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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 30, 1943 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-04-30

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

PAGE TWO
u"'Fresh Air
Camp Tag Sale
To Be Today
(Continued from Page 1)
president of Wyvern. Also serving on
the central committee are Peggy
Morgan, '45, store collections, Gaye
Doyle, '44, tag stringing, Bunny
Crawford and Lorraine Dalzan, '43.
post organization, Virginia Rock, '44.
publicity, and Don Longworth, '45E,
headquarters.
There will be students stationed all
day at the headquarters in Room 4.
University Hall, to meet any emer-
gency.
Any University student who be-
comes a counsellor at the camp this
summer will be provided with room
and board and will be able to earn
as many as six hours credit for spe-
cial courses, including the mental hy-
giene of the adolescence, a seminar
in the guidance and mental hygiene
of the adolescent, and group behav-
ior.
"The University of Michigan Fresh
Air Camp performs a very necessary
service at the present time," Prof. F.
N. Menefee, faculty adviser on the
Tag Day Committee, said. "With the
great increase in juvenile delin-!
quency, and the increased number of
parents going to work in war plants,{
the need for such camps as the Uni-
versity's becomes more apparent
every day. These boys, many of whom
are already on the road to delin-
quency, can be assets as well as lia-
bilities. We can help to make them
assets if we do not abandon the
Camp,"
The Tag Day drive is the primary
source of funds for the Fresh Ais l
Camp.
Noted Chinese
To Come Here
Dr. Meng Will Attend
Dinner and Meeting
Di. Chih Meng member of the
China Institute of America, will be
in Ann Arbor tomorrow to attend the
dinner in honor of Prof. J. Raleigh
Nelson, retiring Counselor to Foreign
Students.
Dr. Chih will address a general
meeting of the Chinese Students
Club at 3 p.m. tomorrow in the Inter-
national Center.
Students who wish personal in-
terviews with Dr. Chih from 4 to 6
p.m. tomorrow should make appoint-
ments with Mrs. Alfred Nye, secre-
tary ' of Prof, Nelson or with Mr.
Chang-Ni Young, president of the
Chinese Students Club.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Fit D YZAPRkfl. s, 1943'

One Of Lord IHlifax's Thr ee Sons DisabledIii ACtion

NO *,STi 'FIY'

ill SISS:

Taxidermist Neclares Work
Is Contribution to War Effort.
By Txll'U T PE11V].CE take this occupation up profession-
Taxidernmy ma t i deal 'with dead ally.

animals but it is certainly not a Started Hobby When Young
dead subject." says Mr. C. Howard "As a kid I used to makr
Westman, Preparator for the Paleon- tuffing fish for sportsmen wh
tology Museum and Lhc University'stO fish near where I lived,"s
toloy Mseu 'xn th Unversty'VWetman, whose "homne town
only taxidermist. Wtm "m
d ncria Mir.-

money
'ho came
said Mr.
is Al-

In fact Mr. Westman,
business highly interesting
of service to the war effort.
tion to his usual work o

finds his
and lately
In .addi-
f stuffing

fish, birds, and other small animals,
he has been setting up an exhibit
demonstrating the effective natural
camouflage of animals in their own-
environment which is being used by
the University's camouflage course.
Works at Aviation Plant
Although he has a full time job
on his hands at the Museum, Mr.
Westman has been working a 5 p.m.
to 1 a.m. shift at the Bendix Avia-
tion Plant since the manpower short-
age became apparent.
"I work at the Museum from about
noon until 3 p.m., then go home for
supper, then to the plant and finally
back home again," said Mr. West-
man..
No stuffed shirt, Mr. Westman is
an all-out enthusiast for- sports. In
fact he became interested in his
work through his love of hunting and
fishing. He liked to stuff the ani-
mals he had gotten and decided to
I Rf every man, woman and
child in the united States lays
r -aside 0101) the aregate will
be about .9I:00),030,030 or the
amount i <;.Treasury must
r-ise in its ac :ond War .coan.

Being a native Minnesotian, hef
;till loyally, supports the Gopher
football, team although he generously
admits -th't th# Michigan eleven is
"pretty good." "Having played foot-
ball at ,ne tipe himself, he follows
gridiron activities with great inter-
est.
However, he enjoys hunting and
fishing most and gets a great many
cf the animals he stuffs himself.
"We hunt wherever the farmers will
let us," he said, and added that he
always tries to kill the animals
"lightly" so that they will make good
specimens for the Museum.
Earned M.A. at Michigan
A graduate of the University of
Iowa, Mr. Westman has earned his
Master's degree in zoology at Michi-
gan during the five years he has
been here.
In peacetime he will have his full
time for his work at the museum as
he did before the war but mean-
while he is keeping his job at the
Bendix plant because as he said,
"You can't ignore the war."
F'

150 Mtecis"
Will Preseict
iMIss Concert
fitSvR-inphoiy and Ami
Arbor Orchestra Will
(.omiiiuie for Festival
Michiaan's third annual "Massed
Orchestra Festival" has been schedc.
uled for Sunday afternoon May 16
at Hill Auditorium. The University
Symphony and the Ann Arbor Civic
Orchestra vill be combined and ad-
ditional players. invited from Ypsi-
lanti, Monroe. Wyandotte and other
nearby points, will participate.
The program, which is sponsored
jointly by the University School of
Music and the Michigan Civic Or-
chestra Association, is under the
general directorship of Prof. Joseph
Maddy and Prof. Eric DeLamarter.
Provisions are being made for 150
instrumentalists, the approximate
capacity of the Hill Auditorium stage.
SSme additicnal players, mainly of
stringedinstruments, can still be
accommodated in the massed ensem-
ble. Those interested who have had
reascnable orehestra experience
should report at the first opportunity
to Director DeLamarter of the Uni-
versity Orchestra or to Director Mad-
dev of the Civic Orchestra.

The eldest still is fighting in North Africa, the se pond was kilIed and the third, Lie nt. Richard Wood
(right) sits at Lord Halifax's side In Washington zxpaining that the Stuka bomb which cost him both his
legs would have cost him his life if it hadn't been d lid. Ile was wouiinded last Janrary fighting with the
Eighth Army. His father, Lord Halifax, is the British Ambassador to the United States.

Dickinson's Will Hits High Life,
Grants Sums to Four Colleges
CHARLOTTE, Mich., April 29-P) praised for precautions to "insure"
--In death as in most of his 84-year their students against surroundingsf
lifetime, the late former Governor which might lead to "questionable
Luren D. Dickinson struck out at indulgences harmful to Christianj
sin and "high life" and their tempta- youth, character and living."'
tion to youth, choosing his last will The Bob Jones College, Cleveland,
and testament for his final utterance Tenn. and Huntington (Ind.) Col-
on the subject. lege receive bequests of $2,000 each,
The will, its provisions announced while the Taylor University of Up-
by Probate Judge Ion C. McLaughlin land, Ind., and the Wheaton (Ill.)
of Eaton County, made bequests to College receive $500 each under the
a group of colleges which Dickinson will.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.

Club Ilakih D aiies
The Ann Arbor USO Girls' ClubI
will hold a May Day Dance SaturdayE
evening in the Knights of Columbus
Hall. A juke box will provide music
for dancing.
A formal dance will be given for
service men from 9 to 12 on the
evening of May 22 at St. Thomas.

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

FRIDAY, APRIL 30, 1943
VOL. LIII No. 153
All notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
0otices
War Bonds: Buy your War Bonds for
April at University Cashier's Office. Or-
ders may be sent through campus mall.
University War Bond Committee
To the Members of the Faculty of the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts:
The May meeting of the Faculty of the
College of Literature, Science, and the
Arts will be held on Monday, May 3, at
4:10 p.m. in Room 1025 Angell Hail.
-Edward H. Kraus
AGENDA:
1. Consideration of the minutes of the
meeting of April 5th, 1943 (pp. 950-954),

which were distributed by campus mail.
2. Consideration of reports submitted
with this call to the meeting.
a. Executive Committee-Professor P.
S. Welch.
b. Executive Board of the Graduate
School-Professor N. E. Nelson.
c. University Council-Professor F. E.
Bartell,
d. Senate Advisory Committee-Profes-
sor C. D. Thorpe.
e. Deans' Conference-Dean E. H.
Kraus.
3. Elections (Nominating Committee:
Professors H. M. Dorr, Arthur Van Duren,
and J. W. Bradshaw, Chairman).
a. Five members of the University
Council, to serve for three year.s
b. Two members of the Administrative
Board, to serve for three years.
The lists of nominees accompanyj
this communication and will serve
as ballots.
Consult pages 891-893 of the faculty
j minutes for lists of present mem-
hers of the University Council, Ad-
ministrative Board, and other com-
committees.
4. Final Examination Schedule-Profes-
sor D. L. Rich.
5. Special Order: Budgetary Procedure
(See enclosure)-Professor V. V. Crane.
6. New Business.
7. Announcements.
c Commencement , Tickets: tickets for
Commencement may be obtained on re-
quest after May 10 at the Information
Desk in the Business Office, Room 1,
University Hall. Because Hill Auditorium
will be used for the exercises, and because
[of its limited seating capacity, only three
tickets will be available for each senior.
Please present identification card when
applying for tickets.
Herbert G. Watkins,
Assistant Secretary
(Continued on Page 4)

CLASSIFIED
RATES
Non-Contract
$ .40 per 15-word insertion for
one or two days. (In-
crease of 10c for each
additional 5 words.)
$1.00 per 15-word insertion for
three or more days. (In-
crease of $.25 for each
additional 5 words.)
Contract Rates on Request
TYPING
MISS ALLEN - Experienced typist.
408 South Fifth Avenue. 2-2935.

INVESTMENT
FOR SALE-$5,000 land contract,
6e interest. All paid in 5 years.
Responsible people on contract.
Oril Ferguson, 928 Forest. Phone
2-2839.
LAUNDERING

LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darner
Careful work at low price.
HELP WANTED
WANTED-Students for part-time
help. Gauss Baking Co., 300 Hill.

"Inside Fascist Spain"

M IC H IGA H1

LOST and FOUND
SILVER identification bracelet
scribed "Helene" on one side
"Larry" on other. Reward.
Jordan.

in-
and
553

He's mixing
PONTIAC
Paint!

II

WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Continuous from 1 P.M.
ANNiAIk3ORcS NEWEST THEATA.E.,
- NOW PLAYING -

MISCELLANEOUS
MIMEOGRAPHING - Thesis bind-
ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
S. State.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Co., phone 7112.
TYPEWRITERS of all makes. Of-
fice and portable models. Bought,
rented, repaired. Student and Of-
fice Supplies. 0. D. Morrill, 314
South State St. Phone 6615.
FOR RENT -
RESTAURANT for rent or sale.
Good opportunity for cooperative.
Seats 60 people. Good location.
B. E. French, Campus Bike Shop.

" "
1
I
r
',.
.e. c
,

'A

"Spring" and "fresh paint"
go hand -in - hand! Pontiac
has sparkling new beauty
for your house-inside and
out! May we show you
today?
And Remember:
There is
No P rint Shortage!
WE DELIVER

SHE'S THE SHOCK of the,
TOWNS!
...from war-
."k= orn unina to
4 San Francisco's
swank Nob Hill!
4Mrsf olldY
p GE
Ax. v'Ii RA
B:UC McAd onN.NDGec-d by
BRUCE MANNING

-Extra Addr

i

If

III

II

i 111

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