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May 12, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-12

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

UN1)A-V, MAY 12, Tj-i 0


....Y. MY ,--TM H A-

Studen cts
On Fit
A represent
sional public
dramatize a w
a country hea
sioned for 19
May 14, in th
Rackham Bui
The skit ist
of a broadcas
the importan
member of a c
ment. Altho
main, effort h
those fundam
have a defini
balanced publ
Charles Mann
giene and Pu
Ths year'sI
annual series
sion of Hygie
Past program
proved to be
part of the s
An invitati
faculty and st
who desire to
Big business
nearly a hund
today for the
were no inter
public affairs
The reason?
Under the3
serious won't

iDrama Group Re gins
Be (;ive lrive To el p
To Present Skit) Polish Exilesi
tUre Medicine --
Search for Polish educators exiled
,ative group of profes- upon the invasion of their homeland
health students will is being initiated by American teach-
veekly staff meeting of ers through the Kosciusko Founda-
alth department as vi- tion in an effort to restore them to
50 at 3 p.m., Tuesday,a
ie amphitheatre of the academic positions in other coun-
ding.nded in 1925, the Kosciusko
to be given iin tlie form Foundation was established to pro-;
st and centers around mote cultural and intellectual rela-
t part played by each tionships between the United States
omplete health depart- and Poland. In response to appeals
ugh humorous in the sent to the memorial to the Polish
as been made to include nationalist by two former Polish ex-
ental principles which change teachers, Prof. Eric P. Kelly
te bearing on -any well of Dartmouth College and Prof. Dan-
ic health program, Dr. zel Carr of the University of Hawaii,
of the Division of Hy- the drive was begun.
iblic Health explained. Based on the records of all of the
program is one of the teachers held by the Foundation pre-
presented by the Divi- vious to the recent invasion, exten-
ne and Public Health. sive campaign to locate approximate-
s, Dr. Mann said, have ly 3,000 professors who have been
both instructional and teaching in some of the oldest uni-
and occupy an integral versities in Europe.
tudents' extracurricular Scattered to Lithuania, France,
England, the Balkan states and Tur-
on is extended to all key, the majority of the Polish schol-
udents of the University ars are believed to be still in occupied
attend. territories. Headed by Prof. Stephen
P. Mizwa, the committee addressed
an appeal to American educators and
e odcitizens to supplement $12,000 already
OiuS Com.,ment.s contributed for this purpose.
Prof. Casimir Fajans of the chem-
E, Tenn., May 1.P)- istry department has been appointed
men of the nation- one of the 23 educators who com-
red of them-were here pose the national committee for the
ir ninth annual "Get- drive.
t-All" junket, but there NEW YORK, May 11. -(P)- Two
views or statements on thousand American warplanes-only
half of them of a strictly combat
type-have been thrown into the bal-
rules anyone who gets ance by the Allies in the suddenly in-
be invited again. tensified struggle for dominance in

German War Planes Threaten Europ's P hiae Of Peace

Former SemiiPro Ball Player
TuINU P _yu" Freneb torn
instumetalvera bill i<,on 11th, mr. Pierson is aCkliuowledlg 'dly tact-
personnel of symphonic orchestras fully emphatic in his choice of horn-
has become almost a commonplace, playing, but there is a wistful note in
ut even the most conditioned observ- his voice when he admits that the
r must start a bit at the prospect baseball and music seasons might
>f a French horn player who used '
o double on th^ pitching mound. fit very neatly into one scheme. But
The Philadelphia Orchestra offered not his: during the summer when
tat prosueet durig its four-day the baseball season is at its height,
iay here for the May Festival. He he does eight weeks of concert work
s Herbert Pierson, the fourth young , with the orchestra in Robin Hood
can with a horn in the French horni Dell.
section, who, prior to his joining the He hasn't given up "thc strenuous
orchestra in 1938, boasts five years life" entirely, however. In fact, he
pitching experience in semi-pro base-lw
ball leagues. is seriously considering the sugges-
Pitched For High School tion of his colleagues that he turn
Mr. Piersen started toeing the rub- to golf: he made a hole-in-one the
oer in Trenton, N.J., sandlots, pitched other day.
for a high school team, and then _________
laid baseball aside for the moment
to study at Philadelphia's Curtis GRAND RAPIDS, May 11. -UP)-
School of Music. He took it up again Forty-five waiters, all local students
upon graduation, and, after several went on strike here this afternoon
seasons in the very minor leagues, at the dinner of the Postmasters Con-
was given a tryout with the Trentoii vention at which Postmaster General
'Sentors", a Washington "Senators" James A. Farley was guest of honor.
,:arm-team in the Eastern League. He
was offered a contract with Winston-
Salem of the Eastern Shore League, SEN IORS!
but before he could do much with
baseball he was given his present Phone Your
orchestral position.
He hasn't thrown a ball since, but CAP and GOWN
he refuses to admit that his predic-
tions for this season are any indica- ORDERS
tion of how far he has got out of
touch with the baseball scene. " e at once
picks the Yankees to win in the
American League "by at least 20
games," and can't see anyone but Moe P porSu. $ S ops
Brooklyn in the National. 6915 7296
As for his vocational preference,


This is an air view of the Peace Palace at The Hague, Netherlands, near which the Germans were re-
ported to have landed troops at two small airports. Nazi planes hombed The Hague, as Hitler's legions swept
into the lowland countries of Belgium, Holland and L uxrmnboi'rg. The Nazi soldiers who landed at The
Hague were reported to have been surrounded by Dutch troops.




(Continued from Paue 4 a.m. "A Day of Worth-Ship" will be speak on "The Ministry of the Beau-
--- -----the subject of the sermon by Dr. W. tiful."
mon by the Reverend Henry Lewis, P. Lemon. 4:30 p.m. Student Fellowship pic-
and Presentation of Choir Awards; 5:00 p.m. Westminster Student nic at Dexter Park. Meet at Pilgrim
11:00 a.m. Junior Church; 11:00 a.m. Guild will meet for a picnic supper Hall.
Kindergarten, Harris Hall; 7:00 p.m. at the council ring. At 7:00 there 11__
will be an address "The Mission of!.
Student Meeting, Harris Hall. Prof. Syria" by Mr. Kakhri Malif, an Ex isciples Guild (Church of Christ)
Arthur Dunham will speak on "Chris- change Fellow from the Amerixa 10:45 a.m. Morning .worship. Rev.
l~ianit and~.oi~ A ivon1 cangeFelow rom he rnei.an PFred Cowin, minister.
tianity and Social AivenrepRe-m.Uversity at Beirut, Syria

® ..

Attention MODEL




Refer to
::":.{}ti"'%ir4:':: ''r ,yy,'1:1, r, r" . . +tff 3*
1311 :'N

6:3013.. GildSunday Evening
freshments. four.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church: Morn-
Episcopal Student Group: Special ing worship service with the celebra- Unitarian Church: 10 a.m. Break-
Menag at 6:30" pm.inHarris Hall tion of Holy Communion at 10:45 fast served.
Sunday, May 12, before regular.m Preparatory service at 10:30. 11 a.m. Second in a Series of An-
meeting, for all those who are inter- Pastor Brauer will preach on "Pente- nual May Forums: "Youth and the
ested in the cause of Peace, and cost-Then and Now." Church"
anxious to find out what can be done Professor Albert Hyma of the Uni- ':30 p.m. Round Table Discussion:
about it. versity will address the Student Club 1 "Problems of Student Government."
at 6:30 on "Lutheranism." The talk -
-- First Presbyterian Church : 10:45 wi flo h tuetflosi
--- ___will follow the student fellowshii tdn vaglclChpl h
--o f-. Student Evangelical Chapel: The
supper, which will be held at 6 o'clock Reverend E. J. Tanis of Chicago offi-
in te scialroos o thechuch' ciating.
10:30, Women's League Building.
Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:30 (ContInued on Page 8)
a.m. at Stalker Hall. Prof. Carroth----------- -_-_
ers will lead the discussion on "Work- -
ing With and Through Others." This
is another in the series on "Qualify-
ing for Leadership." Wesleyan
Guild Meeting at the Methodist
Church at 6 p.m. Prof. John L.
Brumm will speak on "Heart and
f' Mind." Fellowshiphour and supper
followingthe meeting. _ r

Let us help you in your Spring housecleaning
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,/ ,,, I .{' '. 1 '. : r:;Yir" {IOW,,. 1
:.:.} 1940


10-2, June 14 - Intramural Bldg.
"Life Begins With Fort.)"

First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
Charles W. Brashares will preach on
"Old and New."
First Baptist Church: 9:30: Gradu-
ate Bible .Class. Prof. Leroy Water-
man, teacher.
10:45. Morning Worship. Sermon
Topic, "The Christian Home."
6:15. The Roger Williams Guild,
Baptist Student group, will meet in
the Guild House, 503 East Huron. Dr.
Gustav H. Enss of Plymouth will
speak on the subject, "The Genius
of Christianity."

. C' !

, t
y /
e i k
'1 ,
5 ar,
'.. z+.. -

Tickets On Sale Tues
at the League and

day, 2-5 P.M. II

Union. $4.
_irst Congregational Church: 10:45
a.m. Public Worship. Dr. Parr will


one type / cloth mean


. . .at the League-

one tyjpe of

e antnl 0 0 0




Dinner Is



we l ow the ormu a
fie 6? ooal/

12:30 - 3

aud/ onzea


Sole Manufacturers of PALM BEACH

12-2 6-7:30
IIidedtIe E Utiiga


1 11 i





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