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April 23, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-04-23

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


WEDNESDAY, APRILL 23, ,x.941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SAGE SEVEN

WENSDY ARL 3 191PAESEE~

W. Wickenden
Will Address
Honor Students
Classes To Be Dismissed
For Annual Convocation
In Hlal Auditorium
A well-known educator and recipi-
ent of many scholastic honors him-
self-Dr. William E. Wickenden,
president of the Case School of Ap-
plied Science, will address the 18th
annual HonorswConvocation to be
held at 11 a.m. Friday in Hill Audi-
torium,
He will be introduced to the 823
honor students by President Alexan-
der G. Ruthven. All classes will be
dismissed Friday morning at 10:45
a.m.
Besides acting as president of the
Case School Dr. Wickenden has been
active in educational study, particu-
larly in engineering schools. He is
author of a "Comparative Study of
Engineering Education in the United
States and in Europe."
Of the students who will be hon-
ored Friday, 226 are seniors, who are
in the upper 10 per cent of their class;
73 juniors, 92 sophomores and 108
freshmen who have at least a 3.5 av-
erage; and the remainder are gradu-
ate students and special students who
have received special awards.

CancerArmy
To Hold Drive
iere Saturday
Proceeds from the annual Tag Day
to be held Saturday by the Women's
Field Army for the Control of Can-
cer, will be devoted in part to aiding
patients at University Hospital and
St. Joseph's Mercy Hospital, Mrs.
H. Marvin Pollard, vice commander
of this district, revealed yesterday.
Of the money collected last year,
Mrs. Pollard added, $275 was given
to each of these hospitals to contri-
bute for necessary x-rays and diag-
noses for people who might have
symptoms of the disease.
Mrs. Philip McCallum is captain
in charge of Tag Day and she will
be assisted by regular members of
the Army as well as by volunteer
workers from Ann Arbor and Uni-
versity High School. The officers
will be stationed at various places
along State and Main Streets, all
day Saturday in order to solicit con-
tributions.
In addition to the work done by
the Women's Field Army, the nation-
al government has endeavored to stop
the disease which last year killed
more people in this country than did
the automobile.

Final Argument
Of Junior Club
Set For Friday

Laing, Barringer,
And Shuler To
For Campbell

Spelman
Compete
Award

Big eTen
Highlights...
By GEORGE SALLADE
With spring vacation gone with the
wind forrmost schools and the stretch
drive for this semester staring it in
the face, the Big Ten tried every-
thing this week to divert its mind for
academic interests.
Wisconsin, Indiana and Minne-
sota were having their political
troubles. Wisconsin was electing
its £tident board members while
Indiana was at work on the Union
Board. Minnesota is also electing
Union Board members. The Go-
phers are in the midst of a little
eon fusion, however.
It all involves some jurisdictional
dispute, too. It appears some of the

Architectural,
Council Holds
Prize Contest
Subscriptions To Magazine
Will Be Given For Five
Best Problems Enterer.
The Council of the College of Arch-
itecture and Design is sponsoring a
contest for all members of the arch-
itectural society, it was announced
yesterday by Paul Rogers, '41A.
A jury of faculty members and
students will judge the entries and
award prizes -- magazine subscrip-
tions - to the five best problems.
Two of the prizes will be given in
the deoartment of 'architecture; one.
of these will go to the student in
Architecture 5, 6 or 7 who has done
the best problem and the other for

International
Ball Patrons
Announced
President and Mrs. Ruthven will
head the list of patrons for the In-
ternational Ball, all-campus formal

Thuma 's Junior Tutorial Group
Traces Development Of Science

Four Michigan law students willt
step into a model courtroom in Hut-t
chins Hall at 2:30 p.m. Friday to
argue the constitutionalityofstate
taxes as a burden on interstate trade
in the finals of the junior Case Club
competition.
The arguments, as part of the an-
nual Founder's Day program, will be#
judged by a four-man bench.
The four parteipants, chosen at
semi-final elimination arguments last
month are David G. Laing, Lon H.1
Barringer, Seymour J. Spelman and
Jack H. Shuler. William Butler will
act as alternate and bailiff.
The constitutional question to be
argueddFriday represents a question
yet undecided by the United States
Supreme Court.
Sitting on the bench at Friday's
argument will be Hon. Edward M.
Sharpe, Chief Justice, SupremerCourt
of Michigan; Hon. Roy H. Williams,
Justice, Supreme Court of Ohio; Hon.
Fred M. Raymond, United States Dis-
trict Judge, W stern District of Mich-
igan and Hon. Emerson R. Boyles,
Justice, Supreme Court of Michi-
gan.
Following the decision of the court,
the Henry M. Campbell awards will
be made by Dean E. Blythe Stason of
the Law School. All four of the
contestants, regardless of Friday's de-
cision, will act as Case Club judges
for next year.
CAA Will Offer
Navigation Course
Prospective airline pilots will be
offered a third course of flight in-
struction by the University in con-
junction with the Civil Aeronautics
Administration, it was announced
yesterday.
Known as a course in cross-coun-
try navigation, the instruction will be
given by the Ann Arbor Air Service.
The Primary and advanced pilot
training is already part of the Uni-
versity and CAA program.
Officers Elected By SAE
Dudley Scrogin, '41E, retiring pres-
ident, announced yesterday that the
officers of the Society of Automotive
Engineers have been elected. Robert
A. Sforzini, '43E, was elected chair-
man and Joseph Johnson, '42E, and
Carroll Walker, '42E, were chosen
vice-chairman and secretary treas-
urer, respectively.

candidates for the Union Board of the best problem in Architecture 8,
Governors put on file by the campus 9 or 10.
political parties were declared ineli- Two awards will also be made to
gible by the Board's nominating com- the students handing in the best work
mittee. And so the All-University in decorative design and one will go'
council ruled the files could be re- to the best in the landscape depart-
opened so that the parties could re- ment.
place the ineligible candidates. The All entries have to be registered
Union Board had already ruled oth- with Sue Holtzman, '42A, in the sec-
erwise. The dispute has gone to the ond floor drafting room any Monday,
University president. Wednesday or Friday up until May
2. They will be judged May 5.
Otto Graf IS Director The panel of judgesW is composed
')af Bill Harrison, '41A, Wesley Lane,
Of German Production ,'41A, Don Metz, '41A, Prof. Ralph
Hammett and Prof. Jean Hebrard.
"Literatur" and Grosse Szene" will ---------
constitute the sixth annual German 1 bIoeI'tives Plan

dance to be given by foreign students
Saturday in the League Ballroom.
Other patrons will be Dean Alice
Lloyd, Dean Joseph A. Bursley, Dean
Byrl Bacher, Dean Jeanette Perry,
Dean and Mrs. Clarence Yoakum.
Dean and Mrs. Walter B. Rea, Prof.
and Mrs. Malcolm Soule, Prof. and
Mrs. George Carrothers, \Prof. and
Mrs. Dudley Phelps, Prof. and Mrs.
Walter Marshall, Prof. and Mrs. John
Sundwall, Prof. and Mrs. Hayward
Keniston, and Prof. and Mrs. Peter
Okkleberg.
Other patrons will be Prof. and
Mrs. Joseph Hayden, Prof. and Mrs.
Charles Koella, Prof. and Mrs. Pres-
ton Slosson, Prof. and Mrs. J. Raleigh
Nelson, Prof. and Mrs. Edward Blake-
man, Prof. Harlan Bloomer, Prof.
and Mrs. Wells Bennett, Prof. and
Mrs. Summers.
Other patrons will include Dr. and
Mrs. Charles Sink, Dr. and Mrs.
Charles Spooner, Dr. and Mrs. Dean
Myers, Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Mor-
gan, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Staebler,
and Mrs. Waldo Johnson.
The dance will be given as a bene-
fit for the International Center; the
meeting place of foreign students on
campus. The first of its kind ever
held on campus, the dance will fea-
ture the smooth swing rhythms of
Bob Sylvester and his orchestra.
Two sets of native folk dances will
be presented by foreign students.
The League Ballroom will be decorat-
ed with cosmopolitan designs repre-
senting the many nations from which
University students come.
Tickets for the dance are on sale
on campus at the League and Union
desks and at the International Center.
Foreign students will also sell tick-
ets today on the Diagonal for the
colorful cosmopolitan dance.
The dance is headed by Primitiva
Demandante, Grad., of the Philip-
pines.

Research C LQ
To Meet Today
At Rackham
Bates, Willard To Read
Papers On Well-Known
Jurist, Scientist Today
To Be 40thMeeting
Michigan men and women prom-
inent in the field of scientific re-
search will gather at 8 p.m. today in
I the Rackham Amphitheatre for the
40th annual memorial meeting of the
Research Club.
Two members of the Michigan fac-
ulty - Dean Emeritus Henry M.
Bates and Prof. Hobart H. Willard
- will read papers paying tribute to
two historical figures great in the
field of research.
Dean Emeritus Bates will speak on
the late Justice Oliver Wendell
Holmes, who was born in 1841, while
Prof. Willard, of the chemistry de-
partment, will similarly commem-
orate Robert Boyle, British natural
philosopher and discoverer of Boyle's
Law, who died 250 years ago this
month.
The papers will be read before the
assembled group of the three cam-
pus research clubs - The Senior
Research Club, The Women's Re-
search Club and the Junior Research
Club, composed of younger instruc-
tors and graduate students. Dr. A.
Franklin Scbull, of the zoology de-
partment, and president of the Re-
search Club, will be in charge of the
meeting.
An informal discussion period will
follow the readings. Students or
townspeople interested in attending
.the meeting may secure special invi-
tations from Prof. Schull.
All three research clubs are for-
feiting their April gatherings for to-
day's memorial meeting, echull said.
Senior Dues Payable Now
Seniors in the literary college will
have their first opportunity to pay
their class dues today in Angell Hall
Lobby, from 1:00 to 4:00.

Club" production to be directed by
Dr. Otto G. Graf, instructor in Ger-
man, when they are presented to the

Interviews Today

Students enrolled in ,the Degree
Program for Honors in Liberal Arts
are being offered an opportunity to
pursue specialized study from origi-
nal source materials.
For example, one of the first docu-
ments studied is an Egyptian manu-
script written about 2500 B.C. Anoth-
er early writer, Hippocrates, who
lived about 500 B.C., is studied by the
'group, and compared with the Egyp-
tian writer, with a critical eye to the
progress made in the centuries be-
tween the two.
Approaching the question of the
scientific attitude from another angle,
the group read works on magic and
on religion, and attempted to dis-
tinguish the attitudes exhibited in
these from what is considered the
scientific attitude.
When this material is read directly
from the original writer, one of the
students said, it is felt much more
has been accomplished than when the
facts are obtained second-hand out of
a text, and parroted back on a blue-
book. Here one gets the only real
opportunity to think, she comment-
ed, that she has found in college.
This year's senior tutorial group

in science, which is under Prof. By-
ron Soule, is continuing the work they
began last year, when the develop-
ment of scientific progress was traced
through to Newton. The group has
done a work especially in the physi-
cal sciences this semester, according
to Karl Kessler, '41.
Typical research projects include.
such studies as tracking, down the
evolution of theories of matter, with
accompanying study of the person-
alities of the men involved. Although
the work is primarily a study of the-
oretical science, the group does put its
work into practice, even rigging up1
simple experiments, such as an ex-
periment to illustrate Faraday's laws
of electrolysis.
In their senior year the students
enrolled in these groups write a sen-
ior thesis, on some subject chosen
by themselves and approved by their
tutor. These are read by the board of
tutors, and other faculty members.
At the end of two years, the tutors
recommend those of their students
whom they think should graduate
from the Degree Program with hon-
ors.

public April 28 in the Lydia Men- The Intercooperative Council will
delssohn Theatre. hold the first interviews for mem-
Dbership in the men's campus coopera-
Discontinued during the first World tives next semester at 7:30 p.m. today
War, the tradition of putting on a Room 306 of the Union, according to
German play each year was renewed Laurence Mascott, Intercooperative
six years ago by Dr. Graf with the Council Personnel Committee chair-
,,rkman.
staging of "Der Gruene Kakadu by All men students wishing to live or
Arthur Schnitzler, who also authored I eat in one of Michigan's famous co-
the plays chosen for this year. operatives are requested to apply by
Tickets at 50 cents for reserved aid coming in person for an interview.
35 cents for unreserved seats are The interviews will be given for all
available in the German department- nine of the men's houses by the In-
al office,, Room 204 University Hall. tercooperative Personnel Committee.

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