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May 06, 1945 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-06

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

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Th1N t-sy 6. i19F-

Dr. Chiang Moulin, President of Provisional
National University of Chlia To Speak Here




Dr. Chiang Monlin, president of
the Provisional National University
of China, will discuss "Some Recent
Political Developments in China" at
8 p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT) tomorrow
in the Rackham Amphitheater under
the auspices of the Department of
Oriental Languages and Literatures.
Former Minister of Education
Former Minister of Education in
the Chinese government, Dr. Chiang
now heads one of China's oldest
universities. He received part of his
education in Hangchow and Shang-
hai and came to the United States
in 1908 to study at the University of
California, from which he received
his LL.B. in 1912. At this time he
was also chief editor of the Chinese
Free Press in San Francisco, revolu-
tionary organ of Dr. Sun Yat-Sen,

founder of the Chinese republic.
Dr. Chiang entered Columbia Uni-
versity in 1912 to study education
and philosophy and received his
Ph.D. from there in 1917. Author of
numerous books and articles, his
chief works are "A Study in Chinese
Principles of Education" and "Tran-
sitional Period in Thought and Edu-
University Located in South China
Although founded in Peking, the
National University is at present lo-
cated in southern China where it
has been incorporated with Tsing-
Hua and Nan-Kai Universities under
the title of Hsi-Nan-Lien-Ta (South-
western United University). Ordin-
arily there has been an enrollment of
1,000 students in each university, but
this figure has increased since the

beginning of the war. Hu-Shih, for-
mer Chinese ambassador to the Unit-
ed States, taught there before the
war. The school was particularly in
the public eye at the time of the
Washington Naval Conference of 1921;
when a number of islands formerlyj
belonging to Germany were man-
dated to Japan. The students staged
a protest demonstration known in
history as the May 4 movement.
Man of Young Ideas
H. C. Tien of the Oriental lang-
uage department characterized Dr.
Chiang as a man who has retained
his young ideas through constantj
contact with young people.
University authorities will hold a
luncheon in the Chinese scholar's
honor tomorrow in the Founder's
Room of the Union.


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(Continued from Page 4)
gram will be a Vesper Service led by
George Crossman, '47E and other
students. Supper and fellowship
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
will meet at 4:00 p.m. at the Congre-
gational Church. Following supper
the program will consist of a Vesper
Service and a closing Worship Ser-
vice led by Barbara Stauffer.
Coming Events
Workshop on Anti-Semitism: Mr.
Abraham Cohen, Internal Relations
Director of the Detroit Jewish Com-
munity Council, will lead the Work-
shop in a discussion of the topic,
"Zionism: a Solution to Anti-Semi-
tism?" at 6:30 p.m. (CWT) on Mon-
On Campus...
Newcomb Leaves ...
Professor Theodore M. Newcomb
of the department of sociology is
leaving the University today to do
research in Europe for the govern-
Professor Newcomb will return here
for the fall term.
IRA Meeting Wednesday
Dr. Ernest W. Burgess, professor of
sociology at the University of Chi-
cago, will speak on "The Effect of
War on Family Patterns" at 8 p.m.
EWT (7 p.m. CWT) Wednesday in
the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Though a bachelor himself, Dr.
Burgess is considered one of the
country's foremost authorities on
marriage and home life.
The lecture is jointly sponsored
by the Ann Arbor Adult Education
Committee, the Ann Arbor Council
of Churches, the Student Religious
Association, and the Counselor in
Religious Education.
U. o4 Chicago Speaker.. .
The Inter-Racial Association will
hold a business meeting at 7:30 p.m.
EWT (6:30 p.m. CWT) Wednesday
in the Union.
Committee reports on the racial
injustice case of Mrs. Recy Taylor,
on Federal aid to higher education,
and on racial discrimination in town
barber shops will be heard.
Truman Okays
Philippine Bill
WASHINGTON, May 5-(M)-Pres-
ident Truman today endorsed the
Philippine independence policy as laid
down by the late President Roosevelt
and named a committee of nine to
accompany Sen. Tydings (D.-Md.) on
a special mission to Manila to exam-
ine conditions there and report to
The chief executive in a formal
statement expressed the hope that
he would be able to accept the invi-
tation of President Osmena to visit
Manila at the inauguration of the
Philippine Republic.
Mr. Roosevelt at a news conference
April 5, a week before his death at
Warm Springs, Ga'.,said he hoped to
proclaim full independence for the
islands this fall, when he expected
all organized Japanese resistance will
have ended in the islands.

I ' l ill/ "

day, May 7 at the Hillel Foundation.,
All interested people are invited.
Mortar Board will meet at 4:30 in
the League on Monday. All members
must be present.
Post War Council Meeting will be
held in the Union Monday, May 7,
at 3:00 p.m. in room 304.
Monday Evening Drama Section,
Faculty Women's Club: Pot luck
dinner Monday, 5 p.m., Library Uni-
tarian Church.
The Women's Research Club will
meet Monday, May 7, at 7 p.m. in
the West Lecture Room of Rackham
Building. Miss Helen Foster, Teach-
ing Fellow in Geology, will give an
illustrated talk on "Landslides in the
Gros Ventre River Valley, Wyoming".
The University of Michigan Po-
lonia Club will meet Tuesday, May 8,
at 6:30 in the International Center.
A program including songs and a

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discussion of relevant Polish topics
is planned. Plans for the forth-
coming outing will be completed.
Refreshments wil lhe served.
All students interested in Polish
culture are welcome.
A.I.Ch.E.: There will be a meeting
of the A.I.Ch.E. on Tuesday May 8
at 6:30 p.m. Rm. 3205 East Engin-
eering. All Chem. and Met. Engin-
eers are invited to attend.
Prof. G. G. Brown will speak on
"High Pressure Gas Fields".
Refreshments will be served.
A.I.E.E.: The Electronics Group
of the Michigan Section of the
American Institute of Electrical
Engineers will hold a meeting in co-
operation with the A.I.E.E. Student
Branch, Tuesday, May 8 in the Rack-
ham mphitheater at 6:45 p.m.
Profesor J. S. Gault of the Depart-
ment of Electrical Engineering will
speak on "Servomechanisms." A
motion picture and demonstration
will accompany the lecture. Guests

are welcome.
The Botanical Seminar will meet
Wednesday, May 9, in room 1139
Natural Science Building, at 3:00
Professor William Randolph Tay-
for will discuss "The Algal Flora of
the Galapagos Islands." All who are
interested are invited to attend.
The Graduate Onting Club will
hold a meeting Wednesday, May 9,
in thle Outing Room of the Rackham
Building at 6:30 p.m. for the purpose
of organizing outdoor activities. All
Graduate Students who are interest-
ed in joining are urged to attend this
The Grauuate Council is sponsor-
ing a Mixer and Dance May 11 in
the Rackham Building. There will
be dancing, movies, games, enter-
tainment, and refreshments. All
Graduate Students and friends are
cordially invited to join the fun at
7 p.m. Friday.





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The fragrance conjured from
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old favorites as Ezio Pinza,
Rudolph Serkin, Bidu Sa-
yao and the Philadelphia
Orchestra and Eugene Or"-
mandy, in addition to six
newcomers, to the stage of
Hill Auditorium for the
four concerts. Oscar Le-
vant, pianist; Zino Fran-
cescatti, violinist; Paul
Leyssac, narrator for "Pet-
er and the Wolf," Eleanor
Steber, soprano; Hertha
Glaz, contralto; Frederick
Jagel, tenor; and Nicola
Moscona, bass; plus the
Choral Union and Festival
Youth Chorus, made up of
Ann Arbor grade school
students, performed.
war architecture program
for veterans were discussed
at the limited annual
meeting of the Association
of Collegiate Schools of
Architecture in Atlantic
City, N. J. and Dean Wells
I. Bennett of the School of
Architecture and Design
attended. Although the
Army has made no definite

vice programs for veterans
who will be stationed
abroad in the army of oc-
cupation may also be work-
ed out. These men will
want to continue their ed-
ucation, and architecture
students will be especially
interested in tours of Eu-
rope. Instructors would be
enlisted from those now in
the Army and from older
students qualified to teach.
Plans to set up a founda-
tion for research in archi-
tecture were also made at
the meeting. Modern tech-
nology was accented and
visual educatioi as devel-
oped in Army training pro-
grams was discussed. Dean
Bennet points out that
Army methods of using
films and models would
propably come into regu-
lar use.
IN ENGLAND with the
Ninety - Sixth Bombard -
ment Group, Second Lieu-
tenant Joseph W. Edwards,
of Ann Arbor recently un-
derment a 10 day pre-com-

cently was awarded to
Lieutenant Robert Crary,
Jr. "for meritorious ach-
ievement in aerial fight
while participating in sus-
tained operational activi-
ties against the enemy."
George R. Staebler, a Uni-
versity graduate and a res-
ident of Ann Arbor, is a
member of the Twenty-
First Weather Squadronof
the Ninth Air Force which
was recently awarded the
Meritorious Service Unit
Plaque for superior per-
formance of duty in con-
nection with tactical op-
erations prior to, and dur-
ing, the invasion of the
FLYING baseball squad
continued merrily on its
way this week. The Wol-
verines added Detroit Uni-
versity to their list with a
5-3 triumph. Loose field-
ing marked the play of
7_ S-. - - L,.- fl'i!L ... --

In the fifth frame Hack-
stadt singled, went.to sec-
ond on a walk, advanced to
third on a long fly to the
outfield, and scored on a
perfect double steal. The
Ttians tied it up in the
sixth by way of two singles
and a Michigan miscue.
The winning runs were reg-
istered in the sixth when
Don Lund walked and ad-
vanced on a fielder's choice.
Rosema and Stevenson also
drew bases on balls. Then
an error and a stolen base
allowed Lund and Rosema
to score. Louthen contin-
Wed to humble opposing
batters by striking out the
last six men to face him.
However, Hackstadt was
credited with the victory.
CLAY'S links squad
swamped the University of
Detroit for the second time
and by the identical score
of 151/2-21/2. Phil Marcellus

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.r 4



You will want to play a
worthwhile part in the bright
new world that will be con-
structed from the ruins of
Young people, with their
future before them -- men and
women - from factories, from
high schools and colleges, and
veterans of the war - will be
needed in business and govern-
ment offices.
Training for Secretarial,
Stenographic, Accounting, and
other office positions is pro-
vided at Hamilton, in courses of
from 9 months to 15 months.

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:.flis 203
Fern. Tax

I IZ X: A :(C


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