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May 25, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-25

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY sT ,

Former Secretar
6C& ~glNamed As F
Papers of three members of the Alumni and- students who have
chemistry department will be read been annoyed by census-takers may
at the 17th annual National Colloid derive some comfort in the know-
Symposium here from June 6 to 8 in ledge that Lemuel Shattuck, first
the Rackham Amphitheatre. ldeta eulSatc.frt
One of the papers, written by Prof. secretary of the governing board of
One of Bte papers, written.bKro. Ddthe University, was in great mea-
F.iE. arel anhd JK Dasrin de sure responsible for the present form
with a new method of measuring the the census, Dr. Frank E. Rob-
forces acting on a water surface and bins, assistant to the President, said
the same forces acting upon water yesterday.
and some substance which does not Shattuck's first contact with the
dissolve in water. The paper is en- University came in 1818, when he
titled "Correlation of Adsorption at was engaged by the Rev. John Mon-
the' Water-Air and Water-Organc teith to teach in the "Lancasterian
Liquid Interface." School," run in Detroit by the
The other thesis, entitled "Light "Catholepistemiad, or University of
Adsorption of Dyestuff-Ions Ad-, Michigania." After three years ser-
sorbed on Colloidal. Silver Iodide vice, Shattuck became the secretary
was written by Prof. Kasimir Fajans to the Trustees of the University of
of the chemistry department. Michigan, when they took over con-
trol in 1821, working for them from
Members of Tau Beta Pi, en- June to December of that year.
gineering honorary scholastic Jnelteemrocthatbyea d,
society, will leave the Engineer- In later years, Doctor Robbins said,
ing Arch for a party out of town Shattuck made his contributions to'
at 1 p.m. today. Programs for the census-taking methods while liv-
the affair may be obtained fram ing in his native state of Massach-
Prof. Axel Marin of the mechan- usetts as an extremely useful and
iro. A e nnoftentcn distinguished citizen. Passage of a
ical engineering department. ibill designed to require and regulate
A biological chemistry seminar will registration of vital statistics, he
meet at 10 a.m. today in Room 319 continued, was secured by Shattuck
of the West Medical Building to dis- in 1842, as the first step toward cen-
cuss "Some Relationships of the es-sThecty of Boston, as the result
sential Amino Acids." of Shattuck's effort, Doctor Robbins
pointed out, took a census in 1845,
Two Music School a survey much more comprehensive
than anything heretofore attempted.
Students Will Give National censuses took account only
of families, riot requiring detailed in-
Recitacs I Next Week formation as to their members, until
1850, he said. shattuck's Boston
Two students in the School of Music census, on the other hand, he ex-
will present recitals in partial fulfill- plained, furnished a great deal of
ment of the degrees of Bachelor and information about the individual.
Master of Music next week. Consulted by the national govern-
The first will be given by Beryl ment in regard to the census of
Harrison-fn r e vilini t fr W 1850, continued Doctor Robbins,

y To Regents
atther Of Census

x
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Y
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k

Use-Th e-Sidewalks
Campaign Suceeds

XalAlJJ.J, Izal.., V s1jt116L rom OL.
Louis, Mich., at 8:15 p.m. Monday in
the School of Music Auditorium.
Donn Chown, Grad, baritone, from
Grand Rapids, will offer the other
concert at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in the
auditorium.
Miss Harrison, who will be accom-
panied by Mae Nelson, pianist, will
play Vitali's "Ciaccona," Bach's
"Bourree" and "Adagio," Sandby's
"Rosalil" and "La Fontaine d'Areth-
use" by Szymanowski.
Student business manager of the
University Fand and announcer of
all the band programs, Chown will
present a varied program accom-
panied by Paul Jones, Grad., pianist.

Relic Of Lee's Defeat
Given Collection In 1867
Among donations to the collection
of the Department of Ethnology and
Relics of the University in 1867 was
a piece of root from the apple tree
beneath which Lee surrendered to
Grant, according to the President's
Report of that year.
Also listed as gifts to the collec-
tion are a "Revolutionary canteen,"
an Arab sandal and a "Meerschaum
taken' from the pocket of a rebel
soldier at the battlefield of Bull Run."

Shattuck was influential in bring-
ing about the innovations it con-
tained. This census and those of
subsequent years have required the
listing of at least names, ages and
birthplaces of all individuals.
In addition to his work with the
census, Doctor Robbins said, Shat-
tuck was a member of the Concord
school board, reorganizing the town
schools and instituting a system of
school reports which was subsequent-
ly adopted by the legislaturefor the
entire state.
Local history held Shattuck's at-
tention for a long time, as did gene-
alogy, Doctor Robbins continued.
This latter interest, he pointed out,
led easily into work with census-
takers.
University Men
Will Compete
In Boat Races
Five members of the University
Sailing Club arrived in Annapolis
yesterday to compete against 11 other
colleges in the annual McMillian
Cup Races which will be held on the
Severn Basin today and tomorrow.
Joe Lewis, '40E; Joe Shenstone,
'40E; Ray Barnes, '40E; Mike Poulus,
'40E; and Chet Lyman, '43E, were
the men chosen to make the trip.
They will man the 28 foot class E
inland racing scows in this race; an
event started in the Ivy League to
test the skill of dinghy crews with
larger boats and now includes most
of the members of the I.C.Y.R.A.
The competing crews are the guests
of the United States Naval Academy
and are using the Navy's equipment.
The finals in this race will be held
on Barnegat Bay, N.J., between the
three top crews of the meettand the
two winning teams in the other divi-
sion of the race being run off at
Pequot Bay, L.I.
Members of the Sailing Club who
did not take the eastern trip will race.
the Barton Hills Boat Club in a
dinghy race at 2 p.m. today on Whit-
more Lake.
Victory Dinner
Monday To Fete
Dorm Athletes
(Continued from Page 1)
football captain, and Forrest Jordan,
'40Ed., varsity wrestling captain.
Winchell House will have as guestsl
Earl Riskey, Assistant Intramural
Director and Sports Activity Super-
visor; Frank Scott', Intramural sports
department; Kooman Boycheff, In-
tramural Sports department resident
adviser; LeRoy Wier, varsity tennis
coach; Cliff Keen, varsity wrestling
coach; Herb Brogan, '4lEd, basketball
captain-elect.
Guests of Adams House will be
Randolph 'Webster, Intramural de-
partment sports instructor and Sam
Durst, '40, varsity tennis captain.
Benny Oosterbaan, varsity basket-
ball coach, and Tom Harmon, '41,
varsity football halfback, will be
guests of Chicago House.
Fletcher Hall will have as its guests
Gerald Middy, staff member in
charge of athletics; Clifford Young,
'41A, athletic chairman, Intramural
all-star football, volleyball, softball,
golf; Robert Vibbert, '43, intramural
all-star football, golf champion; Gor-
don Andrew,''42, intramural all-star,
baseball, golf champion; Robert
Young, '40, golf champion; John
Miller, '42, golf champion and Charles
Esler, '41, intramural all-star foot-
ball.

Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Mayor Walter C. Sadler has vetoed
the water service charge item in the
budget, which sets aside an amount
of $20,000 for the next year. He
asked the council to bring the water
department under its immediate con-
trol by a revision of the water ordin-
ance.
* *.*
Winner of the Hearst musketry fir-
ing match, according to reports re-
ceived here, is a team representing
Co. K of the Michigan national
guard. The match is held annually
and is participated in by all branches
of the national guard, regular army,
and marine corps.
* * *
A new $29.95 portable radio has
been reported stolen from Grinnell
Bros. music store by a shoplifter, ac-
cording to a report made to police
by the manager, William Hand.
Historical research publications
prepared by the Michigan Works
Progress Administration will be ex-
hibited in the south department of
the University Hospital until noon

Seniors Asked
To Clain) Pins
Ii!n lioni Buttons M1st rBe
Called For By Next Week
Approximately 150 seniors are go-
ing to bid adieu to Ann Arbor town
this June without their gold Union
life-membership pins if they don't
come over to the Union on the dou-
ble-quick next week, Charles Heinen,
'41, secretary of the Union warned
yesterday.
The life membership and pin.
which is given without charge, may
be had by calling at the business
offices located directly beneath the
front stairway anytime next week.
Any senior who has completed four
accredited years of academic work
is eligible to receive a life member-
ship. Summer session work is given
credit in determining eligibility for
a life membership.
'Tapping Will Speak
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, will
address a congregation of represen-
tatives from the first district alumni
groups today in Hartford, Conn., on

'i{!'

_ _ ____I

Jordan Hall To institute Student
Assistant Plant This September

Engine SclIol
Will Be Rated
In, Student Quiz
White, blue and yellow cards will
be filled out by students in the Col-
lege of Engineering next week giv-
ing their opinion of the courses they
are taking and the instructors that
teach them.
Blue cards will be filled out if a
lecture section accompanies the quiz
section in a course and the yellow
cards will be used if laboratory work
is required in addition.
Prof. Edwin M. Baker, chairman of
the committee on coordination and
teaching, is conducting this question-
naire which is designed to evaluate
and improve the courses in the school.
It will be modeled after the one used
last year which, according to Profes-
sor Baker, did much to help both
students and members of th faculty.
Students are expected to give their
opinions on the degree of difficulty of
the courses they are taking, the inter-
est and enjoyability of the subject,
the quality of teaching and the quality
of the text used.
In addition students will express
their views on the correlation of their
lecture, quiz and laboratory sections,
state the number of hours spent work-
ing in the course both in class and
out and make any other definite sug-
gestions for improving the work.
MICHIGAN
THEY HID FROM TOMORROW
. . IN EACH OTHER'S ARMSI
QBERbN
BG E o G E
w a "PAT O'BRIEN
«< GERALDINE
y rrFITZGERALD
BINNIE BARNES
FRANK McHUGH
Paramount News Scoop!
ACTUAL WAR SCENES
Nazi bombers, planes versus Brit-
ish aircraft carrier, battleships
and destroyers.

By GLORIA DONEN
The freshman student assistant
plan that is to be instituted here
for 200 freshman women at Jordan
Hall in September is modeled after
the one at Miami University, Miami,
Ohio.
The system at Miami was inau-
gurated in 1929 with one all-fresh-
man dormitory; the number has
since increased to four. Prior to this
new system, the freshmen lived in
cottages similar to League houses
here. The plan of having faculty
advisers and women student coun-
sellors appointed by the advisers
was formulated to better initiate
freshmen into college life.
Faculty advisers are chosen by the
deans of the various schools. These
advisers live in the dormitories with
the girls as do the social directors
here. They, in turn, together with
the outgoing counsellors, appoint
Country's Papers
To Print Pictures
Of 1200 Graduates
More than 1,200 pictures of seniors
in the University will appear in news-
papers throughout the country as the
result of work now being done by the
Bureau of Alumni Relations.
Cuts for printing the pictures and
mats for the manufacture of cuts are
being mailed to all state newspapers,
featuring seniors whose pictures will
appear in the 1940 edition of The En-
sian. More than 600 of these have
already been issued by the Bureau.
Glossy prints of photographs of
more than 600 outstate seniors are
being sent to papers in their home
towns. These, said Donald K. An-
derson, assistant director of the Bur-
eau, are being mailed at the request
of editors of the papers.
This work, Anderson commented,
is part of the Bureau's publicity
program for the University and co-
incides with its policy of cooperation
with newspapers throughout the -na-
tion.
For the Finest
DEVELOPING and
PRINTING
Bring Your Film to
GACH CAMERA SHOP
14 NICKELS ARCADE

the student counsellors and 10 sopI-
omore counsellors for each group of
100 girls. The two juniors are chtosen
from the outgoing counsellor staff.
Selection of the counsellors from
the girls who are already living in
the dormitory is begun at the begin-
ning of the second semester. A "B"
average is preferred; good grades,
however, are not the deciding factor.
Appointment as counsellor during
her sophonore year is one of the
highest honors a freshman girl can
receive at Miami University. There
is no remuneration, but the girls
have the privilege of selecting their
rooms.
After the counsellors have been
chosen, they are given an intensive
training course, and plans for the
coming year are made. The various
committees which conduct the ac-
tivities of the house are headed by
tie counsellors, and it is their plan
to get as many freshman girls work-
ing with them as possible.
In September the counsellors are
on hand to greet the freshmen upon
their arrival and make them feel at
home at the university. They con-
duct weekly corridor meetings with1
their freshmen and themselves, hold-
ing meetings with the advisers to
discuss the various problems that
arise.

arise.

CHURCH

MIl

DIRECTORY
N BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
kand. Dial 3779. Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
Director. 432.South Fourth Avenue. Dial 8498.
. All formal Foundation 10:30 A.M. Morning Worship. Sermon topic:
school year. Library, "Lest We Forget."
,cilities will be available 3:30 P.M. Student Guild Outing at Professor
Hildebrandt's cottage.
7:00 P.M. Young People's League.

Effective at once!

49C Cash and Carry
55c, two fQor $1,
On Delivery

11

11

FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue. Dial 2-4466.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Lillian Dilts, Assistant.
William N. Barnard, Director of Music.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship Service. "Rumor
and Revelation" will be the subject of the
sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
10:45 A.M. Nursery for small children during
the Morning Worship Service.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets.
Leonard A. Parr, D.D., Minister.
Director of Music, Donn Chown.
Organist, Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins.
10:45 A.M. Public Worship. Dr. Parr will speak
on "Stars and Broken Hearts."
4:30 P.M. Student Fellowship picnic at Island.
Meet at Pilgrim Hall.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH.
State and Washington Streets.
Charles W. Brashares, Minister.
Choir Director, Hardin Van Deursen.
Organist, Mary Porter.
8:15 A.M. Communion Services.
9:45 A.M. Student Class,

SHOWS TODAY

AT 2-4-7-9 P.M.

NOW PLAYING!

MEN'S

SUITS

Does not include whites

/

d

COATS
Does not include fur trim
Plain, one-piece, silk or wool
Does not include formals
or skirts with four pleats.

i

U '~. MN X'IW4J El II

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