AY, JUDY 4, 1944
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
At, JULY 4, 1944 PAGE SEYRN
Summer Reception To Be Held
For New ForeignStudents
Opening the semester's activities, erings, to which everyone is invited,
the International Center will hold Americans find the ideal opportunity
the annual Summer Reception for to make stimulating acquaintances
Aid in English
Tryout Meeting for Men's Glee Club To Be Monday
new foreign students from 8 p.m. to
10. p.m. Saturday at which time the
newcomers will be welcomed by Dr.
Esson M. Gale, director of the Gen-
ter; the Board of Governors, com-
posed of Prof. George E. Carrothers,
Dean Joseph A. Bursley, and Prof.
Arthur S. Aiton, and the Center
At the reception the present for-
eign student community, the faculty
and townspeople, and American stu-
dents will have the opportunity to
meet the students who have arrived
this summer, Dr. Gale pointed out.
To Maintain Enlarged Program
The International Center, head-
quarters for foreign students, will
maintain an enlarged program this
summer, designed to meet the de-
mands of the increased number of
foreign students on campus and
their American friends among the
students, faculty, and townspeople,
Dr. Gale announced. A full schedule
of Thursday teas held from 4 p.m. to
5:30 p.m. will continue throughout
the summer term as during the aca-
demic year. At these informal gath-
with students from other lands.
Throughout the summer there will
be lectures on topics of current in-
terest by eminent authorities, who,
as guests of the Division of Science,
Education and Arts of the U.S. De-
partment of State, will include the
University in their itineraries. The
dates of these lectures will be an-
nounced when definite arrange-
ments have been made.
To Have Distinguished Speakers
In conjunction with the Summer
Session program, the International
Center is collaborating in providing
several distinguished speakers for
the conference on China to be held
the first week in August. An exhi-
bition of Chinese art from the Uni-
versity and from local private collec-
tions is being arrapged.
The Latin - American Students'
Club through its president, Prof.
Julio del 'loro,,in cooperation with
the International Center, has pre-
pared a series of lectures for Sum-
mer Session audiences on Latin-
America by qualified students ,from
the Latin-American countries.
0 A I
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$298 . ''
Open-9:30 to 6 P.M.
Mon., 12 Noon to 8:30 P.M. a
345 MAYNARD STREET
Two Month English
Course To Be Taken
More than 50 outstanding medical,
dental, educational and scientific
leaders from Latin-American coun-
tries will begin an intensive training
course Saturday for the purpose of
perfecting their English.
Plans were made originally for
25 students, but an additional 31
loctors from nine Latin-American
countries will attend the English
Language Institute in order to facili-
tate the post-graduate studies in
such fields as public health, child
-are, tuberculosis, and leprosy.
Before taking up additional study,
in accord with the Department of
State's program for students brought
o the United States on an official
scholarship basis, the scholarship
students will come to Ann Arbor to
On completion of the two month
:ourse in English, these scholarship
students will continue their studies
at Columbia, Johns Hopkins, Tru-
deau Sanatorium, Leonard Wood and
(Continued from Page 5)
in the University's hospital volunteer
project at 5 p. in., Friday in the
Grand Rapids Room of the League,
it was announced yesterday by Bar-
bara LaSha, '46, chairman of the
summer hospital work.
Seventy new workers are needed to
work weekdays foi' a minimum of 4
hours per coed, Miss LaSha said.
Women may choose their own morn-
ing hours, while afternoon hours
are from 1:30 p. m. to 5:30 p. in.
Coeds may work evenings from 7
p. n. to 9p. in.
Summer volunteers will work on
the floors and at the Galens Stand.
No special training is needed for the
work, which includes duty in the
childrens' ward, reading mail, car-
rying trays, making beds, running
errands, and other jobs.
*. * *
The Surgical Dressings Unit will
be open Thursday from one p. in.
to five p. m. at the Michigan League,
according to Billie Jones, '45.
A mass meeting of all members
will be held Friday at four p. m.
All instructors must attend, as well
as those who are working for their
The Women's Athletic Association
Board members will meet at five p.
m. tomorrow at Barbour Gymnasium
to plan the W. A. A. summer pro-
gram, according to Barb-Bathke, '45.
Among the activities of the group
will be a tennis tournament, arch-
ery, golf and swimming.
Language Help Open t
To Foreign Students
Registration for the Englishs
Language Service in the Interna-,
tional Center is being currently held
for all foreign students needing aid
in their English to pursue their
course work, Miss Sarah Grollman,
English Language Consultant to For-
eign Students at the International I
Center, announced Saturday.
The English Language Service, an
outgrowth of over 30 years research
and activity in teaching English to
foreign students, is an integral part
of the University's program for coun-
cil to foreign students. It has been
found that even students with little
or no English can be taught suffi-
cient English to pursue their course
work in their chosen field in their
first semester of residence in the
United States. These courses taught
at the International Center are non-
credit courses bearing no tuition fee.
Miss Grollman announced several
courses for the summer session and
summer semester including courses
in beginning, intermediate, and ad-
vanced English with specific courses
for doctors and public health stud-
ents, foresters, and engineers. An-
other special course is that offered to
wives of foreign students to enable
them to grasp enough English to car-
ry on normal activity in their home
and in shopping while they are here
with their husbands.
Tryouts for the Summer Session
University Men's Glee Club will be
hnield from 7 to 9 p. m.,Monday
in the Men's Glee Club Room on the
third floor of the Union, Prof. Da-
vid Mattern of the School of Music,
director of the Glee Club, announced
Go on a
All day 'til 6 P.M.
w , 4
60c on hour
The club is open to all men on every Monday from 7 to 9 p. m.
campus including men in service. During the past year the club
According to Prof. Mattern, the sang for the Don Cossack Choir and
serenaded at various sororities and
Men's Glee Club will present cam- dormitories.
pus sings and participate in various ----
other social affairs during the sum- INVEST h NV ICTORY
mer session. They will rehearse
50c an hour
Capt. Elman J. Beth, whose squad-
ron has played an outstanding role
in the bombing missions in the Bal-
kans, northern Italy and southern
Germany, has been appointed as
Squadron Commander of a 15th Air
Force Liberator unit in which he
formerly served as Operations Offi-
cer of another squadron in his group.
Capt. Beth Gets Air Medal
Capt. Beth, who is a First Pilot,
has received the Air Medal for "mer-
itorious achievement while partici-
pating in sustained operational ac-
tivities against the enemy."
In December, 1939, Capt. Beth left
the University, where he was an
engineering student, to volunteer for
service as an aviation cadet. He re-
ceived his commission eight months
later and since then he has served in
many stations as flight instructor,
" Technical Inspector and as the Com-
manding Officer of a Primary Flying
School at Monticello, Minn.
Ralph W. Herbert, Jr. and Harold
S. Hartman have both received com-
missions, Lt. Herbert on July 1 and
Lt. Hartman on June 27, and they
are now serving as pilots in the Army
25c an hour
ALSO Weekly and Monthly Rates.
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