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March 24, 1946 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1946-03-24

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

Y} U MACU 2, 94 THE MICIGAN DAMLY
'U' FIELD STATION: Alec Templeton Highlights . HUMANITARIAN-POLICEMEN:
Maximum Enrollment of Concert Will Be On Campus Rehabilitation Given Prot
Engineers, Geologists Foreseen Given Frida
Gi enF rd a Combining the duties of "social o enfudrit r ie il

PAGE TREE
ationers
Lion of any of these condi-

Camp Davis, the University's Field
Station in the Rocky Mountains, will
operate as usual this summer.
Each year since its construction in
1927, it has been used by the engi-
neers for instruction in surveying and
geodesy. Since 1939, it has also served
the geologists as a headquarters for
instruction in field methods, for field
thesis problems and for research.
Two Month Season
The geologists leave Ann Arbor
July 1 and will quit Camp Davis on
Flying Club To
Initiate Ground
SchoolC ourse
The University of Michigan Flying
Club's newly-organized ground school
course will hold its first meeting at 7
p.m. Wednesday in Rm. 1024 of the
East Engineering building.
Under the direction of William
Fuchs, the course will include discus-
sions of night-flying, night-blindness,
vertigo and blacking out.
Facilities To Be Discussed
Evaluation of airports and airport
facilities, including a discussion of
airport food-service, will be under-
taken. The practical aspects of air
navigation, meteorology, the use of a
computer, flying hazards and the pre-
cautions to be taken by "safe pilots"
will be taught. When these topics
have been covered, Fuchs indicated,
the class should be ready for flight
planning.
Since many of the flying enthusi-
asts intend to own their own planes
some day, snall planes for private
ownerships will be evaluated by
Fuchs. Flying publications will also
be discussed for authenticity and
usefulness. /
Open To Non-Members
Though this ground school was in-
stituted to help the members of the
Flying Club, it is open to all inter-
ested students and faculty members.
The Flying Club voted to expand its
membership in its last meeting, and
22 were admitted from the waiting
list. The club's pew ship will be a
side-by-side Aeronca or Taylorcraft,
especially designed for cross-country
flying, not a PT-19, as previously
planned.
With the advent of good flying
weather, the club ship, the Aeronca
Champion, is now in constant use.

September 8, while the engineers
start work at Camp Davis July 8 and
leave August 30.
The staff this summer will consist
of Prof. Harry Bouchard, director;
Prof. George M. Bleekman, survey-
ing; and Profs. A. J. Eardley, R. L.
Belknap, Harold R. Warless, Robert
P. Sharp and Joseph T. Gregory, ge-
ology.
Prof. Warless of the University of
Illinois, and Prof. Sharp of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota will have four
geology assistants and one engineer-
ing assistant. There also will be an
instrument and maintenance man,
caretaker and cook.
Maximum camp facilities will be
utilized this summer as enrollment
totals 16 engineers and 52 geology
students, about 15 of whom will be
doing field work for a master's or
doctor's thesis.
Good Scholarship Essential
Requirements for geology appli-
cants are specialization in geology
and the prerequisites of Mineralogy
31 and Geology 51, as well as Geol-
ogy 11 and.12. Good scholarship is
essential, and juniors, seniors, and
graduate students will be given pref-
erence over sophomores.
Under the G.T. Bill of Rights, veter-
ans may obtain eight to ten hours
credit and will have their tuition,
books and supplies paid by the gov-
ernment.
Posters describing Camp Davis
courses, costs and schedules may be
obtained from Prof. Bouchard or
Prof. Eardley.
Rabbi Cohen Will
Speak Tomorrow
"Economic Factors Influencing
Jewish Life" will be discussed by
Rabbi Jehudah M. Cohen as the sec-
ond in the spring series of talks on
"Judaism in Transit" 7:45 p.m. to-
morrow at the B'nai Hillel Founda-
tion.
In the lecture, Rabbi Cohen will re-
late and explain occupational trends
among Jews in Palestine, Soviet Rus-
sia and the United States. He will
also discuss the economic aspects of
anti-Semitism.
Archery Club To Meet
Members of the Archery Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow at the
WAA for Ensian pictures.

Alec Templeton, blind piano virtu-
oso, will present a special concert at
8:30 p.m. Friday in Hill Auditorium.
Famed for his improvisations and
vocal mimicries, Templeton began
his musical career with the composi-
tion of his first piece at the age of
four. Winner of the British Broad-

ALEC TEMPLETON
casting Company prize for composi-
tion at 13, he came out top among
8,000 entrants in a London Daily Ex-
press piano contest.
As an interpretist, Templeton
toured western Europe, playing the
masters both seriously and satirically.
He came to the United States in 1936
and is now an American citizen.
The special concert is being spon-
sored by the University Musical So-
ciety.

Try a "personality" cut
and a permanent...
j ยง / to keep your hair softly curled and .
neat during these busy days. A
moral-lifting manicure while your
hair is drying will give you new U
h i
enthusiasm too!.
a 72 /9/ ,Ii2 Q
N~yoonwett (/eaut, Jaton
1205 SOUTH UNIVERSITY PHONE 4818 v
1) O !'0<- )<.< yO<-rUC,' t <{':> O U<!->)

April 1 Is Deadline Student Pianist.
For Filing Applications Virginia Lowry, pianis
sent a recital including
Members of the senior class in the Bach, Schumann, Frar
literary and engineering schools may and Fernandez at 8:30 p.
submit applications for Senior Ball in the Lydia Mendelssohr
committee chairmanships any time Before enrolling in th
before April 1. Miss Lowry studied pia:
Applications should include candi- Basil D. Gauntlett at SI
dates' qualifications and plans for lege, Columbia, Mo.,
the dance. They are not' petitions, Arthur Newstead of Juil
and no list of signatures is necessary. of Music. She is at preser
Applications will be interviewed by Ava Comin Case
the Senior Class Councils of the lit-
erary and engineering schools after Speech Contest
all applications have been received. A speech contest for s
Chairmen will be chosen equally ester freshmen wil be I
from each of the two schools. Two m. Wednesday in 4203
co-chairmen, responsible for all the prof. Donald Hargis of
committees, a chairman for the pa department announced
trons, decorations, publicity, music, "This will be an extr
programs and ticket committees, and activity to give freshl
two refreshments and building com-a,,
mittee chairmen will be selected, experience," Prof. Ha
Applications may be turned in to ut be elected until the
the Judiciary Council petition box in
the undergraduate office of the year. Another contest
League, or to Pat Barrett, senior class anr semesterns e
president of the literary school; Don thisactye fsaid
Snider, senior-class president of the this activity," h said.
engineering school; Betty Vaughn,
Jean Athay, Paul John, Arthur Ren- Col. Wang To Spt
ner and Frank Ruzicka. Col. H. I. Wang, adv
--Chinese Ministry of Soc
Fuse Will Be Shown will speak at a meeting c
A film and lantern slides on the ese Christian Fellowship
Navy Radio Proximity Fuze, secured today in Lane Hall.
through Dr. F. C. Everett of the De- Col. Wang's talk will fo
partment of Engineering, will be service and singing. The
shown at 4 p.m. tomorrow in Rm. 348 be open to all new si
in the West Engineering Building. friends of China.

I

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