THE MICHIGAN DAILY THU
uilestiff Hates Mushfakers; Michigan Men View N. Y. Fair Exhibit
Tells All In Exclusive Interview
o Comes To University
*Z.~. EP T
lot of riding the rails. Isn't that
dangerous? "Nah, unless you go pos-
sum belly. Then some Jerries are
liable to get hold of yuh. When they
know we're on the drag, they put
on a flock of gandy dancers."
Well, that answers my question
perfectly. Do you suppose I could
go in a bumming trip with you some
time, Mr. Mulligan? "Nah, we don't
want no gay cats with us. We're a
bunch of shufflers. Nope, no John
Hollow-Legs for us."
Do you approve of Hobo Day, be-
ing sponsored by Congress, Independ-
ent Men's Association, next Tuesday?
"Well, keep this strictly in the reefer,
but I don't thing it's such a hot
Why, haven't you heard? The stu-
dent who most resembles the typical
hobo gets a date with the ravishing
Mademoiselle Yvette. "Yah, that's
just the idea. Why give her a date
with some bull cook or mushfaker
with glims when I could accommodate
her better than any rust eater?"
Hobo Mulligan will sell tickets to
King Jeff's talk, "A Hash on Life,"
in person at the Engineering Arch
Yale Forman Appointed
Chairman Of New Co-op
Yale Forman, '42, has been ap-
pointed chairman of the Inter-Coop-
erative Council committee for the
establishment of a new $2.00-a-week
men's cooperative house. Applications
for residence in the new house are
now being accepted by the Council,
Forman announced. The house will
be ready for occupancy next fall.
Those interested in applyitlg for resi-
dence in the house are urged to phone
Forman at 2-2143.
\ University of Michigan representatives at a conference of college
students held Monday night at the Gereral Motors exhibit at the New
York World's Fair are shown here examining the big Allison airplane
engine in the exhibit with Albert Bradley, Vice-President of General
Motors Corporation and an alumnus of Michigan. Left to right: Prof.
John W. Riegel, faculty member; William Knight, Beloit, Wis.; Mr.
Bradley; Fred L. Shands, Kirkwood, Mo., and Alfred Reifman, Eliz-
abeth, N. J.
iF Sailing Crews Tie
For Fourth Place In.Rea 1tta.
Clarence Siahlin, '40, was electrl
president, and Ruth Bayse, '42, John
Huston, '41, and Doris Ann Hen-
dricks, '42, wer-e chosen as vice-
president, treasurerhand secretary,
respectively, of the University of.
Michigan Republican Club at a
meeting last night.
The group is affiliated nationally
with the College Republicans of;
America. Besides the election of of-
ficers and the instituting of a per-
manent organization, they discussed
the possibility of informing students
of the absentee voting laws in their
Arrangements have been made to
place these in the Bureau of Govern-
ment Library in which there is also
a shelf reserved for the display of
various materials connected with the
campaign and the history of the Re-
publican Party, Siahlin said. De-
bates and discussions are to be held
in the near future for the purpose
of arousing student interest in pol-
itics and government.
All nature lovers, admirers of Hen-
ry Rosseau, and fiends of the fresh-
air cult are invited to relax from
the academic grind to attend the
Sunday Saunter and. explore the
beauty that surrounds Ann Arbor,
James Rossman, '42E, co-chairmen of
the Union house committee, said yes-
The hike will begin at 10 a.m. from
the side steps of the Michigan Union
and will be led by Leo Jachowski, '41,
and a m~ember of the faculty, as yet
The series of Sunday Saunters are
sponsored by the Union and the Wo-
men's Athletic Association as part of
their recreational program. This
week's trip will explore the country
around the Island, traditional Mecca
for Ann Arbor hikers. The last
Saunter was held on May 5 and at-
tracted approximately 50 people.
Suomi Club To Meet
The Suomi Club, organization for
students of Finnish extraction, will
hold a meeting 8:30 p.m. Saturday
at the International Center. All
members are urged to attend. Re-
freshments will be served.
Plans for the next semester will
be discussed, and the year's activi-
ties reviewed. Final committee re-
ports will be read, and a program
of the last meeting drawn up.
Hea rs Krueger
Aiiieri-an Sete- Is T'opic
Of Talk Tomorow
Although the Socialist Party does
not expect to win the presidential
office this year, a campaign will ,ill
be waged to make our fellow citizens
stop and listen to our program to
keep America out of war and abol-
ish poverty, Daniei Suits. '40, said
in comment on the visit of Dr. May-
nard Krueger, Socialist 1940 vice-
presidential candidate, to the cam-
Dr. Krueger, professor of econom-
ics at the University of Chicago. will
speak on the "American Scene" at
4:15 p.m. at Unity Hall, corner
State and Huron streets, under the
sponsorship of the recently organ-
ized Thomas for President Club.
Professor Krueger has served as
a vice-president of the American
Federation of Teachers for three
terms and is one of the country's
most widely known radio speakers
on economic subjects through his
participation in the University of
Chicago Round Table discussions.
After the afternoon address a din-
ner is to be given at '6:30 p.m. in Lane
Hall in Professor Krueger's honor.
Reservations for the banquet can be
had by calling Vivian Sieman, '42
Lost Times Today
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SUMMER STUDENTS: Rooms from
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spring mattresses. Meals if de-
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By HAROLD PETROWITZ I
Joe Lewis, '40E; Ray Barnes, '40E;
Mike Poulus, '40E, and Sherman
Cannon, '43E; the crews of the
boats which carried the colors
of the Michigan Sailing Club in the
spring running of the Boston Dinghy
Club Invitational Regatta, returned
Monday with fourth place proudly
tucked under their belts.
The aggregate scores piled up by
the two local crews gained them a
tie for fourth position with the boat
from Brown University in the semi-
annual event sponsored by the Mass-
achusetts Institute of Technology.
The M.I.T. boats were the winners.
Individual honors went to Ray
Barnes who won third place for single
contestants, only being bettered by
two men from the Boston school of
engineering. A steady northeast wind
filled the sails of the boats represent-
ing 21 schools as they sailed down
the Charles River watched by thous-
ands of interested spectators.
This is the second time the local
boys have taken fourth place %n this
meet since, the organization of the
Sailing Club in 1938, Harry Hofmann,
commodore of the group said. It was
in the spring of that year that Quar-
terdeck, naval architects honor soci-
ety, sponsored the organization of a
groupdinterested in sailing.gA trophy
was donated which is sought after
in the intra-club races held each
weekend on Lake Whitmore.
The strong nucleus of members re-
ceived counsel in those first days
To Lead 1940-41
Charles Heinen, '41E, newly-elect-
ed secretary of the Union, announced
yesterday the new chairmen of the
committees which will carry on the
activities of the Union in 1940-41.
Each committee has two chair-
men, chosen from among the recent-
ly, appointed Union executive staff
members. Co-chairmen of the social
committee are Richard Scherling,
'42, and Richard Strain, Jr., '42.
The organization committee is
headed by Carl Rohrbach, '42E, and
Robert Samuels, '42. Albert Lundy,
'42, and James Rossman, '42E, will
guide the activities of the house
The orientation committee will be
directed by Robert Shedd, '42, and
Robert Sibley, '42E. Publicity work
will be handled by Jack Grady, '42,
William Slocum, Jr., '42.
from Eric Olsen who is affiliated
with the Intercollegiate Yacht Rac-
ing Association. Four dinghys have
b:un acquired by the club and the
fleet is to be enlarged this spring ac-
cording to Hofmann.
The Sailing Club now holds a
membership in the I.C.Y.R.A. and
has joined several other universities
to form the Midwest Dinghy Racing
Association. The next big intercol-
legiate race which the club will enter
is the MacMillian Cup races to be
held May 25-26 in Annapolis.
15 At Banquet
Tapping Addresses Group;
Fourteen junior engineers and
Prof. Elmore -S. Pettyjohn of the
chemical engineering department,
became members of Vulcans. en-
gineering honor society, at thQ semi-
annual banquet held last night.
Speaker for the evening wass'
Hawley Tapping, general secretary of
the Alumni Association, who spoke
on "Honor Societies and Traditions
New members who were tapped
last Thursday and initiated Tuesday
are George W. Weesner, Harry E.
Kohl, John H. Harwood, Edward A.
King, Robert J. Morrison, James R.
Duthie, Harold E. Britton, Charles
R. Tieman, Peter F. Brown, Charles
M. Heinen, William F. Beebe. Charles
E. Barker, William E. Vollmer and
David M. Ladd..
Officers for the coming year will
be Edward King, president; William
Beebe, vice-president; Charles Bar-
ker, secretary; William Vollmer,
treasurer, and John Harwood, en-
gineering council representative.
Fischer Wins First Place
With Impromptu Speech
Harry Fischer, '40E, took first
place, and Gordon Girod, '42E, sec-
ond place in the finals of the im-
promptu speaking contest conducted
by members of Sigma Rho Tau, en-
gineering speech society, in the
Union Tuesday evening.
Fischer will receive a trophy and
will represent the Michigan Alpha
chapter of the society in a similar
national contest at Detroit next Sat-
urday, when Sigma Rho Tau will
hold its national convention.
"ISLES OF THE EAST"
ARROW SHIRTS are sold in downtown
Ann Arbor at
LINDENSCHMITT-APFEL & CO.
Men's Wear of Quality for 45 Years
.209 South Main Street Phone 4914
Education for $2
AROW oxford cloth is s
distinguished by a
basket weave effect on a
rough heavy fabric. It's
the most durable of all
Gordon Dover is the
name of Arrow's famous
oxford shirt with the roll
front, button-down soft collar. The points on this
collar are so buttoned to
effect an outward roll at
w i. the tie knot. A great
favorite for wear with
tweeds and sports cloth-
ing. Make sure it's an
. Arrow - they're Sanfor-
ized - Shrunk with fabric
shrinkage less than 1%.
In white or colors, $2 up.
BARR AND ESTES
Feats with Feet
JUST RECEIVED TODAY
300 NEW TROPICAL. WEIGHT
- - I ~ U31 w'vte' cuatid lq- e A Ux5o I
I U C' , I