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March 12, 1941 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-12

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Weather
Clody; light Snow

Y2

4hr

33aiItt

Editorial
gill Advocates U.S.
Control Of Airways

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication
VOL. LI. No. 113 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 12, 1941 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Dr. G. Belote,
Noted Faculty
-ermatologist,
Passes Away
Young Medical Professor
Nationally Recognized
For Work Done Here;
Was On Staff 17 Years
Dean Furstenberg
Expresses Regret
Dr. George H. Belote, Associate
Professor of Dermatology and Syph-
ilology, died yesterday afternoon in
University Hospital after an illness
of three weeks.
He is survived by his wife, Lucy,
and two children, James and Barbara.
In compliance with his own wishes
there will be no funeral services.
An expression of regret for his
death was made by Dr. Albert C.
Furstenberg, Dean of the Medical
School.
"Medical history at Michigan," he
said, "will record with a deep sense
of pride and profound appreciation
the loyal and devoted services of Dr.
Belote. In the medical faculty he was
selected as a man 'of rare clinical
ability and exemplary academic quali-
fications. He was modestly assertive,
kindly and sympathetic in his profes-
sional relationships and faithful to
the ethical principles and high stan-
dards of medical practice and re-
search to which he had dedicated his
life.
Clear; Logical Thinker
"As a teacher Dr. Belote was a
clear, logical thinker, lucid and con-
cise in his expressions, and con-
structive in his programs of study.
As an investigator he was quick to
conceive theories, eager to submit
them to scientific experimentation,
but exacting and critical in his own
disciplines of research. As a physician
Dr. Belote was a keen diagnostician
with a.ancientious and abiding in-
terest in the welfare of his patients.
"The Medical School and the pro-
fession of dermatology have suffered
a cruel blow in the untimely death
of one who has meant much to the
progress of American medicine. Our
sorrow is mitigated only by the know-
ledge that theprinciples he taught
his students and the epochs he
achieved in research will not fail of
lasting recognition and acclaim."
At the time of his death Dr. Belote
was 47 years old. He had been a mem-
ner of the Medical School faculty
for 17 years. His work won him na-
tinal recognition as an authority on
de1matology and syphilogy.
For the last 13 years he was as-
sociated in private practice with Dr.
U. J. Wile, chairman of the depart-
ment of dermatology and syphiology.
University Student
A student at the University in 1916,
his studies were interrupted by army
service in the World War; he en-
listed in the headquarters troops of
the 85th division in July, 1917, later
was raised from private to sergeant
and in 1918 was transferred to the
air service. He received his commis-
sion as a second lieutenant in Sep-
tember, 1918, and was dicharged in
January, 1919. °
From 1923 to 1925 he was an in-
terne at University hospital. He then
became an instructor in the derma-
tology department. In 1928 he was
named assistant professor and in
1930 was made associate professor.

He was born in 1894 in Centerville,
Mich., and in 1924 married Miss Lucy
Morehouse.
Prof. Slosson
Will Conclude
Lecture Series
Prof. Preston W. Slosson, of the
history department, will deliver the
concluding lecture in his series on
"Current Events" at 4:15 p.m. today
in the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building. The series is sponsored by
the local branch of the American As-
sociation of University Women.
In his lecture, Prof. Slosson will
bring up to date his news notes on the
latest developments in the world sit-
uation as they have happened since
the time of his last speech.
The last lecture dealt with the part

Delay In Defense Work
Caused By New Strikes

(By The Associated Press)
Strikes in widely separated indus-
trial areas continued, yesterday to
slow down' work on some national
defense materials.
A walkout of 120 AFL building lab-
orers working on construction of a
$12,000,000 small arms ammunition
plant in St. Louis, Mo., caused a stop-
page of work among carpenters, elec-
tricians and steam shovel operations.
The plant is being built under gov-
ernment contract by a Western Cart-
ridge Company subsidiary.
The company said the strike came
as the result of the firm's legal in-
ability to give permanent job passes
Arts Academy
Will Draw 400
Educators Here
All Fields Of Knowledge
To Be Discussed Here
At 46th Annual Meeting
More than 400 academic leaders
from all parts of the state will con-
verge on Ann Arbor for the 46th an-
nual sessions of the Michigan Acade-
my of Science. Arts and Letters, to
be held Friday and Saturday.
The schoolmen will participate
in 17 discussion sections, which will
consider recent contributions to all
fields of knowledge. The sections cov-
er the fields of anthropology, botany,
economics, fine arts, folk lore, fores-
try, geography, geology and mineral-
ogy, history and political science,
landscape architecture, language and
literature, philosophy, psychology,
sanitary and medical science, sociol-
ogy and zoology.
Prof. L. A. Kenoyer of Western
State Teachers College and president
of. the Academy will deliver the an-
nual presidential address at 8:00 p.m.
Friday in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre. His topic will be "Botanical Op-
portunities and Investigations in
Mexico."
Featuring the Academy program
Friday afternoon will be an address
on "Aesthetic Measure," to be deliv-
ered by Dr. G. D. Birkhoff of Har-
vard University at 4:15 p.m. in the
Natural Science Auditorium.
Included among the officers of the
Academy are Prof. Charles F. Remer
of the economics department, vice-
president; Prof. L. J. Young of the
Forestry School, secretary; Prof.
Mischa Titiev of the anthropology
department, treasurer; Prof. W. C.
Steere of the botany department,
editor; and Prof. W. W. Bishop of the
University library, librarian.
Harmon Will Receive
$13,500 For Acting
Michigan's All-American Tom Har-
mon, who recently accepted a con-
tract to act in a motion picture,
yesterday revealed that he would re-
ceive $13,500 from the Crosby agency
for his work.
Forest Evashevski, Harmon's run-
ning mate, may also have a role in
the picture, it was said. An option
on his services for a second picture
provides that he be paid $17,500.

to union business agents. Such passes,
the firm said, are limited by Govern-
ment order to men actually at work
on the job.
The New York bus drivers' strike
forced 900,000 persons to seek trans-
portation in the subways and taxi-
cabs in the second day of the strike.
Michael J. Quill, president of the
CIO's Transport Workers Union, said
the men were "digging in for a long
fight." The Dies Committee at Wash-
ington issued a statement declaring
that Communist influence in the
Union was responsible for the "ut-
terly unreasonable attitude of the
union leaders.
3,500 Called Out
The strike called out 3,500 employes
of two big bus firms, the Fifth Ave-
nue Coach Company, and the New
York City Omnibus Corporation, and
stopped 1,300 buses. The union de-
mands a new contract calling for a
-25 per cent pay raise and a cut in
working hours from 54 to 48 weekly.
Progress in negotiations for a set-
tlement of differences at the two
Birmingham, Ala., fabricating plants
cf the Ingalls Iron Works Co., was re-
ported by John Beckham, represen-
tative of the National Defense Com-
mission. The AFL's structural iron
workers have postponed a proposed
strike at the Commission's request.
They seek wage increases and protec-
tion against layoffs. The company
fabricates steel for use in a $100,000,-
000 shipbuilding job.
Strike Is Imminent
Nathan E. Cowan, CIO sub-region-
al director, said a strike at the Beth-
lehem Steel Plant in Lackawanna,
N. Y., is "imminent" unless the firm
"complies" with a government-draft-
ed agreement which ended a 38-hour
strike last month. The union, claim-
ing 10,000 members out of 14,000 em-
ployes, contended the management
refused to discuss grievances last Fri-'
day.
Reinstatement of suspended work-
ers and the qusetion of holding col-
lective bargaining election were pro-
posals up for settlement.
-
Yale Professor
Will Speak Here
Dr. Edgar Allen To Talk
Before Medical School
Dr. Edgar Allen, Professor of Anat-
omy at Yale University School of
Medicine, will deliver a University
lecture on "The Ovaries and Their
Hormones," at 4:15 p.m. Friday in
the Rackham Lecture Hall, under
the auspices of the Medical School
anatomy department.
Beginning his instruction work at
Washington University in St. Louis
from 1919 to 1923, Dr. Allen was
made full professor at the Univer-
sity of Missouri in 1923 and acted as
dean of the medical school and di-
rector of the university hospital from
1930 to 1933.
He became professor of anatomy
and chairman of hi department at
Yale in 1933. In 1931 he was vice-
president of the Association of Anat-
omists, and: is now a member of the
American Medical Association, the
Society of Zoologists, and the Asso-
ciation for the Study of Internal
Secretions.

Engineering
Scholarships
To Be Given
Engineering Committee
Will Present Awards;
Appications Available
Student Eligibility
Rules Announced
Applications for five different
College of Engineering scholarships
may be obtained until noon, Saturday,
April 5, from the offices of Dean
Alfred H. Lovell in the West En-
gineering Building.
Only students who are citizens of
the United States, who have a gen-
eral average of at least 2.5 and who
are entirely or partially self-sup-
porting willbe permitted to apply.
The scholarships will probably be
awarded sometime in May upon the
recommendation of the engineers'
Committee on Scholarships.
The scholarships which will be of-
fered are as follows:
Simon Mandelbaum Scholarships:
Three will be awarded in amounts
of approximately $400 each. Students
must have the qualifications men-
tioned above plus a minimum of 45
hours of work applicable to a degree
and must have one year of residence.
Those who receive these scholarships
will receive one-half of their award
in September and one-half in Feb-
ruary.
Cornelius Donovan Scholarships:
Several will be presented to meritor-
ious senior students in amounts of
$200 each. The application require-
ments are the same as those for the
Mandelbaum prizes.
Harriet Eveleen Hunt Scholarships:
Requirements for these scholarships
are the same as mentioned above
except that only 15 hours of college
credit are needed. The awards will
be paid the same as the Donovan
Scholarships.
Robert Campbell Gemmell Memor-
ial Scholarships: These scholarships
are offered in amounts of about $100
each to certain freshmen and sopho-
mores in the College of Engineering.
The requirements are the same as
those for the Hunt Scholarships ex-
cept that the applicant must have a
3.0 average.
Joseph Boyer Fund Scholarships:
Awards from thisfund are given to
certain Juniors and seniors in the
College of Engineering. The recip-
ient must have shown himself to be
a loyal American and either partially
or wholly self-supporting. No other
requirements will be needed.
Spanish Club
Play To Open
HereTonight
The power of gossip will be the mot-
ivating force in Puebla de las Mujeres,
annual Spanish play, to be presented
at 8:30 p.m. today in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre. .
Laid in a typical small Spanish
town, the plot is built around the re-
peated attempts of a village gossip to
force a young lawyer and a local
senorita to fall in love against their
will. In overcoming the determined
resistance of the two young people,
the efforts Hof the spinster give rise
to a great many laugh-provoking sit-
uations.

The naturally colorful comedy,
written by the Quinterosbrothers,
will be made more so by the use of
authentic Spanish costumes,hCharles
N. Staubach, director of the play,
announced.
June Larson, '41, in the lead will
play the part of Concha Puerta, the
village gossip, while the young lovers
will be portrayed by Norma Bennett,
'41, and Claude Hulet, '42. In the
major supporting roles will be found
David Gibson, '41 Marjorie Teller,
'43, Raymond Chambers, '41, and
Frances Besconson, '42.
Adams To Address
French Club Today
Prof. Edward L. Adams of the ro-
mance languages department, will
deliver the third in the series of
French lectures at 4:15 p.m. today in
Room 103 of the Romance Languages
Building on "An Old French Insti-
tution."

Roosevelt Signs Aid Bill,
Will Ask Seven Billions;
Balkan Thrust Immiinent

IU I

Nazi Troops Wait Word
To, Move; Headquarters
Established At Plovdiv
German, Bulgarian
Planes Are Ready
BELGRADE, March 11-()-More1
than 500,000 Nazi troops were poised3
tonight on the Bulgarian frontiers
with Turkey and Greece-and reliable
reports from Sofia said only Adolf
Hitler's "go" signal was awaited.
German"headquarters are at Plov-t
div, 40 miles from the Greek frontier,
80 from the Turkish. Nazi staff offi-,
cers no longer dash about Sofia's1
streets. All are at Plovdiv-waiting.
The military flow southward
through Balkan mountain passes of
tanks, supply trucks and troops has
dwindled to a trickle.
Make-shift ambulances covered
with Red Crosses, physicians and
nurses, mostly make up the south-
ward trek now. This fact was taken
by reliable on-the-spot observers to
mean that a show-down was immi-
nent.
Nazi supply trucks which for ten
days have been racing back and forth
from Sofia warehouses to the south-
ern encampments with food, fuel and
other war supplies were not coming
back today.
Thousands of German and Bulgar-
ian bomber and fighter planes are
lined up outside hangars on air fields"
all over Bulgaria ready for instant
action.
Defense Group
Sponsors TalK
Prof. Preuss Will Discuss
War Result Tomorrow
"Post-War Reconstruction" is the
title of a lecture to be delivered byi
Prof. Lawrence Preuss of the political
science department at 8:00 p.m. to-
morrow in the North Lounge of the
Union.
The talk, sponsored by the Ameri-
can Student Defense League, will
deal with several possible outcomes
of the present World War. Preuss,
who has spent much time in Germany
and other European countries, will
consider the respective post-war
worlds which he believes would re-
sult from either a British or a Nazi
victory.
After deciding which outcome is
the most desirable for America, he
will point out to the audience what
course this country should pursue in
order to obtain the preferred result.
Preceding the talk by Professor
Preuss, the ,American Student De-
fense League will hold a short bus-
iness meeting, to begin at 7:30 p.m.
Martin Dworkis, Grad., urged that
all members be present for there will
be an election of officers.

British Student
Lfetter Reveals.
Need For Food
An English soldier-student whom
Bill Claik, '41, met in France last
year wrote the following letter re-
vealing conditions in the prisoner-of-
war camp in which he is confined
somewhere in France. The Starva
tion Day drive to be held here Fri-
day will attempt to aid such thous-
ands through contributions of at
least the price of one meal for every
student.
Dear Bill:
Thanks for your letter. It was
very welcome. Please excuse short-
ness of this. No. of letters we can
write very limited. Would be very
pleased for any books. Also food
of any sort. I have a lot to tell
you some day. A pity you cannot
have seen all that I have seen this
last year. I'm afraid you would not
know France today. The other day
one of the British officers in a
neighboring camp was shot dead-
(censored) -contravening a camp
order.
Yours,
E.H.

House Approves
In Law By
Party UnityIs

Changes
317.g1

From the implication of the cen-
sored material and appeal which thisz
English student makes, one can gain
a partial understanding of the con-
ditions which many thousands of
young people face throughout Europe,
Clark said.
To aid students in refugee, intern-1
ment or prisoner-of-war camps, the
World Student Service Fund is aim-
ing to raise nationally more than
$100,000.I
One-half of the funds received will
be sent to Europe and the other half
to Chinese students. Funds will be
distributed on a non-partisan basis
to buy food, books and recreation
equipment for needy students.'
Henry Ford Suggests
Youth In Government
WAYS, Ga., March 11-6P)-Henry
Ford would like to see more young
men running this nation's gove'n-
ment and believes the national de-
fense program will be "educational
to that end."
The Detroit automobile maker sug-
gested that government should func-
tion along industrial pattern and
predicted that objectors to war "will
make themselves heard" in America.
"If our young men- are to do our
fighting, why can't they run the coun-
try?" the 77-year-old industrialist
asked in an interview just befdre
leaving by train for Dearborn, Mich.,
after several weeks at his plantation
home near here.
"The defense program will serve
to build our youth physically, train
them in leadership and at the same
time introduce many of them to new
vocations."

List Of Materials
For Allies Revealed
WASHINGTON, March 11.-()-
In a breath-taking burst of speed,
Congress rushed the Lease-Lend Bill
to the White House today, President
Roosevelt signed it, and four minutes
later ordered 'an undisclosed list of
war materials sent to England and
Greece.
Then, he told a press conference he
would askbCongress tomorrow for the
Nation's biggest peace-time appro-
priation-$7,000,000,000-to finance
the help-Britain program, and that
some time within a week he would
make a radio talk on the subject.
Final Congressional approval took
the form of a 317 to 71 House vote
accepting amendments attached to
the bill by the Senate, and the ac-
companying debate produced bi-par-
tisan pledges of national unity, now
that a majority of both Houses had
spoken.
The speed started at that point.
Vice-President Wallace, brushing
age-old formalities aside, went to the
House end of the Capitol and he and
Speaker Rayburn signed it. Chair-
man Kirwan (Dem.-Ohio) of the
House Committee on Enrolled Bills,
slipped the elaborate linen-paper
document into a brief case, and hailed
a taxicab.
At the White House he turned it
over to Clarence Hess, a veteran clerk
in the executive offices, who signed
a receipt for it. At 3:40 p.m. Mr.
Roosevelt was waiting at his desk,
.;urrounded by photographers. At
3:51, a White House official signalled
o newsmen, with a wave of his hand,
that the measure which might con-
3eivably shape the whole history of
,he world had become law.
A list of war supplies, the property
of the Army and Navy, had already
been drawn up, in consultation with
high officers of the two services. At
3:55 Mr. Roosevelt ordered it on its
way to England and Greece, and, at
four o'clock, reporters filed into his
office for the regular semi-weekly
press conference.
Telling the newsmen what he had
lone, Mr. Rosevelt made it clear that
.or the time being, he would not dis-
,lose either what the li includedor
the value of the supplies involved.
Public Invited
To O pen House

Life Of Gorky Will Be Subject
Of Next Cinema League Movie

Situation In Far East Precarious
For China, U.S. Stirling States

Tickets for the Art Cinema
League's presentation of Maxim Gor-
ky's "University of Life," a Russian
film, will go on sale at 10 a.m. today
at the box office of the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.
The film, which is to De shown to-
morrow, Friday and Saturday at 8:30
p.m. in the Lydia Mendelssohn, cen-
ters around the life of the famous
Russian short story writer and politi-
cal critic who died a few years ago.
It is the third in a series of such
films to be presented by the Art
Cinema League.
The life of Gorky during his stay
at the university in Kazan is dealt
with in this part of his autobiography.
The dire poverty and dangerous
hunger which he was forced to endure
in order to satisfy his desire for
knowledge are pointed out in the film.
Based on Gorky's autobiographical

By BERNARD DOBER
It would be wise for the United
States to assume the defensive in the
Pacific, and combine our forces with
those of Great Britain to defeat Hitler
who is the "common menace," Admir-
al Yates Stirling said in an interview
after his lecture last night in Hill
Auditorium.
, There is no doubt that China will
suffer if we carry out these plans
in "cleaning up" on Adolf Hitler, he
said. "But once the United States.
and Great Britain combined can fin-
ish Hitler, the two countries can
turn toward the Far East and put
Japan back in the eggshell from
which it emerged in 1853."
When questioned about United
States ships convoying merchant ves-
sels (of England or the United States)
carrying arms or other war materials,

By JEAN SHAPERO
Political and economic conditions
in the East are not "comfortable" for
the United States, Admiral Yates
Stirling, Jr., declared in his Oratori-
cal Association Series talk last night
on "'The Challenge Across the Paci-
fic." Americans have been building
economic air castles in the air, he add-
ed, and "wily Oriental tactics have
been undermining these castles."
According to Admiral Stirling,
Japan controls two thir'ds of the is-
lands which form a fringe fencing
Asia off from the Pacific. The Phil-
ippine Islands form the other third,
and are a block to Japan's entrance
to the China Seas. For this reason,
Admiral Stirling insisted that the
United States "must retain control
of the Philippines-which in the fu-
ture should serve as the bridge to the

Several Campus Athletic
Titles To Be Settled
By DICK SIMON
Climaxing the Intramural indoor
season will be the Thirteenth Annua
Open House which swings into action
at 7 p.m. tonight in the Sports Build-
ing. Admission is free, and the public
is cordially invited to attend.
When the starting gun goes off,
Chicago House will be battling Mich-
igan House for the Residence Hall
basketball crown, Gerry Schaf lander
will be opposing Doug Hillman for the
all-campus winter tennis champion-
ship, and Robert Owen, Independent
volleyball titleholders, will be putting
on an exhibition, match with the
Residence Hall champs, Wincheli
House.
Between the halves of the basket-
ball game, the gymnast group will
give a demonstration on the horizon-
cal bar, and immediately following,
the finish of the game will be the
highlight of the evening's activities,
Tierra Koski and his ladder balanc-
ing act. Koski, an ex-circus perform-
er, will do a number of difficult
tricks while standing at the top of a
16-foot ladder which he himself is
jContinued on Page 3)
Educational Research
Roundtable Is Planned
The first roundtable on educational
research being done by graduate

N VALBERT

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