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July 02, 1938 - Image 3

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Michigan Daily, 1938-07-02

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T, -JULY 2, 1939

pLr j

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

!, JULY 2, 1938 ~"'1 WAGE THREE.

Pr o gressives
Plan Program
For Sumner
Local Chapters, American
Student Union Formed
On CampusYear Ago
Meeting Is Tuesday'
The first Summer Session meeting
of 'the Michigan Progressive Club,
local chapter of theAmerican Student
Union, will be held at 7:30 p.m. Tues-
day in Room 304 of the Union. Pro-
blems facing the club during the
summer will be introduced to mem-
bers and visitors and a program map-
ped out, according to Nat Rinzberg,
'39, chairman of the organization for
the summer.
The Progressive Club, organized in
May, 1937, has a membership of 225
students of the regular session. Af-
filiation with the A.S.U., national
liberal student organization, took
place in May of this year.
During the past year th'e club has
brought several speakers to the cam-
pus and taken part in numerous
drives to raise money for medical aid
to Loyalist Spain. Captain Steve Da-
duk of the International Brigade of
the Loyalist army addressed a crowd
of 900 in the Union at the first meet-
ing of the club last fall. Subsequent
speakers have included Celeste
Sti'ack and Ken Born, national offi-
cers of the A.S.U., Louis Falstreaux
and Kerby Jennings of the striking
Arin Arbor Press workers, and others.
Several faculty men, including Pro-
fessors Fuller, Williams, Nelson, Hor-
ner and Stevens, also addressed the
club.
The Progressive Club took part in
the sponsoring of "The Spanish
Earth,'.' Ernest Hemingway-Joris
Ivens film of the war in Spain, and
"Let Freedom Ring, Federal TheaR-
ter Satire, as well as numerous tag
days, parties and benefits for Chin-
ese and Spanish aid.
As part of its program of combat-
ing social prejudice, the club spon-
sored a forum on the issue in which
nearly every racial group on the
campus took part.
The club also took an active part
in the work of the United Peace Com-
mittee which sponsored the Strike
'A ainst War on this campus April
2', held in conjunction with the na-
tibnwide ' student anti-war strike.
Robert Morss Lovett, professor of'
English at the University of Chicago
and vice-president of the American
League' for Peace andl Democracy,
aid Tucker Smith, educational direc-
tor of the United Auto Workers, were
the speakers.
For the future, according to Rinz-
berg; the club hopes to give more at-
tention to campus issues, without ne-
glecting its work on national and in-
ternational ones. Its aim will be to
organize a growing section of the
student body to work for better
hbusing, cooperatives, freedom of
academic expression and a larger
student share in control of university
life.
Rinzberg urged all students in the
Summer Session interested in the
Progressive Club and its work to come
t Tuesday's meeting.
DAILY OFfIAj
BUIJXM
(Continued from Page 2)
Language Department will speak.
The subject of his talk will be "Le
theitre libre". Songs, games, refresh-
mets.

Membership in the Club is still
open. Those interested please see
Mr. Charles E. Koella, Room 200,
Romance Language Building.
Seminar in Bible: During the week
of July 11 to 15, the University is
offering an informal Seminar on the
Bible open to all who wish to attend.
The Seminars will be held at the
Michigan Union at 12:15, Monday
through Friday. Tickets for the
luncheons will be 60c each, or $2.50
for the five. Those who do not wish
to attend the luncheon are welcome to
come only for the lecture. The lec-
tures will be delivered by:
Prof. Luther B. Wiegel, Dean Yale
Divinity School.
Prof. Leroy L. Waterman, Univer-
sity of Michigan.
Prof. William A. Irwin, University
of Chicago.
Prof. Henry A. Sanders, University
of Michigan.
Prof. James Moffat, Union Theolo.
gical Seminary.
Unitarian Church, E. Huron and
State Streets. Sunday at 11 o'clock,
E. H. Wilson of Chicago will speak
on "A Declaration of Religious In-
dependence."
At 7:30 p.m. "When does Patrio-
tism become Nationalism?"
Episcopal: Summer Student Group
-Sunday night, the Episcopal Sum-
mer Student Group will meet at St.
Andrew's Church, Division and Cath-

Double-Barreled Siphon Will Carry All-American Canal

Dr. Bell Back
From Meeting
In.New York
Talks To NEA On Plans
Of Health Association;
Had ..Sabbatical Leave
Dr. Margaret Bell, director of phy-
sical education for women and head
medical advisor for women at the
University Health Service will re-
turn to campus today after attend-
ing the annual convention of the
National Education Association in
New York City, where she was one
of the principal speakers.
Dr. Bell, as president-elect of the.
American Association For Health
Physical Education and Recreation,
spoke on the program of the associa-
tion for the conaing year at a lunch-
eon meeting Wednesday. -She also
represented Dr. Neils Neilson of Stan-
for University. present president of
the organization, who was unable
to attend the meeting.s
Her speech was in honor of the
first anniversary of the union of the
Department of Schoool Health and
Physical Education of the N.E.A.
and the American Physical Education
Association, to make up the American
Association for Health, Physical
Education and Recreation,. which has
a membership at present of 9,406
proTessional men and women in 44
state organizations and is a depart-
ment of the N.E.A.
Di. Bell is returning to the campus
after her sabbatical leave, which she
spent doing medical and educational
work in New York City and vicinity.
Prof. Elmer Mitchell, director of
Intramural athletics, and several
members of the faculty of the School
of Education also attended
Tapping Attends Meeting
T. Hawley Tapping, general se-
cretary of the Alumni Association
and Robert O. Morgan, secretary of
the Class Officers' Council, attended
the annual picnic of the University,
of Michigan Club of Kalamazoo,
Thursday. Wednesday they attended
a meeting of the membership com-
mittee of the University of Michi-
gan Club of Detroit.

'Beesness' Is Good

Mickle Named
Contest Judge
Appointed .,uror, Paper
OnWelding .
Prof. Frank A. Mickle of the de-
partment of mechanical engineering
of the College of Engineering has
been appointed one of 25 jurors to
judge the nation-wide contest for
essays on welding held annually by
the James F. Lincoln Arc-Welding
Foundation of Cleveland, 0., it was
announced late yesterday.
Prof. Mickle will leave tomorrow
for Cornell University where the
judging will be done for a three
week period starting July 5. The jury
will read over and judge the papers
which are on various phases of weld-
ing and select the 446 prize winners.
The first prize carries with it a cash
stipend of $10,000 and the rest of the
winners are given awards which total
up to $190,000.
Outstanding men from different
engineering colleges throughout the
country make up the jury. However,
anyone is qualified to turn in a
paper, as the competition is intend-
ed to stimulate scientific interest and
research in the development and use
of arc-welding.
Prof. E. E. Dreese ,formerly a pro-
fessor in the department of engineer-
ing mechanics in the College' of En-
gineering here, and now head of the
electrical engineering department at
Ohio State University, is the chair-
man of the committee on the welding
competition.
White Addresses
Gas Association
Prof. A. H. White of the depart-
ment of chemical and metallurgical
engineering in the College of Engi-
neering spoke yesterday before the
meeting of the Michigan Gas Asso-
ciation which was held in Muskegon.
Prof. White's report dealt with the
research work done for the Michigan
Gas Association by himself and Ward
L; Paine, Grad., the possessor of the
Industrial Fellowship given by the
Gas Association.

Getting both barrels: This view of the great double-barreled siphon which will carry the All-American canal
across the gorge of New River west of Calexico, Cal., gives some idea of the size marking the 80-mile canal.
New River is a gash cut in the silty soil of Imperial Valley when the Colorado river flooded in 1905. The Canal
is to be completed next year.

Duncan Sandys (above), son-
in-law of Winston Churchall,
whose information about Brit-
ain's defenses has creataed a tur-
moil in Commons. has been or-
dered to appear bekore a military
court in London.
"Beesness is Good" reports R.
V. Nickel of Detroit, former auto
worker, who finds that his new
job keeps him out in the open
and up in the world. Detroit po-
lice spot the swarming bees and
call Nickel, who keeps those he
captures.

a.m. Holy Communion and Sermoni
by the Reverend Henry Lewis.
First Baptist Church: Sunday,
10:45 a.m. Morning worship. Ser-
mon, by Rev. R. Edward Sayles, pas-
tor, on "Some Things that Cannot'
be shaken." At 6:30 p.m. University
students will meet at the Guild
House, 503 E. Huron St., and Rev.
Roy E. Miller of the Saline Federated
Church will speak on "An Outsider
Looks in Upon the Northern Baptist
Convention at Milwaukee." This
meeting will close at 7:15, giving
ample time for the group to attend
the Vesper service of the University
to be held in the Rackham School
auditorium.
10:45 a.m., "The Beyond Within"
is the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
sermon at the Morning Worship Ser-
vice. The student choir directed by
Dr. Healey Willan of the School of
Music will take part in the service.,
The musical numbers will include:
Organ, Chorale Prelude, by Bach,
"Deck Thyself My Soul witth Glad-
ness"; Anthem, "Come Holy Ghost"
by Palestrina; Solo, Selected; Organ
Postlude, "Prelude and Fugue in B
Minor" by Willian.
5:30 p.m., Supper and Program for
Summer School Students. Mr. Ken-
neth Morgan, Director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association, will be
the speaker, and his subject will be
"What Do Christians Believe."
Stalker Hall: Student Class at 9:45
am. Prof. George E. Carrothers will
lead the discussion on "Modern Re-
ligion and Health." This will be the
first meeting, in a series on the theme
'Modern' Religious Emphases.'
Wesleyan Guild Meeting at 6 p.m.
Dean James Edmonson of the School
of Education will speak on "Why
Demands on Character-Forming
Agencies are Changing." Fellowship
hour following the meeting. Ad-
journment in time to attend the Ves-
pers at Horace H. Rackham Graduate
School.
First Methodist Church: Morning
Worship at 10:30 o'clock. Dr. Bras-
hares will preach on "Facts." This

is the second sermon in the series
"Rulers of the World."
Dr. Healey Willan who is on the
staff of the School of Music for the
Summer Session will be the organist
and choir director at the First Pres-
byterian Church for the summer
months. Dr. Willan will meet with
the choir for rehearsal Saturday eve-
ning at 7 o'clock at the Church. Sum-
mer School students interested in
music and choral work may try out
for the choir at that hour.

The Christian Student Prayer'
Group will hold its first meeting of.
this summer at 5:00 p.m., Sunday,
July 3, in the Michigan League. The
room will be announced on the Bul-
letin board. All Christian students
are invited to be present.
First Congregational Church, State;
and William Sts. Minister, Rev. Leon-
ard A. Parr.
Sunday morning, 10:45: Dr..Parr's
sermon will be on "Brass Tacks,"
this is the subject of a new book by
Prof. A. G. Keller of the Science of
Society, Yale University, to be placed
on sale nextrWednesday. "Letus get
down to brass tacks" on the un-
changing things of human society,"
is his thesis.
The choir under the direction of
Mrs. Grace Johnson Konold will sing
"Let Thy blessed spirit" Norden; Mrs.
Konold will sing, "He that dwelleth
in the secret place" by MacDermid.
Miss Mary Porter will play "Cathe-
dral Prelude and Fugue" Bach; and
"Grand Jeu" by Du Mage.
Counselor In Religious Education
Questions of religion, often approach-
ed as a personality maladjustment,
as a conflict of custom with new
truth, as a sense of insecurity, or the
want of meaning in life itself are
proper considerations which every
student can solve for himself when
his problem is properly broken into
its several separate issues and the
resources of fact and experience are
placed at his disposal. The Counselor
in Religious Education will be avail-
able daily 9-11 a.m. and 2-3 p.m.
from July 5th to 15th at Room 9,

Prof Brinkman,
To PlayRecital
Music School Continues
Faculty Concerts
Prof. Joseph Brinkman will play
a program of piano selections rang-
ing from the works of the early clas-
sic to late nineteenth century masters
at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi-
torium.
The one-hour recital presented by
Professor Brinkman will include se-
lections from the works of Frescobal-
dc-respighi, Bach, Loeilly-Godowsky,
Mozart, and Brahms. Later programs
are planned to cover various phases
of musical literature including solo
and ensemble compositions for or-
gan, violin, cello, and voice.
As in previous faculty concerts pre-
sented by the School of Music dur-
ing the Summer Session, no admis-
sion will be charged.
Queen Commends Budge
WIMBLEDON, Eng., July 1-(/P)-
Queen Mary asked to see Don Budge
and Bunny Austin after Budge had
beaten the Briton in straight sets for
the Wimbledon Championship to-
day.
The Queen Mother congratulated
the blushing Californian an'd sympa-
thized with Bunny.
University Hall. The service exists for
all students. Community problems in
Religion or other religious education
issues may be raised with the Coun-
selor.
E. W. Blakeman

t
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S-h-h-h! DON'T TELL A SOUL ., BUT

f
x

Also-- =
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AKIM TAMIROFF
ANNA MAY WONG
in
IIr4 A L"' .Ai. i

!RAF if I IMF AQUAF I

, n

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