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May 11, 1944 - Image 6

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-05-11

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AGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY-1 MAY 11, 1944

.T 0..i MTc M 4AN rb.[ 1 1T'a ,DA..MAI' 117L 194

STEP TO GOODWILL:
Student and Faculty Exchange
Is Advocated by Dr. Dreyfus

That reciprocal student and pro-
fessor exchange arrangements are
the best aid to the good neighbor pol-
icy is the opinion stated by Dr. Andre
Dreyfus, dean of the faculty of phil-
osophy, science and letters and pro-
fessor of general biology at the Uni-
versity of Sao Paulo, Brazil, in an
interview yesterday.
Speaking of inter-American rela-
tions, he said that the United States
is not known well enough in Brazil.
The movies are not sufficient, he
said, for they show only a part of
the life here and leave out the li-
braries and cultural aspect of the
country. Because of them, he added,.
Brazilians often get the idea that
Americans are very materialistic.
Send Children to Europe
Before the war wealthy Brazilians
used to send their children to Europe
to study, but never to the United
States, he explained, and the Uni-
versity of *Sao Paulo, for instance,
was started ten years ago with 20
European professors.
Now, he said, he is finding three or
four American professors to teach
there, and the only language re-
quirement for them is that they be
able to speak at least one Latin lan-
guage. It need not be Portuguese,
he said, for Brazilian university stu-
dents will understand whichever of
the Latin languages the professor
speaks.
In sending students to the United
States, he said that he would choose

Proposal...
(Continued IroiniPage 1)

me to be as many reasons, if not
more, that suggest that parties,
instead of employing caution, may
become over-ambitious and indulge
in less scrupulous attempts to con-
trol the electoral processes.
I am not only opposed to Mr.
Scherman's proposal, Prof. Dorr stat-
ed, but I am also opposed to all pro-
posals, to limit a President to two
terms. There are some such limita-
tions, which apply to the reelection
of governors, but there is no evidence
in fact to indicate that administra-
tions have worked better with limita-
tions, than when there are no such
bars to reelection.
"If dangers of political dictator-
ship, which were suggested in sup-
port of the present proposal are valid,
they present an equally strong argu-
ment against a single reelection," he
added. "Therefore, it seems to me
that if we are going to reconsider the
matter of a presidential term, we
should also consider it as a question
of re-eligibility, whether it be for
first or second reelection.
"Better than attempting to eith-
er prevent or discourage a second
reelection, it would appear to me
to be more sound to lengthen the
original term to a period of six or
eight years, and forbid any reelec-
tion.
"The successful management of
public affairs would undoubtedly dic-
tate a term of more than the present
four years. That it might not be
unwise to suggest a single term of
eight or ten years, or that if there
appeared to be danger in the longer
term, we might once somewhere in
the middle years of the term, either
on a fixed date or on resolution of
the two houses, submit the question
of a continuation for the duration of
the term.
"We might hope in this way to get,
a referendum on issues and policies,
devoid of ordinary election year per-
sonality complexes. If on such a ref-
erendum the President secured a fav-
orable majority, he would continue in
office until the end of the term for
which he had been elected, In case a
majority unfavorable to the President
was returned the term would auto-
matically expire, and a new election
would be held in which the recalled
President would not be permitted to
be a candidate for reelection."
In my opinion some such disposi-
tion of the question would be far
more satisfactory and sound than
the proposal made by Mr. Scherman,"
Prof. Dorr concluded.
Al ,.

mainly "post-graduate students with
a good knowledge of English, so that
they could get the full benefit of
studying here."
Professors Hard To Choose
He said that professors for ex-
change arrangements are much more
difficult to choose, "but I think that
such arrangements are absolutely
necessary." He commented that Bra-
zil would probably send more stu-
dents here than the United States
would send to Brazil.
The University of Sao Paulo, he
said, is the only university in South
America with the full-time regime,
where the professor's only work is
at the university. He explained that
that university has the equipment
for students to work with, but that
their biggest problem is libraries.
The adult education there is pro-
gressing, he said, and there are now
night classes for adults.
Increasing exchange arrangements,
he stressed, should be made since
propaganda is not very effective.
New Members
Are Initiated
By Sigma Xi
Sigma Xi, national honorary so-
ciety promoting research in science
and engineering, initiated 81 new
members last night, including three
faculty members and four alumni.
Dean Edward H. Kraus of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science and the
Arts, addressed the Society on "Zeal-
ous Research in Your Day and Mine."
Faculty Members Listed
Those elected from the faculty are:
Dr. Gordon C. Brown, instructor in
epidemiology; Dr. William A. Murrill,
instructor in pediatrics; and Dr. Rob-
ert J. Parson, assistant professor in
pathology.
Alumni members are: Angeline J.
Brandt, Wheaton, Ill.; Leigh E. Dunn,
Hawthorne, Calif.; Dr. James D.
Grace, Ann Arbor; and Frank H.
Wadsworth, Puerto Rico.
Graduate students newly elected
to full membership are: Max E. Chil-
cote, John R Dice, Robert F. Edger-
ton, G. Dana Johnson, Ida R. Kap-
lan, Edward W. Lauer, Robert L.
Livingston, Yen Hoong Loo, Make-
peace Uho Tsao, Robert S. Waldrop,
Norman L. Wendler, Robert F. Wit-
ter.
Graduate students promoted to full
membership are: Arthur G. Ander-
son, Jr., Carl A. Bennett, Ruth Chen-
Ying Chou, Jean Chien-Han Chu,
Harland N. Cisney, Wade Ellis, Albert
A. Grau, Cecil R. Hardy, LeRoy H.
Klemm, Ruth Lofgren, G. Norman
Loofbourrow, Robert R. Miller, Sid-
ney Mittler, Robert T. Nieset, Grace
L. Orton, A. Dudley Roberts, Michael
J. Rzasa, Maurice J. Sinnott, Harriet
E. Smith, Peter A. S. Smith, Martha
E. Springer, Samuel Waldfogel, Mary
E. Wharton, Stanley E. Wimbley.
Associate Members Listed
Graduate students elected to as-
sociate membership are: Lyn U. Al-
bers, Lyle F. Albright, John A. Dean,
Douglas V. Doane, Wilma L. Elders-
veld, Sarah H. Ewald, Richard E.
Field, Helen L. Foster, Harry Freund,
Marcel Goldenberg, Syril A. Greene,
Allyn M. Herrick, Arno H. A. Heyn,
Hilda A. Johnson, Virginia C. Liv-
ingston, Gloria M. Domingo, Barbara
Jean Marshall, Julius D. Schetzer,
'roy Shigekawa.
Undergraduates elected to associate
membership are: Karl E. Beu, Julian
E. Bulley, John C.'DeBoer, M. Alten
Gileo, Roy L. Glauz, Jr., Lowell E.
Hasel, Thomas F. Inman, Daniel S.
Ling, Jr., John J. Linker, Roger W.
Luidens, Robert E. Miller, Robert C.
Milnor, John D. Newburgh, Norman
C. Peterson, George A. Rathert, Jr.,

George A. Sawyer, Ferris C. Standi-
ford, Ralph K. Townley, Samuel P.
Willits.

Risk, Rohr Win!
Intersectional
Speech Finals
Harriet Risk, '47, and Virginia
Rohr, '45, were awarded first and sec-
ond places in the intersectional
Speech 31 finals held at 4 p.m. yes-
terday in the Kellogg Auditorium.
Miss Risk's topic was "Are We Old
Enough To Vote" and Miss Rohr
spoke on "Is America Complacent."
Other contestants were Isabel Chip-
man, '45, Mary L. McHugh, '46, Joyce
Kloske, '45, Dale Moses, '46, and Jac-
queline Gatet, '46.
Judges were Prof. David Owen,
Dr. Louis M. Eich and Dr. Richard
D. T. Hollister. Dr. Kenneth G. Hance
acted as chairman.
The contest is held each semester
to promote interest in effective pub-
lic speaking and to give speech stu-
dents additional opportunities to
speak before audiences. Contestants
from each section participated in the
preliminary contest held Monday.
A similar contest for Speech 32 sec-
tions will open Monday at 4 p.m. in
Rm. 4203, when three students from
each section will speak in the elimi-
nation contest. The finals will be
held before Prof. G. E. Densmore's
advanced public speaking class at 11
p.m. Wednesday. The contests are
open to the public.
'Blockade' Will
Appear at Hillel
"Blockade," a picture dealing with
the Spanish Civil War, will be shown
at 8:30 p.m. Saturday in the Hillel
Foundation.
This is the third movie in a series
of Hillel motion picture programs.
When "Blockade" was released sev-
eral years ago, it caused some contro-
versy because of its political implica-
tions in regard to our policy of neu-
trality at that time.
Starring in this spy melodrama are
Henry Fonda, Madeleine Carroll, Leo
Carillo and John Halliday. "Sons of
Liberty," the story of Haym Solomon,
Philadelphia Jew, who raised $200,-
000 to help feed and equip George
Washington's forces during the Rev-
olutionary War, will follow the pre-
sentation of "Blockade." "The Black
Legion," a movie exposing the meth-
ods of fascist organizations in Amer-
ica, will conclude the program.
Admission to Saturday night's
show is free and the general public
is invited to attend.
The City Beat:
* * I
Today's Ann Arbor News
In Summary
Post-War Unit Formed .. .
Washtenaw County Supervisors,
aware of the need for post-war plan-
ning, have named a special three-
man committee to serve the board of
supervisors as a post-war planning
unit.
The board members pointed out
that there will soon be numerous
county problems of various and spe-
cial natures which will have grown
out of the war. The appointmentiof
the planning committee is the first
step toward meeting ,these problems
as they appear.
x * *
Scouts To Clean har . .
Girl Scouts of Troop 19, West
Side Methodist Church, have de-

cided to hike from the church to
Fritz Park at 3:30 today to rake
and clean up the park.
The clean-up drive started after
a recent picnic when members of
the troop, Bach school pupils from
10 to 12 years of age, discovered the
cluttered condition of the park.
They were informed by Park de-
partment that the lack of man-
power was responsible for the con-
dition.
The park department has agreed
to pick up the collected rubbish
when the girls have completed the
task.

ASSOCIATED
P OCTUMRE

SEABEES IN SOUTH SEAS- Using bulldozers, U. S. Navy Seabees clear a road to a
dock site on Emirau Island to facilitate unloading of LSTs.

,S L E E K - Lynn Bari, svelte
motion picture actress, shows off
an alluring satin dressing gown.~

PRESS
NVES N

A L R T E R-A C. Ernst's Alorter (above), son of The Porter
out of Sun Bijur, "n:entered in the Kentucky Derby. Alorter won
Jollet Stakes at Hawthorne, Primer Stakes and Juvenile Stakes at
Washington Park, Cowdin Stakes at Aqueduct.

0 L D R I V A L S M E E T-Betty Carstairs (left) of England
and Gar Wood of the United States, who once were speedboat
racing rivals, meet again for a brief spin aboard a U, S. NavyPT
boat at Miami Beach, Fla.

G A C H A T - Broadway ac-
Atress Arleen Whelan wears a hat
designed by Lily Dache and con-
sisting of. war stamps, pink felt
flowers, green felt leaves, rib-
bons, and a net.

B A P T I S M I N I T A L Y-Chaplain Tilford Junkins, Birmingham, Ala, baptizes Corp. Norman
Burkhalter, Glendale, Ga., into Baptist church in fountain at Caserta Castle, Italy.

Coti unity Forum .
"Should we have federal medical
insurance as provided by the Murray-
Wagner-Dingell Bill?" will be debat-
ed during the Ann Arbor Community
Forum session at 8 p.m. tonight in
the Pattengill School auditorium.
The bill's history will be explained
by Dr. James D. Bruce, University
vice-president emeritus and president
of the Michigan Council on Adult
Education. Leon Goodman, attorney
to the UAW-CIO, will present the
affirmative, and Dr. Otto K. Engelke,
director of the Washtenaw County
health unit, the negative.
Following the speeches an open
discussion will be held. The forum
is open to the public.
MYDA Will Hold Bicycle
Hike Sunday Afternoon

Waiting for the Command, "Forward."

"Bugler Carroll gets 'em up faster with
fragrant Sir Walter Raleigh"

:: - _

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