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May 03, 1947 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-03

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

TWO

-THlE Miciii6ANTEAM'

SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1941

250 TO PARTICIPATE:
Foreign, American Students
To Attend Seminars on Peace

An estimated 250 students, 200
of them foreign students studying
in American colleges, and 50 Amer-
ican students, will have the oppor-
tunity to study and discuss the
problems of the world peace in
seven seminars in various parts of
the country this summer.
U.S. To Assist
Pan-A merican
O raduateS tudy..
A limited number of travel and
maintenance grants are available
to United States graduate students
who wish to undertake academic
studies or research in the other
American republics during 1948,
according to a State Department
announcement.
The grants, which will be for a
period of six months to a year,
will be awarded to qualified can-
didates to supplement personal
funds or funds received through
fellowships from universities, re-
search councils or other organi-
-zations. The size of the grants
will vary according to the needs
of the individual students.
Candidates must hold a bache-
lor's degree or its equivalent and
be engaged in or recently have
completed graduate study. A good
working knowledge of the lan-
guage of the country in which
study is to be undertaken will also
be required. Projects will be con-
sidered on the basis of their use-
fulness in the development of un-
derstanding between the United
States and other American repub-
lics..

The seminars are being held un-
der the auspices of the American
Friends Service Committee.
Approximately 35 students will
be enrolled in each seminar, eight
or ten of whom will be Americans.
A dean or director will live with
each group. Five to ten faculty
members will visit each seminar
and lead discussions. The semi-
nars will last seven weeks, from
June 27 to August 16.
Seminars will be located at
Eaglebrook School, Old Deerfield,
Mass.; Holderness School, Plym-
outh, N.H.; Indian Mountain
School, Lakeville, Conn.; Todd
School, Woodstock, Ill.; "Chimney
Corner," Frankfort, Mich.; and
two other localities in the south-
west United States and on the
West Coast.
The fee for tuition, board and
room for seven weeks will be $100.
Scholarships are available for
those who need financial aid.
Similar seminars were sponsored
by the Service Committee in 1943
and 1944, but were discontinued
when foreign students were no
longer able to attend because' of
the war.
The seminars will be under the
direction of A. Burns Chalmers,
who recently resigned his position
as chairman of the Department of
Religion at Smith College to take
charge of the seminar program.
Further information may be
obtained' from Miss Antoinette
Saunders, who will be at the In-
ternational Center today and to-
morrow.
Foreign Student Tour
Approximately 30 foreign stu-
dents will leave at 9 a.m. today
from the Union on a tour of the
Kaiser-Frazer automobile plant,
under the auspices of the Interna-
tional Center.

ACKNOWLEDGES APPLAUSE-President Miguel Aleman of
Mexico acknowledges applause with a salute at the conclusion of
his address before a joint session of Congress in Washington, D.C.
Applauding in the background are Senate President Arthur H.
Vandenberg (Rep., Mich.) (left) and House Speaker Joe W. Mar-
tin, Jr.
PHI LAMBDA UPSILON:
Prof. Brown Will Speak at
Chemical Fraternity Banquet

Europe's Yot
Will Benefit byl
Cl thing Drve
The University Famine Commit-
tee will stage a clothing drive be-
ginning Monday for the benefit
of children and young people in
war-stricken countries of North-
ern and Western Europe.
The drive is part of the national
clothing drive conducted by the
Save the Children Federation,
which distributes clothing to child
war victims in France, Holland,
Belgium, Finland and Sweden.
F. C. Shiel, business manager of
residence halls, has sent a notice to
the staff and students in dormi-
tories asking for their cooperation'
in the drive. Dormitory residents
may leave their donations at resi-
dence hall desks.
BookEXchangde,
Holds Chaeks
The Student Book Exchange is
holding checks for the following
people whose addresses are un-
known to the Exchange because of
change of residence or similarity
of names with other students in
the University.
Those concerned are requested
to pick up their checks as soon as
possible or notify the Exchange
of their present addresses.
The names follow: Maxine An-
derson, Thom Dowling, Wm. C.
Gordon, Elizabeth Irene Gouthier,
Elizabeth Leven, John Marlin,
Robert M. Moore, Tatiana Pagar-
ell, John Paul, Ann Presnell, Betty
Schetzer, Helen Smith, and Frank'
Young.
East ( I r Ad
As Host to Faculty
Resideits of -East Quadrangle
will be hosts to members of the
faculty and their wives at an in-
vitational Faculty Tea from 3 to 5
p.m. tomorrow in the Quadrangle.
The tea is being given by the
students themselves and faculty
members were invited by the stu-
dents individually, Mrs. Elliott
Herdman, director of the East
Quadrangle, said.

The Delta chapter of Phi Lamb-
da Upsilon, national honorary
chemical fraternity, will hold its
annual initiation banquet at 6:30
p.m. today in the Union.
The new members include the
following men: Jayant Adhia,
Kenneth Allison, Floyd Anderson,
Edward Baker, Hessel Bauma, Al-
vin Beale, Worthy Boyd, Spencer
Bush and Robert Campion.
Clyde Casto, David Clark, Stan-
ley Cohen, Robert Craven, Romeo
Crisostomo, Harold Crosier, Juan
Curet, George Dasher, Thomas
Edison and Donald Fate.
Seymour Feuer, Louis Freimil-
ler, Ralph Friedrich, John Glass,
George Hazen, Robert Hockenbury,
Reynold Holmen, Jerome Hor-
witz and Nelson Hovey.
John Hunt, David Inglis, Rob-

:r'

DAILY
OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

ert Jacoby, Quentin Jeffries, Sam-
uel Kaufman, Roland Kern, Wil-
liam Kiessel, Seymour Lewin and
Harold Liebman.
Jose Martinez, John Maurer,
William McDonell, Kirby Milton,
Donald Moore, Otto Neuhaus,
Howard Newby, Edward North and
Derril Perdue.
Elmer Raunio, William Richard,
Carl Sanders, Joseph Shepard, Tu-
dor Thomas, George Towe, Gopal
Tripathi, Herbert Troost and Den-
nis Turner.
David Tyner, Wyman Vaughan,
Rajnikant Vyas, Mervyn Walsh,
Bernard Weissmann, Robert Wie-
man, Raymond Wilkinson, Rich-
ard Williams and Herbert Wolf-
son.

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell IHall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).
SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1947
VOL. VLII, No. 148
Notices
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs.
Ruthven will be at home to mem-
bers of the faculty and 'other
townspeople on Sunday, May 4,
from 4 to 6 o'clock. Cars may park
in the restricted zone on South
University between 4 and 6:30
o'clock.
To the Faculty of the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
The May meeting of the Faculty
will be held Mon., May 5, at 4:10
p.m., Rm. 1025, Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
AGENDA
1. Consideration of minutes of
April 14 (pp. 1345-1347).
2. Elections to Executive Com-
mittee Panel, Library Committee,
University Council and Adminis-
trative Board. (Ballots enclosed).
Nominating Committee: Prof. F.
E. Bartell, Associate Professor F.
0. Copley, Prof. G. R. La Rue, As-
sociate Professor N. E. Nelson and
Prof. E. M. Hoover, Chairman.
3. Consideration of reports sub-
mitted with the call to this meet-
ing.
a. Executive Committee-Prof.
J. W. Eaton..
b. University Council-Associ-
ate Professor A. L. Bader. No re-
port.
c. Executive Board of Graduate
School-Prof. R. L. Wilder.
d. Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs - Prof.
Shorey Peterson.
e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston. No report.
4. Special Order. Codification
of Faculty Minutes.
5. Group requirements.
6. Evaluation of Faculty Serv-
ices.
7. Announcements.
8. New business.
Faculty of the College of Engi-
necring: Faculty meeting, 4:15
pim., Mon., May 5, Rm. 311.
Choral Union Members: Re-
hearsals as follows:
Sun., May 4, 2 p.m.
Mon., May 5, 7 p.m.
Tues., May 6, 7 p.m.
Wed., May 7, 7 p.m.
Rehearsals are in Hill Audito-
rium (enter rear doors) in all four
rehearsals.
Orientation Period: Men stu-
dents desiring to be student
leaders for Orientation in Septem-
ber (September 14th to 20th) are
requested to get in touch with
Professor P. E. Bursley at 107 Ma-
son Hall before May 25.
The above does not apply to stu-
dents who have already volun-
teered for the work.
All L.S.A. Students-Enrollment
questionnaires for the summer ses-
sion and fall semester are now
available in Rm. 4, University Hall,
and should be completed by all
students now enrolled in the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and
the Arts as soon as possible this
week.

Juie raduates, L.S-A.' Please
send your senior class dues, to
cover the clas gift and provide
a ba sis for the c (L:;s of 1947 Alumi-
ni Fund. l toarba;ra Rayiner, 407
N. Ingtalls t onc.
All contributions and subscrip-
tion lists from student houses for
the Joseph Ralston Hayden Memo-
rial Library should be turned in
to Mrs. Reynolds, Rm. 2, Univer-
sity Hall.
Continuous from 1 PM.
-Last Times Today -
opOM Royalty on Range
12:45
P.M. Cartoon - News
- Coming Sunday -

Highway Positions: Mr. Harry
T. Ward of the State Highway De-
partment and Mr. C. J. Hess of
the Civil Service Commission, will
be here Tues., May 6, to talk to
freshmen, sophomore, junior and
senior Civil Engineers about sum-
mer positions with the Highway
Department. General meeting, 4
p.m., Rm. 311, W. Engineering
Bldg., and personal interviews with
seniors in 1026 E. Engineering
Bldg. during the afternoon.
(Continued on Page 3)
Student Tours to Mexico
I
-i
ADVENTURE * EDUCATIONAL
Seven Weeks Made to Order
SOUTH OF THE BORDER
Once again colorful, romantic Old
Mexico is calling you. This summer
take advantage of the first opportunity
since the war to meet your Mexican
neighbors. Spend 7 exciting, educa.
tional weeks behind the scenes below
the Border. Study the customs and the
language of a truly foreign country. See
for yourself the multitude of historic
landmuarks in the land of the Aztecs.
Enjoy the cosmopolitan atmosphere of
mile-high Mexico City.
Here is a complete all-expense tour,
including 5 thrilling weekend trips to
Volcano, 1ortin de las Flores, Taxco,
etc. If you desire you may attend sum-
mce' school at National University in
Mexico City, Veterans may receive up
to 200 while attending. By special
arrangement modern hotel apartments
in picturesque settings are available for
housekeeping. Costs have been held to
a minimum to meet the modest bud-
get. Tour commences June 28, return
August 18.
Students, teachers, and alumni arc
urged to investigate this opportunity.
Write today for complete details. The
doors of Old Mexico are opened to you.
105 BERKELEY SQUARE, BERKELEY 4, CALIF.
OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT
Round Trip from ANN ARBOR
By Air. .,. $566.17 (incl. ta)
By Bus . . 403.14 (incl. tax )

I

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

21

LOST AND FOUND
RHINESTONE circular earring. Lost
between Clements Library and Alum-
ni Memorial, or across from Hill Aud-
itorium to League. Reward. Eleanor
Planck. 2-3225. )76
IF THE PERSON who took the wrong
tan raincoat from the third floor of
the Union Tuesday night April 15,
will return it to Apt. 4, 609 Monroe,
he may have his own. )18
LOST: Notebooks in2State Street Bank.
Finder please call 26833 after 5 p.m. )2
LOST: Navy gabardine raincoat in
chemistry library. Finder please
call 8860. )3
FOUND: Wood oboe-For information
leave word in box 15, Michigan Daily.
)67
FOUND: Pair glasses near Alumni Hall.
Owner may obtain by paying for ad
at Daily. )72
MISCELLANEOUS
APARTMENT-Large room, bathroom,
kitchen, storage room, outside en-
trance, unfurnished, first floor. No
rent. Will exchange for part-time
housework. Must have mornings free,
no children. Dial 2-1132 after 1 p.m.)9)
KIDDIES PARKING DEPOT
Ages 2-12
Veterans wives will care for your child
Reasonable rates

I

FOR SALE

U

I'M

MAY FESTIVAL season ticket, Row K,
side section, Main floor, Box 119,
Daily. )5
CASHMERE SPORT COAT and dark
blue suit, 40 long. Write Box 734, West
Lodge. )40
FOR SALE-Two tickets together for
May Festival, Friday night, Saturday
afternoon. Sunday night. Phone 307
Mosher, 2-4561. )17
TYPEWRITER - Royal portable with
case, excellent condition. Practically
new. Call 8196 after 7:00. )70
GOLFERS-Spalding Jones Irons, Ha-
gen, Wilson, MacGregor pro. golf
equipment. Golf bags, paxs and balls.
Phone 22058-4044. J oh nn y Malloy
Professional. ) 69
NEW all aluminum Trailercoaches, 14
ft. overall. Completely equipped, $995.
Can be financed. Meyers Aircraft Co.,
Tecumseh Airport, Tecumseh, Mich-
igan. ) 42
18' SAILING CANOE, used. Completely
equipped $125. Spencer 2 objective
microscope. Excellent condition,
$100.00. Ph. 21600. )22
PHONOGRAPH with automatic record
changer and 6 tube Motorola radio.
Call 25258 after 6:00 P. M. )6
SUN GLASSES $3.50. U.S. Surplus-Air
Force-4-base lens with pearloid
sweat bar. Sam's store, 122 E. Wash-
ington, )14
WANTED
ONE SERIES TICKET for May Festival
or ticket for May 10th or 11th. Call
2-2083. )11
WANTED-Threeytickets, first balcony
preferred, for May Festival, Saturday
afternoon. Call 2-6112. )57
WANTED: Tutor for chemistry 41. Con-
tact Betty Meyer, Westlodge Dorm 2,
Ypsi. 9265 or 2-5180 and ask for
Shirley. )25
ROOMS FOR RENT
DOUBLE, near campus, immediately
and for summer school. Phon22362.
)71
PERSONAL
REDUCE! Lose pounds and inches
where you want them off. Come in
from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. for an intro-
ductory treatment and be convinced.
Baskin 8 N. Normal St., Ypsilanti. )7
WANTED TO BUY

HELP WANTED
GROUND SERVICE MEN-Military or
airline experience required. Phone
Ypsi. 3220 or contact airport mana-
ger's office at Willow Run. )13
SODA FOUNTAIN HELP-Full or part
time. Top wages. Excellent hours.
Two good campus locations. Apply in
person to fountain manager, Wit-
ham Drug Co., Cor. S. University and
Forrest Ave. )30
FIRST trumpet and lead alto man Fri-
day, Saturday and Sundays. Must
have good strong lead tone and be
able to read and cut shows. Contact
Karl Kalson, Villa Bee Night Club,
Jackson, Michigan. )62
WANTED TO RENT
VETERAN and his wife desire apart-
ment for fall term. Call Hewitt, 2-3872
6:30 to 7:00 p.m. )63
STUDENT COUPLE desire 2, 3, 4 or 5
room apt. Furnished or unfurnished
starting June, July or Aug. Box 16.
WANTED TO TRADE
WILL TRADE in June or Sept.-3-Rmn.
Apartment, N.W. Detroit for apart-,
ment in Ann Arbor. Box 8. )75

LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri., Sbt., May 1, 2, 3 - 8:30 P.M.
Box Office Opens 2:00 P.M. Daily

ART CINEMA LEAGUE PRESENTS

Admission 42c (tax incl.)

Reservations, Ph. 6300

i

I

I

lip,

/i'/ __

Call 20733

10 a.m.-5 p.m.

"If your set won't play
And Frankie can't sing,
We'll fix it for you,
So you can hear Bing"
For expert radio repair service
9241, or bring your radio to the
ern Cafeteria.

Popcorn Pete says:
Your best bet Drciby Day, and any other
day, 1s: Popcorn, by Popcorn Pete, out of
CA RMEL CORN SHOP
621 E. Liberty 21 Steps from State Street
Phone 5975

call
Tav-
)8

THE FARM CUPBOARD
Specializing in FRIED CHICKEN DINNERS
Open 11:00 A.M. to 9:00 P.M. including Sundays.
5400 Plymouth Road' (on the way to Detroit) Phone 9387
HOME OF GOOD FOOD
Lunches 11:30-1:30 - only 65c
Dinners (family style)-5:00-8:00 P.M.-$1.45 to $1.65
418 E. Washington (one-half block off State) Phone 9717
THE MAYFLOWER
BREAKFASTS ... LUNCHEONS ... DINNERS
Waffles our specialty . .. Better Coffee
307 South Main Street
COTTAGE INN

COMPLETE SERVICE on your furs and
woolen garments. Cold storage, in-
surance, cleaning, glazing, restyling,
and repairing. Ginsburg Furrier.
607 E. Liberty. 1
TENNIS FANS! RACQUETS
RESTRUNG. ONE DAY service.
Pick-up, delivery, anywhere in Ann
Arbor. New racquets, balls in stock
Call Fred ZIEMANN 2-1088 after 5.
}64
TYPEWRITERS
Bought, Sold, Rented Repaired
STUDENT & OFFICE SUPPLIES
0. D. MORRILL
314 S. State St. Phone 7177

I.r

MICIGAN

I

TUX, size 38. Call
6 P.M.

Shorer 2-1297 after
) 65

11

For that
Tru

Specializing in iHome Cooked Food.. . Straks and Chops
Open Weekdays 11:00 A.M. - 1:30 P.M., 5:00 - 8:00 P.M.
Sundays 11:00 A.M. - 2:00 P.M., 5:00 - 9:00 P.M.

I

' T .1 3WA I Ei I a Y'" SS 3 U T :3

I

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