Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 03, 1941 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-03

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


-V -FRii, , 04i

Deadline Is Set
In Scholarship
Fund Awards
Engineers Must Submit
Applications To Lovell
Before Noon Saturday
Students in the College of Engin-
eering must submit their applications
for Simon Mandelbaum, Cornelius
Donovan, Harriet EVeleen Hunt, Ro-
bert Campbell Gemmell and Joseph
Boyer Fund scholarships before noon,
Saturday, to the offices of Assistant
Dean Alfred H. Lovell. in the West
Engineering Building.
The minimum requirements for all
but the Boyer awards are as follows:
the applicant must be a citizen of
the T.tcd States, must have a schol-
astic average of at least 2.5 and must
be either totally or partially self-
The Boyer Fund scholarships are
given to students who are either part-
ially or wholly self-supporting who
have shown themselves to be loyal
American citizens. No minimum grade
is required. For the Gemmell awards,
the applicant's average must be 3.0.
A minimum of 45 hours work is re-
quired for the Mandelbaum and Don-
ovan scholarships. Boyer awards are
given only to juniors and seniors and
Hunt and Gemmell scholarships to
freshmen and sophomores.
The scholarships will be awarded
sometime in May upon the recommen-
dation of the engineers' Committee
on Scholarships. In most of the
awards half will be given in Septem-
ber and the other half in February.

Faculty Attends
Honor Gloups
Seven members of the University
faculty and two physicians at the
University- Hospital were special
guests to a joint Michigan regional
dinner of four national honor socie-
ties yesterday in Detroit.
The four honor societies which
were represented were Phi Beta Kap-
pa, liberal arts organization; Alpha
Omega, medical group; Tau Beta
Pi, engineering society, and Sigma
Xi, scientific research organization.
Those who were asked to represent
Phi Beta Kappa were Prof. Joseph,
R. Hayden of the political science
department, Prof.-Emeritus William
H. Hobbs of the geology department
and Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
history department.
' Alpha Phi Omega delegates includ-
ed Dr. James D. Bruce of the School
of Medicine, and Dr. Fred Coller and
Dr. Cyrus C. Sturgis of the University
Hospital staff.
Dean Ivan C. Crawford of the Col-
lege of Engineering was the sole Tau
Beta Pi representative while Prof.
Franklin L. Everett of the engineer-
ing mechanics deparment and Prof.
H. H. Williard of the chemistry de-
partment were asked to appear for
Sigma Xi.


P 0 imam


C H A N C E-At 16, Glynis
Johns stars in film being made
in England to relate four Nazis'
encounters with a Hutterite
colony in Canada. The Hutterites
migrated from Germany in mid-
die of 19th century.


University Is Host
To Intercollegiate
Air Meet,_April 5-6
A regional inter-collegiate flying
meet, with flying clubs of nine col-
leges and universities participating,
will be held Saturday and Sunday at
the Ypsilanti airport, Leslie J. Trigg,
'41E, president of the Flying Club,
announced yesterday.t
Clubs from Kenyon and Butler col-
lege-, end the universities of Detroit.
Wayne, Purdue, Wisconsin, Minne-
sota, and Ohio State have acceptedI
the imitations of the local chapter,
the defending national inter-colleg-
iate champion, Trigg revealed.
The student pilots, many of whom
wi1l fly thoir own planes to the meet,
will attnd the National Inter-Col-
legiate Flying Club annual confer-
ence Monday and Tuesday in De-

your public
Pdames in lights are names
nojided. Keeping your name and
store location prominently in the
rublic eye is only good business.
Do yen know the many other
ways you can use LIGHT for
sehing? Our Lighting Staff will
tel you how to get YOUR share
z} the Faster buying. Call any
Detroit Edison office.

AI M I NC F0 R A H E A R T'?-Pretty Kitty Motter of St.
Joseph, Mo., and New York, draws a bead at the skeet shooting
club in Sea Island, Georgia, where she proved a good marksman.
She's been waiting out the North's winter, in Georgia.

S T A R. I N T E N N I S S K Y-Pauline Betz (above) of Los
Angeles is the new national indoor singles champion, winning
title recently at Brookline, Mass. Superior playing over Dorothy
Bundy gave Miss Betz the title vacated by Alice Marble.

C H A P L A I N-Lieut. George
S. Wilson, 25, who served as pas-
tor of a Methodist church in
Buffalo, is believed to be the
youngest U.S. army chaplain.
He's now at Scott Field, Ill.

P A US E- F O R C L A W S -The whopper of them all, this 19-
pound lobster was received in Philadelphia as one of a shipment
of 100 lobsters--none of the others having any, claim to fame.
It was caught off Atlantic CiVy. The man is D. A. Massey.

S U C C E S S-Youngest woman
ever to be named an inspector
for the British Auxiliary Terri-
torial Service recruiting is Jean
Knox, 30. She has the .rank of
senior commandant.

B E T Z 1 N A C T 1 0 N-Here is an action shot of Pauline
Betz, the Los Angeles tennis star who took the national indoor
tennis singles title at Brookline, Mass. She and Dorothy Bundy
also took the national indoor doubles championship.

ryn:. f

:. ...,
... 'c
.F .. ..-.ta. Vic ..:..:. ....... .:. ... _ ..........,_ ._ _,_ ..._ ..... .._ ........

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan