THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY
FDR Invites Political Science Faculty Men
Landon, Knox Advocate Repeal Of Embargo
To Arm s Talks Professors Urge America eling in American ships notarrying
To Maintain Neutrality contraband, although such vessels
Move Interpreted As Step On IImpartial Basis must naturally be prepared for
Toward 'National Unity, searches by ships of belligerent nf-
(continued from Page 1) ons-
On entrality Question Speculation on the coming neu-
would favor any such steps taken if trality fight in Congress varied ov'rx
(Continued from Page 1) this action would aid America in a wide range of possibilities. One
man saw a long delay in voting on re-
lute return to international law and keeping clear of the European con- peal, with Congress hoping for a fa-
the abandonment of the cash and flict. vorable change in the European situ-
carry system, he would interpose little One striking comparison was drawn, ation. Professor Hayden pointed out
opposition. How far his colleagues picturing an automobile beingdriven that President Roosevelt has lost his
of the battle against repeal would down a road directly between the main argument for repeal, namely,
support such a plan, however, was homes of two feuding Kentuckians ! that if Germany knows that Ameri-
regarded as highly questionable. The driver had his rights, to be sure, can supplies are available to Eng-
The inclusion of Landon and Knox, but discretion is, after all, the better land and France, the Reich will not
the Republican presidential and vice part of valor! go to war. Another viewpoint ad-
presidential candidates of 1936, in It was pointed out, however, that vocated that the United States should
the White House Congressional con- our government must suand up for not reveal our exact stand now, as
ference was made known by a presi- the rights of American citizens tray- this would weaken our position.
dential secretary while, at Topeka,
Landon asserted his readiness to par-
He said he was "glad" to help "in
this serious situation" and had no
hesitancy in accepting. He thought,
however, that it would be "improper" STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1 IAPARTMENTS-Students, 2 rooms
to comment at this time on the issues $25. 2 room, bath, frigidaire, $40.
involved. SWAPPED TYPEWRITER-By mis- Large 5-room, fireplace, $70. For
In a previous statement on Ameri- take Monday morning, Sept. 18. 3 men, private bath, $45. Many
ca's attitude toward the war, he said Picked up wrong typewriter on other apartments. Call at 610 For-
that while American sympathies platform of Michigan Central Sta- est. Phone 6539. 5A
"naturally are against Hitler," the tion. Other party get in touch with! LAUNDERING-9
country must be scrupulously careful Doris Mehrkens, room 558 Jordan. ~_LAUNDERNG _-9 _
lest it be drawn into the conflict. He STUDENT LAUNDRY-Th ase
also criticized what he termed the SITUATIONS WANTED 2 to your laundry problem-a trial
Administration's "bed slat diplom- will prve.Ace Laundry 212rS.
acy" on the neutrality issue at the SENIOR NEEDS BOARD, room jobs University. 4303 9A
last Congressional session. to stay in school. Experienced,
capable. Phone 2-3886 before 6 SAMS HOME LAUNDRY-Students
p.m. laundry a specialty. We call and
Beer an Wine FOR RENT----5deliver. 4568 Jackson Rd. Dial
ee an WieFRRN -56964. 9B
MA RSALL CUT-RATE ROOSEVELT AVE.-Clean, attrac- HOME HAND LAUNDRY-Now open
231 South State tive, comfortable double room with for business at 503 E. Liberty. A
Phone 5933 sleeping porch. Reasonable, 1208 trial will prove. 9C
-Roosevelt Ave. 5M
2,500 Freshmen Britain Flays
GreetedToday Soviet Attack
Y.Largest Class In History Aszinst Poles
(Continued from Page 1)
(Continued from Page 1)
rier Courageous, the first British war-
elude Robert Reutter, Wesley Caird, ship casualty of the war.
Bill Slocum, Henry Warsund ob Britain's mechanized army mean-
Shedd, Be~Dur fee, Arnold.. White,' while sent unit after unit to France
Julius Rockwell, Bill Rockwell, Law- (for battle on the Western Front.
rence Gluck, Stanley Conrad, Carl
Culver, Fred Culver, Don Stevenson, Troops are on the move everywhere
Tom Adams, Francis Hogan, Lynn m southern England.
Townsend, Fred Linsell, Blaz Lucas On the Eastern front in beleaguered
. and Pat Lillie. Warsaw civilians and remnants of the
Others are Charles Knapp, J. Paul Polish-army still held out against en-
Smith, Almon Copley, Neal Seegert, circling German forces.
Leo Federman, Jim Harrison, Charles c
Holton, Robert Schneider, rving Bot- Germany announced she was pre-
vin, Winston Cox, Don Van Hoek, paring to take the city immediately,
Phil Westbrook, Alex Lewis, HughI an ultimatum ordering civilians to
Weidman, Jim Duthie, Richard Mo- leave under threat of bombardment
rin, Wimburn Wallace, Ken Heinen- having ;expired without result.
ger, Henry Ohrt, Albert Pfaller, flab.- On .the diplomatic front President
ert J. Crane, Robert Harrington, Doug f Roosevelt told President Moscicki of
Larsen, Dick Boye, Jack Grady, Sandy Poland that he was "deeply shocked"
Harris, Sam Bruni, Tom Lawton, Ted at reports that Germany had bombed
Leibovitz and Robert Ulrich. open towns and villages in Poland,
The list continues with Leonard and he once again asked belligerent
Miller, Phil Aldrich, James. Palmer, nations to refrain from such bomb-
Robert Pope, Seymour Pardell, Vie- ings.
tor Schoen, William Zack, Kenneth As the European war appeared to
Calder, Fred Charlton, Bill Harrison, widen in scope President Roosevelt
Bob Bush, Gordon Harvey, Charles took an unusual step by inviting the
Heinen, Pat Foster, Hugh Estes, G. A. titular heads of the Republican
Liedholz, Mark Maier, Chan Pinney, Party, Alf M. Landon and Col. Frank
Al Conrath, Larry Rinek, G. M. Knox, to the coming White House
Brown, R. G. Smith, Mari Cheever, conference on neutrality legislation.
Robert Goodyear, Newton Hagar,
Wayne Lee, Ted Kloess, James Cox, No Action Reported
Bob Wallace, R. J. Wheeler and Ken
Marshall. On Western Front
Men To Enroll
For Rush Week
Registration Begins Today
(Continued from Page 1)
SHOE REPAIR-Special attention
given to student work. State. Shoe
Repair,. 1117 S. University.
SHOE REPAIR-The Liberty Shoe
Repairing Shop. Hat cleaning and
shoe shining. 622 E. Liberty.
SHOE REPAIR-Excellent work-
manship on shoe repairing-shoe
shines. A. T. Cooch & Son, 1117 S:
TAILORING & PRESSING-12
CLEANING-Three hours service; all
work guaranteed. Custom Clean-
ers, 1319 S. University. 9275.
FRESHMEN WANTED-Men wanted
who wish free basketball and foot-
ball schedule blotters. Advice and
pamphlets on hair and scalp health
at no obligation. Esquire Barbers,
615 E. Liberty.
PRIVATE INSTRUCTION -15
PRIVATE NURSERY SCHOOL -
Conducted by Frances MacNaugh-
ton reopens for fall term. Ages
21/2 to 4. Phone 5837.
GOOD TH INGS TO EAT - 16
EVENING SNACKS-We carry a
complete line of good things to eat.
S. A. Townley, Grocery, 1123 S.
of the fraternities and rushees must
follow the rules strictly or be subject
Freshmen will receive tickets at the
general meeting today at Hill Audi-
torium and all of those interested
may use these .tickets to attend a
special fraternity night at 7 p.m. Pri-
day, also in Hill Auditorium. At that
time house presidents- and various
officers of the Council will be pre:
sented and Dean of students-Josephi
A.. Bursley will give a short talk.
Adams wished to make it clear to
all interested in joining a fraternity
that registration during this period
is imperative for being placed on
the Dean's rushing list.
Miss Roberta Marie Washington,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Wash-
ington of Crest Ave., and John S.
Munn, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herschel
S. Munn of South Lyon, spoke their
marriage vows in a ceremony taking
place Saturday, Aug. 26 in the Mc-
Cune chapel of the Peoples Church in
Town Club Beer
Obtainable from your
LOVELY A.K.C. registered
pups, black and spotted.
months old, 1435 Broadway.
®dUTI. 'I~®®~w r
. . . goes to college and comes to town! Smart new
nubby felt -a DOBBS exclusive .. . streamlined
from the top of the crown to the tip of the swing
brim. DOBBS accurate headsizes . . . colors to