia Mendelssohn
By Sociedad Hispanica
Members of committees for "Zara-
gueta," Spanish play to be presented
at 8:30 p.m. Monday in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre by La Sociedad
Hispanica, were announced yesterday
by Dr. Charles N. Staubach, director
of the play.
Daisy Bihary, '40, is general com-
mittee chairman, while Earl Thomas,
Grad., is assistant to the director.
Ermelindo Mercado, of the romance
language department, is in charge
of publicity, and Robert Corrigan,
Grad., is in charge of scenery and
stage.
Hareld Barnes. Grad., is head of the
make-up committee, and working un-
der him are Jane Pollak, '41; Flor-
ence Young, '42, June Larson, '41;
Barbara Friedberg, '43, and Michelle
Silverman, '41.
Working with Frances Johnson,
'41, costume chairman, are Virginia
Ward, '42, and Ina Moll, Grad. Joe
Edelman, '42, chairman of properties,
is assisted by Frances Goldsmith, '42,
Dorothy Goebel, Grad., Agnes Crow,
'42, and Albert Wohl, '43.
On the box-office committee head-
ed by Daisy Bihary, '40, are Marjorie
Green, '43; Jeanne Crump, '42; Caro-
lyn Leahy, '41; Ruth Chatard, '40;
Evelyne Eichelberger, '40.
To Discuss Visual Aids
As the eighth in a series of lectures,
Mr. Joe Parks of the University Hi
School will describe the use of vis-
ual aids in the school curriculum by
the demonstration of lantern slides
used in social studies program of
the High School in his talk at 10
a.m. today
,ail

Fearless Dorm Residents Hold
Noses And Snag Cagy Skunk

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

SATURDAY, MARCH 30, 1940
VOL. ,. No. 132
NQtices
Apparatus Ecchange: The Regents
at their meeting in March, 1927, au-
thorized an arrangement for the sale
of scientific apparatus by one de-
partment to another, the proceeds
of the sale to be credited to the
budget account of the department
from which the apparatus is trans-
ferred.
Departments having apparatus'
which is not in active use are advised
to send description thereof to the
University Chemistry Store, of which
Prof. R. J. Carney is director. The
Chemistry store- headquarters are in
Room 223 Chemistry Building. An
effort will be made to sell the appara-
tus to other departments which are
likely to be able to use it. In some
instances the apparatus may be sent
to the University Chemistry store on
consignment and if it is not sold
within a reasonable time, it will be
returned to the department from
which it was received. The object
of this arrangement is to promote
economy by reducing the amount of
unused apparatus. It is hoped that
departments having such apparatus
will realize the advantage to them-
selves and to the University in avail-
ing themselves of this opportunity.
Shirley W. Smith.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular luncheon meeting of the
faculty will be held Monday noon,
April 1, at the Michigan Unior'.
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their possession
oooks drawn from the University Li-
brary are notified that such books
are due Monday, April 1, before the

impending Spring Vacation, in pursu-
ance of the Regents' regulation:
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for
an absence of more than a week must
first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before
the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need
for certain books between April 1
and the beginning of the vacation
may retain such books by applying
at the Charging Desk on April 1.
4. Students, who have urgent need
for certain books during the vaca-
tion, will be given permission to draw
these books, provided they are not
in general demand, on application at
the Charging Desk after April 1.
Wm. W. Bishop,
'Librarian,
All June Graduates in the College
(Continued on Page 4)
Typewriters
Office and Portable Models
New, and Reconditioned.
~ Bought, Sold
Rented, Exchanged,
Cleaned, Repaired.
plan will save you
money.
One of the largest and best
stocks in the State. All makes
and models at lowest prices.
0. D. Morril
314 S. State (Opp. Kresge's)
Since 1908 Phone 6615

Robert Cunningham, '41E, the man who rid the West Quadrangle
of its skunk, but who suffered from start to finish, was grabbed, for the
finish, by roommate Richard Westerman, '41E, and Richard D. Gau-
thier, '43E, and George Carlisle, '41E, who threw him into the Chicago
House shower.

By WILL SAPP
Robert Cunningham, '41E, was
tossed into the Chicago House shower
last night and in with him, West
Quadrangle residents hope, went the
last traces of the vile-smelling skunk
which has been bothering the men's
dorms for the past two weeks.
For it was Cunningham with Rob-
ert R. Bearman, '43, who led a small
posse of Chicago and Lloyd House
residents into the partially inundated
Union parking lot adjacent to the
dorms last night, and hacked the
half-frozen carcass of a dead skunk
from the ground.
Led on by cheers of half a hun-
dred men in the dormitory leaning
out of their windows to make the
Quadrangle look like a New York
tenement on a hot summer night,
Cunningham pushed, kicked and fin-
ally threw the odoriferous remains
into the gutter at the corner of
Thompson and Williams streets, leav-
ing it there to be picked up by the
city.
"That skunk," Cunningham said as
he baked himself in a hot shower,
"smelled! . . . smelled like no skunk
has a right to smell." But his role
as a hero was cut short when he re-
entered the dormitory and went the
way of all victorious coxswains. Last
Rabbi To Give
Talk On Peace
Dr. Leon Fram Will Speak
At Lane Hall And Hillel
Noted rabbi and religious leader.
Dr. Leon Fram of Temple Beth El
in Detroit will speak on "The Peace
That Shall Follow This War" at
10:30 a.m. tomorrow at the Hillel
Foundation following the regular
Sunday morning Reform Services.
At 2:30 p.m. Rabbi Fram will lead
an open forum discussion at Pi
Lambda Phi Fraternity.,
An active figure in iabor affairs,
Rabbi Fram served as chairman of
the committee to investigate Detroit
labor problems under Frank Mur-
phy and as a member of the com-
mittee of three chosen to arbitrate
the sit-down strikes of 1937. He is
also the founder of the Beth-El Col-
lege of Jewish Studies.
In addition he is president of the
League for Human Rights of De-
troit, director of the Temple Forum,
a member of the Jewish Welfare
Federation board and a member of
the commission on Jewish Educa-
tion of the Union of American He-
brew Congregations.
Philip Slomovitz, editor of the De-
troit Jewish Chronicle, will speak on
the "Current Land Situation in Pal-
estine" at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the
Foundation. An open forum spon-
sored by Avukah, student Zionist
Organization, will follow.

night's successful discovery culmin-
ated a week's search for the animal
by custodians and students. It was
not until the sun melted the ice in
the parking lot that the ground gave
up its noxious victim.
Told of the discovery, Peter A. Osta-
fin, assistant resident-adviser of
Lloyd House said, "Ah, a commend-
able anticipation of spring cleaning."
"Oh, it was nothing," cohort Bear-
man said, "after all we did have one
big clue to work on . . . I'm afraid
I'll have it for a week."j
Chicago and Lloyd House mem-
bers who received the brunt of the
attack as their rooms face the park-
ing lot intimated that Allan-Rumsey
boys had something to do with the
skunk and hinted that retaliation,
"a gentlemanly retaliation" may be
made.
'Lit tle Symphony'
-to Give Concerts
In Eastern States
The University Little Symphony,
Thor Johnson, conductor, will begin
its second concert-tour Thursday, a
tour which will Include six concerts in
Toledo, Buffalo, East Aurora, N.Y.,
Elmira, Ligonier, Pa., and Rittman,
0.
This is the ninth tour since its in-

I

LA SOCIEbADU HISPANICA
presents
(in SPANISH)
The hilarious misadventure of a student.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Monday, April 1, 8:30
All Seats Reserved, 50c
Bo Office Open Saturday, 10:00 A.M. Phone 6300

1r

III,

ception in the spring of 1935 of the
15-man symphony directed by Mr.
Johnson, instructor in the School of
Music. The personnel drawn entire-
ly from students, and the younger
faculty men in the music school fol-
lows:
Italo Frajola, '40, concert master;
Frank Fisher, Ernest Racz, '41, Thom-
as Wheatley, '42, Vladimir Lukashuk,
'42, violins; William Presser, Grad.,
and Kenneth Byer, violas; Ward
-Fearn and Charles Nord, Spec., French
horns; William Golz, '41E, violoncel-
lo; William Lichtenwanger, instruc-
tor, string bass; Gail Rector, bas-
soon; Don Cassel, oboe; William Stub-
bins, instructor, clarinet, Roger Ste-
vens, '42, flute.

I

i'

SHERIDAN'S RIOT
7 e Citic1
-was a complete success.. .
-Green-Mich. Daily
Presented by
PL AY PR ODUJCTION

El

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