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May 29, 1941 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-29

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MAY 29, 1941

TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY THIJRSDAY, MAY 29, 1941

Interlochen Camp To Accept
Forty Students This Summer
Forty college students will be ad- tion from the camp faculty by pay-
mitted to the National Music Camp at ing the established rate.I
Interlochen through arrangements Orin W. Kaye, state NYA admin-
made by the Michigan National Youth istrator, announced that only persons
Administration and'Joseph E. Maddy, who are known to be financially un-
professor of radio music instruction able to pay camp fees will be chosen1
and president of the camp. to go to Interlochen.
The NYA division of student work Students may secure applications
is sponsoring the plan which will from Harold S. Anderson, who is in
provide for the selection of needy charge of NYA on campus. These
youth who are musically inclined, applications must be filed before
Living costs at the camp will be June 15.
paid for through work in routine -
camp maintenance. In addition each Boot And Spur Elects
of those selected will be employed
on an out-of-school NYA project and Boot and Spur Riding Club, at its
will receive a wage of $18 a month. last meeting of the school year Tues-
This NYA will be in the fields of mu- day night, elected officers for next
sic, drama, radio, and journalism, year. . Ken Troy, '41, was reelected
including the broadcasting of daily president; John Stuart, '43, was elect-
programs over station WTCM at ed vice-president and Bob Blidgett,
'44, secretary. The club, which is
less than a year old, has more han
The NYA award includes group 20 members who ride every Tuesday
rehearsals and broadcasting. The night, having supper at the stables.
NYA selectee may also enroll in any They recently rode in the horse show
regular course or take special instruc- sponsored by Golfside Stables. '

Jane Winningham
Is Awarded Prize
In Medical History
Miss Jane Louise Winningham, '41,
has been awarded the Elizabeth Sar-
gent Lee Medical History Prize for her
winning essay, "Psychotherapy."
The essay provided a survey of,
mental diseases and their treatment
in ancient Greece and Rome with a
comparison between historical and
present methods in psychotherapy.
The judging committee which chose
the winning paper was composed of
Dr. Frederick A. Cofler, chairman
of the Department of Surgery, Dr.
Bruno Meinecke, professor of Latin,
and Dr. Alfred H. Stockard, professor
of zoology.

Dance To Be Held
By Newman Club
The Newman Club will hold a rec-
ord dance from 9 to 12 p.m. tomorrow
in the St. Mary's Chapel Auditorium.
Catherine Norton, '42, and James
Landers, '43, co-social chairmen of
the organization, are in charge of the
dance. James Keenan, '41BAd, newly
elected treasurer, is tickets chairman;
Sally Walsh, '43, the new secretary,
is decorations chairman; Peter Fon-
dren, '44E, is refreshments chair-
man, and Michael Massa, '42, is in
charge of music.
Chaperons include Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Dooling, Dr. and Mrs. Emer-
son Kempf, and Monsignor Allan
J. Babcock.
The public is invited to attend.

Fraternity House Cat
Turns 'House Mother'
Mrs. Dionne had nothing on Ma-
thilda, Zeta Beta Tau's pet cat, who
became the proud mother of quintup-
lets early yesterday, birthday of thel
famous Canadian quints.
A search is being made to determine
who absconded with the Pregness,
stork derby to guess the time of the
blessed event. Two weeks ago nickel
wagers were made with the money
and estimates stuffed into a box
which has since been spirited away.
Mathilda, stray alley cat who moved
in a month ago, replaced the fra-
ternity's dog mascot killed by an
automobile shortly before her arrival.
The long awaited event occurred
in the early hours yesterday in the
clothes closet of some of the members.
Photographs
taken with ...

Hllel Grants $500 Graduate Fellowship

A $500 fellowship to be granted
a student who intends to do graduate
work in preparation for a career in
Jewish service was established last
week by the National Hillel Commis-
sion.
The first grant, to be made this
June to a student in an American

or Canadian university, Will cover a
year's study.
The fellowship, known as the Ben-
jamin Frankel Memorial Fund, was
established in memory of Rabbi Ben-
jamin M. Frankel, who organized the
first Hillel Foundation in 1923 at the
University of Illinois.

It 's More Fun-
-It Costs Less,
Go Hone by Boat

Two Members Initiated By Service Group
./

4

Alpha Phi Omega, national service
society, held its annual banquet last
night in the Union.
Two new members, John M. Nor-
ton, '43E, and Robert A. Clark, '42A,
were initiated into the organization.
Among the projects which Alpha

Phi Omega sponsored are the finger-
printing campaign and the "walk on
walks" campaign. The society also
participated in the tag day cam-
paign for sending underprivileged
children to a summer camp.

t
J
gifllHO

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F

LAKE LINES

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"COLD

LIGHTS"

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OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: Ceramics, by Mr. Grover
Cole, members of the Faculty, and
students. Ground floor cases, Archi-
tecture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5,1
through June 14. The public is in-
vited.
Events Today
Anatomy Research Club will meet
today at 4:30 p.m. in Roam 2501 East
Medical Building.
Speakers and Titles:
Mr. R. Dean Schick, "Changes in
the vagina of the white mouse dur-
ing pregnancy and their simulation."
Dr. Leon H. Strong, "An unrecog-
nized factor in nasopharyngeal clos-
ure."
Tea in Room 3502 from 4:00 to,
4:30 p.m. Everyone is invited.
Varsity Men's Glee Club: All men
are reminded that the Club sings for
Senior Class Night at the Union to-
night. Glee Club men may get tick-
ets for themselves and dates by call-
ing at the Main Desk of the Union
and presenting identification cards.

Please assemble in the Glee
room at 10:45 p.m.

Club

Wesley Founidation: A group is
leaving the Church today at 2:30
p.m. for a hike, baseball game, and a
weiner roast at the Island. Please
call 6881 before noon to make your
reservation.
Coming Events
The Angell Hall Observatory will

be open to the public from 8:00 to
10:00 Saturday evening, May 31.
The moon and other interesting ob-
jects will be shown through the tele-
scopes. Children must be accom-
panied by adults.

by, . .
332 So. State Dial 5031

Compare these rates
DETROIT TO:

i

EMPLOYMENT
Some excellent positions are
open to the college graduate
through the office of the Na-
tionwide Employment Service
of Grand Rapids, who special-
izes in office-sales-and tech-
nical positions. There is no
registration fee. Come in and
let us talk over the possibilities
in your field.
NATIONWIDE
EMPLOYMENT SERVICE
125 Federal Square Bldg.
Grand Rapids, Mich.

tden PAone 8270/or
RRBOR SPRINGS WATER

Albany, N.Y. .
Buffalo. . .
New York City
Rochester, N.Y.
Cleveland, O. .
Pittsburgh, Pa.

. . $12.1
. 5.50 via Buffalo
. . 13.45
. . 7.55

. . 3.90
. . 6.30

Via Cleveland

I

includes - boat passage - transfer - train fare
Get your tickets now at ..-.
GOODHEW FLORAL CO.
State Street next to Slater's
White and Miller, Campus D&C Representatives

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"

Omni

SE N
starting your Alumni Life.

IO RS

I

In a few months you will be
It will last many years.

These alumni are organized into University of
Clubs and Alumnae Groups. Most University

Michigan
of Michi-

You will be seeking new friends, new associates. You will
find them in the "Michigan Family" of more than 100,-
000 University of Michigan alumni.

gan Clubs are stag associations, though several are "co-

eductional"
alumnae.

Alumnae Groups are composed solely of

You'll find University of Michigan Clubs in:

Alabama - Birmingham; Arizona - Phoenix,
Tucson; California-Long Beach, Los Angeles,
Pasadena, San Diego, San Franciso, and San
Franciso East Bay Section; Colorado-Denver;
Connecticut - Hartford and Southwestern
Connecticut; District of Columbia; Florida-
Jacksonville, Miami, Saint Petersburg, and
West Palm Beach; Georgia-Atlanta; Idaho
-Boise; Illinoise-Aurora, Chicago, Illinois
Valley, Joliet, Monticello, Peoria, Rockford,
Springfield and Tri-Cities; Indiana - East
Chicago, Elkhart County, Evansville, Fort
Wayne, Gary, Indianapolis, Lafayette, La-
PortePorte, and South Bend; Iowa-Cedar
Rapids, Des Moines, Sioux City, and Black
Hawk County; Kansas-Wichita; Kentucky-
Louisville; Louisiana - New Orleans and
Shreveport; Maine - Portland; Maryland -

Baltimore; Massachusetts - Boston, Spring-
field, and Worcester; Michigan-Adrian, Al-
bion, Allegan, Alpena, Ann Arbor, Baraga
County, Battle Creek, Bay City, Benton Har-
bor-Saint Joseph, Big Rapids, Buchanan,
Cadillac. Calumet, Charlevoix, Charlotte, Cold-
water, Dearborn, Detroit, Dowagiac, Ecorse,
Escanaba, Ferndale, Pleasant Ridge, Flint,
Frankfort, Grand Haven, Grand Rapids,
Greenville, Grosse Pointe Township, Hastings,
Hillsdale, Holland, Houghton, Howell, Ionia,
Iron County, Iron Mountain, Ironwood, Jack-
son, Kalamazoo, Lansing, Lapeer, Manistee,
Manistique, Marquette, Menominee, Midland,
Monroe, Mount Clemens, Mount Pleasant,
Munising, Muskegon, Newberry, Niles, North-
ville, Owosso, Petoskey, Plymouth, Pontiac,
Port Huron, River Rouge, Rochester, Saginaw,

aint Clair, Sault Ste. Marie, Sturgis, Three
Rivers, Traverse City, and Wyandotte; Min-
nesota-Duluth, Minneapolis, and Saint Paul;
Missouri-Kansas City and Saint Louis; Mon-
tana-Billings, Butte, Great Falls, and Mis-
soula; Nebraska-Lincoln and Omaha; New
Hampshire-Concord; New Jersey-Northern
New Jersey and Suburban New Jersey; New
York - Albany-Troy, Binghamton, Buffalo,
Corning-Painted i Post, Elmira, Jamestown,
New York City, Rochester, Schenectady, Syra-
cuse, and Utica; North Dakota-Jamestown;
Ohio-Akron, Ashtabula, Bucyrus, Cincinnati,
Cleveland, Columbus, Dayton, Greenville,
Portsmouth, Sandusky, Stark County, Steub-
enville, Toledo, West Central Ohio District,
and Youngstown; Oklahoma-Oklahoma City
and Tulsa; Oregon-Corvallis, Eugene, and

Portland; Pennsylvania - Erie, Harrisburg,
Johnstown, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, State
College, and Uniontown; Rhode Island-Provi-
dence; South Dakota-*Sioux Falls; Tennes-
see-Chattanooga and Memphis; Texas-Dal-
las, El Paso, Fort Worth, Houston, and San
Antonio; Utah-Salt Lake City; Virginia-
Hampton Roads; Washington-Olympia, Se-
attle, Spokane, and Tacoma; West Virginia-
Charleston and Wheeling; Wisconsin-Madi-
son, Milwaukee, and Northeastern Wisconsin;
Wyoming--Casper and Cheyenne.
CLUBS OUTSIDE OF UNITED STATES
Honolulu, Hawaii; Manila, Philippine Islands;
Nanking, China; Peking, China; San Juan,
Puerto Rico, Shanghai, China; Toronto, On-
tario, Canada.

There are Alumnae Groups in:

California-Los Angeles and San Francisco
Bay Section; District of Columbia-Washing-
ton; Illinois-Chicago; Massachusetts-Bos-
ton; Michigan-Ann Arbor, Bay City, Battle

Greek, Benton Harbor-Saint Joseph, Birm-
ingham, Detroit, Flint, Grand Rapids, Jack-
son, Kalamazoo, Lansing, Marshall, Monroe,
Owosso, Pontiac, Royal Oak, Saginaw, and

Wayne; Missouri -Kansas City and Saint
Louis; Minnesota-Duluth and Twin Cities;
(New York-Buffalo; New York City, and Ro-
chester; Ohio-Akron, Cleveland, Columbus,

Toledo, and Youngstown; Pennsylvania-Phil-
adelphia and Pittsburgh; Wisconsin-Madi-
son, and Milwaukee.

For the names and addresses of the officers of these Associations, call or write to ...

ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
of/he

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