THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, AUGUST 14, 1942
As Guide To Foreign Students
By BETTY KOFFMAN tions, as well as a Medical Round
Established for the purpose of aid- Table that consists of doctors who
ing foreign students in their adjust- discuss common problems, ideas, and
ment to their new American environ- research projects.
ment, the U. of M.'s International One of the best times to visit the
Center is not only a focal point for Center is on Sunday evening when a
all ctiitis o thee vsitrs rombuffet supper is served at six, fol-
all activities of these visitors from lowed by a brief musical program
other lands, but also a place of unus- and a variety of interesting features,
ual interest for American students. including group singing.
Since 1938 when the Center was There is also a complete recreation
first opened, its program has ex- program including organized athlet-
panded so that it now offers a pro- ics in various team sports, small
grandedwsoihtitudesners aepr- games played at the Center, and sea-
gram which includes many varied in- sonal outings from time to time.
terests. In carrying out its aim of The Counselor's Office is headed
providing an attractive, homelike by Professo J. Raleigh Nelson, direc-
club for the foreign students and tor of the Center, who is the official
their friends, the Center has estab- representative of the University in
ished the tradition that a third of all matters of immigration and nat-
uralization. It is the purpose of this
the active participants are to be office to aid foreign students in ob-
American students. taming the most congenial living ac-
The purpose of all its activities is commodations and also to help them
"to encourage acquaintance and a in securing employment when neces-
feeling of camaraderie by providing sary. These duties are taken care of
opportunities for foreign and Amer- by the Assistant Counselor, Robert
ican students to eat together, play Klinger.
together, and visit together in the
friendly atmosphere of a place they e
can regard as their own." And it ac- D epartm ent Of
complishes just that, for in its warm
and friendly surroundings foreign prOfF
students find a second home and
Americans discover the possibilities
of meeting and becoming acquainted The Department of Speech offers
with one of the most interesting and many outside activities to give exper-
unusual groups of students on the ience to those majoring in that field.
campus. Following is a somewhat condensed
One of the most important phases description of the varous activities.
of the Center's program is its English Oratorical Contests
Language Service which aids the for- Director of oratorical work at
eign students in speaking and com- Michiganris Dr. L. M. Eich. The Uni-
prehending English. There are also versity is a member of the Northern
opportunities for the use of other Oratorical League which includes six
tongues, such as the Spanish table at colleges in the mid-west. Each year
the Thursday teas and the French the University holds a local contest
round table. to choose their representative in the
In the field of round table discus- finals, and this last year our contes-
sions, there is a group which meets tant, Paul Lim-Yuen was voted an
Saturday afternoons to talk on so- unanimous first place in the finals at
lal, economic, and political ques- Northwestern. Any eligible student,
man or woman, may compete in
Code Of H onor The University operates a Speakers
Bureau as part of the nation wide
For Engineers Victory Speakers Bureau, and
gthrough this bureau places speakers
throughout the surrounding terri-
A r t u e tory. Any student interested and
qualified has an opportunity to share
in these speaking opportunities.
Based on the cardinal principle Each year there are sectional con-
that it is dishonorable for any man tests in Speech 31 and 32. Every stu-
to receive credit for work which is dent taking these' courses is eligible
not his own, the honor system of the for the contest.
College of Engineering has had a Debate and Discussion
long and highly successful history. Each year the University holds the
The system has been in continuous State finals in the Contest on Inter-
operation since 1916. It was started American Affairs here in Ann Arbor.
as the result of a petition of the stu- This year we sent Herman Hudson to
dent body to the faculty and has the finals at Western Reserve Uni-
been in every way a product of the versity. It is interesting to note that
students of the college. Hudson is nearly blind and can see
The original declaration of princi- but four feet.
ples which was submitted by the stu- Dr. Arthur Secord is the Director
dents to the Faculty for its approval of the Men's Varsity Debate team
read as follows: which consisted of 25 men last year.
1. It is neither fair nor honest to The debate team each year meets,
his fellow students for a student to several of the Big Ten schools, a
receive aid in a written quiz or exam- number of other Michigan colleges
ination. and universities, and a large number
2. The prevention of dishonesty in of schools in other parts of the coun-
examinations should be in the hands try.
of the students rather than of the Some of the schools the Debate
Faculty. Squad visited on their debate trips
3. It is the duty of all students to last year were Stanford, the Univers-
uphold these principles in word and ity of Florida, and the University of
act West Virginia. The squad also puts
The Student Honor Committee, on demonstration debates on the
which enforces the system, is com- high school question before Michigan
posed of two members from each high school audiences.
class and one advisory member from The Women's Varsity Debate team
the senior class. The freshman class meets several other squads each
elects two members to the committee, year and four women traveled to
one to serve two years and the other Purdue last year for the round table
to serve one. Thereafter the class discussions held there. The girls also
elects one member each year for a debate in Big Ten contests.
term of two years. One of the mem- The National Honorary Speech So-
bers from the junior class is elected ciety, Delta Sigma Rho, has a chap-
chairman by the committee, and he ter at Michigan and any student who
serves his senior year in an advisory represents the University in speech
capacity, making nine members on contests is eligible for membership
Attesting to the success of the sys-
tem is the fact that each year has
found fewer cases of violation for
the committee to act upon.S
- AT YOUR REXAI
Offered By U' 100 Bayers Aspirin
50c Calox Tooth Po
Avery Hopwood Contests 25c ExLax .......
SponsoredAnnually Guaranteed Alarm
Any student interested in writing Large Pepsoden t To
will have the opportunity to share in
the $6,000-$10,000 prizes offeredan- 50c Aqua Velva
nually in the Hopwood Contests,
sponsored by the University of Mich- Kotex and Modess
Established in 1931, under terms 500 Sheets K lenzoI
of the will of Avery Hopwood, prom-
inent American dramatist and mem- Come in and refresh yc
ber of the class of 1905 of the Uni-
versity, the Hopwood Awards have
encouraged creative writers to de- I Delicious M
Will Be Held
Freshmen Rendezvous, sponsored
by the Student Religious Associa-
tion, will be held again this year at
Waldenwoods on a lake near Hart-
land, Michigan, Sept. 26-28.
This pre-orientation week-end is
designed to allow new students to get
acquainted with their fellow-class-
mates, upperclassmen, and members
of the faculty before the rush of ac-
tual college life begins.
The two days at Waldenwoods
will be devoted to a discussion of var-
ious religious and ethical problems
pertinent to the everyday life of en-
tering students. One of the panels
will be composed of faculty members
who will discuss the "Function of Re-
ligion in a Warring World," while a
student panel has been planned for
Sunday evening on the topic, "What
I Believe," the emphasis to be placed
on how one's beliefs affect one's ac-
tions. Two foreign students, Paul
Lim-Yuen, '43, and Fakhri Maluf,
grad., will introduce two religions of
the Far East, Confucianism and Mo-
C~ .AMPUS CHURCHE S
Open House . .
Services of Worship
. . Friday, October
. ..Sunday, October 4
THE ANN ARBOR CHURCHES
NEW STUDENTS are urged to get in touch
with their churches as soon as they are settled at
the University. The churches listed on this page
have planned special meetings for students on
the first week-end of the school year. A com-
plete list of Ann Arbor Churches may be found
in the freshman handbook of Student Religious
William and Thompson
ST. MARY'S STUDENT CHAPEL
Rectory: 331 Thompson
Friday, 8:00 P.M. - Open House in Chapel Auditorium,
Sunday, Mass - 8:00, 10:00, 11:30 A.M.
Week-day Mass - 7:00, 8:00 A.M.
Office Hours at the Rectory daily: 3:00-5:00 & 7:00-8:00 P.M.
after reaching his or her Junior year.
Students in oral interpretation
classes give lectures, recitals, and
readings in open meetings of these
classes. There are no inter-collegiate
contests in this field, but many op-
portunities for experience in oral in-
Opportunities in Dramatics
Classes are held regularly in play
production, stage craft and costum-
ing. Prof. Valentine Windt directs
the presentation of the several plays
which are presented in the fall and
spring terms. These are given the
name Play Production and are pre-
sented by students in classes in the
Dramatics phase of the Speech De-
partment. They are presented in Ly-
dia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Last year the Play Production
group presented Saroyan's "Jim
Dandy," Maeterlinck's "Blue Bird;"
the Kaufman-Hart comedy, "George
Washington Slept Here;" Daly's
"Under the Gas Lights;" and in a
double bill of opera which was pre-
sented in conjunction with the
School of Music, Mozart's "Impres-
sario" and Mascagni's "Cavalleria
* Radio at the University is under
the direction of Prof. Waldo Abbott
and Mr. David Owen. Radio pro-
grams originate from Morris Hall
here on campus and are broadcast
over stations WJR and W45D in De-
troit. Each week the University stu-
dents and faculty take part in eleven
programs which are written and di-
rected by the students themselves.
Opportunities for advancement in
this field are very great, and Prof.
Abbott helps to place qualified grad-
uates in radio stations throughout
Speech Clinic Is New, Unique
The University of Michigan Speech
Clinic was started in 1937 and has
grown to be one of the best in the
country. The unique features offered
by this clinic are not to be found in
many of the other great colleges in
The Speech Clinic is fully equipped
and operates in conjunction with the
Institute of Human Adjustment. The
Clinic has complete cooperation of
the Medical School, Dental School,
and University Hospital and is open
to all residents of the state, giving
services in voice and speech correc-
tion. The 15 members of the staff
handle more than 400 cases annually
and persons majoring in this field of
speech find many opportunities to
gain practical experience.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron Guild House - 502 East Huron
Sunday, 10:15 A.M. - Roger Williams Class - New Testament
MEMORIAL CHRISTIAN CHURCH
Hill and Tappan.
Guild House, 438 Maynard
11:00 A.M. - Morning Worship.
7:00 P.M. - Guild meeting at the+
Friday, 6:00 P.M. - Supper, complimentary to new students.
Recreation room at the church.
Sunday, 10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship.
6:30 P.M. - Disciples Guild Sunday Evening Hour.
"Presenting the Disciples Guild," H. L. Pickerill, Student
work director. Refreshments and social hour will follow.
Haven and Hill.
Friday - 8:00 P.M. - Sabbath eve services.
Open House at the Foundation all day.
Saturday - Open House all day.
Sunday - Open House all day.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William
Friday, 9:00 P.M. - Open House and Party.
Sunday, 10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship Service.
6:00 P.M. - Student Fellowship supper 'nd meeting,
Prof. Preston W. Slosson will speak.
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Catherine and Division.
Student Center, Harris Hall, State and Huron.
Friday, 6:15 P.M. - Freshman Dinner, Harris Hall.
Sunday, 8:30 A.M. - Holy Communion.
11:00 A.M. - Morning Prayer and Sermon.
7:00 P.M. - Student meeting.
Wednesday and Thursday, 7:30 A.M. -- Holy Communion,
Harris Hall Chapel.
ST. PAUL'S EVANGELICAL
West Liberty at Third
Friday, 8:00 P.M. - Open House at the Church. Transportation
from Lane Hall, 7:45 P.M.
Sunday, 10:45 A.M. - Morning Worship Service.
4:30 P.M. - Vesper Services for Lutheran Students.
5:30 P.M. - Gamma Delta Student Club supper and meet-
ing for old and new students.
ZION AND TRINITY LUTHERAN
Zion Church, East Washington and Fifth.
Trinity Church, East Williams and Fifth.
Parish Hall, 309 East Washington
Friday, 8:00 P.M. - Open House for Lutheran Students, at the
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. - Worship Services in both churches.
5:30 P.M. - Lutheran Student Association meeting at the
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State at Washington and Huron.
Friday, 6:15 P.M. Orientation Dinner in the Social Hall.
8:30 P.M. - Party, Wesley Foundation Lounge.
Sunday, 9:30 A.M. - Student Class.
10:40 A.M. - Morning Worship in the Sanctuary.
6:00 P.M. - Wesleyan Guild Meeting, in the Lounge.
LL DRUG STORE
_ _ _ _
Clocks .. .
. . 39c
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Washtenaw near South University.
Friday, 6:30 P.M. - Steak Roast on the church grounds followed
by Open House in the Recreation Hall.
Sunday, 10:45 A.M. - Worship Service.
6:00 P.M. - Westminster Student Guild supper and meeting.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST SCIENTIST
409 South Division
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. - Church Service.
11:45 A.M. - Sunday School.
Tuesday, 8:15 P.M. - Christian Science Organization of, the
University of Michigan, Chapel of the Michigan League.
ourself at our fountain.