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May 01, 1940 - Image 1

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Weatber
Unsettled and cooler.

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S1ir igan

~Eat i

Editorial
Students Disapprove
Of Ghost Writing ,

VOL. L. No. 151 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MAY 1, 1940

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Phi Kappa Phi
Initiates 140
In Ceremony
Held At Union
Newly Elected President
Dean Lloyd Introduces
Candidates For Society
Dr. Carvalho Gives
Speech On Brazil
Newly elected president, Dean Alice
Lloyd officially began the initiation
ceremony at the banquet for the 140
new members of the Michigan chap-
ter of the Phi Kappa Phi in the Un-
ion last night when she presented
the candidates and told them that
"Theirs was the opportunity to ac-
cept an obligation in joining to stick
to the sacred principles and high
ideals of learning which in the course
of time would prove an honor for the
Society."
Present president, Dr. Warren E.
Forsythe, accepted the initiates and
pronounced them members as he
pointed out to them that the Society
in uniting them in the spirit of its
motto-The love of learning rules
the world-presents them with the
responsibility of living up to that
motto. The Society, which was or-
iginally founded at the University of
Maine, differs from other honor
groups in that it takes in students of
all colleges and departments.
Fitch Presents Musical
Following the short musical pre-
sented by Hubert Fitch, newly made
member, Dr. Carlos Delgado de Car-
valho, who was introduced by Dr.
Preston James of the geography de-
partment, gave a talk on the "Im-
migrant Problem in Brazil."
Dr. Delgado stressed the point that
colonization, which is one of the out-
standing problems, must be met with
utter Brazilian enthusiasm. "Brazil
is in need of immigrants to help
carry on with the expasion towards
the west," he said.
Must Correct Mistake
In the closing words he also point-
ed out that Brazil must correct its
mistake of open-door policy and
watch for the using of Brazil by
certain European countries as an out-
let in the search for "lebensraum."
Those initiated into Phi Kappa Phi
are as follows: From the College of
Literature, Science and Arts: Frank-
lin C. Basler, Lois M. Buckheit, Auth
L. Calkins, Margaret M. Cleary, John
J. Colwell, Albert A. Grau, Pattie C.
Haislip, Harry F. Hartjen, Albert L.
Juergens, Gladys H. Kelsey, Marjorie
G. Lewisohn, Dorothy I. Marquart,
Phillis M. McGeachy, Ietie J. Mc-
Kay, Frederick J. McKenzie, Morris
F. Miller, Roberta E. Moore, Richard
D. Morin, Peter K. Morse, James H.
(Continued on Page 6)
ASU To Hear
Talk On Youth
Richard Heikkinen Speaks
Today On Federal Aid
Richard Heikkinen, chairman of
the State Committee for the Passage
of the American Youth Act, will speak
on the pertinent subject of, "Aid for
the Youth of America by Means of the
American Youth Act,' a 7:30 p.
today in the Union. The meeting will

be held under the auspices of the
local chapter of the American Stu-
dent Union.
At no time has the youth problem
assumed such great propot"ions as it.
has today with more than 4,000,000
young men and women between the
ages of 16 and 25 swelling the ranks
of the unemployed, Yale Forman, '42,
chairman of the American Youth Act
Committee of the ASU, asserted.
Graduate Coffee Hour
Will Hear Talk By Hall
A talk by Prof. Robert B. Hall of
the geography department will feat-
ure the next Graduate Coffee Hour,
to be held from 4 to 6 p.m. today in
the West Conference Room of the
Rackham Building.
Prof. Hall, chairman of the Divi-
sion of Social Sciences. will discuss
"American Deficiencies in Strategic
Raw Materials", especially as to how
these deficiencies affect our rela-
tions to the Far Eastern situation. It
-a iw ..i -r of th A ifnip e..iPC e .-n_

Jan Savitt And Shuffle Rhythm
Come To Field House Tonight

Top Hatters Band Delivers
Second Swing Concert
To Aid Swimming Pool
By NORMA KAHIAN
Muted trombones and "shuffle
rhythm" will take the placeof the
referee's whistle and the thud of
boxing gloves at Yost Field House
tonight, when Jan Savitt and his Top
Hatters will hold forth from 7:30
p.m. to 10 p.m. in the second Swing
concert presented on this campus.
Sponsored by the. Women's Ath-
letic Association and the Varsity
Men's Glee Club, the concert is being
held in order that the local coeds
may have a swimming pool of their
own.
Savitt, one-time violinist in the
Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra
and originator of "shuffle rhythm"
will present Negro song stylist Bon
Bon and the Top Hatters in a pro-
gram of the swing and sweet num-
bers that have made him a national
favorite.
Having just completed a nine-
month engagement at Hotel Lincoln,
New York City, Savitt is with this
concert starting a country-wide tour.
In addition to his hotel, ballroom
and nightly radio appearances, Sav-
itt is known for his Decca record-
ings of such favorites as "Indian
Summer", "It's A Wonderful World",
"720 In the Books" and "Make Love
With a Guitar."
A limited number of tick s for
the concert may still be obtained at
the main desks of the League and
.J .A. Drive
For Refugees
InitiatedToday
Local Committee To Join
National Relief Drive
To, Raise $23,000,000
The United Jewish Appeal's 1940
Drive will be launched in Ann Arbor
today as part of a nation-wide
campaign to raise $23,000,000 for
the relief of European refugees.
Funds received by the Ann Arbor
Jewish Committee, the local relief
agency, will be turned over to the
Joint Distribution Committee, the
United Palestine Appeal and the
National Refugee Service. The tasks
of these groups are to maintain
Jewish communities in Europe, re-
settle refugees in Palestine and aid
refugees who are now living in the
United States.
A swing concert in conjunction
with the drive will 'be given at 8
p.m. Tuesday in Lane Hall by Phil
Diamond of the German depart-
ment. He will play a number of
records tracing the development of
the more modern type of music.
In addition the money received
from the sale of corsages for the
Hillel Spring Formal at 9 p.m. Sat-
urday at the League will be turned
over to the U.J.A.
The executive committee of the
A.A.J.C. consists of Dr. Isaac Rabin-
owitz, director of Hillel, chairman;
Osias Zwerdling, local merchant;
Samuel Grant, '40; Jerome Mecklen-
burger, '41E; Betty Steinhart, '40;
P of. Jacob Sacks of the pharma-
cology department, and Prof. Kas-
imir Fajans of the chemistry depart-
ment.

the Union. Tickets may also be pur-
chased at the North and State Street
entrances of the Field House. All
tickets are priced at 50 cents per
person and there are no reserved
seats. The doors will open at 6:45
p.m.
In order that freshmen women may
remain till the conclusion of the
concert, they have been granted late
permission by the Dean of Women's
Office.
Tommy Dorsey was the attraction
at the last affair of this sort, and
played to a packed house of rocking,
rhythm clapping jitterbugs. As in
Mr. Dorsey's concert, student prefer-
ence for sweet and swing will again
be catered to tonight.
State Def eats
Varsity Nine
Despite Rally
Ninth Inning Stand Almost
Pulls Game From Fire,
But Falls One Run Short
By NORM MILLER
The strange quips of Fate tans-
formed George Ruehle from hero to
goat without a moment's warning
yesterday afternoon as the blonde
first sacker pulled a glaring "boner"
Michigan will meet Notre Dame
at Ferry Field today at 4 p.m. Lyle
Bond will pitch for the Wolver-
ines.
in the wake of his timely ninth-in-
ning triple to enable Michigan State
to walk off with a 5-4 triumph over
the Wolverines.
The miscue was the climax of a
hectic ninth inning which found the
Varsity staging a desperate attempt
to pull the game out of fire after they
had put on a poor exhibition of base-
ball a few innings earlier by commit-
ting six errors afield.
The Wolverines were trailing, 5-1,
going into the last half of the ninth,
when Bill Steppon drew a walk with
no one out. Fred Trosko cracked a
single to center sending Steppon to
second, and a moment later the bases
were loaded when shortstop Norm
Duncan fumbled Davie Nelson's
grounder.
Up came Ruehle to blast a mighty
(Continued on Page 3)
Chinese Begin Sale
Of Tickets Today
Chinese students take to the cam-
pus at 9 a.m. today for the start of
general ticket sales for the benefit
concert and opera to be given Sunday
and Monday in the Pattengill Audi-
tc.rium of Ann Arbor High School.
Tickets, priced at 50 cents each,
will be available at the center of the
diagonal, the Engineering Arch, the
Union, the League and on the steps
o Angell Hall.
Features of the program which is
being sponsored by Chinese students
to provide medical relief for China
are the appearance of the noted Prof.
Wei Chung Loh, player of more than
30 Chinese musical instruments; a
Chinese opera; Chinese fashion show
displaying genuine robes of the Ori-
.nt; a demonstration of the sword
dance, diabolo and shuttlecock.

New Tutors
Are Named
In Expansion
Board Plans To Widen
Tutorial Honors Work
In Liberal Arts Field
System Instituted
As Trial Measure
Plans for the expansion of the1
Degree Program for Honors in Lib-1
eral Arts, which was instituted last1
year in the literary college for a'
five-year trial period, are rapidly
being completed, Asst. Dean Lloyd
S. Woodburne, announced last night
following a meeting of the Board of
Tutors.
Four new men have been selected
Applications for the honors pro-
gram may be turned in at 1208 An-
gell Hall any time before the end of_
this week. The original deadline had
been set for 6 p.m. today.
to serve as tutors next year: Prof.
Mischa Titiev of the anthropology
department, Prof. Byron Soule of
the chemistry department, Prof. E.
C. Simmons of the economics de-,
partment, and Prof. Otto Graf ofj
the German department..
They will join on the tutorial
staff three of the faculty men who
conducted the seminars this year: .
Dr. John Arthos of the English de-
partment, Prof. Howard B. Calder-1
wood of the political science depart-
ment, and Prof. Burton D. Thuma
of the psychology department. Prof.
Morley S. Scott 'of the history de-a
partment, and Prof. Stanley Dodge
of the geography department, who
also conducted seminars this year,4
will go on leaves-of-absences next
year.
Definite plans as to the subject
and nature of the eight seminars
have not been formulated. However,3
it has been decided by the Board of
Tutors to have four junior and four
senior seminars, two in the field of
science, two in language and liter-
ature, and four in the social sci-
ences.
Following the practice of last year,
only 30 juniors will be admitted in
September on the basis of: academic
record (an average of B will ordin-
arily be required); a personal inter-
view arranged by the Board of Tu-
tors; qualifying examinations in
English competition and in one for-
eign language which is acceptable
o the Board; and the completion
of group requirements.
Six Engineer
Positions Open
Need Fifteen Signatures;
Petitions Due Friday
Petitions for six Engineering Coun-
cil positions must be submitted to
the office of Dean Alfred H. Lovell
before 5:30 p.m. Friday, James E.
Brown, '40E, president of the En-
gineering Council announced last
night.
Petitions should contain a short
statement of the applicant's qualifi-
cations, Brown explained, and must
be accompanied by a petition con-
taining 15 signatures of students in

the candidate's own class and an
eligibility card.
Chosen in the election Tuesday will
be two representatives each for the
present freshman, sophomore and
junior classes in the engineering col-
lege. The candidate in each class
with the largest vote will receive a
long-term tenure, effective until grad-
uation. The second candidate will
receive a one-year term.

Triangles Choose 1 2
In Nocturnal Tapping
Ten sophomores and two faculty
members were surprised in the dead
of night when Triangles, Junior hon-
or society for engineers, tapped yes-
terday.
Prof. Alan S. Foust and Charles
W. Spooner, both of the engineering
college, were invited to honorary
membership. New student members
are Art Kirkpatrick, Robert Sibley,
James Rossman, Robert Collins,
Robert Wallace Robert Imboden,
George Ostroot, Dick Riedl, Jack
Marrow and Charles Gibson.
Candidates tapped were invited to
share with well meaning intruders
the benefits of fresh night air, ef-
fects of which were heightened by
the thinness of garb which charac-
terized tappees as distinguishded,
from the' heavier and more awe in-
spiring robes of the night riders.
Public To See
Dental School,
Health Service
First Annual Open House
Is Planned For Today
In Two New Buildings'
In an effort to better acquaint;
townspeople and members : of the
faculty with their new buildings, the.
W. K. Kellogg Foundation Institute
for Graduate and Postgraduate Den-
tistry together with the Health Ser-
vice will hold their first annual
open houses from 7:30 p.m. to 10
p.m. today.
The Health Service, but not the
Kellogg Institute, will be open again
at the same hours tomorrow for
student inspection. Students are es-
pecially invited for the second night,
according to Dr. Warren E. Forsythe,
director of the Health Service, be-
cause of the conflict with the Swing
Concert today.
The Kellogg Foundation will use
a system of guides to pilot visitors
through the various corridors. The
Health Service will entertain its
guests in the "true spirit of the open
house,"
Visitors will be permitted to wan-
der at will throughout the length'
and breadth of the latter building
except for a small section in tie
infirmary occupied by patients.
Pakstas Plans
Tallh On Baltics
Lithuanian Geographer
To SpeakHere Today
Dr. Kazys Pakstas, chairman of
the geograpuhy department at the
University of Vytautas-the-Great at
Kaunas, Lithuania, will talk on "The
Baltic States: Gateway to Russia"
in a University lecture sponsored by
the geography department at 4:15
p.m. today at the Rackham Amphi-
theatre.
Dr. Pakstas has won international
recognition for his work in the social
sciences. He is widely famed as an
author, lecturer and educator. Born
in Lithuania and educated there, he
completed his studies in Switzerland,
receiving his Doctor of Philosophy
Degree at the University of Fribourg
in 1923.
During the present year, Dr. Pak-
stas has been delivering a series of
lecture throughout the United States.

German Leaders
Declare Conquest

Of North Is

Won

Phi Beta Kappa
Plns TO Initiate
60 Here Today

Bombs Strike Destroyer
As German Planes Raid
British-HeldSeaport
Unidentified Plane

I I
Initiation ceremonies which will
enable 60 students and alumni to
wear the golden keys of Phi Beta
Kappa, national scholastic honorary
society, will be held at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in the League Chapel.,
Included in the list of initiates were
13 juniors. 37 seniors, five memberst
of the Class of 1939 and five gradu-
ate students.
At the initiation banquet, to be1
held at 6:45 p.m. tomorrow in thea
Union, the speaker will be Dean Mar-c
jorie Nicolson of Smith College.
Dean Nicolson, who received herc
Bachelor's Degree here in 1914 andt
her Master's in 1918, is the first wo-t
iaan ever to head the society. She
vas a member of Chi Omega anda
participated in League activities whilec
on the campus.
Doolittle LaudsE
Air Progress1
At 1AS Dinner1
Noted Test Pilot Predicts
Revolutionary Advances;i
Prof. Stalker Honored'
Predicting a continuation of thea
brilliant achievements of the past
few decades in the aviation industry,
Major James H. Doolittle, noted-
speed and test pilot, last nightc
highlighted the annual Institute ofc
Aeronautical Sciences banquet com--
memorating Prof. Edward A. Stal-s
ker's tenth anniversary as chairman
of the aeronautical engineering de-
partment.
Future progress in the field of
aviation may exceed our wildest
dreams, Major Doolittle forecast,1
pointing at recent revolutionary
technical advances in the industry
which experts, less than a decade
ago, pronounced impractical and
impossible.
Working from accepted theories,
recognized authorities once proved
mathematically that power out-put
per cylinder in aircraft engines
would never exceed 50 horsepower,
yet Major Doolittle pointed at stan-
dard engines today delivering as
high as 133 per cylinder.
Presented during the banquet at
which Michael A. Gorman, editor
of the Flint Journal served as toast-
master, were a portfolio to Profes-
sor Stalker in token of his service
to the department, and a desk pen
set to Prof. Milton J. Thompson,
honorary chairman of the Institute.
Reckless Speaks Today
Dr. Walter Reckless will address
the last meeting of th Graduate Edu-
cation Club on "Juvenile Delinquen-
cy and the Truancy Problem" at 4
p.m. today in the Graduate Library
of the University Elementary School.

Crashes In Battle
By LOUIS P. LOCHNER
BERLIN, April 30.-(/P)--The Ger-
man high command tonight stamped
the Nazi conquest of Norway as vir-
tually won with the linking of Oslo
and Trondheim by green-grey col-
umns, the capture of strategic Dom-
bas in between, and control of the
main rail line from the Norwegian
capital to the great west coast port.
Adolf ,Hitler, himself, sent a spe-
cial order of the day to the German
troops in Norway, praising them for
their tremendous 20-day campaign
and its result: the smashing of an,
Allied pincers movement aimed at
cutting off Trondheim by thrusts
from south and north.
The achievements announced today
by the high command were said in
authorized quarters to have exceed-
ed the fondest expectations of Ger,
man military authorities in view of
the difficulties of the campaign.
Now that Trondheim is secured and
the German troops there no longer
are dependent on supplies from sea
ad air, inspired sources say no time
will be lost In starting a concentric
attack to sweep the Allied troops
from their foothold on the stony
midriff of Norway.
British Ship Reported
Destroyed In Air Raid
STOCKHOLM, May 1.-(Wednes-
day)-(P--The Svenska Dagbladet
correspondent reported that a Bri-
tish .destroyer, was blown, to pieces
and a large number were killed in
a terrific all-day raid yesterday by
German bombers on Namsos harbor.
"Scores of British marines and
sailors were believed killed. The re-
mainder, number unknown, were
taken aboard a cruiser which then
managed to get out of the fjord,"
the correspondent wrote from the
Namdalen sector of Norway.
Plane Crashes On English
Coast As Air Battle Rages
LONDON, May 1. (Wednesday)-
(/P)-An airplane believed to be Ger-
man crashed in flaming wreckage in
a residential district on England's
southeast coast late Tuesday night,
causing at least 40 casualties and
property damaged as British fight-
ers and anti-aircraft guns roared in-
to actions against enemy planes in
several coastal areas.
Three unidentified planes flew over
the Humber River estuary at low al-
titude while heavy gunfire was heard.
School Writers
Will Meet Here
Clinics, Talks To Feature
High SchoolSession
High school journalists from all
parts of the state will convene here
tomorrow through Saturday to hear
talks by prominent newsmen and
to attend newspaper clinics at the
19th annual meeting of the Mich-
igan Interscholastic Press Associa-
tion.,
In the three-day session, lectures
on news writing and newspaper ac-
tivity will be given by professional
journalists. Clinics on the editorial
work of high school publications and
the problems of newspaper makeup
will be conducted by University
journalism professors.
Free Press Bought
By Knight On Eve

0Of109th, Birthday
The Detroit Free Press was sold
yesterday to John S. Knight, pub-
lisher of paners in Akron. O., and

Y
S:

University Fresh Air Camp:
Fifteen Student Groups Will Aid
Tag Sale Friday And Saturday

Adult Education Institute:
Dean Of Michigan State

Sees

End Of farmer Individualism

By MILTON ORSHEFSKY
Fifteen campus organizations have
volunteered active support in the an-
nual Tag Day sale to be held Friday
and Saturday for the benefit of the
University Fresh Air Camp, Richard
Fletcher, '41, general chairman of
the campus drive, announced last
night.
The organizations, which in recent
years have provided more than 150
student salesmen are: the Union, In-
terfraternity Council, Congress, In-
tercooperative Council, Michigamua,
Sphinx, Druids, Vulcans, Triangles,
Mimes, Scabbard and Blade, Alpha
Phi Omega, The Daily, the Gargoyle
and Michiganensian.
At 7:45 a.m. Thursday student
salesmen will begin patrolling the
001 ,n - nffrinsr in rpt~ttn for a I

privileged boys from nine to 15 years
old to their home community "not
only stronger physically but better
adjusted socially and emotionally."
With this end in view, the camp has
accepted, instructed and turned out
more than 6,000 boys from this area
during the 19 summers of its exist-
ence.
Student suppo'rf has played a large
part in the s i ccess of the fresh-air
camp. In past years the campus
drive has netted from $700 to $2,100,
and it has been estimated that stu-
dents contribute almost 20 per cent
of the total funds. Last year's two-
day tag sale netted $1,939.73.
Students on the various committees
are:
Men Salesmen: Don Treadwell,
chairman; Charles Kerner, William
mInrnm-*Gir lSalenmn m.Te de Cnr-

.Wilson ToGive
Russel Lecture
On Heart Beat
Dr. Frank A. Wilson, expert in the
field of electro-cardiographic study
of the human heart beat and a mem-
ber of the University medical school,
will deliver the annual Henry Russel
Lecture at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in
I fhe Rarkham Tecture Hall.

By RICHARD HARMEL
Dean Ernest A. Anthony of the
Michigan State College of Agricul-
ture drove home to an audience of
300 yesterday the idea that "the day
of the farmer as an individualist is
over" and that he must look for
salvation in the evergrowing coop-
erative movement which has already
claimed moi'e than 2,100,000 mem-
bers.
Addressing the second day's ses-
sion of the Eighth Annual Adult
Education Institute in the Rackham
Building, Dean Anthony deplored
the farmer's position as the "foot-
ball" of American politics and at
the same time praised the New Deal
farm measures as "without parallel
in the history of the world."

thony's opinion, should control his
production to meet the nation's de-
mands. Possible means of this con-
trol, he concluded, lies in the coop-
erative movement.
Highlight of today's Institute ses-
sions in the Rackham ,Building will
be the address on "The Constitu-
tion, an Instrument for Freedom" to
be given by Judge Florence K. Allen
of the U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals
in Cleveland. Judge Allen's career
reveals service as a foreign corre-
spondent, music critic and assistant
county prosecutor.
Also featured in today's sessions
will be the 6 p.m. banquet in the
Union where Dr. Paul W. Harrison,
30 years a missionary in Central

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