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May 24, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-24

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

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY, MAY 24,.1941-

i

Research Chib
Names White
As President
Faculty Group Elects Craig,
Schoepfle, Duffendack;
Newburgh,_James Speak
Prof. Alfred H. White, Chairman
of the Department of Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineering, was elect-
ed president of the Research Club,
faculty research group, at the final
meeting of the year Wednesday night.
The office of vice-president for
the coming year will be filled by
Prof. Chester S. Schoepfle, Chairman
of the Department of Chemistry. Prof.
Ora S. Duffendack of the physics
department was reelected to the po-
sition of secretary and Prof. Cecil
C. Craig of the mathematics depart-
ment will again fill the office of
treasurer.
The program included a paper on
diabetes mellitus by Prof. Lewis H.
Newburgh of the medical school and
a study of population in Latin Amer-
ica by Prof. Preston E. James of the
geography department. Plans were
discussed for the coming year, and the
dates of next year's meetings were
set. The first meeting of next year
will take place October 29.
The retiring officers and Prof' A.
Franklin Shull of the zoology depart-
ment, president, and Prof. Robert
Gesell, Chairman of the Department
of Physiology, vice-president.
a h Exhibit
Is Featured
ByLibrary
Even if you're not a specialist, ac-
quainted with the elements and prin-
ciples of Fluxions or trigonometry,
you'll be interested in the exhibition
on English mathematics in the down-
stairs corridor of the Main Library.
Under the guidance of Miss Ella
M. Hymans, library curator, this time
in cooperation with Prof. Louis C.
Karpinski of the mathematics depart-
ment, the library display represents
one of the finest collections of its
kind in the country.
Rare editions dealing with calculus
(Fluxions), trigonometry, logarithms,
mathematics, and early American
arithmetics, are included in the ex-
hibit.
The highlights of the display are
books by Isaac Newton, familiar to
many for his conception of the idea
of universal gravitation, the first
translation of Euclid's Geometry,
Leonard and Thomas Digges' volumes
on the application of arithmetic and
algebra to military camps in the 16th
century, and an authentic exercise
book of mathematical problems done
by a student at Massachusetts in
1815.
Tapping To Attend Alumni
Meeting At Schenectady
T. Hawley Tapping, general secre-
tary of the Alumni Association, is in
Schenectady, N.Y., today appearing
on the program at the annual meet-
ing of the first district of University
of Michigan clubs.
The U of M Club of Sturgis will
play host Tuesday evening to Prof.
James H. Cissel of the engineering
college, who will address a meeting
of the group at the Klinger Lake
Country Club in Sturgis.
Fire Damages CCC Camp
GWINN, Mich., May 23.-()-

Damage estimated at $3,000 was
caused this afternoop by a fire
which destroyed one of the buildings
at the CCC Camp Escanaba near
here.

Theodore Koch
To Be Honored
By Memorial
A memorial fund has been set up
at Northwestern University in mem-
ory of the late Theodore Wesley
Koch, for 22 years librarian of the
University, and former head of the
University of Michigan library from
1905 to 1916.
Many of the nation's book Jovers,
scholars and critics contributed to
the fund, the income from which will
be used to buy rare and fine books
and manuscripts for Northwestern's
Deering Library which Koch raised
from insignificancehto the, status of
fifth largest and best housed in the
Middle West.
Koch joined the Northwestern staff
in 1919, after serving as librarian
to the American army in the World
War.
The inspiration for the establish-
ment of the fund struck several of
Koch's friends simultaneously as they
heard the tribute rendered him at his
funeral services by President Franklin
B. Snyder of Northwestern.
IAnn -Arbor:I

Alumni Given

Federal Agent

Here'Is
In

Today's

News

Summary

Members of a 15 man committee
to control solicitation permits were
announced Wednesday by the local
Chamber of Commerce.
The advisory committee, Mayor
Young said, would not issue a funds
raising permit until the person or
organization had filed a "statement
of intention," listing its sponsorship,
management, soliciting practices, fi-
nancial operations, overhead, and
purposes for which the money will be
used.
Campaign plans for the United Ser-
vice Organizations for National De-
fense have been completed, John D.
Finlayson, general, chairman, an-
nounced yesterday.
USO hopes to collect $6,000 in Ann
Arbor for use of soldiers, sailors and
workers in national defense industry.
All funds will serve to provide or im-
prove recreational, education and re-
ligious welfare programs.
* *
Morale of the Red Arrow Division,
which includes many Ann Arbor men,
was reported excellent by Major G. J.
Burlingame, morale officer at Camp
Livingston, La.
Sailing Club To Race
In Cup Preliminaries
Six racing skippers await the start-
ing gun today for the McMillan Cup
preliminaries on Chesapeake Bay,
Annapolis, Maryland.
Bill Lapworth, Caleb Warner, Chet
Lyman, John Riegen, Roger McAleer,
and Sherman Cannon, representing
the sailing club, will make their time
trials in 18-foot knockabouts.
Since all the teams are unable to
attend the trials today, another set
of preliminaries will be run off June
16 and 17, with the final Cup race
to be held June 24-26 at Marblehead,
Mass., at the Pleon Yacht Club.
Hard
Clear
Sparkling,

1869 Drawing Discusses FBI
Of University As Profession
Dating from the period between
1863 and 1869, a water color drawing Bugas Explains Personnel
has been received by the Alumni As-
sociation from the son of a former Increase As Protective
University medical student. Measure In Emergency
The picture of the "Medical Collegel
and State University - Ann Arbor, Addressing a group of students in-
Michigan" had hung for years in the terested in the Federal Bureau of
office of Dr. Charles Barzilla Hawley Investigation as a career, John S.
before it was passed to his son, H. B. Bugas, agent in charge of the Detroit
Hawley of Cincinnati, who, in turn, field office of the Bureau, yesterday
relayed it to the Alumni Association. described qualifications and oppor-
After attending the University for tunities in the service.
one year, 1869-70, the elder Hawley He explained the process of ex-
was graduated from the School of amining applicants and their subse-
Medicine of Cincinnati University and quent training in Washington and in
entered practice. the field. Training is in the status
From identification it was gathered of special agent at full salary and
that the drawing was done sometime includes nine weeks of intensive
between 1863 and 1869. Mason and schooling.
Haven Halls and South Wing take The personnel of the Bureau, Bugas
the. foreground, while the Medical stated, has increased from 900 to 2100
Building and the old Chemistry Lab- in the last year and a total of 2250
oratory are shown behind. Prominent special agents is expected by July
in' the foreground, also, is the stone 1-
of the Class of 1862. While the positions created by
Together with a number of photo- these increases are in no sense temp-
graphs contemporary with this, show- orary, a great deal of the present work
ing medical school faculty and stu- of the service is concerned with in-
dent members, the engraving has been ternal security in the present emer-
presented to the Michigan Historical gency, he explained, and as a back-
Collections in the Rackham Building ground preparation the FBI assumes
for preservation, that we will enter the war. This is in
_ -- -_no way a prediction, he emphasized,
but a precautionary measure.
Interested WomenA skied Applications are obtainable at the
To Attend Co-op Meeting Detroit field office and are forward-
oa-ed to Washington. An interview and
All women interested in living in written examination follow and before
a cooperative house next year are a man is accepted a tho'ough back-
urged to attend an open meeting of ground and character investigation
the Women's Intercooperative Per- is made.
sonnel Committee at 1:30 p.m. today ------- --
at the Alice Palmer Cooperative
House, 1511 Washtenaw, Fern Rice, Weekdays a
'43, chairman of. the committee, has Weekdays a
announced.
Women who will be unable to at-
tend the meeting may obtain appli-
cation blanks and further information
at the office of the Dean -of Women
or at any one of the three women's T
cooperative houses, Miss Rice ex-
plained.
Senate Passes Bill
LANSING, May 23.-(P)--The Sen-
ate tonight passed and sent back to
the House for concurrence the $44,-
000,000 school-aid bill.
Air Conditioned - New o
\ d
*4kR4 m
w
OkAi
VIL . t
D At R MM7uPkfr.5
e tr"GidY e
2 .,e
parafoo
$ : S

UJA Reaches.
80% Of Quota
Campaign To Continue
Towards_$3500 Goal
Expecting to go over the quota,
United Jewish Appeal officials stated
yesterday that 80% of the $3500 quota
has been reached in contributions and
pledges.
The local drive, directed by Dr. Ja-
cob Sacks of the pharmocology de-
partment, will run another week in
which collections are expected to swell
the fund to the quota.
Sponsored by the Ann Arbor JewishI
committee, the drive is being held in
conjunction with a national drive'
which has set a $25,000,000 goal.
The funds of the national organiza-
tion are divided between the Joint
Distribution Committee, carrying on

rehabilitation work in Europe, the
United Palestine Appeal, doing the!
same work in Palestine, and the Na-
tional Refugee Service, an American
organization aiding refugee resettle-
ment ,in the United States,
Students assisting in the drive are
Anita Newblatt, '41, in charge of so-
rorities; Jean Tenofsky, '41, in charge
of independent women; Myron Gins,
'41, head of the fraternity division;
David Crohn.'43, and Robert Warner,
'43, as co-chairman of the indepen-
dent men's section. Mr. Osias Zwerd-
ling, chairman, and Mr. I3amuel Both-
man, co-chairman, are contacting
townspeople.

if we tempt iti nyou,
Because we aim to place before you a home-cooked
meal which is cleverly prepared for tastiness and better
health.
The Flautz Cafe
122 West Washington - Phone 7070
On the Corner

ASU Chapter Circulates
Anti-Convoy Peitions
Anti-convoy petitions, circulated by
the American Student Union and
addressed to the President, have been
signed by more than three hundred
people in the last several days.
These petitions, along with those
sponsored by ASU chapters through-
out the country, will be placed before
the President on Monday, the day
before he addresses Congress.
As a part of its anti-convoy cam-
paign, the ASU will hold a meeting
at 8 p.m. Tuesday in Unity Hall, at
which the members will listen to and
discuss President Roosevelt's speech.
Locals Ratify G.M. Pact
DETROIT, May 23 -(IP)- Unani-
mous ratification by three local unjons
representing 8,000 workmen of the
agreement with General Motors Cor-
poration was announced today.

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