TIE flHIGAN DAILY
TUsD;*v, MAY 22, i94-
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SCIENCE RESEARCH CLUB:
Organization of Fa Grads
Proves Valuable, Says Strong
NO FINAL BLUES:
1 1945 Grading tPlans
Show Astonishing Chiaiges
YANKS AND INJURED OKINAWAN-An Okinawa civilian who, al-
though a bystander, was injured in the hitter fighting on the island,
receives treatment from Americans. His wife tries to comfort him.
Ann Arbors Fiohtmi Nisei
Honored by Chireh Servie
"The 18,000 Americans of Japanese
descent who have been inducted into
our Army, and especially those hund-
reds who have given their lives, have
helped to strengthen the American
ideal of insistence upon the worth of
the .individual, regardless of the
country of his grandparents, the
wealth of his father or the color of
Secretary of Interior Ickes gave ex-
pression to these sentiments in a mes-
Student's part in the building of
the peace was discussed at a two-ses-
sion panel Sunday, sponsored by
MYDA in cooperation with the
Wayne +University Club of American
Youth for Democracy.
Bridget Poulson, executive secre-
tary of Michigan AYD, keynoted the
first session in a speech pointing out
the problems of the peace as they
have come up at San Francisco. She
mentioned Bretton Woods, Dumbar-
ton Oaks, and the necessity for unity
among the Big Three.
Discussion followed along the lines
set forth by Miss Poulson with stu-
dents from Wayne University giving
brief speeches on the issues. Anna
Vidakis of Wayne University presid-
ed at the session.
Virginia Kougias, AYD organizer
in the Chicago area, spoke on "Fu-
ture Prospectives of the Student
Movement" in the keynote address of
the second session. She spoke of the
history of the youth movement in the
United States and the needs of and
for the youth movement today.
A series of eight resolutions to be
sent to American Youth, for a Free
World were compiled by a committee
at the close of the first session. These
resolutions ask for closer coopera-
tion between the Big Three and sup-
port of the established peace; sup-
port of Dumbarton Oaks; that only
anti-fascist countries be allowed
membership in the world organiza-
tion; that the colonies be allowed
self-determination, that the Warsaw
Polish government be represented at
San Francisco; that post-war mili-
tary conscription be adopted in the
United States; that war criminals be
immediately brought to trial and
punished; and that the Yalta agree-
ments be supported.
sage specially prepared for the ser-
vices for Ann Arbor Americans of
Japanese descent in the armed for-
ces held Sunday at the First Metho-
dist Church. The message was de-
livered by Harry Matoba, chairman
of the memorial service.
"These Nisei have proved to Amer-
ica and to all the world that the de-
sire for freedom is not a racial trait.
Their sacrifice has pledged us firmly
to the principle that all our people
must be permitted to share in the
freedom achieved on the field of bat-
te," Ickes' statement affirmed.
An address by Col. R. C. Miller, U-.
S. Army Area Commandant and a
sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon were
other highlights of the service in
honor of the 186 Ann Arbor Nisei in
the armed forces and in memory of
the ten from this area killed in ac-
Cql. Miller's Address
The essence of Col. Miller's address
is contained in a passage which he
quoted from a letter written by Pres-
ident Franklin D. Roosevelt : "No
loyal citizen of thesUnited:States
should be denied the democratic right
to exercise the responsibilities of his
citizenship, regardless of his ances-
try. The principle on which this
country was founded and by which
it has always been governed is that
Americanism is a matter of the mind
and heart; Americanism is not, and
never was, a matter of race or an-
Dr. Lemon brought out in his ser-
mon that if this is a war for mere
physical existence, the sacrifices of
those who have been killed in action
are foolish. But, he stressed, if this
is a war of high ideals which will be-
come realities, the sacrifices have not
been in vain.
The third chapter of the Wisdom
of Solomon and selections from
Isaiah were read by the Rev. Chester
HI. Loucks, while prayers were led by
the Rev. H. L. Pickerill. The Rev.
Ralph Dunlop was the host pastor.
By ANITA FRANZ
"Hey Mable, let's go to the show
tonight instead of studying for the
"ec" bluebook tomorrow."
In 1911, in the days of "Uncle Joe
Cannon," the fighting LaFollette and
Norris, when New Mexico and Ari
zona became numbers 47 and 48, and
when most of our pappys had not yet
tipped their hats to out our mammys,
the Michigander might have made
this statement with impunity.
Before, June, 1912, students fac-
ed finals without the fear of a C
H-ispa nic Gives
Fifty dollar scholarships were gran-
ted to Lorna Fleming, Bunny Brett-
schneider, and Ann Sugar by La
Sociedad Hispanica at a reception
Saturday evening in the Rackham
Marking the first time in four con-
secutive years that three awards
have been made instead of tyo, the
scholarships are to be used toward
the six-week summer session (1945)
at the University of Mexico. In addi-
tion, these students will be given
free tuition at the University through
an exchange scholarship plan by
which the Universities of Michigan
and Mexico exchange students for
the summer session.
Chosen by officers of La Sociedad
Hispanica and their director, Prof.
Ermelindo A. Mercado of the Ro-
mance Language department, con-
testants for the awards must be ac-
tive members of La Sociedad Hispan-
ica. The awards are given. Prof.
Mercado pointed out, "to the active
members of the club who will derive
the most good from the scholarship
and the trip to Mexico."
For all students who are inter-
ested in taking trips to Mexico, a
special meeting will be held at 4 p.m.
EWT today in Rm. 302 of the Ro-
mance Language Building for the
purpose of answering questions about
Mexico. A well-informed person who
has been in Mexico, Prof. Mercado
said, will answer such questions as
what to wear, how to get acquainted,
travelling connections, expenses and
places to see in Mexico.
Reigionfls M U1SIC
Will Be SRA
Lete r To pi
"The Gregorian Chant", an illus-
trated lecture, will be delivered by
the Rev. Frank J. B. Flynn at 8 p.m.
EWT (7 p.m. CWT) tomorrow at
Assisted by a student choir from
the Sacred Heart Seminary in De-
troit, which will illustrate the various
types of chants, Father Flynn will
discuss the history, character and
use of the chant. Father Flynn is a,
teacher and choir director at Sacred
Sponsored by the Student Relig-
ious Association and the School of
Music, this is the last in a series of
three Lectures in Sacred Music. The
first of the series dealt with Jewish
sacred music and the second with
or a D because there just "weren't
no such animals" then. You eith-
er were graded "Passed," "Not Pas-
sed" or "Conditional." A "Condi-1
tional" coild be removed by re-
taking the final examination in the
"This system was supposed to be
very democratic," Wilfred B. Shaw,
Director of Alumni Relations, said.
"It placed the emphasis on the sub-
,Ject rather than on the glade."
But with the University chapter
of Phi Beta Kappa in its fifth year,
a more accurate system of grading
became necessary, Shaw explained.
"A new tendency in the atti-
tude toward narks and. special
distinctions bean to be notice-
able; the old belief that such re-
wards set up false goals and en-
couraged an undesirable type of
competition have been abandoned,"
is the notation on the grading sys-
tem found in the University Ency-
clopedic Survey, Part Il, Organ-
izations Services and Alumni.
At first the system operated on a
three point basis, but in September,
1937, the present system was, inau-
gurated in the majority of the schools
of the University.
The purpose behind the four-point
system is to raise the University
scholastic standard. Under a three-
point plan, the student had to earn
120 grade points to graduate, but he
received at least a C on every course
Under the present system, it is
possible to fall lower than a C and
still pass a course. Thus, it is neces-
sary to balance anything below a C.
Before the student had to make a
C average on the number of courses
he passed; now he has to make a C
average on all the courses he triesI
New Course Offered.®.
"Technology and Social Change"
is the title of a new course which
will be given in the Department of
Sociology during the second half of
the summer term for two hours
This course, which will be taught
by Prof. Lowell J. Carr, will consider
the role of science and invention in
social change and the development
and organization of industrial tech-
nology, particularly in the Detroit
Sociology 51 is a prerequisite for
this course, and background work in
economics is recommended.
Prof. Dorr lWill Speak. - .
Prof. Harold Dorr of the politi-
cal science department will speak on
"Dumbarton Oaks and After' to-
day at the Ecorse High School in
The talk, sponsored by the Uni-
versity of Michigan Club of Ecorse,
is open to the public,.
Rev. Flynin To Lecture ...
The lecture by Rev. Frank Flynn,
scheduled in the University Calendar
to be delivered at 9 p. m. EWT (8
p. m. CWT) tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, will be given
at the same time in Lane Hall.
The Hindustan Association pro-
gram will be held in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre at 8 p. m. EWT
(7 p. in. CWT) tomorrow.
b ne Agis Seven!'
The Science Research Club, whose
president this year is Prof. Leon
Strong of the Department of Anat-
omy, is a campus organization very
important to the University, accord-
ing to Prof. Strong.
"The high scientific morale of the
investigators of the campus is due,
in part, to the activities of this club,"
Prof. Strong believes. Such an or-
ganization is good for the University,
Indeed, any aggregation of scholars,
especially one of scholars engaged in
active research, has an excellent
effect on the intellectual atmosphere
of an institution of learning, accord-
ing to Prof. Strong. Michigan stu-
dents should realize the importance
of this, he said.
The club is interested in "the mena-
surable approach to discovery," Prof.
Strong said in an interview. Its mem-
bership consists of faculty men and
graduate students representing all
departments of scientific work offered
at the University. An unwritten re-
quirement for admission is the pub-
lication of a scientific paper on some
research subject. Women are not
admitted, since they have a reseai'ch
club of their own.
Soon after the turn of the century,
a group of faculty men organized
the Research Club, and in 1902 a
younger group, inspired by their ex-
ample, organized a Junior Research
Club. This latter name was recently
changed to Science Research Club.
At each meeting two papers are
presented, about something a person
has discovered, how he went about
this, the possible consequences of
the discovery. Prof. Strong remarks
that criticism is always free and
frank, and is very helpful to the one
presenting the paper. He feels that
the greatest benefit derived is the
realization that all science interlocks.
FOR -SALE: Canaries, singers and
females, Parrakeets, Love Birds,
Cocketiels, bird supplies, 562 S.
TUXEDO, size 38, white coat, double
breasted with black trousers. Ex-
cellent condition. Phone 8545.
Mornings between 8:00-8:30. Eve-
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Gold Wahl pen in 2003 An-
gell Hall, 10 o'clock May 18. Call i
Jean Campbell, 4736. Reward.
LOST : Woman's Parker wrist watch
and a maroon Eversharp pen. Sen-
timental value. Call Louise Pat-
rick, 4089. Reward.
LOST: Black satin coin purse be-
tween corner of Liberty and State
and Betsy Barbour, Thursday eve-
ning. Reward. Call 2-2591, Rm. 220.
LOST: String of pearls between Jor-
dan and St Mary's. Caroline Fos-
FOR RENT: Bachelor apartment.
Study, bedroom, dressing room,
bath. No cooking. Available June
15. $40 month. Shown by appoint-
ment only. Phone 4742.
They won't be the only ones
to notice your refreshed beauty
after your trip to the STAEB-
LER BEAUTY SHOP. Well-
groomed hair makes a hit with
those from six to sixty.
PUT ON THE DOG
With a shiny, hand-made
aluminum bracelet from the
MADEMOISELLE SHOP . ..
obtainable in all different
widths . . . have your name
engraved in Oriental lettering.
Prices run from $2.00 to $2.50.
at the best dressed girl around.
She went to ELIZABETH DIL-
LON for her summer play-togs
... and found bareback dresses,
two-piece play suits, and gay
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE
Day or Night
Continuods from 1 P.M.
Weekdays 30c to 5 P.M.
___ .___ _.__ ._._ . ._. ._..a-m.. ._.W_..._ __ _ _ . .. _ ., . t i
AROU ND THE CLOCK WITH WPAG
"Diamond Horseshoe", new techni-
color film starring Betty Grable, will
be presented free of charge to those
who have purchased War Bonds at
any Ann Arbor theater, at 9 p.m.
EWT (8 p.m. CWT) June 13 at the
2:15 p. m. PUBLIC HEALTH SERIES-A discussion of "Safety in the
Home" prepared and presented by Bessie Creecy, Rich Square,
North Carolina and William Swan, Gary, Indiana, both grad-
uate students in the School of Public Health.
2:30 p. in. OUR WAY OF LIFE.
TUES., MAY 22 11:30-Farm. & Home ;Hour. 4:30-Ranch Boys & Betty
Eastern War Time 12:00-News. Lou.
7:00-News. 12:15-Merle Pitt. 4:45-Misch Borr &. Orelh.
7:05--Morning Roand-Up. J2:30--Trading Post. 5:00--News.
7:30-Musical Revellie. 12:45-Luncheon Melodies. 5:05-Campus Ballroom.
7:50-Bouquet for Today. 1:00-News. 5:45-Sports Review.
8:00-News. l :05-Holywood Reporter. 6:00--News.
8:15-1050 Club. 1:15--Pat Dupont (Voc.) 6:15-David Rose & Orch.
9:00--News. 1:30--Lionel Hampton. 6:30-Telephone Quiz.
9:05-Goodyear's MusicBox 1:45-J. Sears (C. Dennis). 6:45--Piano Interlude.
9:30-Community Calendar 2:00-News. 6:55--Flashes from Life.
9:45-Lean Back & Listen. 2:05-Hal Stuart. 7:00-News.
10:00-News. 2:15-U. of M. 7:15---Fireside Harmonies.
10:05-Lawrence QVintet. 2:45-Fireside Quartet. 7:25-Band of the Week.
10:15-What Do You Know. 3:00-News. 7:30-Nan Cooper (Voc.)
10:30-Broadway Melodies. 3:05-Everett Tutchings. 7 :45-Community Fu n d
10:40-Women Today. 3:15-Charlie Barnett. Program.
10:45-Waltz Time. 3:30-Band Music. 8:00-News.
11:00--News. 3:45-The Stardusters. 2:05--Irene Schwoco.
11:05-Piano Moods. 4:00-News. 6:15-Put & Take It.
11:15-Ralph Ginsburg. 4:05--Jules Lande. 8:30-Extravaganza.
He'll give her a diploma, but
your gift from the SMARTEST
HOSIERY SHOP will thrill her
even more. Dainty blouses,
slips, or pajamas always please
the girl graduate,
p thR LOftRtE
J4 iL4 " t -- i WA . Pk ? 14
FMMWM 'V 7lj I