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May 21, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-05-21

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THE MICTIIGAFN IA IILY

TUESDAY, MAY 21, 1940

mom*=

Scholarships,
Awards Given
At Hillel FeteI
lanquet Marks 13th Year
For Foundation Here;
Ruthven, Feuer Speak
Alpha Epsilon Phi sorority was
warded permanent possession of the
[illel Service Cup at the Founda-
ion's "Bar Mitzvah" 13th anniver-
ary banquet at the Michigan Union

Honor Guards, Color Bearers
Selected For Cormencemnent
Committee Will Escort Honor Section Of Faculty,

Regenits

And Recipients Of Honorary Degrees

Honor guards and color bearers for this year's Commencement Day
ceremonies, selected by the senior class presidents of the various schools,
were announced yesterday.
This guard will escort the honor section, comprising the several facul-
ties, the regents, and recipients of honorary degrees, in the Commencement
procession from the campus to Ferry Field. Each unit will carry a pennant
decorated with colors representing its school.
John Nicholson and Roland Savilla vere named color bearers from the
College of Literature. Science and -

The cup, won three successive years
by Alpha Epsilon Phi, is awarded to
the organized house which cooperates
best with the Foundation. Honor-
able mention went to Phi Sigma Sig-
ma sorority and Phi Sigma Delta
fraternity.
President Alexander G. Ruthven,
,Kenneth, Morgan of the Student Re-
ligious Association and Rabbi Leon
Feuer of Toledo spoke at the ban-
quet.
Jerome Mecklenburger, '41E, was
installed as president of the Hillel
Council, and Irving Zeiger, '41, was
inducted as assitant to the director
of the Foundation succeeding Ron-
ald Freedman, Grad.
Martin Dworkis, '40, was present-
ed with a $150 scholarship prize giv-
en by the Women's auxiliary of the
Detroit B'nai B'rith.
Hillel Keys were awarded to: Betty
Steinhart, '40; David Friedman, '40M;
Zelda Davis, '40; Jean Tenofsky, '41;
Theodore Leibovitz, '40; R u t h
Schwartz, '40; Phyllis Halpern, '40;
Samuel Grant, '40; William Simon,
'415M; Dworkis; Benjamin Gotlib,
'40; Maurice Reizen, '40Spec; Shir-
ley Fishman, '40; Zeiger; Sidney
Steinhart, '41; Mecklenburger; Jos-
eph Bernstein, '40; Anita Newblatt,
'41; Mitchell Mandeburg, '40; Nor-
man Oxhandler, '41; Kenneth Wax,
'40; Raymond Kempner, '41; Ruth
Pollock, '40; and Elaine Goldstein,

the Arts. Included in the list of
honor guards are Dwight Adams,
Thomas Adams, Charles Aldridge,
J. Thomas Aye, Wilford Brown, Otto
Becker, Hal Benham, William Black.
James Barnard, Leonard Brandt,
William Canfield, Richard Cohen,
Augustus Dannemiller, Wilbur Da-
vidson, Samuel Durst, Seymour Ell-
man, Jack Emery, Milton Fineberg,
George Gangwere, John Gelder, By-
ron Gerson, Irving Gerson, Howard
Greenberg, Lawrence Gubow, Frank
Griffin.
Jack Hoover, Hilton Hornaday,
Thomas Hutton, Robert Kann, Ar-
chie Kodros, Malcolm Lang, Herbert
Lev, Morton Linder, Newell McCabe,
James McNicholas, Edward Mack,
Murray Massin, Robert Palmer, Paul
Park, Walter Nielsen, Edward O'-
Connell, Milton Peterman, Carl Pe-
tersen, James Rae, Steward Rob-
son, Bruce Randall, Lenton Scul-
thorp, Daniel Shaw, Richard Sierk,
Casimir Sojka, Peter Soreson, Ted
Spangler, Stan Swinton, Thomas
Tussing, Richard Waterman, Jack
Weiner, Philip Westbrook, Robert
Winter. Herman Ulevitch, and Lau-
rence Vandenberg.
Philip Balyeat, Jack Christensen,
Russell Dobson, Clinton Mahlke,
---------- e--- A

Robert Morrow, and William Saulson
will represent the School of Educa-
tion.
From the College of Engineering
were named Richard Adams, J. An-
derson Ashburn, Arthur J. Brandt.
Jr., C. Owen Broders, James Brown,
Robert Goodyear, Robert Jeffers,
Kenneth Myers, John Rane, Walter
Rieger, Fred Shands, Hadley Smith,
Richard Steding, Douglas Tracy,
Vaino Vehko, and James Wills.
Arthur Held, Carl Morton, Rufus
Roys, and William Small were ap-
pointed from the College of Engin-
eering.
Honor guards from the School of
Medicine will be Edward Bauer, Hen-
ry Bryant, David Friedman. James
DeWeerd, M. Allan Hayes. John Juhl,
Donald Lewis, Morton Wiener.
Louis Baker, Daniel Cremin, Ben-
jamin Franklin, C. Bruce Kelley,
Richard Hendrick, W. Wallace Kent,
John Mann, Roy Rogers, George
Thompson and Leonard Wingert will
be representatives from the Law
School.
Norman Baker and Merton Rosen
were named from the College of
Pharmacy, while Simon Glerum, Jr.,
and Hugh Godfrey were appointed
from the School of Dentistry.
Honor guards from the School of
Business Administration will be
Arthur P. Bartholomew, Jr., Roger
Hinderer, William Rhodes, and Jack
S4iter.
From the School of Forestry and
Conservation were appointed Rich-
ard Abbott, Gustav Gregory, Robert
Patton, Robert Pope, William Ruth-
erford and Orville Zeeh.
Earl Loessell and Gail Rector
were named from the School of Mu-
sic.
Driver Is Arraigned
The driver of the car in which Rob-
ert L. Trowbridge, '40, was killed last
week in Nichols Arboretum, Dale F.
Puglise of Detroit, was placed on a
five year probation yesterday by Cir-
cuit Judge George W. Sample. Pug-
lise was ordered to pay a fine of $50
and $50 costs. He had previously
been arraigned on a charge of negli-
gent homicide.

Michigan Wins
Annual Speech
SocietyTrophy
Deceives Award For 11 i
Straight Year As Best
Sigma Rho Tau Chapter
For the eleventh consecutive time
in the 11year history of Sigma Rho
Tau, honorary engineering speech'
society, the University chapter, Al-
pha, was awarded the Stump Speak-
ers' Society trophy as the leading
echnical college speech group in the
country.
The award was given on the basis
of the number of debates won, the
number of prizes received at the
annual Convention and for the best
exchange speakers at a Banquet
Saturday in Detroit. The local chap-
ter won 11 out of 12 debates this
year.
Michigan individual winners at
the Banquet were Harry C. Fischer,
'40E, of Plymouth, who was awarded
first prize in the impromptu speak-
ing contest, Gordon Girod, '42E, of
Grand Rapids, who won the Hall of
Fame contest, and Newton C. Hagar'
'40E, of Westfield, N. J., who placed
third in the raconteur competition.
Prof. Robert D. Brackett of the
engineering English department, fac-
ulty adviser of the local chapter, was
appointed Chairman of the Commit-
tees on Extension, Program and Na-
tional Relations for the coming
year. Girod was made a CommitteO
member.
Medical Prtogram.-
On Blood Begins
A four day program for doctors
on disease of the blood and blood-
forming organs began yesterday at
the Simpson Memorial Institute.
The course, which is one of fifteen
short postgraduate courses in medi-
cine, which are being offered during
1940, is under the direction of Dr.
Raphael Isaacs, associate professor
of internal medicine, and assistant
director of Simpson Memorial Insti-
tute, Dr. Milton Goldhamer, assistant
professor of internal medicine and
Dr. Frank H. Bethell, assistant pro-
fessor of internal medicine.
These postgraduate courses are
designed as "continuing education of
the doctor in which certain phases
rather than the whole medical prac-
tice are brought up to date," it was
explained.
Dr. Yatchew Will Talk
Western Ukrania which was for-
merly a part of Poland and is now
under Russian control, will be dis-
cussed byDr. John Yatchew at 7:301
p.m. today, Room 319, Union.

Cooley Cane Will Be Presented
ToMember Of Sigma Rho Tau
Professor Brackett To Award Traditional Fence Relic
At Annial 'Stump Speakers Society' Banquet
By A. P. BLAUSTEIN
One of Michigan's oldest traditions, the presentation of the Cooley
Cane to the most outstanding member of Sigma Rho Tau, engineering
sneech honor society, will be continued at the "Stump Speakers Society"
annual Tng Oil Banquet next Tuesday at the League.
The Cooley Cane, one of the two left in existence today, was once part
of a fence placed around the campus to protect the campus from wandering
cows. The other cane is owned by a man from Marshall who claimed its
possession a number of years ago - -- - -
but has not as yet been found. Prof. for the cane. Tung Oil is the oil
Robert D. Brackett of the engin- extracted from a rare tree, origin-
eering English department, national
director of Sigma Rho Tau, how- ally grown only in China, which is
ever, is still continuing his search of value to engineers in wood finish-
for the missing cane and claims that ing work. Sigma Rho Tau receives
he "will never swerve from my its tung oil wood from a plantation
course and that some day successi.
will be mine." in Florida.
'Cooley Canes' Also at the banquet will be an im-

Schools Form
Relations Bloc
Lewis To Head Michigan
Merger Committee
Meeting Saturday in Detroit, 11
representatives of six Michigan col-
leges and universities organized the
Michigan College Public Relations
Committee.
Headed by Charles Lewis, public
relations director of Wayne Univer-
sity, the Committee includes mem-
bers from this University, Lawrence
College, the University of Detroit,
Adrian College and Michigan State
College. Donald Anderson, assistant
to the director of the University News
Bureau, and Mrs. Ruth Trezise, his
assistant, represent the University on
the Committee.
Throughmcoordination of their ef-
forts, Anderson said yesterday, the
members of the group feel that they
will make their work a great deal
more efficient. Their aim, he con-
tinued, is to aidaeducation in the
state as a whole and not merely the
standings of the particular institu-
tions represented.
Eventually, he said, the Committee
may act as a general clearing house
for infornmation, and it is likely to
grow to include several more col-
leges.
For the Finest
PRINTING
DEVELOPING and
Bring Your Film to
GACH CAMERA SHOP
14 NICKELS ARCADE

The canes were dubbed "Cooley
Canes" by a group of students who
tore down the fence and triumph-
antly carried its pickets into one of
Dean Emeritus Mortimer E. Cooley's
classes. For many years Dean Cooley
used some of these pickets as canes.
Charles O. Probst, '39E, winner
of the cane at the 1939 banquet, will
return to present it to this year's
winner and Dean Cooley will give a
short address at the presentation.
Dickinson Speaks
Principle speaker at the banquet
will be Gov. Luren Dickinson who will
talk on "Character in Democracy."
A gavel, made of wood from the
Tung Oil tree, turned with chrom-
ium and silver, will be presented to
the runner-up in the competition
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
nesday, May 22, at 8:00 p.m. in 408
R.L.
Deutscher Verein: The picnic and
election of officers will be held Fri-
day, May 24. Meet in front of the
Rackham Building at 5 o'clock.
The Garden Section of theFaculty
Women's Club will meet on Wednes-
day, May 22. The following gardens
will be open during the afternoon:
Mrs. E. B. Mains, 1911 Lorraine
Place; Mrs. John Brumm, 1916 Cam-
bridge Road: Mrs. O. R. Greschke,
1258 Ferdon Road; Mrs. Bradley Pat-
ten, 2126 Highland Road ; Mrs. Ra-
leigh Schorling, 403 Lenawee Drive;
Mrs. G. E. Killins, 401 Lenawee Drive;
Tea will be served at the home of
Mrs. J. H. Kemper, 2605 Bedford
Road at 4:30 p.m.

promptu speaking contest with the
member of the faculty giving the
best speech receiving the Tung Oil
Crown made of flowers and leaves
from the tree.
Special Sale'
Student ticket sales will open to-
day at the League and at Wahr's
and Ulrich's bookstores. Organiza-
tions in the College of Engineering
who wish to be seated together may
make group reservations now.
General chairman of the banquet
is Newton Hagar, '40E. Harry Reed,
'41BAd, is program chairman, Thom-
as Cook, Spec., will serve as ticket
chairman and Harry Smith, '41E,
will take charge of publicity.

Pens ._ Tewrtes _ Supples
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
RIDER'S
F 302 South State St.

The Saginaw Steering Gear Divi-
F resh Fruit Drinks sion of General Motors will present
a 1,600 foot film on "Machine De-
hit the spot in this sign and Motion Economy" at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Room 348 of the
wea ther . . . West Engineering Building.
Members of the American Society
ORANGEADE * *. of Mechanical Engineers will hold a
E NA E ... meeting to elect officers for the com-
LE ON D ing year at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
the Union.
LIME ADE .. . -* * *
New officers of Eta Kappa Nu.
10 c electrical engineering honor society,
are John Strand, '41E, president;
made froin - Robert S. Buritz, '41E, vice-president;
Eugene H. Beach, '41E, correspond-
Fresh, Choice ing secretary; Harold E. Britton, '41E,
recording secretary; Gordon A.
Fruit Stumpf, '41E, treasurer, and Charles
R. Tieman, '41E, bridge correspond-
ori a lavg frosty glass ent.
Prof. F. E. Bartell and J. K. Davis
of the chemistry department will de-
liver a paper on the "Correlation of
Adsorption at the Water-Air and
MILLER Water-Organic Liquid Interface" and
DRUG STORE Prof. Kasimir Fajans will present a
paper on "Light Adsorption of Dye-
Opp. Hill Aud. - 727 N. Univ. I stuff-Ions Adsorbed on Colloidal Sil-
ver Iodide" at the Seventeenth Na-
Air Conditioned tional Colloid Symposium June 6 to
-- 8 in the Rackham Building.

SENIOR
INVITATIONS and
AN NOU NCEMENTS

Now at
Burr, Patterson & Auld
Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr.
1209 South "U" Phone 8887

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