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March 17, 1948 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1948-03-17

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

Ti A MIC.T IWAN DAtLY,

- -, -,- - - - - 1 -4-1- ---- I I . I I'-,' I mompow

TIRED OF HOMEWORK:
Foreign Travel Offers Summer Relief

(EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is Cie last in
a series of articles on stiudy and
travel opportunities abroid.)
By DOLORES PALANKER
Many students feel as though
they've had enough of school work
-small wonder-and would like
to either combine their studies
with travel or do away with them
altogether.
'For these people, a second cate-
gory of summer projects include
study tours, work groups and re-
construction projects.
American Youth Hostels, Inc.
are sponsoring a number of groups
touring the TUnited States, Canada,
Alaska, Latin America and Eu-
rope, part of the last of which will
be devoted to reconstruction work
on damaged hostels. Those inter-
ested should contact Mr. Justin

Cline. Director of the Great Lakes
Areas of AYH,, Rm. 307, 1346
Broadway, Detroit 26, Mich., who
has office hours Wednesday and
Thursday afternoons in Rm. 304,
Municipal Court Building, Ann Ar-
bor, phone 2-6551.
European Work Camps
Organizations conducting Euro-
pean work camps are: American
Friends Service Committee, 20
South 12th St., Philadelphia 7;
American Unitarian Youth, 25
Beacon St., Boston 8; American
Youth for World Youth, Inc., 35
East 35th St., New York 16, and
Unitarian Service Committee
(Child Projects Dept.), 31 East
35th St., New York 16, jointly;
Congregational Christian Service
Committee, 110 East 29th St., New

Unknown Irish Seer Foretells

World Events by 150 Years
I.' - --

Call it the luck of the Irish if
you will, but an anonymous emi-
grant from the Emerald Isle back
in 1795 forecast the Panama
Canal, the St. Lawrence Seaway
and the atomic bomb.
These revelations, preceding
Campus
Calendar
Soeech Assembly-Debate on
University methods of instruction,
3 p.m., Rackham Lecture Hall
Gargoyle-Sales promotion staff
tryout meeting, 4 p.m., Gargoyle
office, Student Publications Build-
ing.
Job Opportunities - Talks by
representatives of Proctor and
Gamble, Detroit Edison and Crow-
ley Milners, 4 p.m., Natural Sci-
ence Auditorium.
Engineering' Council -Meeting,
4:30 p.m., Faculty Dining Room,
Union.
Legislature-Meeting, 7:30 p.m.,
Grand Rapids Room, League.
Student Recital -- Joyce Law-
rence, pianist, 8:30 p.m., Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
ASME--M. R. Fox will speak on
"Applications of Hydraulics in im-
dusty," 7:30 p.m., Rm. 321, Union.
TOMORROW
Young Democrats--Election of of-
ficers, 7:30 p.n., Union.

the events by over 150 years, were
discovered in a rare volume, "The
Proceedings of the Society of
United Irishmen" recently added
to the Clements Library collection.
Anonymous Prophet
The forecasts are found in an
anonymous article bidding fare-
well to the great scientist, Joseph
Priestly, when he decided to emi-
grate to the United States.
The prophet anticipates the St.
Lawrence Seaway in: "The Missis-
sippi and the St. Lawrence shall
stretch forth their arms to em-
brace . . . through those vast in-
land seas."
He continued his observations
into the future, foreshadowing the
Panama Canal with: "The Pacific
Ocean shall pour into the Atlan-
tic." His crowning prophecy is:
"And why may not the science
which produced gunpowder, pro-
duce another power which, in-
flamed under a certain compres-
sion, might impel the air, so as to
shake down the strongest towers,
and scatter destruction."
English Ban
The book, chiefly concerned
with the fighting Irishmen bat-
tling for representation in parlia-
ment and eventual independence,
was banned by the English when
first published in Dublin. Un-
daunted by this, emigrants
brought it to the U. S. and pub-
lished it in Philadelphia in time to
celebrate St. Patrick's Day 153
years ago today.

York 16, and Putney School, Puit-
ney, Vermont, Mr. John S. Holden,
jointly; Experiment, in Interna-
tional Living, Inc., Putney, Ver-
mont, Mr. Donald B. Watt, deal-
ing primarily in camps for under-
privileged children with student
counselors; Netherlands Informa-
tion Bureau, 10 Rockefeller Plaza,
New York 20. Dr. D. Friedman,
also sponsoring a group at the
Leiden Summer School; and Unit-
ed Student Christian Council, 156I
Fifth Avenue, New York, 10.
World Studies
Harvard Student Council, Phil-
lips Brooks House, Cambridge 38,
Mass., Mr. Kingsley Ervin, and the
International Student Service
(U.S. Cooperating Committee),
329 George St., New Haven 10,
Conn., are co-sponsors of seminars
abroad in American civilization,
for scholars studying in Europe
and groups sent by WSSF.
World Federation of Education
Associations, 1201 16th St., N.W.,t
Washington 6, D.C., Miss Selma
M. Borchardt, sponsors teachers
attending their Institute of World
Studies held in several European
countries as does the Yale Univer-
sity Dept..of Education, Cedar St.,
New Haven, Conn., Mr. George
Kneller.
WSSF, 20 West 40th St., New.
York 18, Miss Clara Shapiro, spon-
sors delegates to the International
Student Service Annual Assem-
blies and a Study Tour.
Two travel agencies, Columbia
University Travel Service, Good-
win Watson, World Study Tours,
New York 27, and the Bureau of
University Travel, 11 Boyd St..
Newton, Mass., conduct groups of
college students led by able guides
on tours throughout the world
which have been planned for their
cultural values.
Clearing House
Clearing house forall informa-
tion on foreign studies is the In-
stitute of International Educa-
tion, 2 West 45th St., New York 19.
Additional information may be
obtained from the Higher Educa-
tion Division, U. S. Office of Edu-
cation, Washington, IC., and the
U. S. National Student Associa-
tion, 304 N. Park St., Madison,
Wisconsin.
Students planning to go abroad
may file applications for passports
at the Washtenaw County Court
House. Applications must be ac-
companied by two photographs,
proof of birth or citizenship, and
an identifying witness who has
known you for two years.
Transportation and living fa-
cilities abroad are usually ar-
ranged by the organization spon-
soring the group you plan to join.

Plan Campus
( ml-deretee on
World Affairs
t olh geDelegates
To Meet Here Friday
Delegates from 40 American
colleges will gather in Ann Arbor
this weekend when a Conference
on International Relationc, spon-
sored by the local International
Relations Club, gets underway.
Principal speaker at the confer-
ence will be Prof. Clyde Eagleton,
instructor in international law at
New York University, who will
give a public lecture on "The
United States, the United Nations,
and the USSR" at 8 p.m., Friday
in Rackham Lecture Hall.
Teachers' Role
Featured also will be Dr. How-
ard E. Wilson, education leader,
who will address a joint meeting
of the Washtenaw County Teach-
ers Association and the Education
School Convocation on, "The Role
of the Teacher in World Peace"
at 2:30 p.m. Friday in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
The conference will hold its
opening sessions Friday afternoon,
but actual round table discussions
will begin Saturday morning when
nine sub-groups are formed to
discuss specific problems under
the general topic "Our Foreign
Policy: Right or Wrong?"
Former Rhodes Scholar
Other high points in the con-
ference program include a ban-
quet in the Union Friday night,
and an informal dance in the
Rackham Building after the Eag-
leton lecture.
Prof. Eagleton has published
several books on international law
and has secured degrees from
Austin (Texas) College, Princeton,
Oxford (as a Rhodes Scholar),
and Columbia universities.
Dr. Wilson worked with UNES-
CO during 1946, and is associated
with the Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace.
Vets' Checks Held
Checks held for the following
veterans at the Ann Arbor Post
Office will be returned to Colum-
bus Mar. 24: Lewis Froikin, John
Psihas, Herbert Sillman and Mal-
colm Wright.

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William at State

COED SPILLS FROM STEER-Jean Morrow, University of Ari-
zona coed, takes a bad fall from a. steer during the eighth annual
Arizona inter-collegiate rodeo in Tucson, Ariz. She was stunned
but not seriously injured. Fifteen western colleges and universities
are competing for the trophy won the past two years by Colorado
A.&M.
VENI, VIDI, VICI:
Dawson Bids 'U' Farewell,
Takes Off for Washington

It

By PHYLLIS KULICK and
CRAIG WILSON
There is a great big hole in the
'Ensian office today.
That is the vacancy left by the
irrepressible Buck Dawson, 'En-
sian managing editor and campus'
huckster-deluxe, who took off yes-
terday into the wide, wide world
-first stop Washington, D.C.
Althdugh Dawson will carry the
responsibility for the 1948 year-
book in his knapsack, as official
editor, associate editors Jean
Kodish and Rozann Radliff will
be editors-on-the-spot.
Rejection Slips
Included with their regular jobs!
will be filling the Dawson shoes.
This entails, interviewing Holly-
wood agents daily, receiving all
rejection slips from the Saturday
Evening Post, and writing operas.
Commenting on his venture to
the land of politicians, Dawson
struck a courageous pose: "If

called upon by the people, I will
not shirk my duty."
Although he may have been
considering the coming presiden-
tial election, Dawson has 'duties'
in the capitol. He is to be assistant
editor of the Phi Gamma Delta
fraternity magazine and publicity
man for the group's coming 100th
anniversary convention.
Cooler Climes
But when the hot summer sun
boils down on Washington, Daw-
son plans to head forthe cooler
climates' of Canada and plan a
tour of music halls in England.
With comely Adele Hager as
head counselor, Dawson will head
for Camp Bil-O-Wood, a resort
on Blind River, Ontario, about 90
miles into the wilderness north of
Sault Ste. Marie, for the summer
months.
Adele and Buck hope to put to-
gether a stag'e routine and head
for 'Merrie Englande,' after she
graduates.

"I'm calling all my friends to tell them
about Staebler's PERMANENT for $7.50"

4

StaeU r
Phone 8878

601 E. Liberty, Ann Arbor

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