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May 08, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-08

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


THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SE'VEN

Education Meet
Will Assemble
Here May 16
Visual Instruction Institute
To Discuss School Aids;
Film Showings Phanned
Fisher Will Lecture

PA('A SE_,
THEMC I--N.D-L

L7.

h Yo fed, *Qra or

John H. Holmes
Will Give Talk
HereMay 13,
America's Part In War
To Be Lecture Topic
Of Fare Clergyman
John Haynes Holmes, orator, au-
thor and clergyman, will speak under
the sponsorship of the Inter-Guild
Council and the Hillel Foundation1

DAI LY OFF I C IAL B U LLET IN
(Continued from Page 2) Dr. W. T. Dempster, Dr. J. A. Miller,
Mr. J. O. Brown, Mr. T. C. Kramer.
Exhibition: Paintings by Oscar Ko'- Tea from 4:00 to 4:30 in Room
koschka. Ma v7-20_ at the Raekham 3502. Everyone interested is invited.

I

UtJ * ,*, LauUlu ULA L i
Building presented by the Ann Arbor
Art Association and the Institute of
Fine Arts.

The annual Visual Instruction In-
stitute of the University Extension
Service will be held here Friday and
Saturday, May 16 and 17.
Following registration at 9:30 a.m.
Friday in the Rackham Building,+
Dr. C. A. Fisher, director of the Ex-
tension Service, will open the Insti-
tute at 10:00 a.m. with a talk on
"The Purpose of the Visual Instruc- JOHN HAINES HOLMES
tion Institute," in the Rackham Lec-
ture Hall.
Highlight of the morning program Student Award ' $75
Friday will be a talk on "What Ex- In- gozine Contest
perience Has Taught Us About Aids
to Perceptual Learning," by Dr. J. A.
Hollinger, Director of Science and Glenn K. Gunderson, '41F&C, re-
Visualization of the Pittsburgh pub- ceived a second prize of $75 'in a
lic schools. "Narrowest Escape From Death"
Documentary films on "The City" article contest conducted by a na-
and on Britain during the present tional sporting magazine, it was
war will be shown at a luncheon at learned yesterday.
12:15 p.m. in the League, and in the Gunderson's story concerns a ca-
afternoon Dr. Hollinger will lead a noe mishap several years ago in a
panel discussion answering questions huge whirlpool in the Mississippi
regarding problems of visual instruc- River, in which his traveling com-
tion. panion was drowned. The two men
had started from the source of the
Stagyting, at 4:00 p.m. ini the after, river in northern Minnesota, intend-
noon new documentary films of the torinanoe he nire trite
Extension Service will be shown. Gulf of Mexico. They had progressed
Films on geography will be shown 2,000 miles when the tragedy oc-
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham curred'
Building, and those on history and The article will be published this
civics will be shown in the East Lec- summer Gunderson said.

Lectures

. University Lecture: Professor Ralph
May 13 in the Rackham Auditorium. E. Cleland, Chairman of the Depart-
"America's Part in the European ment of Botany, Indiana University,
War" will be the subject of the lecture will lecture on the subject, "Chromo-
cf this famous pastor who has served some Behavior in Relation to the
3s president of the American Civil Origin of Species" (illustrated) under
Liberties Union since 1917. the auspices of the Department of
For many years Holmes has been Botany at 4:15 p.m. today in the
an active participant in civic, na- Natural Science Auditorium. The
tional and world affairs. He worked public is cordially invited.
with Harry Emerson Fosdick and I
Rabbi Stephen Wise as chairman of University Lecture: Dr. Elmer A.
the City Affairs Committee of New Culler, Professor of Psychology at the
York. University of Rochester, will lecture
Since 1929 he has been president of on the subject, "The Limiting Form
the All World Gandhi Fellowship. In of the Learning Curve" under the
the same year he went on a special auspices of the Department of Psy-

t
i
Y5
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f,

ture Room. Scientific films will be
shown in the West Lecture Room.
The session Saturday morning will
feature five talks on various phases
of visual education. The Institute
will close Saturday with a luncheon
and meeting of the Superintendents
and Principals Advisory Committee
on Activities of the Bureau of Visual
Education.
Air Corps Board
Approves Th ree
As Flying Cadets
The traveling flying cadet exam-
ining board under Maj. F. M. Show-
alter of the Army Air Corps has an-
nounced that three more Universityj
men have been approved for ap-
pointment as flying cadets.
The successful applicants are:
Charles Jaslow, '41; Jerome Cohn,
'43Ed, and Jerry B. Sheets, '43. The
last two are subject to completion of
academic work at the University.
The board will remain at the
Health Service until Saturday noon
and will interview applicants from
8:30 a.m. to noon and 1 to 5p.m.
Prospective applicants are invited to
attend a program of movies on the
life of the flying cadets at 4 p.m.
today in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Lawyer To Talk Today
Albert E. Meder, 12L, of the De-
troit bar, will speak on "The Ne-
gotiation and Drafting of a Collective
Bargaining Agreement," at 3 p.m.!
today in Room 150 Hutchins Hall.

Price Will Give
Ca rilloni Recital
Concert To Be Featured
By Irish Songs Today
A group of Irish songs will be fea-
tured in a carillon concert by Perci-
val Price, University Carillonneur,
at 7:15 p.m. today from the Burton
Memorial Tower.
Mr. Price's recital will open with
Handel's "March From Scipio" to be
Lollowed by the Irish group which
will include these popular favorites:
"The Minstrel Boy," "The Last Rose
3f Summer," "Robin Adair," "The
Londonderry Air," and "Fisher's
Hornpipe."
Also on the program will be Jef
Denyn's "Preludium in B-Flat," and
Kamiel Lefevere's "Allegro." These
-eces were especially composed for
the carillon by the Flemish com-
oosers.
Mozart's "Selections from Don
Giovanni" will conclude the concert.
Nazis Bomb Liverpool
LONDON, May 8.-U"-German
bombers made their seventh succes-
iive overnight attack on Liverpool
,nd bombed West England, East Ang-
Ja and southeast coastal districts
ast night and early today.
Liverpool has been undergoing a
week-long blitz in what appears to be
a German attempt to crush west coast
oast ports before aid from the United
States reaches the proportions ex-
pected.

:nission to Palestine and in 1933 re-
ceived recognition for his interest in
Jewish affairs by being awarded the
Gottheil Medal.
The. Community Church of New
York, where he has been pastor since
1907, is noted because this non-de-
nominational institution is conducted
on a forum basis and has attracted
many young people who have broken
away from the established faiths.
Holmes is famous as an orator and
his sense of humor, deep understand-
ing, and the personal touch that he
puts into his work have given him a
large personal following.
He is an editor of Unity magazine
in Chicago, and a contributing edi-
tor of Opinion magazine in New York.
His works as an author include "The
Revolutionary Function of the Mod-
ern Church, "New Wars for Old,"
and "Patriotism is Not Enough."
Holmes is a veteran globe trotter,
having visited England, Europe, Rus-
sia and the Near East in ihe period
between the world wars.
Decision Reserved
In TMeKay Hearing
DETROIT, May 7.-(iP)-A decision
on a motion for dismissal of mail
fraud charges against Frank D. Mc-
Kay in the government's $500,000
liquor "shakedown" indictment was
reserved today by Federal Judge Ar-
thur F. Lederle.
The court heard arguments today
on the liquor case, in which Michi-
gan's National Committeeman is
charged with a scheme to defraud the
state and distillers, and tomorrow will
hear arguments on other fraud
charges against McKay.
At one time, Judge Lederle inter-
rupted attorney Milton I. Hauser to
say that he, the court, had the "old-
fashioned notion that every time
somebody gets something for nothing,
outside of gifts on birthdays or such
occasions, somebody has been fooled."

chology at 8 p.m. on Thursday, May
15, in the W. K. Kellogg Founda-
tion Institute Auditorium. The public
is cordially invited.
Law Lecture: Mr. Albert E. Meder,
a member of the firm of Beaumont,
Smith and Harris, also of the Detroit
bar, will lecture on the subject, "The
Negotiating and Drafting of a Col-
ective Bargaining Agreement," at 3:00
p.m. today in Room 150 of Hutchins
Hall. All law students and others
who are interested are cordially in-
vited.
Henry Russel Lecture: Professor
Harrison M. Randall of the Depart-
ment of Physics will lecture on the
subject, "The Role of Infra-red
Spectroscopy in Modern Physics"
(illustrated) at 4:15 p.m. on Tues-
day, May 13, in the Rackham Lecture
Hall. On this occasion announce-
ment of the Henry Russel Award for
1940-4 1 will be made. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
Vocational Guidance Talk on For-
estry: Dean S. T. Dana of the School
of Forestry will speak on the require-
ments for admission to this School,
and various aspects of the profession,
at 4:15 p.m. today in the Small Ball-
room of the Michigan Union. Stu-
dents interested in entering this pro-
fession are urged to attend this meet-
ing.
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 this-afternoon in the
Observatory lecture room. Dr. Orren
Mohler of the McMath-Hulbert
Observatory will give a report on
"Some Solar Prominence Problems."
Tea at 4:00 p.m.
The Anatomy Research Club will
meet in Room 2501 East Medical
Bldg. today at 4:30 p.m. The fol-
lowing members of the staff will re-
port on papers of interest heard at
the Chicago meeting of the Ameri-
can Assn. of Anatomists: Dr. A. Barry,

1OJ r. l . YU A; 1k eO CU i: 11 1~ .
Men Who Want Wings should see
the Army Air Corps films "Wings of.
the Army" and "Army Flying Cadets"
at 4:00 p.m. today in the Amphi-
theatre of the Rackham Building.
Pictures will be shown under the
auspices of Scabbard and Blade. The
general public is invited.
Archery Club will meet at 4:15 p.m.
today. In case of rain, meet at the
indoor range in the Women's Athletic
Building.
Hostel Meeting today at 4:30 p.m.
in the Women's Athletic Building for
all persons interested in biking to
Waterloo this weekend. If interested
but unable to attend, contact Dan
Saulson (2-4401) or Libby Mahl-
man (2-4471).
Coming Events
U.S. Naval Flying Exhibition: The
U.S. Naval Reserve Aviation Base at
Grosse Ile has invited any persons
in the University who wish to attend
the flying exhibition and demqnstra-
tions between 11 a.m. and 12:30 p.m.,
Saturday, May 10, at the Base. If the{
weather is bad on Saturday, the ex-
hibition will be held at the same time
on Sunday.
Varsity Glee Club will meet Tues-
day, May 13, in Room 305 of the
Union at 7:30 p.m. Elections will be
held. On Wednesday, May 14, at
6:15 p.m., the annual Glee Club ban-
quet will be held. All members are'
expected to attend the banquet, and
must make reservations by the Tues-
day evening meeting. Final music
refunds will be given Tuesday night.
Education Student and Faculty Pic-
nic on Saturday, May 10. All education
students in both the L.S.&A. and1
Education Schools are invited. Bring
your own lunch; cold drinks will be
sold. Meet on the steps of the Rack-
ham Building at 4:30. The big fare-,
place and the baseball diamond at
the Island have been reserved.
All those interested in living in one

Merle Webb Is Elected
President Of Alpha Nu
Merle Webb was chosen president
of Alpha Nu, honorary speech fra-
ternity, at its annual election meeting
held last night. John Steward and
Jim Bob Stephenson were selected
as secretary and treasurer respective-
ly,
of the men's cooperative houses next
semester can be interviewed at 1:30
p.m. Saturday in Room 302 of the
Union.
There will be a meeting of the pdr-
sonnel committees of both men's and
women's houses at 1:00 p.m. Satur-
day in Room 302 of the Union.

ters are not provided.

FRESHMEN
If You're In a Rut
DON'T READ'TH IS-
But, if you are the kind of fellow who
wants to be in one of the top activities at
Michigan . . . if you want sound training
in business and advertising-well, Brother,
you're the Man we want on the Michigan
Daily business staff.
Be sure to attend the staff meeting on
Monday, May 12, at 5 P.M.
Student Publications Building
420 Maynard Street

Alumni To Receive
Air CorpsTraining
Three former University of Michi-
gan students have recently become
registered in a class for Flying Ca-
dets at Randolph Field, Texas. After
ten weeks of elementary flight train-
ing John P. Stewart, '38, Toledo, O.,
William W. Wittliff, '37, Port Huron,
and William R. Perrine, '39, will un-
dergo a final two and a half months
of preparation before receiving the
wings of an Army Air Cqrps Officer.
During the thirty-week training
period, Flying Cadets are paid $75
monthly in addition to food, uni-
forms and quarters. After receiving
their wings, pay jumps to $205 in
addition to quarters, or $245 if quar-
ters are not provided.

:

:1

When Mr. Big first calls you
into the sacred presence...
at ease!

s
its
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r _...._.

XX

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A fast game

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a a
r a
4 0
/e<J
*BROWN and WHITE
:.:'EBLUE a nd W HITE
*BL AC K and W H IT E

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There's more stage - fright out-
side the theatre than inside. And
buck-fever happens in offices as
well as hunting country.
It's only natural to feel self-con-
scious when your future glares at
you from an armchair in a pri-
vate sanctum.
In a moment like that, the dis-
tinguished aura of a Stein Bloch
Tailored Fifty suit will jack up
your morale, melt your stiffness,
and unlimber your tongue.
Clothes express character. And the
softly draped, casually moulded
sophistication of Tailored Fifty
Suits has helped many a man
over barriers that turned out to
be stepping stones.

i-

j&Cw 4

5

ie

TAILORED FIFTY
'5O

Others $40 and up

, ~ a, a. a .. .-

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