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.

May 24, 1941 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-24

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





County Airport
Will Be Object
Of JCC Drive
Group Seeks Pernissiop
To Sponsor Tavelling
Cadet Medical Board
In conjunction with an attempt to
reopen the drive for a new airport in
Washtenaw County, the Junior Cham-
ber of Commerce Airport Committee
received permission from the Cham-
ber of Commerce tosponsor the re-
turn visit of the Army Flying Ca-
det Travelling Medical Board to Ann
Arbor on June 8.
The committee hopes to have the
mayor officially greet the Board, ac-
cording to Dr. C. Merle Dixon, head of
the Airport Committee, and to have
the Ann Arbor High School Band
present at the ceremony.
With the aid of the newly-appoint-
ed four-man airport committee of the
Senior Chamber of Commerce, the
Junior Chamber committee will at-
tempt to revive the campaign to ob-
tain a new airport in this vicinity.
A meeting,will be held next week
between the two committees, and at
8 p.m. Monday the Junior Committee
will meet with members of the Coun-
ty Board of Supervisors.
The Board of Supervisors tabled
the plan at its meeting prior to the
spring election, after the Common
Council had refused to take any ac-
tion on the move.
The Common Council has, however,
appointed a new chairman to its air-
Port committee, Alderman Fred Ar-
nett4 Other members are H. D. Moore
of the eAgineering college and Walter
R. Garthy.-
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. 3c
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226]
South First St., Phone 3916. 10c
BEN THE TAILOR pays the best
price for used clothes. 122 E.
Washington. Ph. $387 after 6 p.m.
THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.
Brumfield & Brumfield, 308 S.
State. 19c
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company, phone
7112. 5c
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run
listings of your vacant houses in
The Daily. Dial 23-24-1 for spe-
cial rates. 35
Local and Long Distance Moving.
410 N. Fourth Ave. Phone 6297
CO.-Let us move, pack, or ship
you to any point. Experienced
movers. Special rates for students'
storage. Dial X515. 318 N. First
St 32c

ROOM OR BOARD for Summer
School. Theta Xi Fraternity, 1345
Washtenaw, located three blocks
from campus. Moderate prices.
Call 2-4489. 396
TYPING--Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. lic
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
COOL, furnished, summer apartment
near campus for married grad stu-
dent after June 15. Write Box 10,
Michigan Daily. 400
NEW 8-ROOM furnished house.
June 15 to Sept. 1. Reasonable to
right party. Shadford Rd., Phone
7140. 394
ROOMS including/suite with private
bith and shower. Continuous hot
water. Available now. Summer
School or fall. Phone 8544, 422
East Washington. 399
SEWING: Cotton formals and uni-
forms made. Alterations. Reason-
able. Opposite Stockwell. Alta
Graves. 2-2678. 28c

Board Of Regents Establishes
Junior CollegeScholarships

x ,


(Continued from Page 1)1
campus'. The first, which is being
designed by Lewis Sarvis, architect
of the new Health Service and of
the W. K. Kellogg Foundation In-
stitute, will stand on the plot of
ground facing North University Ave-
nue between the Dentistry Building
and the Museums.
The second project is to be a co-
operative residence for women as a
memorial to the late Mrs. Mary B.
Henderson. It will be erected be-
tween Mosher-Jordan Halls and the
Observatory Streetawith funds pro-
vided by the Alumnae Council.
Ham Receives
At the same meeting Dr. Edward
Billings Ham, assistant professor of
French at Yale University, was ap-
pointed to a similar position here.
He has previously taught at Harvard,
Radcliffe, Princeton and Yale, his
association with the latter having
begun in 1934. He was appointed toI
the assistant professorship to fill a
vacancy in Old French language and
literature brought about by the resig.
nation of Prof. Charles A. Knudsen
a year ago.
Another appointment announced
by the Board was that of First Lieu-
tenant John A. Lohla as assistant
professor of military science and
Regents Approve Patrons
The new Board of Patrons of Resi-
dence Halls were also approved by the
Regents as follows: Mrs. Charles B.
Vibbert for Betsy Barbour; Mrs. H.
Seely Halstead and Mrs. Ira M. Smith
for Adelia Cheever; and Mrs. Arthur
Bromage for Heler Newberry.
A large number of gifts avere ac-
cepted at the meeting. The largest of
these was one for $3,000 from Parke,
Davis and Company for further sup-
port of work in synthetic drugs. Oth-
ers included $1,200 from the Earhart1
Foundation for the Architecture Crea-
Band Will Present
Concert Program
The University of Michigan Con-
cert Band will offer its Spring Con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill
Auditorium, according to Stuart
Park, '42, business manager.
The music will be partly Wagner-
ian and half contemporary. "Wotan's
Parewell and the Magic Fire Music"
from "Die Walkyries" and "Polka
and Fugue" from "Schwanda the
Bagpiper" by Weinberger will be fea-
tured on the program.
Lucille Bennett, violin soloist, will
play her father's composition "Cu-
bana" with band accompaniment.
The public is invited to attend the
concert, admission to which is com-

"ive Arts Fund, $1,000 from an anono-
ious donor for the Rackham Post-
graduate Medicine Fund.f
Other gifts were $600 from the Na-
tional Research Council for a study
of the diploid viviparous fish Molli-
ensia formosa, $750 from the Mon-
santo Chemical Company for the re-
newal of its, fellowship in the College
of Pharmacy and $1130.75 as an ini-
tial contribution toward the estab-
lishment of the William Warner
Bishop Lectureship Fund from vari-
ous alumni and faculty members of
the University Department of Library
Navy Reservist
May Receive
A new 'method for obtaining an
appointment to the Naval Academy
was announced today by Captain Lyal
A. Davidson, Commandant of the
University Naval ROTC unit.
These appointments, one hundred
in number, are open to enlisted mem-
bers of the Naval Reserve with the
necessary qualifications for entrance
to Annapolis and aged seventeen to
twenty-one years. By the opening of
a new V-1 class of Naval Reserve en-
trants, candidates for the Academy
m'ay enter the Naval Reserve specifi-
cally for the purpose of competing for
one of these appointments.
Those who enter the Naval Reserve
with this purpose in mind, however,
will be obligated to serve in the Re-
serve as enlisted men, on active duty
if necessary, for the duration of the
emergency if they are unsuccessful in
obtaining an appointment to the'
Candidates for the V-1 program]
this year must submit their applica-
tions to a Naval Recruiting Station
by July1. They will then be called to
duty in time to report at a Naval
Training Station on July 7. If, after aI
six weeks course of training, they are
considered officer material, they mayt
take the competitive examinations for
While on inactive duty, to which
candidates adjudged suitable material
may be ordered at their request, these
successful candidates will be able to
further prepare themselves for the
Academy entrance examinations and
to pass the drill requirement for en-
trance. They will perform 27 weekly
drills, the place and time to be desig-
nated by the Commandant of 'heirI
naval district.

Fourth Issue
Of 'Journalist'
Is Distributed
Laboratory Paper Features
Report Of Conversation,
Resources In Michigan
Featuring an entire page of articles
reporting on natural resources and
conservation in Michigan, the fourth
issue of the Michigan Journalist,
laboratory newspaper of the Depart-
ment of Journalism, was issued yes-
With articles dealing with timber
and mineral resources, hunting, fish-
ing, state conservation agencies and
state parks, yesterday's Journalist
presents a comprehensive review of
the official state facilities and activi-
ties concerned with natural resources
and their development and conserva-
Declaring that convoys are neces-
sary, Prof. A. L. Dunham of the his-
tory department, presents his views
in a feature interview in the Journal-
ist. University research into dento-
facial hereditary traits, problems of
race assimilation in the United States,
a report of a campaign for vocational
education and various other current
topics with social considerations are
treated in the Journalist.
Robert Irish, '41, Alice Rydell, '41,
and Samuel Gaglio, '41, headed the
staff of journalism students for this
EdicaLion School
r1' Issue Bulletin
Final issue of the School of Edu-
cation Bulletin is on its way to the
printers, Warren R. Good, secretary
of the editorial board, announced
Featured in the May edition will be
the convocation address of John W.
Studebaker, United States Commis-
sioner of Education, delivered at the
May 6 exercises.
When the report appears on or
about May 2, it will contain articles
of interest including President Alex-
ander G. Ruthven's Convocation talk,
j and two contributions fvom members
of the faculty of the education school.
Remedial reading will be treated by
Prof. Irving H. Anderson, and some
aspects of national defense will be
considered by Prof. Thomas Diamond.
CIO Adopts Resolution
JACKSON, Mich., May 23-(A')-
The State Convention of the CIO to-
day adopted a resolution opposing the
election of union officers who are
known to be members of the Nazi,
Communist or Fascist parties.

Hillel Names
Officers For
Hillel Foundation's committee
chairmen, all of whom serve on the
Hillel Student Council headed by
Aarron Moyer, '43, have been named
in the course of yhree meetings.
Janet Crone, '43, was elected secre-
tary of the Council while Lois Arnold,
'43, and Gerald Davidson, '43, were
named first and second vice presi-
dents, respectively.
Named as committee chairmen were
Herbert London, '43, men's member-
ship drive, Dorothy Davidson, '43,
women's membership drive, Urie
Bronfenbrenner, Grad., inter-faith
committee, Hadassah Yanich, SM,
music committee, Gloria Donen, '43,
publicity,'tidney Sachs, '42, forum
series, Sam Rosen, '44, classes. Also
appointed were Sylvia Forman, '42,
and Robert Morrison, '43, social, Joe
Fauman, Grad., evaluation and sur-
vey, Bob Unger, '43, fraternity-soror-
ity-Hillel, Jack Lewin-Epstein, '43,
religious, Marjorie Teller, '43, person-
al adjustment, Jack Shiraga, budget
an dfinance, and Naomi Ellias, '42,

(Continued from Page 4)

Sunday Evening Club
Lewis-Vance Parlors.



First Baptist Church: 10:30 a.m.-
12:15 p.m. A Amnified service of wor-
ship and study. Sermon: "Creative
Living," by Rev. H. L. Pickerell, Min-
ister to Students, Church of Christ,
A special program of worship,
study, and activity for children 'of
the Kindergarten and Primary groups.,
6:30 p.m. The Roger Williams
Guild will meet in the Guild House.
Mrs. H. L. Pickerell will speak on
1"Stepping Stones to Happy Homes."

Surplus Food Plan Signed
LANSING, May 23-G'P-Governor
Van Wagoner today signed an agree-
ment with the surplus marketing ad-
ministration which permits use of the
so-called stamp plan for distribution
of surplus foods in the upper penin-
'sula, and in Oakland and Kalamazoo
Ilas been issued for 83 years by
of Milwaukee, Wisconsin
For Information, See or Call
Clinton E. Purdy
206 Wolverine Bldg. Tel. 7333



- - eyyri.

1 5






SALE PRICE, Installed . . . $67.57 (PlA tx)

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan