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March 31, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-03-31

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

FOUR

'S HE MWIHIGAN DILYTV

Ste. DAT, I ' C . L 14.45:,

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F,

Stettinius Says s '1
Russia andUS. TOliave
Three; Britain Six Votes
Secretary of State Sees Prospect
For Successful World Organization
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, March 30---Turning aside a barrage of questions, Sec-
retary Stettinius insisted today the hot "multiple vote" issue has not dimmed
his confidence in the success of the San Francisco conference.
Reporters fired 48 questions at him, most of them dealing with a secret
agreement made at Yalta and disclosed yesterday. Under this the United
States will back Russia's demand for three votes in the assembly of the
world organization to be set up at San Francisco, and in turn will seek
three votes for itself. The British Commonwealth will have six.
Can't Answer Questions Now
The Secretary of State licked his lips and grinned repeatedly as the
questions rolled off idt a news conference attended by 65 reporters. To most
^of them, he said he couldn't answer

Viultipile

Vote' Will Not Endanger

Parley

4 _

DRUG PRODUCTION;
Dr. Ralph Bennet Discusses
Manufacture of Penicillin
Our present output of penicillin is
abOut '0 billion units per month, or "but must be filtered through asbes-
two pounds per day, which is enough tors filters, which remove pyrogens
to treat 18,000 to 20,000 patients, so or'fever producers."
strong is this drub," stated Dr. Ralph Must Be Dried
Bennet in a lecture yesterday on the Finally, since penicillin is not sta-
"Commercial Production of Penicil- ble in a liquid form, it must be dried
lin".before, packaging, Dr. Bennet con-
;::; eluded. Before marketing,thpe-
Penicillin is grown in 12,000 gallon illin is tested for moisture content,
fermenters in a sterilized broth or
nutrient medium, according to Dr. -potency, sterility, and toxicity.
ABennet Afer four days growth there Since penicilln is sensitive to
is sufficient penicillin in the broth acid, it cannot be taken through the
for the process of recovery of and mouth," explained Dr. Bennett, "be-
purification of the drug to begin. cause it would be destroyed by the
D{. Bennet continued. Penicillin acid in the stomach. It is therefore
must be kept cool during this process injected under the skin or into the
as it is extremely sensitive to heat, ie veins. It can be used only for diseas-
stated. es caused by bacteria which are
sensitive to it."

TIhe Victors'
Heard by Grad
On.. Duty in. Irate
Neither Michigan, nor any of the
United States, has a monopoly on
playing "The Victors" at football
games, a Michigan graduate discov-
ered when he heard the rallying
song while he was on post guard duty
in Teheran, Iran.
Pfc. George A. Stauter, '33, wrote
to Robert O. Morgan, assistant gen-.t
eral secretary of Alumni Association,
about viewing a "Big Eleven Con-
ference" game at Amjadieh stadium
in Teheran last fall. "It was an ex-
perience to see American GIs, British
troops, including Indians, Iranians,
and Russians get in an uproar over
what went on out on the field," he
wrote.
The conference, "largest GI pig-
skin league in the world," is com-
posed of teams representing military
installations from Khorramshahr on
the Persian Gulf to Kazvin where
the Russians take over

now, come back next week.
The questions centered on why theI
agreement was kept secret until it
was smoked out by press reports, and
what is the status of the "sovereign
equality" principle stressed in the
Dumbarton Oaks preliminary plan
for world organization, and the offi-
cial speeches and explanations of the
plan.
Stettinius' Hopeful
Stettinius told reporters that noth-
ing has happened to discourage him
on the prospect for a successful world
organization. Meanwhile another
high official who would not be named
assured the press that no other secret
agreements on Dumbarton Oaks were
reached at the Roosevelt-Churchill-
Stalin meeting at Yalta.
During the day, Stettinius conferr-
ed with some of the American dele-
gates to San Francisco. One of them,
Senator Vandenberg (R.-Mich.) said
yesterday he would deeply disagree
with any voting proposal which would
destroy the sovereign equality of na-
tions.
To reporters who approached him
after today's conference he had no
further comment.
"It's a nice day," he said.

YANKS ADVANCE IN FRANKFURT STREET FIGHTING-Infantrymen of the Fifth Division advance
cautiously in early street fighting in the city of Frankfurt, Germany. The city, the Reich's ninth largest,
was announced cleared of enemy resistance except for a small section in the northern outskirts.
(AP Wirephoto via Signal Corps Radio.)

PROF. WHITE SPEAKS:
Need for Chemists Predicted

"Professionally, there will be a
greater demand for chemists and
chemical engineers after the war than
ever before," Prof. Emeritus A. H.
White of the Department of Chemi-
cal Engineering said in an interview
yesterday.
Prof. White, chairman of the
chemical engineering department for
many years, spoke Monday in De-
troit at a meeting of Alpha Chi Sig-
ma, professional fraternity for chem-
ists and chemical engineers. His top-
ic was "Post-War Michigan," as ap-
plied to the chemical industry, the
University, and to professional fra-
ternities.

.---
.._.

DAILY OFFICIAL

BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 2)
Building. Miss Dorothy Karl will
talk on "Sovereignty in Air Space."
"Can There Be a Federated Eur-
ope;" Professor Preston W. Slosson,
Professor of History. 7:30 'p.m., In-
ternational Center. Sunday. April 1.
Junior Research Club: The April
Meeting of the Junior Research Club
will be held Tuesday, April 3, 1945, in
the Amphitheater of the Horace H.
Rackham School of Graduate Studies
at 7:30 p.m.
Program: "The 17 Ketosteroids".
Gardner M. Riley, Dept. of Obstetrics
and Gynecology; "The Metabolism
of Caffeine and Related Purines",
Oliver Buchanan, Dept. of Biological
Chemistry.
Churches
First Baptist Church: 512 E. Hur-
on. Rev. Chester Loucks, Minister
and Student Counselor. Miss Ruthj
McMaster, Associate Student Coun-
selor. Roger Williams Guild House,
502 E. Huron. Saturday, March 31:
7:10, Senior Choir Rehearsal in the
Church. Easter Sunday: 7:30, Out-
door Sunrise Service at the Island.
Meet at the Guild House at 7:15.
Breakfast will follow the Devotional
Period. 9:30, First Easter Worship
Service with Ordinance of Baptism.
Sermon "Easter's Meaning"; 11, Sec-
ond Parallel Easter Service; 5, Roger
Williams Guild will meet in the Guild
House. Dr. Howard McClusky will
speak on "The Resurrection of Eur-
ope". 6, Cost supper.
Memorial Christian Church (Disci-

ples): 10:45, Morning Worship. The
Rev. Eugene Zendt will speak on
"Life Everlasting". 5 p.m., the Con-
gregational-Disciples Guild will meet
at the Guild House, 438 Maynard.
Following a light supper will be an
hour of Easter Music and singing of
favorites.
First Methodist Church and Wes-
ley Foundation: The Wesleyan Guild
will have a Sunrise Service in the
Arboretum at 7 a.m. A group will.
leave the church at 6:30. Identical
church services at 8 a.m. and 10:40
a.m. Dr. James Brett Kenna will
preach on "And This Is Life Eternal".
Wesleyan Guild meeting at 5 p.m.
The Kappa Phi group will lead the
service on the Easter theme. Supper
and fellowship hour following the
meeting.
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, will have its Easter Sun-
day service at 11. The Rev. Alfred
Scheips will have as his subject,
"Easter and You".
Zion Lutheran Church: Easter
Morning worship service at 10:30
o'clock with Rev. E. C. Stellhorn de-
livering the sermon.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Easter
Morning Sunrise Service at 6 o'clock.
A regular worship service will follow
at 10:30 with Rev. Henry O. Yoder
preaching the sermon.
First Presbyterian Church: Two
Easter Services: 9 a.m., the Reverend
James Van Pernis will preach on
"Beyond Tragedy". At 10:45 a.m.,
Dr. Lemon will preach on "The Vast
Expected". There will be anthems
by the Chancel and Junior Choirs,

music also with harp, violin,
and trumpet.

cello

The post-war chemical industry
will depend on leaders more than
anything else. The professional men
should be the leaders, Prof. White
feels. The University professional
schools of chemistry and chemical
engineering will be larger proportion-
ally than the rest of the University,
since only a few schools specialize
in these subjects.
Professional fraternities will as-
sume greater importance relatively,
because they offer opportunities for
young men to form desirable ac-
quaintances. This, in Prof. White's
opinion, is the most important func-
tion of a fraternity.
Campus...
(Continued from Page 1)
nounced by the Regents was the nam-
ing of Capt. Woodson V. Michaux,
campus Naval Commandant, as pro-
fessor of Naval Science and Tactics
and chairman of the department.
Prof. Harley H. Bartlett was named
to the Executive Committee of the
literary college.
Prof. Roger L. Morrison of the
engineering school has been grant-
ed a leave of absence during the
spring term because of illness and
Jose V. Santos, of the Botanical
Gardens, was granted leave to en-
gage in government work.
A gift of 228 volumes published by
the Yale University press was also
accepted. The books are valued at
$1,000.
MOSELEY TYPEWRITER
AND SUPPLY CO.
114 SOUTH FOURTH AVE.
Complete Typewriter Service
Phone 5888

Titus To Give
Fital Recital
Presenting the final program in the
current series of piano recitals by
members of the School of Music
faculty, Helen Titus will play com-
positions by Beethoven, Brahms, at
8:30 p. m. tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Miss Titus studied with Lee Pat-
tison of New York and will include
his "Etude in C sharp" in the recital.

i-

Recoverinig Peniciiiin
"iltration of the mold from the
liquid around it is the first step in
recovering the penicillin," Dr. Bennet
explained. Finely pulverized activa t-
ed charcoal is then added to the
liquid or "beer" containing the peni-
cillin. After the charcoal has ad-
sorbed the penicillin, it is filtered out
of the "beer", he said.
Dr. Bennet continued by explain-
ing that the penicillin is then re-
moved from the charcoal by means
of acetone. The acetone is then evap-
orated leaving the penicillin. After
extraction from the water concen-
trate in which it is now found, about
ten gallons of penicillin remain from
the original 10,000 gallons of "beer",
he stated.
"Because penicillin is heat sensi-
tive, it cannot be sterilized by ordi-
nary methods," stated Dr. Bennet,

USO To Celebrate
A pril Fools' Dance
Following a combined April Fool's
and Easter theme, Regiment W will
present the regular USO Club week-
end dance from 8:30 p. m. to mid-
night today.
Decorations will be in keeping with
the Easter theme, and Easter bun-
nies will cavort about the club to
give the proper holiday atmosphere.
An egg hunt will be the highlight of
the evening's entertainment,
Records will furnish music for
dancing, and the game room will be
open to those who prefer more
strenuous sport. Refreshments will
be served.

Unity: Special Easter flower service
at the Michigan League Chapel. Dr.
Eve Edeen will assist. Dr. Edeen has
been with Silent Unity for year and
was Assistant to the head of the
Correspondence School in Kansas
City, Mo.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
409 S. Division St. Wednesday eve-
ning service at 8 p.m. Sunday morn-
ing service at 10:30 a.m. Subject
"Reality". Sunday school at 11:45
a.m. A special reading room is main-
tained by this church at 706 Wolver-
ine Bldg., Washington at Fourth,
where the Bible, also the Christian
Science Textbook, "Science and
Health with Key to the Scriptures"
and other writings by Mary Baker
Eddy may be read, borrowed or pur-
chased. Open daily except Sundays
and holidays from 11:30 a.m.to 5
p.m.

u _ T _ _ -

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-he .]arnouj
EASfiTER MENU

COME TO .I
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave.
William P. Lemon, James Van Pernis,
Ministers
E. Gertrude Campbell, Director of Religious
Education.
Frieda Op't Holt Vogan, Director of Music
7:30 A. M.: Tuxis Society Sunrise Service.
9:00 A. M.: First Morning Worship Service
with the Reverend James Van Pernis preach-
ing on "Beyond Tragedy."
10:45 A. M.: Morning Worship Service. Easter
Sermon by Dr. Lemon, "The Vast Expected."
Special Organ, Harp, Violin and Cello ,music
and anthems by Chancel and Junior Choirs
at both services.
THEOSOPHICAL SOCIETY
IN ANN ARBOR
Series of Study Classes: *
Every Thursday night, at 8:00 in the Michigan
League. Conducted by S. H. Wylie.
bI. The public is cordially invited.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. Shrady Hill, Curate
7:00 A. M.: Holy Communion (Men and Boys
Choir)
9:00 A. M.:Holy Communion (Junior Church
Choir)
11:00 A. M.: Holy Communion and Sermon by
the Rev. Henry Lewis (Men and Boys Choir)
5:00 P. M.: Easte.r Pageant and Junior Church
Festival Service (Junior Church Choir)
During the Week
Tuesday, 10:00 A. M.: Holy Communion, War
Shrine.
Wednesday, 7:15 A. M.: Holy Communion (fol-
lowed by breakfast at Student Center.)
Friday, 4:00-6:00 P. M.: Open House. Student
Center.
II
FIRST, METHODIST CHURCH
120 South State
Ministers: Dr. James Brett Kenna
Rev. Ralph Gordon Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, Director
Mary McCall Stubbins, Organist
8:00 A.M.: Sermon by Dr. Kenna:
"And This Is Life Eternal."
9:30 A.M.: Class conducted by Dr. Blakeman.
10:40 A.M.: Church School for nursery through
sixth grade.
10:40 A.M.: Same serviceas 8:00 A.M.p d
I 5:00 P.M.: Wesleyan Guild meeting sponsored
by Kappa Phi girls.
6:00 P.M.: Young Married People's discussion
group.
UNIVERSITY LUTHERAN CHAPEL
AND STUDENT CENTER
(Missouri Synod)
1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Rev. Alfred Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 10:15: Bible Class.
Sunday at 11:00: Easter Service. Sermon by
the pastor, "Easter and You."
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 S. Division St.
Anril 1: Reality.

FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and Williams Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Director Cong'l Disciples Guild: Rev. H. L.
Pickerill
Assistant Director: Miss Bobbie Simonton
Director of Music : Leonard V. Meretta
Organist : Howard R. Chase
Easter Sunday
Two distinct and separate services Easter Sunday
morning, 9:30 and 11:00. The following are
the programs:
9:30-
Organ prelude
The Introit "Glory to the King of Angels"
Processional hymn, "Jesus Christ is Ris'n
Today"
Invocation and Lord's Prayer
Responsive Reading
Solo, "I Kiow That My Redeemer Liveth"
(The Messiah), Charlotte MacMullan
The Story of Easter
Baptismal Service
Hymn, "Come Ye Faithful Raise the strain"
Anthem, "Unfold Ye Portals", Gounod
Senior and Chancel Choirs
Sermon: "He Changed Sunset To Sunrise"
Recessional, "Diademata"
Organ Recessional.
From 10:45 to 11:00 an interlude of organ music
will be furnished by the Organist Howard
Chase.
11:00-
Introit, "I Know That My Redeemer Liveth"
Brass ensemble and organ
Processional hymn, Senior and Chancel
' Choirs
The Easter Salutation, The Minister
Gloria Patri
Solo, "Daughters of Jerusalem", Sullivan
Howard Farar
The Easter Story, John 20:1-16
Anthem, "Christ Our King", Sleeper
Sermon, "The Universals"
VII. "The Universal Hope"
Organ Postlude.
At 7:30 the annual Easter Service of the Knights
Templar will be held in the sanctuary. Music
by the Lyra Chorus directed by R. H. Kempf.
Solo by Charles L. Taylor "King Ever Glor-
ious." Dr. Parr will preach the sermon on
"The Best is Yet to Be." This service is open
to the public.
FIRST UNITARIAN CHURCH
State and Huron Streets
Edward H. Redman, Minister
Miss Janet Wilson, Organist.
Mrs. Claude Winder, Church School Supt.
10:0 A.M.: Unitarian Friends' Church School.
10:00 A.M.: Adult Group, Prof. Willard Olson.
11:00 A.M.: Rev. Edward H. Redman preaching
on: "Accentuate The Positive."
5:00 A.M.: Student Group meeting. "What is
Unitarianism?" Cost supper and discussion.
LUTHERAN STUDENT ASSOCIATION
sponsored jointly by
Zion and Trinity Lutheran Churches
Zion Lutheran Church--
East Washington at S. Fifth Ave.
10:30 A.M.: Easter Morning Worship Service.
Sermon by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn
Trinity Lutheran Church-
E. William St. at S. Fifth Ave.
6:00 A.M.: Sunrise Service.
10:30 A.M.: Regular Easter Morning Service.
Sermon hv Rev TTHnrv . Vn de

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Oyster Cocktail
Chilled Tomato Puice
Fruit Cup ChickenJ onup

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Celery

Mixed Olives

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WHOLE BROILED LIVE LOBSTER, Drawn Butter
ROAST YOUNG TOM TURKEY, Dressing, Cranberry Sauce
WHOLE FRIED CHICKEN
BAKED HAM, Fruit Sauce
ROAST LAMB
FILET MIGNON
FROG LEGS
Hashed or French Fried Potatoes
Fresh Peas
. .. or . . .
Fresh Vegetable Salad
FRESH RASPBERRY or STRAWBERRY PARFAIT
PIES

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