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November 09, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-11-09

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

___________ U - --

histories, biographical works, travel
literature, and religious and social
books. Also present are volumes of
poetry as well as an almost complete
representation of the country's mag-
azines. Books are purchased periodi-
cally, a recent addition being a series
of books designed to be used in con-
junction with the present series of
marriage relation lectures.
'the room is used almost exclusively
for its purpose of reading and other
than the use of it during dances, is
used only once or twice a year for
special University conferences.

Henry Frieze
Honored Here
Admitted First Woman
Student To University
(This is the last in a series of four
articles. Material for this series has
been furnished by Dr. Frank E. Rob-
bins, assistant to the President).
One of Michigan's first executives,
Henry Simmons Frieze, who as acting
president admitted the first woman
student to the University was also
honored on Oct. 27, when President
Ruthven was feted on his 10th anni-
versay as head of the University.
Born in Boston in 1817, Mr. Frieze
was a graduate of Brown University.
As a tutor at Brown, he met the man
who was to become his successor at
Michigan, James Burrill Angell. He
served as principal of the University
Grammar School in Providence, R.I.,
for 10 years before coming to Ann
Arbor as professor of Latin languages
and literature.
In 1880 and 1887, when President
Angell was absent on government
service, Dr. Frieze was called upon
to take the presidency. Recognized
as a scholar and patron ai the arts,
Dr. Frieze " was a member of the
American Philosophical Society. He
died on Dec. 7, 1889 in Ann Arbor.

P,

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

THURSDAY, NOV. 8, 1939
VOL. L. No..40
Notices
Phi Lambda Upsilon, Honorary
Chemistry Fraternity, announces that
it will present a scholarship award to
the junior in chemistry and chemicat'
engineering ranking highest at the
end of the current semester. Each
award will be a textbook to be select-
ed in conjunction with the recipient:
Pre-Medical Students: The Medical
Aptitude Test of the Association of
American Medical Colleges will be
given at the University of Michigan
on Tuesday, Nov. 28.' Since the test
is a normal requirement for admis-
sion to practically all medical schools,
all students who are planning to en-
ter a medical school by the fall of
1940 should take the examination.
This will be the only time that the
test will be given before next fall. It
is not necessary that all pre-medical
requirements be completed at the
time the test is taken, if the require-
ments will be completed in time for
entrance to medical schools in the,
fall of 1940. Students whose require-
inents will not be completed by that
time are asked to postpone the exam-
ination until another year.
Information may be obtained in
(Continued on Page 4)

Group Speaks
On Community
Tenth Institute Considers
Education Of Adult
(Continued from Page 1)
Blakeman, counselor in Religious
Education at the University, will de-
liver the opening address.
The evening program will consist
of a dinner discussion in which 21
students will take part. They, will
discuss "The Community Youth
Would Like to See." Students par-
ticipating are: Tom Adams, '40; Con-
nie Bryant, '40; Patty Clare, Grad.,
Tom Downs, '40L; Martin Dworkis,
'40; Ralph Erlewine, '40BAd; Ronnie
Freedman, Grad., Cal Kresin, Grad.;
Roberta Moore, Grad.; Carl Petersen,
'40; Frances Peterson, '42; Robert
Rosa, Grad.; William Scott, Grad.;
Dorothy Shipman; '4OEd; Harold
Steding, '40E; Danny Suits, '40; H ekle
Taylor, '40; ChestermTucker, '40M;
Ann Vicary, '40; James Vicary, '40;
and Phillip Wesibrook, '40.
These students represent the fol-
lowing campus organizations; The
American Students tnion; Anti-War
Committee; Congress; Hillel Founda-
tion; Interfraternity Council; The
Daily; the League; the Union; Phi
Beta Kappa; Rhodes Scholars; Stu-
dent Religious Association; and Stu-
dent Senate.

Address Here
Speech In Rackham Hall
To Be About Britain
H. Duncan Hall, member of the
League of Nations Secretariat in Ge-
neva for the past 12 years, will deliver
an address, "The British Common-
wealth and its International Rela-
tions" at 4:15 p.m. Friday, Nov. 17
in the lecture hall of the Rackham
building.
Mr. Hall was born in Australia,
graduated from Oxford university in
1920, and is the author of a book,
"The British Commonthwealth of Na-
tions." For several years after leav-
ing Oxford he taught history and in-
ternational affairs at the University
of Sydney and the University of Syra-
cuse in New York state.
ASU Ball Will Raffle
Signed Thos. Mann Book
An autographed copy of Thomas
Mann's "Coming Victory of Democ-
racy" will be raffled at the American
Student Union Africongo Ball Wed-
nesday, Nov. 22, Harry Stutz, Grad.,
vice-president of the ASU, announced
yesterday.
All proceeds from the ticket sale
will be turned over to the ASU Fifth
Birthday Fund. Tickets are 10 cents

4

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