TAX, MATYI'2, 1947 _TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY
TRAVEL TO CLINTON "U' Summer I N( LASSIFIED BEN EFITS':
Episcopal Club lMissioiariies School Slates Campus Highights Vets' Trust Fund Serves
C p uilea nTo Reopen Ch ureh UbaAmot50loa vtrWsink
Lepebrary W or i imo 0 loval vdetens in ur- way of the Council of
- -- .1--. * .gent, though unclassified need of ies or the Veterans
in Emer gencies
Social Agen- I though to make the final decision
Counselling ; as to whether the case is an
There's a group of students at
the University who aren't afraid
to get up early on Sunday morn-
They are members of the Can-
terbury Club, Episcopal student
organization, which has adopted a
group project forcing ten to fif-
teen of them to get up by 7:30
a.m. every Sunday.
At the request of the Rt. Rev-
erend Richard S. Emrich, suffra-
gan bishop of the diocese of Mich-
igan, the Canterbury Club has
Gets AMG Job
Claims in Germany
Major Stanley Johnson, a 1929
graduate of the University, has
been given "one of the most in-
tricate jobs within the Military
Government organization," ac-
cording to the War Department.
Johnson is responsible for sup-
arvising the processing and re-
porting of property claims in Ger-
many filed by U.S. citizens and
other persons of Allied and neuz-
ral nations. "He must insure that
such property claims are analyzed,
properties located and their cur-
rent status and future disposition
determined," the War Department
Johnson's title is Deputy Chief
of the United Nations and Neutral
Section, Property Control Branch,
Finance Division, Office of Mili-
tary Government for Germany
Main PostOfficeTo Hold
Vet Checks Until June 4
Government checks are being,
held until June 4 at the Ann Ar-
bor post office for the following
David S. Christy, John C. Lapp,
Edwin R. Price, Roland H. Stev-
ens and Charles Williams.
717 North University Ave. e
dopted as a two-year project the Courses designed to prepare
opening of St. John's Church, teacher-librarians and school lib-
the little woolen-mill town of rarians for library service in small-
linton, Mich. er schools will be offered by the
Lozated about 25 miles from library science department dur-
nn Arbor, the town proudly ad- ing the summer session.
ertises at the village limits that According to Rudolph H. Gjel-
has municipal lights and water. sness, chairman of the depart-
he church, however, was closed ment, the education courses in
uring the depression because of library science are open to seniors
ek of funds, and the students and graduate students who are
re now translating "missionary'' not candidates for degrees in lib-
rinciples into concrete action by rary science.
elping the church to get going Courses for college graduates
gain. leading to the degree of B.A. and
The present church at Clinton M.A. in library science, as well as
still essentially the same build- the other program may be com-
lg that was erected in 1835, pleted by attendance in four sum-
rgely through the efforts of the mer sess~in.
ev. Mr. William Lyster of Te- Three visiting professors will
imseh, when there was only one give courses this summer. "The
piscopal family in the settlement. History of Libraries," which has
good Irishman, he named the not been offered for many years,
iurch St. Patrick's, but it was will be given by Prof. F. L. D.
ter changed to St. John's. Goodrich, former librarian of the
A University student, Wilbert College of the City of New York.
indman, served as lay rector for Miss Eunice Wead, former Associ-
year before St. John's was closed. ate Professor in the department
will present "Making of the
The group of students which Book." Charles B. Shaw, librarian
avels to Clinton every Sunday of Swarthmore College, will give,
orning includes three licensed a "Seminar in College Library Ad.-
y-readers, who conduct the serv-a,,
e and read the sermon; fromn ministsation.s
ur to eight women students who All inquiries on courses should
rm the nucleus of a choir; two be direpted to the Department of
unday School teachers and oth- Library Science.
s who come along simply to
cell the congregation. Wonmel Debaters
Because there isn't space in the . S
urch building to hold Sunday W miI pecc1 irize
chool while a service is going
, the class, which includes Three women debaters received
hildren from six to thirteen, the Eleanor Clay Ford award in
eets in a local garage owned by debate yesterday as graduating
ie of the church members. speech concentrates were honored
"Our purpose- is not to run the by the speech department for out-
iurch at Clinton, but to help it standing achievement.
t on its feet again," said Ralph Recipients of the award were:
acy, Grad., director of the pro- Elvira Smolinski, '48; Beatrice
ct. "We hope to be able to pull Brown, '49; and Virginia Hyde,
it in twov ears and leave it on -'49
its own with a part-time rector."
This summer the diocese will
support two students who will
work at Clinton on a full-time
basis, organize a daily vacation
Bible school and probably paint
The two-fold function of the
project was stressed by the Rev.
John Burt, Episcopal student
chaplain. "The students are not
only helping the Clinton church,
but are actually carrying out
what gets preached about a lot-
-extending the work of the
church into the community," he
"This project shows that the
students are trying to put religion
on a practical level, not just hav-
ing social -get-togethers," he add-
. .... ........ .... .. I
ANN ARBOR BUSINESS SCHOOL
now under the ownership of
MRS. W. E. BRYDGE
Daytime summer classes beginning June 9
Night school continuous through-
out the summer.
Evening School - 6 to 9, Tues. and Thurs.
Day School - 9 to 3 - Every day
330 Nickels Arcade Phone 2-0330
(Continued from Page 4)
nesday evenings, 7-9. The public
is cordially invited.
Exhibit of floral forms photo-
graphed by Dr. Edwin B. Mains,
Director of the University Her-
barium, through May 30, Architec-
La P'tite Causette. 3:30 p.m.
Grill Room, League.
Christian Science Organization
7:30 p.m., Upper Room, Lane Hall.
Engineering Seniors who gradu-
ate in June or in August, meet
Wed., May 28, 4 p.m., Rm. 348,
W. Engineering Bldg.
Flying Club. Final meeting,
Wed., May 28, 7:30 p.m., 1042 E.
Underwriters: Last Wednesday
Luncheon, Noon, Russian Tea
Room of League.
DECORATION DAY SALE
Father's Day, June 15th
Formerly to 18.95, these
aren't ordinary jackets-
All wool beauties with a
Yoke lining. Small, med-
ium, and large sizes to
SLACKS . . 8
Deep brown color. Full cut
with pleats and zippers. Reg.
6.95. Alterations free.
Our reg. 5.95 value
A special purchase enables us
to sell these outstanding shirts
Faultless - No-belt
Reg. 6.50 value
Limit 2 to a customer
Wilson Bros. I
9 5 1*10 like I w it x %lj 1 2 %4 a x IW a I *folkaff * Fl f T IA Ivy 9 INOF!l