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May 10, 1945 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1945-05-10

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___ T__ _HE MICHIGAN OXILY

Sigma Xi, Honorary Scientific
Fraternity, Initiates Members

Mrs. Feldman
Will Present
Lieder Recital
Dorothy O. Feldman, soprano,

SPEECH 31 FINALISTS:
Extemporaneous Speeches
Given by Students in Contest

The annual initiation meeting of
the Michigan chapter of Sigma Xi,
national honorary scientific frater-
nity, was held yesterday in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre.
Dr. A. J. Carlson, well known physi-
ologist and Professor Emeritus of
the University of Chicago, spoke to
the members and initiates on the
subject "Food and Health'." A social
hour with refreshments followed the
address.
Honors Research in Science
Sigma Xi is the outstanding organ-
ization on the continent honoring
research in the natural and physical
sciences. Some 45,000 persons have
been elected by the 95 chapters. There
are almost 3,000 names in the Michi-
gan chapter roll book.
At the initiation meeting 19 asso-
ciates were promoted to full mem-
bership, and 47 were initiated into
the organization. The list includes the

Students To Discuss
Religious Preference
Both Conservative and Reform ser-
vices, followed by a Fireside Sympo-
sium on "Why I Prefer-Orthodox,
Conservative, Reform-Judaism," will
be held' at 7:45 p. m. EWT (6:45
CWT) tomorrow at the Hillel Foun-
dation.
Reform services will be held in
the Foundation chapel, and Bennett
Shulman, Benson Jaffee, Madeleine
Leveinberg and Charlotte Shapiro will
conduct, with Rita Hyman directing
singing and Ruth Wolkowsky accom-
panying at the organ.
A/S Eugene Malitz and Melvin
Rackoff will conduct the conservative
services which will be held in the
assembly room.
Participants in the Symposium will
be Bernard Rosenberg who will speak
on Orthodox Judaism, Bennett Shul-
man discussing Conservative Juda-
ism and Benson Jaffee, taking the
side of Reform Judaism. Rabbi Je-
hudah M. Cohen, Foundation direct-
or, will act as moderator, and the
audience may take part in the dis-
cussion which will follow the Sympo-
sium.
Post-War Study
Is Council Topic
Education in the post-war world
will be discussed at a forum sponsored
by the Graduate - Student Council,
to be held at 7:30. p. m. EWT (6:30
p. m. CWT) Monday in the Men's
Lounge at Rackham.
Dr. G. G. Brown, Dr. Howard Y.}
McClusky and Dr. Clarence D. Thorpe
will each give a ten-minute speech on
the policies and methods which could
be used, it was announced by Ruth
Silva, chairman of the Council's Edu-
cational Committee.
The talks will be followed by a gen-
eral discussion, with Prof. John L.
Brumm serving as moderator.

following faculty members ,all of
whom were promoted to full mem-
bership: Prof. Lester V. Colwell, Prof.
John F. Holt, Prof. Sture Johnson,
Raymond L. Laird, Lyndon E. Lee,
Prof. Ralph M. Patterson, Prof. Rich-
ard J. Porter, Prof. Francis F. Rosen-
baum, Jonas E. Salk, and Chao-Wen
Shen.
Receive Full Membership
Others promoted to full member-
ship include C. O. Ahonen, Oliver
H. Buchanan, Frances L.. Campbell,
Ch'eng Shu Wang Chang, Orlo E.
Childs, Avard F. Fairbanks, C. E.
Farnsworth, Nicholas Fatica, Rich-
ard E. Field, Harry Freund, Eliza-
beth M. Fuller, Richard Hanau, Gor-
don E. Hansen, John V. Hearon, Jr.,
Arno H. A. Heyn, Mary N. Hood,
Marguerite Jesirich, Chao-Lan Kao,
Louis A. Krumholz, Kenneth B. Leis-
enring, Mo Chih Li, Joe J. Livers,
Gloria D. Manalo, Joseph K. Peter-
son, Irma Schoonberger, Albert H.
Wheeler, William J. Wingo, and Hui-
Lan Yeh.
Those first entering the organiza-
tion include Richard J. Anderson,
Kenneth O. Beatty, Jr., 'Ihomas A.
Bickerstaff, Gabriel M. Caldevilla,
Norman B. Carlson, Merton W.
Church, Jr., Jane S. Cronin, Jacob
Eichhorn, Alcides L. Gomez, John C.
Hamaker, Jr., Rodgers D. Hamilton,
George K. Hess, Jr., John S. Hunt,
Jose M. Joffily, Charles H. Kahr, Jr.,
Hua Lin, Hsu Lo, John J. McKetta,
Jr., Betty J. Meggers, Wayne B.
Middleton, Jose da Cruz Paixao,
Spencer W. Roberts, Jr., Helen F.
Simpson, Edwin H. Spanier, Jack A.
Stanford, Eduardo Torricelli, Lloyd
B. Underwood, and Mary C. Wor-
sham.
Gonzalez Says
Chile May Lead
Anti-Fascists
"The Chilean delegation to the
San Francisco Conference suggested
the enforcement of democratic gov-
ernments in Latin America and Chile
may become the leading anti-fascist
government in South America, "said
Orlando Gonzalez, graduate student
from Chile, in an interview yester-
day.
"Argentina, Brazil, and other Cen-
tral and South American countries
will follow the example of the other
governments," he added.
'"I regret that at the informal dis-
cussion at Tappan House (I was not
aware that it was going to be pub-
lished), I said, commenting on the
significance of the declaration of war
of some Latin American countries,
that none of them had sent troops
to the theatre of war. Some other
questionkcame up and I forgot to
mention th at the exception was Brazil
who has an expeditionary force in
Italy and on other fronts and it did
not look complimentary on my part,"
he said.
7,000 Yank POW's
Freed From Reich
LONDON, May 9.-(I)-Mre than
7,000 American repatriates, rescued
from German prison camps, were
flown from the surrendered Reich to
France and Great Britain yesterday,
In all more than 20,000 Americans,
Britons and French were flown out
by American and British planes, the
British Second Tactical Air Force
announced today.

present a Lieder recital, accompanied
by Kathleen Rinck of the School of
Music, at 8:30 p.m. EWT (7:30 p.m.
CWT) in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater.
Having appeared in the University
production of "Hansel and Gretel",
Mrs: Feldman had a leading role in
last summer's production of the
"Chocolate Soldier". She has given
concerts in Rochester, Flint, Grand
Rapids, Jackson, Saginaw and Ann
Arbor.
Last summer and autumn she con-
tOnued her vocal studies with Therese
Schnabel in New York, having re-
ceived her Master of Music degree
from the University in 1944. Mrs.
Feldman studied under Prof. Arthur
Hackett of the School of Music
Jordan o Hold
Stamp Diner
A war stamp dinner for Jordan girls
will be held from 5:50-6:30 p. m. EWT
today in the dormitory dining hall.
In conjunction with the Seventh
War Loan drive, the freshmen girls
will purchase war stamps before the
dinner.

willi

Asking for an over-all judgment of
the results of the San Francisco
Peace Conference, Patrick White, '47,
won the Speech 31 finals at Kellogg
Auditorium yesterday.
White sketched the Dumbarton
Oaks proposals upon which the world
security organization will be based,
and ended by quoting Anthony Eden's
statement: "The essential thing is to
get started. We can't go back now."
Speaks of Truman's Career
Second place in the contest went
Public Health
School To Hear
Food Lecture
Mary I. Barber, Food Consultant to
the Secretary of War, home econom-
ics director for the Kellogg Co.,
Battle Creek. Mich., will speak at a
general assembly in the auditorium
of the School of Public Health at 3
p.m. EWT (2 p.m. CWT) tomorrow.
The subject of her lecture will be
"Army Rations-the Nutritional Ob-
jectives and Their Practical Appli-
cations". She will also present a
display of Army food rations.

IKE GREETS RUSSIAN AT SURRENDER PARLEY-Gen. Dwight
Eisenhower (right) offers his hand in greeting to Russian Lt. Col.
Ivan Zenkovitch (center), interpreter, at signing of German surrender
in Rheims, France.
'SEMPER PARATUS':
Coast Guard School Reopens;
TU' Men May Try for Entrance

to Carroll Little, '46, whose topic was
President Truman. Little gave a
brief history of Truman's career, a
description of his policies and his
record, and an account of how he has
begun his job.
Other finalists were Helen L. Gray,
'47, who spoke on "The End of the
Big Three and World Diplomacy,"
and Douglas B. Clark, '46, of, whose
subject was "The Battle of Germany."
Chairman and Judges
The contestants were introduced by
Dr. Donald E. Hargis, chairman of
the contest. Judges were Dr. Louis
M. Eich, Prof. Valentine B. Windt
and Mr. Herbert Philippi of the fac-
ulty of the Department of Speech. Dr.
Louis Battin was timekeeper.
Subject-matter for the six-minute
speeches was drawn from the main
news sections of two issues of Time
Magazine. Topics were drawn by the
contestants two hours before 'the
speaking began.
Prisoners To Work
LONDON, May 9.-(/P)-Great Bri-
tain has decided to use German pris-
oners in "considerable numbers" to
help the government housing pro-
gram, Minister of Works Duncan
Sandys announced today.

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rabbit fur scuffs

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Seventeen year old men at the Uni-
versity will be given an opportunity to
compete for admission to the U. S.
Coast Guard Preparatory School re-
opening this summer, J. H. Binckley,
Lt. (jg) USCGWR has announced.
The training program of the Coast
Guard, consisting of two 16-week
terms beginning in August, includes
instruction in advanced algebra, trig-
onometry, solid geometry, English and
either physics or chemistry. The
Preparatory School is located at the
Coast Guard Training Station, Gro-
ton, Connecticut.
At the conclusion of his training
at the Preparatory School, each
student is given an examination for
appointment to the U. S. Coast
Guard Academy, where, after three
years additional training he will be
commissioned an ensign in the
Coast Guard and will receive a
Bachelor of Science degree.
Interested students, who are in
good health and good scholastic
standing, must apply at the U. S.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 2)
12, at 12:45 (CWT) in the Assembly
Hall of Rackham Building, followed
by a reception at 2 p.m., concluding
with a lecture, "Radio in Education"
by Kathleen Lardie, Assistant Super-
visor, Department of Radio Educa-
tion, in charge of Radio for Detroit
Public L chools. The lecture will be
at 2:30 in the Rackham Amphithea-
ter and is open to the public. All Pi
Lambda Thetans in this area are
cordially invited.
There will be an evening of movies
on the living and fighting conditions
of the armed forces of the United
Nations Saturday evening at 6:30 in
the Rackham Amphitheater. No ad-
mission will be charged and everyone
is invited to attend. The movies are
sponscred by the Post-War Council,
Michigan Youth for Democratic Ac-
tion, and the University of Michigan
Bureau of Visual Education.
Research Club: The Club will meet
in the Rackham Building, Amphi-
theater, on Wednesday evening, May
16, at eight o'clock. Professor Fred-
erick F. Blicke will present a paper
on "The Development of Synthetic
Drugs" and Professor Irving A. Leon-
ard a paper on "Amazons, Books, and
Conquerors".
The Pi' Kappa Phi initiation of
new mcmnbers will be held in the
Rackham Amphitheater Tuesday,
May. 15, at 7 p.m. A reception for
the new members will be held after-
wards in the Assembly Hall. All
members are invited to attend.

Coast Guard Recruiting Station, 581
Lafayette Building, Detroit, by July
15, for enlistment in the Coast Guard
reserve as an apprentice seaman.
Each applicant will be given a thor-
ough physical examination and will
take several aptitude tests to deter-
mine his ability in mathematics and
English and his general knowledge.
A Coast Guard officer will inter-
view each man to determine
whether he has the qualities of
leadership and necessary adapt-
ability to serve as an officer in that
branch of the armed services. The
application, which must bear par-
ental consent, will be sent to Wash-
ington headquarters of the Coast
Guard for approval. If. the student
compares favorably with other ap-
plicants he will be sworn in as an
apprentice seaman and assigned to
the preparatory school for the Aug-
ust term.
Further information regarding the
Coast Guard program may be secured
by writing to Detroit headquarters or
contacting Dean Joseph A. Bursley,
Rm. 2. Univeysity Hall.
Jewish App+eal
Seeks Funds
Deadline for Campus
Drive Set for May 18
Student goal for the United Jewish
Appeal campaign, which began Tues-
day and will extend through May 18,
is $2,500.
Solicitors are working in eight ma-
jor divisions, and anyone wishing to
contribute should contact the person
in cLarge of his group.
David Loewenberg will collect from
the fraternities, and Judith Chayes
will solicit the sororities. Indepen-
dent men may contribute through
Bert Agata and Sheldon Selesnick,
while independent women may give
to Helen Alpert.
Will Solicit Dormitories
Helen Greenberg and Bennett Shul-
man will cover women's and men's
dormitories, and Charlotte Shapiro
will appeal to those living in league
houses. June White has charge of
collecting from the co-ops.
The funds collected will be divided
among certain organizations who will
in turn use them to aid Jews in
stricke% areas who are in need of re-
habilitation.
National Goal Is $35,300,000
The national goal of the United
Palestine Appeal alone is $35,300,000,
according to Eliezer Kaplan, treas-
urer of the Jewish Agency for Pales-
tine.
Kaolan has reported that UNRRA
has requested the United Palestine
Appeal to arrange for the immediate
transportation of 600 Jewish or-
phans from Greece to Palestine. He
also said that many Jews in Poland
have asked for an opportunity to
immigrate and settle in Palestine.
Council Will
Elect Members
Election for the members of the
Hillel Student Council for 1945-46
will take place from 9:30 a. m. to
5:30 p. m. EWT (8:30 to 4:30 CWT)
Tuesday, at the Hillel Foundation.
A slate of 35 nominees will be
published at a later date from which
seventeen persons will be chosen.
Petitions for nomination on the slate
must contain the signatures of 30

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