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May 07, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-07

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SEND AY, MAY 7, 1989.



8V~4~AY. MAY 7~ 19~9. PAOE THREE

MIPA Group
Ends Session
With Election
Advisory Council Chooses
Traverse City Teacher
As President For 1940
Concluding the three day conven-
tion of the Michigan Interscholastic
Press Association attended by more
than 750 high school students, the
council of advisers of high school
publications in the state yesterday
elected Mrs. Elizabeth Moyer of Tra-
verse City high school as president.
Other officers elected were Stanley
Oates, Mackensie High School, De-
troit, vice-president; Doris Trott,
Grosse Pointe High School, corres-
ponding secretary; Miss Pauline
Scott, Eastern High School, Lan-
sing, recording secretary and E. H.
Stoeltling, Henry Ford Trade School,
Dearborn, treasurer.
Hold Final Luncheon
The convention was officially closed
by a luncheon yesterday climaxing
three days of speeches by prominent
persons on various phases of journal-
ism, roundtables and' clinics. At . a
general assembly yesterday morning
Prof. Bennett Weaver of the English
department spoke on "Live Read-
ing." Addressing one of the round-
table groups, Prof. John L. Brumm
of the journalism department stressed
the necessity of newspapers serving
the community by being aware of its
interests and the improvements that
ought to be made.-
The convention was sponsored by,
the Department of Journalism in co-
operation with the Council of Ad-
visers of High School Publications int
the State, Theta Sigma Phi, national
journalistic society and Theta Sig-r
ma Phi, national journalistic sorority. 1

Will Direct Student Publications During 1940

Senator Proposes
New Budget Group
WASHINGTON, May 6. ---P)- A
proposal that Congress set up a per-
manent investigative force to ascer-
tain the need for requested depart-
mental appropriations carne today
from Senator Adams (Dem.-Colo.)
Adams, a member of the Appropri-
ations Committee and a leader of the
Senate economy bloc, said such an
agency would cost about $100,000 an-
nually "and would save $100,000,000
a year by showing us whereto cut ap-

Safest, Driver Fined
For Reckless Driving
MARSHALL, Mich., May 6.--P()-
The record of Albert Radero, 31, of
Battle Creek, who was chosen in 1936
as the "nation's safest truck driver,"
had a black mark today.
Radero pleaded guilty Friday night
to speeding and paid a fine of $8.75
in Justice Darrell Scott's court here.
He was arrested last Wednesday by
State Police who claimed he was ex-
ceeding the 35-mile-per-hour limit
for trucks on Highway U.S. 12.

Paul R. Park, a senior in the University who hails from Caro, Mich., yesterday was selected as business manager for the 1940 Daily. Other appoint-
ments which were made by the Board In Control of Student Publications included the managing editors of the 'Ensian, Gargoyle, and Daily, and
the business directors of these publications. Shown above, from left to right, are: Paul R. Park, Daily Business Manager; Lenton G. Sculthorp,
'Ensian business managing editor; Richard Waterman, 'Ensian business manager; and Ellis A. Wunsch, Gargoyle managing editor.

Zwerdling Appointed
To Anti-Trust Position
Joseph Zwerdling, '33L, of Ann
Arbor was recently appointed asj
United States attorney in the Anti-
Trust division of the Department of
Justice at Washington.
Zwerdling, who was formerly assist-
ant Attorney General of Michigan
under Attorney General Raymond A.
Starr, will work in Washington under
Thurman W. Arnold, United States
assistant attorney in charge of the
Anti-Trust division.
Ickes' Son Married
LISBON, O., May 6.-(M--Robert H.
Ickes, son of Secretary of the In-
terior Harold L. Ickes, and Miss Mer-
cille Charlotte Levine were married
here tonight in a surprise ceremony.
Nemo Week


Two Students
Given Beirut
Syrian University Accepts
Constance Bryant, '40
AndWillaimClark, '41
Appointment of Constance Bryant,
'40, and William H. Clark, '41, as ex-
change scholarship students from the
University to the American Univer-
sity at Beirut, Lebanon, was an-
nounced in a cable received yesterday
by Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, counselor
to foreign students, from President
Bayard Dodge of the American
Miss Bryant, ana Clark will spend
their next year abroad. Their pro-
gram will be planned in advance by
Prof. Charles M. Davis, academic
counselor in the literary college, to
correlate with their work here with
no loss of credit. The candidates
who will come here from Beirut have
not yet been appointed, according to
Professor Nelson.
The plan for an exchange of stu-
dents between the two institutions
was agreed upon at the time of Presi-
dent Dodge's visit here earlier this
spring. It represents the culmina-
tion of two years of negotiations be-
tween Professor Nelson and Presi-
dent Dodge. The plan will ultimately
include exchanges with Robert Col-
lege, Istanbul, Turkey. Students
from both these institutions have
attended the University for several
years in the past, but these are the

Pontiff Acts
To Safeguard
World Peace
VATICAN CITY, May 6.--(P)-Pope
Pius XII was reported on good auth-
ority tonight to have put the moral
force of the Catholic Church and
the diplomatic resources of the Vati-
can into a campaign to preserve the
peace of Europe.
Sources familiar with Vatican poli-
cy said that ,the Papal Nuncios to
Germany, France, Italy, Poland and
other countries had been instructed
by the Pontiff to confer with high
officials-in some cases the heads
of governments-in an effort to safe-
guard peace.
The informants cited interviews
yesterday between Monsignor Cesare
Orsenigo, Nuncio to Germany, and
Chancellor Hitler and Monsignor Val-
erio Valeri, Nuncio to France, and
Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet.
The Vatican officially was silent on
such diplomatic moves and it could
not be learned definitely whether the
Pope is presenting a specific peace
Some indication of the Holy Fath-
er's plans may be forthcoming to-
morrow when he addresses a message
to the Eucharistic Congress in Algiers,
to be broadcast from the Vatican radio
station at 6 a.m., E.S.T. However, no
announcement of the subject has been
first formal exchange arrangements
that have been negotiated.
Miss Bryant, who is associated with
Delta Delta Delta, is a member of the
Cabinet of the International Center
and has had an active part in the
program of the Center. She is a mem-
ber of The Daily business staff, and
has served on the SRA Council, as
chairman of the Freshman Round-
table; the Board of Governors of the
SRA, the League social comittee, the
candy booth, soph cabaret and frosh

WASHINGTON, May 6.-(/P) -
With Congress split into embattled
and unrelenting factions by the con-
troversy over neutrality legislation,
members were talking in increasing
numbers today of the likelihood of
the session running into late sum-
mer, or even the fall.
Even the most optimistic conceded
that there was little prospect of the
session ending before July. In that
respect, this Congress is running ac-
cording to the usual pattern.
Congress usually bustles into town
in January talking blithely of a short
session and an early adjournment.
"Oh, some time in June," is the
date that is generally set.
But then, in May, Congressional
leaders ordinarily find that there is
so much work left to be done that
a June adjournment is out of the
question. They begin talking about
July, or August as adjournment time.
True To Form
So far as this session is concerned,
it has all run true to form thus far.
But in addition, the neutrality con-
troversy has thrust a new and un-
certain factor into the situation.
"I think we ought to remain here,
sir, because of the imminence of
armed conflict," Johnson of Cali-
fornia, veteran Republican, thun-
dered in the Senate this week. ". .
It is the Congress of the United
States, with all its faults with all its
shortcomings; it is the Senate of the
United States, with all its sins of
commission and omission, that will
keep us out of war in the dark days
that are to come, and no other in-
dividual, no matter who he may be."
It quickly developed that Johnson
is not alone in holding this view.
The "neutrality bloc," led by Senator
Nye (Rep., N.D.), of which Johnson
is not a member feels much the same
way. And there are others. Their
principal objective is to see to it that
before adjourning legislation which
they are satisfied would keep this

New Controversies In Congress
Kill HopesOfEarly Recess

country from embroilment in a for-
eign war, is enacted.
They are a determined group, and
if it becomes plain Vnat the legisla-
tion to.be enacted, is not to their lik-
ing, a filibuster is generally expect-
ed, in the interest of keeping the
present law unchanged. Senator
Clark (Dem., Mo.) made a direct
threat of a filibuster in a broadcast
address last night.
Determined Group
At the center of the neutrality con-
troversy is the proposal of Senator
Pittman (Dem., Nev.) chairman of
the Foreign Relations Committee,
that would permit all belligerents to
buy war supplies and other pro-
ducts and commodities here if they
pay cash and, furnish ships to carry
their purchases away. It is an amend-
ment to which the neutrality bloc is
much opposed.
Carl Petersen
Named Edit or
Of The Daily
Paul Park, New Business
Manager; Scnlthorp To
Edit Michiganensian
(Continued from Page 1)
edited by Lenton Sculthorp, new 'En-
sian editor. He is a member of Trig-
on fraternity and Alpha NY, speech
society. The 'Ensian's business man-
ager, Richard Waterman, is a mem-
ber of Alpha Kappa Psi fraternity
and Scabbard and Blade. Last year
he was president of Mimes, and dur-
ing the past year he has served as
'Ensian accounts manager.
Miss Vicary is a member of Kappa
Alpha Theta sorority, Wyvern, Mor-
tarboard and Alpha Lambda Delta,
freshman honorary sority. She was
program chairman of the Frosh Pro-
The Board in Control of Student
Publications unanimously adopted
the following resolution at its session
yesterday: "RESOLVED, that the
Board hereby expresses its confidence
in Robert Mitchell, Managing Editor
of The Daily, and its approval of the
policies he has followed and the
manner in which he has performed
his duties during the current year."

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