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'Jewry in World of
Tomorrow' Is To Be
Discussed in Lecture
Maurice Samuel, author and lec-
turer, will speak on "Jewry in the
World of Tomorrow" at 3 p.m. Sun-
day at the Rackham Auditorium,
under the auspices of the B'nai Brith
For the last 15 years Samuel has
been traveling throughout the world
interpreting Jewish values to other
peoples in lectures and in books. On
his current lecture tour his topics
have included "Jewry in the World
Revolution," "Hitler's Last Hope" and
"Palestine and Asia."
His translations of Sholem Asch's
"The Nazarine" and the recent best
seller, "The Apostle," have attracted
interest in this country. Other trans-
lations of his have included those
on the works of I. J. Singer, and the
humorous stories of Sholom Alei-
chem, a Palestinian writer whose
works had not previously been trans-
lated into English.
Of his own books, that which has
attracted the greatest attention in
this country was "The Great Hatred,"
a study of the pathological nature of
anti-Semitism. His treatise on the
character of Jewish civilization, "You
Gentiles," also received acclaim from
A group of 200 week-end guests of
the Hillel Foundation, on their an-
nual visit to the University, will at-
tend the lecture. The public is cor-
dially invited to attend.
Student To Give
Sarah Hanby, '44SM, will present
three sonatas (in G minor, A major,
B-flat minor) by Cimarosa, and the
Beethoven "Sonata, Op. 110" at her
piano recital at 8:30 p.m. today in
the Assembly Hall of the Rackham
She will also play Tschaikowsky's
"Theme and Variations, Op. 19, No.
6," the Bach-Busoni "Choral Prel-
ude" (Wachet auf, ruft uns die Stim-
me) and Bach-d'Albert "Prelude and
fugue in D major."
A student of Joseph Brinkman,
Miss Hanby came to the University
in 1942 from Smith College, where
she studied with John Duke. She is
a member of Mu Phi Epsilon, honor-
ary musical society, and Phi Kappa
Fresh Air Camp Tag Drive.
Seheduled To Be Held ay 12
University students, faculty mem-
bers and townspeople will be asked
to contribute for the twenty-fourth
consecutive year to the annual Tag
Day Drive to be held May 12.
Meeting yesterday to complete plans
for the annual campaign, a commit-
tee of University students and Prof.
F.N. Menefee, faculty director, named
Marjorie Hall as chairman of the
Tag Day has become a University
tradition, according to Prof. Mene-
fee. "The $1,500 we hope to collect
this year will be used to send young
boys of metropolitan areas to the
Fresh Air Camp."
"The camp," he pointed out,
"serves as a vacation center for
boys who have had difficulty in
adjusting to their environments.
It is staffed by experts in the fields
of psychiatry, psychology and soci-
ology who can make a diagnosis of
each individual case."
The children who are sent to the
camp are chosen by 25 different co-
operating social and case-working
agencies. Included among this group
are the Michigan Child Guidance
Institute, the Council of Social Agen-
cies of Detroit, the Wayne County
Clinic for Child Study and the Michi-
gan Children's Institute.
Other members of the directing
committee for the drive include June
To Talk Today
To Lecture at Rackham
Dr. Theodore von Karman, a world
authority on technical aeronautics,
will speak on the subject "Faster
than the Sound" at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Dr. von Karman is the Director of
the Daniel Guggenheim Graduate
School of Aeronautics at the Cali-
fornia Institute of Technology. Before
coming to this country in 1929, he
held professorships at the University
of Goettingen and the University of
Aachen in Germany.
He has at various times been visit-
ing professor in Japan, China and
An author of many technical pa-
pers and of several books on mathe-
matics and aerodynamics, Dr. von
Karman has made contributions in1
the field of applied mechanics andt
The lecture is sponsored by the
aeronautical engineering department.
NEWS V e
Gregory, Orris Mills, Robert Rosema
and Virginia Rock.
Form letters td annual patrons
were sent out last week and contri-
butions are already coming in, Prof.
Menefee said yesterday. A thousand
new names were added to the list, he
Last year's spring drive netted more
than $1,300. The University cam-
paign furnishes the main support for
the Fresh Air Camp which is open
two months to furnish boys from
metropolitan areas with a real vaca-
Prof. Ham To
Speak Today on
Prof. Edward B. Ham of the French
department will speak on some of
the enemies of Voltarianism at 4:10
p.m. today in Rm. D, Alumni Memor-
ial Hall in the last in the series of
Prof. Ham said the enemies of Vol-
tarianism and of the Encyclopedists
in generalanumbered well over600,
that'in some cases the believers car-
ried their attempts to win support so
far as to incur proscription on the
He said that some of the o1 tstand-
ing examples of "apologist vagaries"
in France and a discussion of the
reputation which Voltaire had in
19th century Canada will form the
basis of the talk.
He added that the believers have
been noticed little by scholarship but
that they have had special signifi-
cance in the evolution of French
Tickets for the lecture can be
secured from the secretary of the
Romance Language Building or at
the door at the time of the lecture.
Dr. Adolph Will
Be Guest at Tea
Reception at Center
To Honor Professor
Dr. William H. Adolph, professor
of chemistry at Yenching University,
China, will be present at the tea to
be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m. today at
the International Center.
He will be the guest of Prof. How-
ard B. Lewis, chairman of the depart-
ment of biological chemistry and
director of the college of pharmacy.
Dr. Adolph spoke on nutritional
problems in China and the Orient
yesterday at the Rackham Building.
Dr. Esson M. Gale, director of the
International Center, said that the
Chinese students on campus should
be particularly interested in meeting
Yenching alumni and Dr. and Mrs.
Blakeman are holding a dinner re-
ception for Dr. Adolph at noon today
at the Liberty Street Chinese res-
taurant. He will relate his experi-
ences while in a concentration camp
for a year after his university was
closed by the Japanese in 1941 and
of his trip last December on the
The first driver and mechanic
.adges to be given to servicemen sta-
ioned in Ann Arbor were awarded
11 members of the 3651st S.U. by Col.
Frederick C. Rogers yesterday in
Staff Sgt. Mike Petkovich and T-5
Eainar R. Swenson were given driver
and mechanic badges. Soldiers re-
ceiving drivers' badges were Sgt.
Richard E. Arnson, Sgt. Matthew J.
Nowicki, T-4 Albert Kogut, Cpl. Wil-
liam T. Scott, Cpl. William R. Senf,
Cpl. Thomas Vetter, Pfc. Donald
Amy, Pfc. August M. Cassell and
Pfc. Harold Thornton.
SOUTH PACIFIC DYNAMITE-Pfc. Herman L. Halter of Wood- GUADALCANAL SILHOUETTE-Two natives, holding their
burn, Ore., loses his seat on "Dynamite," bucking bronco, at the Second spears, stand silhouetted against sky and sea alongside a beached
Marine Division's rodeo in the South Pacific. canoe on Guadalcanal Island.
'U' Debaters To Meet Squads
Of Western Michigan College
S T A P T E R--molli Keane
compares an airplane starter
shell (right), made at Winches-
ter Repeating Arms Co. plant at
New Haven, Conn., with an ordi-
nary 12-gauge shotshell. Cart-(
ridge furnishes single powerful
impulse starting airplane motor.
LAUNDRY SET UP IN NEW GUINEA JUNGLE-With a gleaming new washing machine as
their chief item of equipment, these American soldiers at Army headquarters in New Guinea set up
as their sign proclams, "Sno-White Laundry-Service Supreme." From left to right are: Technician
Alaj 0. Peterson, Union Mills, Ind.; Pfc. William Grant, Long Island, N.Y.; Technician Bernary G.
Cincinnati, 0.; Pfc. Eugenio Benavides, Roma, Tex.; Pfc. Paul Langham, Altoona, Pa.; and Sgt.
Rupert Altizer, Logan, W.Va.
Members of the debate squad will
meet two teams from Western Michi-
gan College in four non-decision de-
W orld Peace
To Be Debated
Four members of the Speakers
Bureau will hold a symposium dis-
cussion before the Plymouth Town
Forum at 8 p.m. tomorrow, discuss-
ing the topic "Should the Big Four
Rule the World?"
The discussion is being presented
in conjunction with the Adult Edu-
cation Program. Bonner Crawford,
adult education consultant, will act
Martha Bradshaw, '46, will sum-
marize international cooperation be-
fore the war, Richard Scatterday,
'45, will outline United Nations' pres-
ent cooperation, and Howard Cole,
'45, and Joyce Siegan, '46, will pre-
sent cases for and against post-war
world domination by England, Rus-
sia, China and the United States. 7
bates at 11 a.m. and 1 and 2 p.m.
tomorrow in Angell Hall.
The affirmative side of the ques-
tion "Resolved: That the United
States should cooperate in maintain-
ing and establishing an international
police force on the defeat of the
Axis," will be upheld by Fay Lorden,
'46, and Barbara Levine, '46. The
debate will take place at 11 a.m. in
Rm. 4208, Angell Hall.
In the second round Joyce Siegan,
'46, and Dorothy Service, '46, will
speak for the affirmative in Rm. 4203,
and Margaret Farmer, '46, and Doro-
thy Murzek, '46, will uphold the nega-
tive in Rm. 4208. Martin Shapero
and John Condylis will debate on
the affirmative side at 2 p.m. in Rm.
The debates, scheduled as a return
engagement for a debate held in
Kalamazoo earlier in the season, are
being presented before speech classes
and ark open to the public.
Daily Staff Meeting
The business staff of The Daily
will meet at 4 p.m. today, Margery
H 0 S P I T A L V I S I T 0 R S-Pvt. Melvin Weaver, Hagers-
town, Md., talks to Peggy Wells (left) and Shirley Veale after the
girls took part in a Dallas Junior Chamber of Commerce show at
a Ashburn General Hospital, McKinney, Tex.
CHINESE BUILD RUNWAY--Using age-old equipment more fam-
iliar to them than modern tools which are not available, Chinese
laborers prepare material for an airfield runway.
Gals and Gup
To hear the
kings of th
Hour of Fun