THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, SEPTEMBEP 23,
THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 23,
Dean Dana To Address
October 8-9 Gathering
On Resource Problems
Conservation and the problem of
' atural resources in Michigan will
undergo close scrutiny at the Con-
servation Institute to be held Oct. 8
and 9 in Ann Arbor. /
The Institute, which will have gen-
eral headquarters in the Rackham
Building, will be held under the
sponsorship of the University Exten-
sion Service, the FederatedGarden
Clubs of Michigan, the School of
'Forestry and Conservation and the
' Michigan Department of Cgnserva-
: The two -day program will be
opened with a talk on "Where Do We
Stand in Conservation?" by Dean
S. T. Dana of the forestry school.
Ca.her addresses during the morning
session on Oct. 8 will be given by
Jay H. Price, regional forester of the
U1ited States Forest Service, and
Harris A. Reynolds, secretary of the
Massachusetts Forest and Park As-
Following luncheon in the League,
at which Presiient Ruthven will greet
delegates, a round table on local con-
servation projects will be held, and a
field trip taken in the territory sur-
rounding Ann Arbor.
Prof. Paul B. Sears of Oberlin -Col-
lege will speak at the banquet the
evening of the first day.
Mrs. Marjore Bingham of the
Cranbrook Insitute will open the
second day of the Institute with a
talk on the new Michigan Wildflower
Association. Other speakers will be
Prof. Louis A. Wolfanger of Michi-
gan State, E. Laurence Palmer of
Cornell University, and Helen Martin
of the Michigan Department of Con-
During the afternoon session on the
closing day speakers will be G. W.
Bradt of the Department of Conser-
vation and Ernest L. Anthony of
Michigan State College.
A s Engieer
'Freshmen engineers should find it
ite simple to become acquainted
with each oth'er ~with tpe aid of their
own publication, "The Arch," a fresh-
m fan 'engineering handbook.
4Distributed to those members of
the class of '45 who have paid their
class dues, the magazine will contain
individual pictures of all the new
ehgineering students together with
their names and home addresses.
In addition, '"The Arch" will con-
tain information on the engineering
college, its governing bodies, its trad-
it ons and the honor system, as well
a: hints and suggestions on how the
new men may make the best of 'the
opportunities offered them.
'Named by the engineering council,
last year to take charge of the publi-
ction of "'The Arch" this fall are
Thomas 0. Poyser,, '43E, editor, and
Freeman Alexander, '43E, business
manager. Pictures will be taken soon
after classes are started.
Expenditures this year on new
construction will total about 10
lichiganensian To Be Fifty Years
Ahead Of -Times In Art Work Plans
This year's 'Ensian will be 50 years
ahead of its .time in its totally dif-
ferent plan of art work, announced
Gerald Hewitt, '42, editor of the of-
ficial campus yearbook, the Michi-
"Using beautiful colors and new
design, we are going to put out an
'Ensian the students will be proud
of owning and will want to keep the
rest of their lives," he stated.
The yearbook Is the one publi-
cation which gives everything that
happens on campus during the year
between two covers. Individual por-
traits of graduating seniors, pages
of fraternity and sorority pictures,
candid shots of Michigan's tradition-
al balls and carnivals, pages crammed
with action photos of the athletic
events, pictures and discussions of
student activities and reproductions
of campus scenes are only a few of
the features which the Michiganen-
sion offers students.
Sale of the yearbook will begin
during Orientation Week, when stu-
dents will take orders from various
points on campus. Students are en-
couraged to buy their books early,
for the starting price of $3.50 will be
Rackham School, Bureaus
Give Wide Opportunities
To Advanced Students
The Horace H. Rackham School
of Graduate Studies offers some of
the finest graduate work facilities
in the nation.
Established in 1935 by the Horace
H. Rackham and Mary A. Rackam
Fund, th Graduate School is housed
in a luxurious modern building and
is generously endowed for research.
The building contains three fine
lecture halls, and reading, study, dis-'.
cussion and conference rooms togeth-
er with facilities for research groups
and other graduate organizations.
Last year nearly 3,000 graduate
students. engaged in graduate school
activities, which in addition to aca-
demic work includes a well-rounded
Graduates of any chool or col-
lege of this University or any other
university or college or recognized
standing are qualified for admission.
Many scholarships and fellowships
are available to qualified students de-
siring to do graduate work.
To meet the demand for training
in the fields of public and social serv-
ice, the graduate school has organiz
ed the Institute of Public and Social
Administration and the Institute of
The Bureau of Government and its
facilities forms part of the Institute
of Public and Social Administration
f and maintains close relations with
the Bureau of Governmental Re-
search in Detroit and the Michigan
Human Adjustment Institute
The Institute for Human Adjust-
ment was established in 1937 and at
present includes a speech clinic and
a psychological clinic which under-
take to find means of applying the
discoveries of science to problems of
human imbalance related to its fields
oved up from time to time, until
ae last copies will be sold for $5
piece. It isn't necessary to pay the
all amount upon purchase, for the
nsian provides students with a time
an to extend through the entire
ear, if desired.
One of the few college yearbooks
Congress Will Feature
All independent men will be given
membership cards to Congress, In-
dependent Men's Organization, when
they register this, week, Richard
Shuey, '42, president, announced to-
Fori' this purpose, special booths
will be located at the Union and
Waterman Gymnasium throughout
the registration period. The cards
will entille all holders to substantial
discounts on dry cleaning, laundry
and shoe repairing.
published entirely by students, the'
Michiganesian has its own art and
photography departments to illus-
trate the book.
The seniorstafftincludes the edi-
tor, Gerald Hewitt; business man-
ager, Alfred W. Owens. '42; women's
editor, Jeanne Goudy. '42 and
women's business manager, Marian
Rae Gustafson, '42.
Junior members of the editorial
staff are Jack Ogle, Robert Sund-
quist, William Dawson, Dom Artuso,
Dorothy A. Johnson, Nan Grey, Mary
Sellon and Marjorie Teller. On the
business staff are the following jun-
iors: Benjamin Douglas, Bruce Kir-
chenbaum, Gordon MacKenzie, Dor-
is Arner, Jane McLean, Roberta
Schreck and Ruth Wood.
Eligible second semester freshmen
and sophomores are welcome to try
out for the yearbook staff positions.
Date of the first meeting will be an-
nounced in The Daily shortly after
the start of the semester. '
Problems Of Freshmen
Discussed At Camp ,
An introduction to ethical and re-
ligious problems as faced at the Uni-
versity was provided for 45 women
and 55 men of the freshman class
at the annual Freshman Rendezvous
sponsored by the Student Religious
Association at Waldenwoods.
Two days of discussion and recrea-
tion were led by upperclassmen and
faculty ien. Paul Lim-Yuen and
Fakhri Maluf introduced the group
to two non-Christian religions, Con-
fucianism and Mohammedanism.
Kenneth Morgan, Director of the
SRA, discussed the way in which re-
ligion is understood at the Univer-
sity, and Assistant Dean Erich Walt-
er of the literary college provided
a general discussion of "Some Prob-
lems Freshmen Face".
Japan is seeking to expand iron
and steel production in Manchukuo.
Opening its third year of activities
on campus, the Premedical Society
will hold a smoker during the second
week of classes, in the Michigan
All former members and all pre-
medical students interested are cord-
ially invited to attend. At this time,
they will hear short talks by menL-
bers of the Medical School faculty.
During the past year the club spon-
sored a trip to Eloise Hospital. where
the members were shown throughout
the institution and heard lectures on
the various types of diseases, with
patients introduced to illstrate. At
the club smokers speeches by the
Medical School faculty members were
featured, and the club also sponsored
pre-medical aptitude tests through
the cooperation of the Bureau of'
Human Adjustments of the Univer-
Tentative plans for the coming
year include the continuance of the
faculty members to present the
educational policy of introducing fac-
Premedical Society Will Open
Year with Freshman Smoker'
ulty members to present the aspects
of medical education and to advisc
on pre-medical courses to elect. In
addition there have been planned
trips to hospitals and clinics in and
around Detroit and Ann Arbor. and
a social calendar to include dances.
picnics and smokers.
Many of last year's club members
have been admitted to medical
schools throughout the country. A
few students received scholarships to
Columbia University and to Wash-
ington University in St. Louis. Other
students will attend medical schools
at Harvard, Michigan, Wayne, Qo-
lumbia, Ohio State and Western Re-
Officers for this year include the
president, Joseph Likovsky. '42; vice-
president, Robert Long, '42; secre-
tary, Eugene Fairbanks, '43; treas-
ity chairman, Richard Steiner, '42.
A process for producing tin from
ore formerly classed as waste has
been developed in Canada.
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A 4ow rnmhin(in1CPNiNRADIOS
When in flnn Arbor, you and your family will find the
at the Union
conveniences and location will make your vis henjoyable
MEMBERSHI P DANCES START THIS WEEKEND, the 26th &27th