Schoolmasters Health Camp
clo A ua Helps C6,000
Conclave Here In 19 Years
(Continued from Page 1)
Nineteen years ago Lewis C. Rei-
- Asserting that science courses must mann, '16, and Thomas S. Evans,
be made to fit the more practical general secretary of the Student
needs of youth as consumers, Mr. Christian Association at the time,
Floyd I. Leib of Lincoln Consolidat- conceived a vision of a summer camp
ed School, Ypsilanti, set the keynote "as a medium for molding the plas-
for the consumer science session. tic mind of boys to respect the
Mr. Leib stated that the logical rights of others."
outcome of teaching students how to The result was the setting up of
learn, as is done now, is to teach a fresh-air camp backed entirely by
them how to spend. The duty for voluntary contributions which in that
teachers then, he said, is to teach summer of 1921 enabled 130 under-
scientific investigation and methods privileged boys from this area to en-,
of buying. joy camp-life. Since that year more
Concluding session of the day was than 6,000 boys have been able to
on "Youth Tell Youth Their Story." trade filth and slums for two weeks
Representative youths from eight of cleanliness and fresh air.
state towns and cities engaged in a When the Student Christian Asso-
roundtable discussion of their prob- ciation became an official part of
lems. the University in 1937 as the Stu-
Principle question at hand was on dent Religious Association, the Fresh
community youth organization. The Air Camp became a University pro-
representatives were divided into the ject, but it still continues as a priv-
"haves" and the "have nots." The ate volunteer agency. Funds from
"have nots" bewailed the lack of adult the annual Tag Day sales to be held
cooperation and the lack for money this year on May 3 and 4 are a large
to equip recreational centers. The factor in the financial set-up of the
"haves" merely whetted the "have- Camp. Last year's Tag Days on
nots" appetite foi better organiza- campus, participated in by Universi-
tion. ty students and boy campers, netted
In the discussion, a query as to the $1,939.73.
reason for so much emphasis on -__
recreation and not on work wasCi lLie re s
answered by a spokesman pointing
out that vocational guidance was
provided-at all times, but the meansy
for utilizing such guidance were lack- ing.y orm ed
TIE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGuE -rv
Gratia Harrington, Cellist,
Is Program Soloist
A music recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the degree of Bachelor of
Music will be presented by Gratia
Harrington, '40SM, at 8:15 p.m. to-
morrow in the School of Music Audi-
Miss Harrington, a student of Prof.
Hanns Pick of the faculty, is a violon-
cellist from Waltham, Mass. She will
be accompanied by Katherine Ziff,
Among the selections scheduled to
be heard on her program are
Schmitt's "Chant Elegiaque", Sam-
azeuiln's "Serenade" and "Hungari-
an Dance, Op. 68" by Popper.
She will also play Voormolen's
"Suite" (Prelude, Menuet Triste, La
Danse de Conchita) and Boccherini's
"Concerto in B-flat major" (Alle-
gro moderato, Adagio, Rondo).
Leadership" with a discussion on "A Subject: "Probation After Death."
Vision of the Field of Endeavor " Sunday school at 11-45 a.m.
Wesleyan Uu id Meeti jtat t----m
Iqaltgftol ~.t l fl-'&'ii I- ''tihp-'ali ...,;J '1uA iIIlt wil ~l muflimealt-.,
freshments following the meeting. League Building. 7:30 Chapel, Wo-
men's League Building.
Unitarian Church: 11 a.m. "Free-
dom in Religion-Martyrs in the Min- First Presbyterian Church: 10:45
istry from Elijah P. Lovejoy to the a.m. "Beyond Good and Evil" will be
present." the subject of the sermon by Dr. W.
12:00 noon. Annual parish meet- P. Lemon.
ing of the Church. 5:00 p.m. Westminster Student
7:30 p.m. Liberal Student's Union Guild Music Appreciation.
---Discussion on "China in Ferment," 5:30 p.m. Westminster Student
led by Chinese students. Guild meet for supper and fellowship
-*- hour. At 7 o'clock Mrs. Miriam
First Congregational Church: 10:45 Moore will give a Lecture-Recital to
a.m. Public Worship. Dr. L. A. Parr the group on "Hawaii."
Grad uates Attend
(Continued from Page 1)
German victory would bring Nazi
hegemony over Europe and the pres-
ent Allied colonies. A deadlock in
the West, in which the Allies were
worn out, would result in German
control over Eastern Europe and prob-
ably an armistice for 10 or 15 years.
If, however, a compromise peace
should be reached as a result of equal
exhaustion on the part of the bellig-'
erents, Germany would keep her pres-
ent boundaries and government. Some
concessions would be in store for the
German-controlled Slavic states, Po-
land and Czechoslovakia," Professor
The best chances for a lasting;
peace, Professor Slosson stated, rest
in an Allied victory after which some
sort of European or even World union
would be formed.
MICHIGAN Cabs I
Shepard Chosen To Head
Campus, Town Group
Declaring that "discriminations
against minorities whether racial,
religious or political, had no place
in a democratic society," thirty per-
sons representing ten campus and
town organizations decided to mould
themselves into a group to maintain
l the civil liberties of the people of
Ann Arbor at a meeting held last
night in the Unitarian Church.
The body, which will be known as
the Washtenaw Conference for Civil
Rights, decided to join the Michigan
Civil Rights Federation and elected
Prof. John F. Shepard of the psy-
chology department as their chair-
man. Other officers elected were
Morris Lichtenstein, '42L, executive
secretary; Betty Shaul, '43, recording
secreary; Elliott Maraniss, '40, and
Herbert Walker of Ypsilanti, pub-
licity chairmen, and Langston Jones,
The meeting was highlighted with
a speech by Rev. John M. Miles of
the Detroit branch of the Nationa]
Association for the Advancement of
Colored People, who attacked the
prejudices which "try to keep the
colored people out of our democ-
(Continued from Page 4)
Aggressive World" at the weekly
meeting on Monday, April 29, in Lane
Hall. All persons interested in paci-
fist thought are invited. Fellow-
ship supper at 6 p.m. to be followed
by the meeting at 7 p.m.
German Play: Lessing's "Minna
von Barnhelm" will be presented
Monday, April 29, at 8:15 p.m. in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The Hillel Foundation is giving its
annual spring formal at the League
on Saturday, May 4. All affiliate
members are requested to bring iden-
tification and membership cards.
An elective golf class for women
will be held Thursday afternoons,
4:15 to 4:45 p.m. beginning May 2,
at the Women's Athletic Building,
Mrs. Hanley, instructor. Register for
the class at W.A.B. before that date.,
Tennis Club meeting on Wednes-
day at 4:30 p.m. in the Women's Ath-
letic Bldg. Come dressed to , play.
All women interested are welcome.
The Bibliophile Section of the Fac-
ulty Women's Club will be enter-
tained by Mrs. N. E. Nelson and Mrs.
James Rettger at the home of Mrs.
Rettger, 513 Oswego Street, on Tues-
day, April 30, at 2:30 p.m.
will speak on Wine, Women and
6:00 p.m. Student Fellowship sup-
per. There will be a group discussion
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Sunday: 8:00 a.m. Holy Communion;
11:00 a.m. Morning Prayer and Cer-
mon by the Rev. Frederick W. Leech;
11:00 a.m. Junior Church; 11:00 a.m.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; 7:00 p.m-
Student Meeting, Harris Hall. In-
stallation of new officers and cabinet
in a special service in the Williams
Memorial Chapel. Business meeting
and social hour following.
Fellowship of Reconciliation will
meet Monday at seven in Lane Hall.
Ken Morgan will review A. J. Muste's
book "The Power of Non-Violence in
an Aggressive World." Visitors wel-
Trinity Lutheran Church will hold
its worship services Sunday at 10:30
a.m. Rev. Yoder will speak on "The
Church Which Knew No Rebuke."
Zion Lutheran Church will hold its
worship services Sunday at 10:30 a.m.
The topic of the sermon will be "Full
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Sunday morning service at 10:30 a.m.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship. Prof.
Preston W. Slosson will deliver the
sermon in the absence of the minister,
Rev. Fred Cowin. Subject: "The
Paradoxes of Christianity."
6:30 p.m. Guild Sunday Evening
Hour. Rev. Owen M. Geer, minister
at the Mount Olivet Community
Church, Dearborn, Mich., will speak
on "One Way torLife." Informal dis-
cussion and refreshments will follow
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will meet this afternoon at 4:30 in the
League. The freshman members of
the group are to have charge of the
meeting. Consult the bulletin board
for the room.
Special showing of assorted plain
colored sail cloth. Excellent for
summer slip covers.
Ph. 7287 Mich. Theater Bldg.
OPEN EVENINGS . . . Thursday, Friday, Saturday
HOLLAND FURNIT U R E
Free Delivery Every Day
3030 or 7000
e THINNERS eDOPES
OF COLORS AND CLEAR
ARBOR AIR SERVICE
Jamnoui 2 4je
AT ANN ARBOR'S MOST FAMOUS RESTAURANT
YOU CAN'T LEARN everything in a lifetime, but
here's one thing that you can learn easily and pleasantly
-the enjoyment of fine food served in a distinctive
atmosphere. Achieving excellence in both food and
service characterizes the ALLENEL policy at all times,
and it is this high standard, together with the appeal
certain ALLENEL dishes have because of their unique
and delicious flavor that makes them famous at The
A LLENEL Hotel.
MaY we suggest-
BROILED U.S. PRIME STEAK-every tempting
bite a delicious taste treat, rich with the zestful juices
and hearty, downright goodness of the meat itself.
FRESH BROILED LOBSTERS -rushed alive to our
kitchen from the Atlantic Ocean and then broiled to
a beautiful pink tint and served to you piping hot.
CAPON CHICKEN -unsurpassed for flavor and
taste, prized by kings for years as a table delicacy.
GUINEA HEN-semi-wild bird with the tang of
th.e woods in every tender bite.
BROILED OR FRIED WHOLE CHICKEN . .
"handled with kid gloves," and fed on a milk diet all
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 a.m. The
Rev. J. Edward Lantz will preach on
"A New Life."
Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:30
a.m. Prof. George Carrothers will
continue the series on "Qualifying for
Quad Photo Fans
To Use Darkroom
A modern, completely equipped
photographic darkroom will be
thrown open to the use of West
Quadrangle camera enthusiasts to-
night at an open meeting of the
Quadrangle Camera Club at 7 p.m.
in the Michigan House recreation
room, Frank Ransom, '43E, presi-
dent, announced today.
Equipment includes a new model
5x7 enlarger fitted with a special
miniature negative adapter, special
splash-proof sinks, and built-in
The camera club is open to all
students in the Quadrangle who
have an interest in photography.
The darkroom was outfitted by the
dormitory committee with funds
furnished by the University. All
Quadrangle residents are invited to
Mid-West Alumni Clubs
To Meet At Des Moines
Twenty University of Michigan
Clubs comprising the Sixth District
of the Alumni Association will hold
their Annual District Conference to-
day in Des Moines.
The meeting will be held in con-
junction with the Drake Relays, in
which the Wolverine track team is
competing. Robert O. Morgan, assist-
ant secretary of the Alumni Asso-
ciation, will attend.
The Sixth District includes alum-
ni groups in Minnesota, Iowa, Mis-
souri, Oklahoma, Kansas, Nebraska.
North Dakota, South Dakota, Mon-
tana and Wyoming.
The University Drug Co. has the perfect
equipment that insures PURE PRESCRIPTIONS.
Prescriptions necessarily have to be exact and we
have an expert staff of women pharmacists to in-
sure that exactness. Let your physician prescribe
for you and then bring his prescription to us to be
filled. We use only the freshest and finest phar-
maceuticals and prepare them just as your phy-
gay beautiful colors-
Dprfcr++n krikemv% . -.-i
of their young lives, these small chickens have got to be
tender and delicious.
Have you tried Ann Arbor's most modern
soda fountain? Delicious PLATE LUNCHES
and DINNERS at all times.
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