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May 24, 1947 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-05-24

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

, MAY 21, 1947

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National Service Fralerity
Supervises Campus IoIiiia

"Scout's honor" may be a joke
back home but they take it scri-
ously around here.
That's why the local chapter of
Alpha Phi Omega, national service
fraternity, has been assigned the
job of policing campus elections.
Supervise Polling
Members of the campus chapter
of APO like to think they had
something to do with the marked
Ivan Pr ker
.Gets iJ'3j1)
Ivan W. Parker, recently ap-
pointed to the University staff,
will take over the job of adminis-
tering all scholarships which pass
through the Office of Student Af-
Parker, who received a master's
degree from the Universit y, taught
in various schools before coming
to the University. At present he
is on the staff of the Edion In-_
stitute, Dearborn, but will assume
full time duties at the University
July 1.
Parker will administer Regents-
Alumni scholarships and all oth-
er grants which are not connected
with any specific college of the
University. In addition he will as-
sist in the orientation programs

improvement in th, conduct of
the Student Legislature elections
from last fall.
Poll-watching is only one of a
number of varied "services" of-
fered by this greup composed of
about 35 men who have had Boy
Scout training.
Visit Health Service..
This year the orrganization in-
augurated with the League a pro-
gram of visiting students hospi-
talized in the Health Service. In
addition APO has assisted on
'Freda Air Tag Day, the Student
Book Exchange and the Spring
The local chapter, Gamma Pi,
was founded in 1941, 14 years af-
ter the first chapter was set up
at Lafayette. During the early
part of the war they helped the
FBI fingerprint students and fac-
Student Opinian PoIl
Reactivated in 1944, after dis-
banding during the war, APO has
conducted a student opinion poll,
sponsored the V-J dance, a Me-
morial Day dance and cooperated
in various campus drives.
Now and next fall they will be
looking for more members to help
them carry out a "constructive
program of activities." The only
restriction on membership is that
the applicant shall be or have once
been a Boy Scout.

Michigan Fish
Threatened by
PEM Students
Michigan fish face a decreased
life expectancy, if the 60 students.
who yesterday completed the first
University course in fly and bait
casting, put their newly-learned
technique to practice.
Casting hookless bait in Water-
man Gymnasium or out on the
campus lawns, the novice fisher-
men were taught the correct ways
to cast with fly and casting rods
by Lehman F. Beardsley, '48 BAd,
instructor for the P.E.M. course.
Fishing trips to Sugar Loaf Lake
and Portage Creek Pond, both near
Jackson, gave the students a
chance to apply the anti-fish tac-
Prof. Karl F. Lagler, of the zo-
ology department, who co-direct-
ed the program with Howard C.
Leibee, assistant supervisor of
physical education, presented lec-
tures on fish and their habits as
part of the two hours a week
i tiate s3 3
Pi Kappa Lambda, national hon-
orary music society, initiated 33
new members yesterday in the
East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building.
Four faculty members among
the new initiates are Professors
Andrew White, William Klenz,
Percival Price and Raymond Ken-
dall, all of the music school.
Student initiates include S. P.
Durrance, Jean Rowell, Marvin
Bostrum, Carl Wickstrom, Grace
Lookhoff, George Driscoll, Gladys
Borstad, Charles Matheson, Sister
M. Giovanni Malone, Helen Ash-
ley, Nelson Hauenstein and Vir-
ginia Zapf Person.
The list continues with Roberta
Booth, Jesse Darnell, Morrette
Rider, Joanne Baker, Lennis Brit-
ton, Kathryn Karch, Lynda Peltz,
Constance English, Noah Knepper,
Mildred Andrews, Maurice Guild,
Harriet Atwood, Barbara Lee
Smith, Earl Bates, Edwyn Hames
and Ruthann Perry FitzGerald.
Seevers Re-elected
Prof. Maurice H. Seevers, chair-
man of the department of phar-
macology at the University of
Michigan, has been re-elected
president of the American Society
for Pharmacology and Experi-
mental Therapeutics. He will also
serve as chairman of the Federat-
ed Societies of Experimental Bio-
logists during the coming year.
Prof. Seevers was elected to both
positions during the recent meet-
ing of the Federated Societies in

Muehl Plans
Trip To India
To Write Book
John F. Muehi, of the English
department,. is going to write a
book on the people of India.
Muehl and his wife will leave for
Bombay in August. They plan to
spend five years in India, backed
by an interested publishing com-
The author plans to collect ma-
terial concerning Indian life in
the villages of the United Prov-
inces of north-central India, where
the farmland is typical of the
country as a whole. In addition
to the books Muehl plans to write,
he will write articles, some of
which will appear regularly in
"United Nations World."
While in India, Muehl will hold
an editorial position on the Con-
gress Party's English-language
newspaper in Bombay.
Muehl has written one book on
India, "American Sahib." He col-
lected material for this while at-
tached to the British Army in In-
dia in 1943-44. The book was pub-
lished last October.
Muehl is also the author of sev-
eral articles which have been pub-
lished in national magazines and
broadcast on a radio program.
In addition to his teaching du-
ties, he conducts a weekly broad-
cast called "Asia Supplement."
Prof. (oldberg To Tour
California Observatories
Prof. Leo Goldberg, of the as-
tronomy department, will leave
Ann Arbor June 1 on a tour of
several California observatories.
The tour will include inspection
of the observatories at Mt. Wil-
son and Mt. Palomar and the
Lick Observatory, which is oper-
ated by the University of Cali-
Chickens lay about 20 per cent
more eggs during their first year
of production than during their
second year.

ren huddle with a Red Cross worker at a train window as they
arrive in Braunschwei: in the British occup tion zone of Ger-
many, from Russian-occupied Saxony to join their parents from
whom they bceame separated during the war. The children are
among several hundred being brought to the zone by the Red
Cross and the Caritas Verhand, a Gernan relief organization.
Civil Servie Announces Tests
For Postions in VA Hospitals

Ke pe's kondcraft mart
802 South State Tel. 4720
' ~ tl ',,U t^ l< " tl { "C ,tl "" C)""">'?) ( t

Open competitive examinations
for probational (permanent) ap-
pointments to the position of phy-
sical therapist in Veterans Admin-
istration Hospital in the Sixth
United States Civil Service Region
were announced yesterday.
Salaries for -physical therapists
are listed at $2,644 and $3,397 a
Applications will be received by
the Executive Secretary Board of
U.S. Civil Service Examiners. Vet-

erans Administration, Branch Of-
fice No. 6, 52 South Starling St.,
Columbus 8, Ohio.
Places of employment are lo-
cated at Veterans Administration
Hospitals in Dearborn, Ft. Custer,
Lexington, Ky., Outwood, Ky., Ft.
Thomas, Ky., Nicholas General
Hospital, Louisville, Ky., Brecks-
ville. Ohio. Chillicothe, Ohio, Crile
General Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio,
and the Veterans Administration
Center, Dayton, Ohio.

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--Iw- .w .
"It's all for t
mn the


The On
Pen Mak




25 Years
Service to
U. of M. Students

in Ann Arbor

TH E ofo ,'DR F
115 West Liberty Street


1432 Washtenaw
W. P. Lemon, D.D., and James Van Pernis,
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
Ruth Kirk, Church Worker
9:15 A. M. - Bible Study at the Center
10:30 A. M. - Worship Services in Zion and
Trinity Churches
11:00 A: M. - Worship Service in Christ
Lutheran Chapel. Willow Run, Rev. Rob-
ert A. Boettger, Pastor
5:30 P. M. - Meet in Zion Lutheran Parish
Hall for Senior Supper
7:30 P. M. - Tuesday - Church History at


A, --d







,he girl




Frau booklet: "WARDROBE TRICKS". Write Judy Bond, Inc., Dept. K, 1375 Broadway, New Yok 18
Sy; .*-.._-- - ' , )
4 A~
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.ard R

(Continued from Page 4)
Fugue in B major, by Dupre. The
general public is invited.
Exhibit of floral forms photo-
graphed by Dr. Edwin B. Mains,
Director of the University Her-
barium, May 16-30, Architecture
E:vents Today
University Radio Programs:
2:30 p.m., WJR, Stump the Pro-
fessor--Aviation Quiz--Dr. F. 1.
Robliens, Professors Emerson W.
Conlon, David ''. Williams, George,
Kiss and Win. B. Stout, chairman
of the State Dept. of Aeronautics.
10:15 p.m., WJR, The Medical
Series-"The Surgery of the Ner-
vous System," Dr. H. T. Ballan-
tine, Jr.
Shavuos Services will, be held at
the Beth Israel Synagogue (1429
Hill) on Saturday and Sunday eve-
ning, 8 p.m. and Sunday and
Monday morning, 8 a.m. Yisger
Services will be held Monday
Association of University p
Michigan Scientists: Last meetin
of term, 8 p.mi., Mon., May 26,
East Conference Room, Rackhan
Bldg. Program: Atomic energy,
National Science Foundation. The
public is invited.
Quadrangle: All reservations for
the banquet must be in my hands
by Monday, May 26, at noon.
R. C. Boys
U. of M. Journalism Society.
Annual picnic, meet in front of
Haven Hall at 2 p.m.
Conversation Groun. Sociedad

512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister
10:00 .A.M.: Student Class.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Worship, Sermon Topic,
"For This Cause I Come."
6 to 8 P.M.: Roger Williams Guild, fellow-
ship supper and discussion on "Race" led
by Dr. Martha Colby.
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis. D.D., Rector
The Rev. John M. Shufelt, Curate
The Rev. John H. Burt, Student Chaplain
Miss Maxine J. Westphal,
Counsellor for Women Students
Mr. George R. Hunsche,
Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 A.M.: Holy Communion (Corporate
Communion of 1947 Confirmation Class,
followed by breakfast in Page Hall).
9:45 A.M.: 8-12 Grade Class, Tatlock Hall.
11:00 A.M.: Junior Church.
11:00 A.M.: Morning Prayer, dedication of
Memorials, and Sermon by the Rt. Rev.
Herman R. Page, D.D., Bishop of Northern
6:00 P.M.: Canterbury Club Supper and
. Discussion, Student Center.
8:00 P.M.: Choral Evening Prayer.
Wedne;day, 7:15 A.M.: Holy Communion
(followed by student breakfast. Reserva-
tions, 5790).

Y.M.C.A. Building
North 4th., opposite Courthouse
10:15 A.M.: Bible Study.
10:45 A.M.: Worship.
7:00 P.M.: Evening Bible Study.
7:30 P.M.: Evening Worship.



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(Disciples of Christ) FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Hill and Tappan
F. E. Zendt, Minister to Congregation Ministers: James Brett Kenna and Robert
Madelene Jones, Choir Director H. Jongeward
GUILD HOUSE, 438 Maynard Street Music: Lester McCoy, guest choir director
H. L. Pickerill, Minister to Students Irene Applin Boice, associate organist
Jean Garee, Assistant in Student Work Student Activities: Kathleen M. Davis,
10:50 A.M.: Morning Worship. Sermon by
Rev. Zendt. Nursery for children during 90 M.: Stdent Semina.
the service. 10:40 A.M.: Worship Service. Dr. Kenna's
6:00 P.M.: Guild Sunday Evening Hour. sermon topic: "These All Died-How?"
Supper at the Memorial Christian Church 5:30 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild Fellowship,
followed by a movie "Seeds of Destiny." Hymn Sing, Supper, and Worship. The
last of the Marriage Series, ".The State of

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9991ML.Lr""' ,I I--

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