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T HE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNOAY, MARCH 1G, P941
Stowe Will Relate Inside Story
Of German Marchito Norway
A 40-year-old correspondent who the Germans had clinched their hold
was told he was "too old to cover the on Oslo with the arrival of five
war," Leland Stowe came back a transports carrying more than 20,000
short while later with the most sen- etroops.
sational news story of the present filed anoter beatTourhis time rome
European struggle and continued to Gothenburg, Sweden, giving the first
write the best stories and scoop the eye-witness account of the German
world while he was there. troops "pushing their field-gray col-
Stowe will appear Thursday in Hill umns northward, eastward and
Auditorium in the Oratorical Asso-stardmitcoftheNorwegianap-
ciation Lecture Series and will tell ital" to face the British Expedition-
some of the amazing inside stories of ai y Fo dce.
Iitler's march into Norway, the Fin- It was Stowe who filed the disillu-
nish War and other stories, as well sioning story of why, after only four
as to discuss possible future develop- days of fighting, nearly half of the
inents of the struggle. initial BEF contingent had been ei-
ther killed, wounded or captured by
In speaking of his fellow reporters j the Germans."
on the continent, Stowe said, "I feel Commenting on this dispatch,
certain that American correspondents Stowe said that. of all the stories he
in Europe are trying to give news- had written about the war, that was
paper readers the" most accurate plc- the "most satisfying to me. I knew
ture of events that conditions over it would raise merry hell with the
there will permit." Chamberlain government, which I
"The men covering the Balkans are felt would be the most constructive
having an increasingly tough time in thing that could happen in England."
getting the news out to the rest of
the world." Stowe pointed out that
Nazi control of, key news sources on P .fi e tirs
the Continent is spreading in the
Balkans. Censorship is becoming
more and more a daily problem, as UJO reek..lW ee
one neutral news disseminating point'
after another is subjugated under the Are A nnounced
The prematurely-gray correspond-
ent achieved world-wide -fame with Panel discussion leaders and com-
his 4,500-word story from Stock- mittee chairmen for the Interfrater-
holm last April 15, revealing the in- nity Council's second annual Greek
tiigue and treachery behind Nor- Week, March 28 and 29, were an-
way's occupation by the Germans. nounced yesterday by James Har-
Previously, on April 11, he succeeded rison, President of the Council.
in cutting through German censor-
ship at Oslo and filed 33 words that In charge of the program will be
sl~i tOl n ie 3wrsta Paul Cosper, Sigma Chi, and Don
scooped the world. He radioed that q 0 ..
Binstock To Participate i Symposium
Project To Be
Marking the initial project of civil
fingerprinting on the campus, Alpha
Phi Omega, national service frater-
nity, will conduct a campaign for the
voluntary fingerprinting of at least
5,000 students beginning tomorrow:
Ratcliff Says Defense Program
Will Result In Housing Shortage
By ALVIN DANN
There will be a definite housing
shortage in this country as a result
of the defense program, Dr. Richard
U. Ratcliff of the business adminis-
tration school declared at a session
of the Michigan Academy of Sci-
ence, Arts and Letters.
Dr. Ratcliff has acted as an ad-
are caused by the abnormal migra-
tion of workers. He mentioned as a
case in point the problem that Ypsi-
lanti will have to face when the Ford
bomber plant is constructed with
the consequent need for housing 4-
cilities for several thousand new resi-
Rabbi Louis Binsiock will return to Ann Arbor to participate in the
first lecture program of the semester sponsored by the Student Religious
Association. Last summer he spoke to the Summer Religious Confer-
ence held here.
Miniasters Tio Discus War
and continuing througnh Friduay.- viser for the national defense hous- Among the causes for the present
With headquarters in Room 4, Uni- ing agency, difficulties he mentioned was the
versity Hall, and over the Engineer- ! He based his conclusion on the location of defense activities in
ing Arch, the service organization fact that housing shortages are al-phe hotat lik
will record fingerprints for the Per- ready being experienced in certain laces where shoragesrivate dust
seclyoto occur. Alsotprivatetindustry
sonal Identification Bureau of the .sectionsofwthecontrnAnotherfac- has refrained from expanding its un-
FBI. tor cited was the slow start in plan- dertakings because the risks in de-
.rning because the national defense fense construction, housing are high.
Distinguished frm criminal fm- coordinator was not given sufficient He pointed out that the FHA has
gerprinting, the civil program offers authority until recently, he said. also been unwilling to assure these
a means of personal identification. Last WAr Was Worse prospects because of the risk factor.
Over 200,000 amnesia cases last year On the more optimistic side, how- Legislation has been proposed to lib-
.o- ever, he pointed out that we are eralize FHA regulations in this field,
warrant a civil fingerprinting pro- better able to meet at least the ma- Ratclif explained. Another reason
gram, J. Edgar Hoover, head of the jority of needs than was the case in Nor the limitations of private building
FBI, pointed out in correspondence the last war. activity he cited were the limited
with the group. He expects no serious shortages of building facilities in communities
Dean Joseph A. Bursley commend- labor and material. There will be no where the need is great.
ed the program as a means of iden- shortage in the first because most Government Must Act
tification. In case of injury or ill- j building workers are too old to be! The policy of the government, he
ness when away from home, personal subject to the draft, he explained, pointed out, has been to adopt public
identification service offers protec- His optimism in regard to material housing programs only where pri-
tion and security, he explained. was based on the consideration that vate industry has been inadequate.
the important construction commod- A strong motivating factor for the
ity, lumber, will not be used for much government's entrance into the field
Service Grou I defense work after the army building is the necessity for this construction
program is completed. to be achieved in the shortest time
Difficulties in the housing field possible for national defense needs.
A seven-man installation drill team
from the local chapter of Alpha Phi
Omega, national service fraternity,
will journey to Kalamazoo today tov
install the Western State Teachers'.be
College chapter into national mem- o'
bership. haSpring is coming, it's true, but March
H. Roe Bartle, internationally pro- u.and April are "tricky" months. Why not
minent youth leader, national presi- p be prepared for a sudden shower, a windy
dent of Alpha Phi Omega for the ' day,-or perhaps even some more snow,
past 10 years, will be the featured ufwith a huge, colorful headkerchief. White
speaker at the initiation banquet at ° backgrounds with bright prints are new
6 p.m. -~and smart. AND when you come
Richard FGSchoel,'43E presi ent; in, look at our beautiful handkerchiefs too!
'42E; John H. Hoglund, '42; Leo "Always reasonably priced"
Jachkowski, '41; Marvin Radom, '41;
and Walter MacPeek, local Scout .£"1 1[N FN 'CH O P
executive and an adviser of the local
chapter will compose the traveling 10 NICKELs ARCADE
installation team. o >o<==>o<:>o ;>o o<==>o
To Be Given
Mexican Scholarship Tests
Scheduled For April 25
oevenson, iet . ne a. rl oger
Kelley, Chi Psi, will contact speakers
and Aron Kahn, Zeta Beta Tau, is to
A new discussion group this year
will be the panel, Fraternities and
Defense Issues, to be headed by
Douglas Gould, Sigma Phi Epsilon.
Jack Cory, Sigma Chi, will lead the
panel, Fraternity-University Rela-
tions; Edwa'rd Barrett of Beta Theta
Pi will head the discussion on Fra-
Examinations for the two $50 ternity Finance and House Manage-
scholarships to the University of ment, while Jim Tobin, Phi Delta
Mexico 1941 Summer Session, spon- Theta, will be in charge of Fraternity
sored by La Sociedad Hispanica, are Rushing.
scheduled to be given from 3 to The Great Vespers, a songfest fea-
5 p.m., April 25, in Room 103 Ro- turing the famed Latvian Singers,
mance Languages Building, it was an- will be held at Hill Auditorium March
nounced yesterday. 27 as a prelude to Greek Week. The
Consisting of two parts, the ex- Men's Glee Club and fraternity and
amination will be an attempt to eval- sorority singers will form a back-
uate the student's general Hispanic ground of voices for the singing.
background, along with his ability All recently initiated fraternity
to speak and understand the Span- men will be feted at a special ban-
ish language. ? quet in the Union Ball room, Satur-
The first, or written section is to day night. March 29.
Rabbi Louis Binstock of one of the
largest Jewish congregations in Chi-
cago will be one of the leaders of
the symposium on "Religion in a
World at War" at 8 p.m. Tuesday in
the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Sponsored by the Student Religious
Association, the panel on religion in
the present crisis will also be led by
Father George Dunne giving the
Catholic viewpoint and Dr. Otto Nall
presenting the Protestant approach.
The panel constitutes the second
semester lecture feature of the Stu-
dent Religious Association. The pro-
gram is also under the auspices of
the National Conference of Chris-
tians and Jews founded in 1928 for
justice, amity, and underdtanding
and cooperation among the members
of the Protestant, Catholic and Jew-
Dr. Binstock has been active in
community affairs as vice-president
of the Chicago Urban City League
and the director of Jewish charities
During the last few years Rabbi
Binstock has visited all European
countries and traveled in the Near
East. He is well-acquainted with in-
ternal developments in Russia, Ger-
many and the Scandinavian nations.
Dr. Binstock is a graduate of the"
University of Tennesee, the Univer-
sity of Cincinnati and the Hebrew
College of Cincinnati. For 10 years
he served as a rabbi in New Orleans
and for the past five years he has
been in Chicago.
The other speakers on the program
are students of international affairs
and prominent authors in the field of
The program is open to the public.
The three speakers will appear at two
assemblies at Ann Arbor High School
and at a reception given in their hon-
or at Lane Hall following the sym-,
Finch To Lecture
On Racing Events
At Union Monday
Nationally known as one of Ameri-
ca's foremost racing sailors and pho-
tographers, Vice-Commodore How-
ard A. Finch of the Interlake Yacht
Racing Association will speak at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow in Rooms 318-20 in
the Union to bring the University's
sailing enthusiasts both color and
black and .white iovies of the North
Temperate Zone's most famous rac-
Accompanying films featuring Ber-
muda, Havana and Nassau scenes
as well as 8-Meter and Q-Boat races
is the Vice-Commodore's running
commentary for which he has won
notei /Aom ithe BUDGET SHOP
be a very general test on history, lit-
erature and geography of Spain and
Latin America. An answer in Spanish
will be required for one the questions.
The oral part of the examination
will consist of an interview with the
committee in charge of the schol-
arships, composed of Prof. Jose Al-
baladejo, Prof. Nelson W. Eddy and
Prof. Joseph N. Lincoln. In the course
of the interview the committee will
try to determine the relative needs,
abilities and deservedness of the in-
All students interested should see
Professor Lincoln in Room 100 of
the Romance Languages Building be-
fore the date of the examination.
Ford May Be Draftee
DETROIT, March 15.-(JP)--Ben-,
son Ford, youngest son of the Ford
Motor Company's president, may be
called for army service this spring
if a draft board physician finds him
physically fit, Selective Service of-'
ficials said today.
Give Good Results
Original ideas for hitch-hiking are
rampant on campus, particularly
since the recent mass exodus to State
by love-lorn lawyers and dentists.
The most favored innovation con-
sists of small signs on the sandwich-
board order, to which paper maize
and blue M's are pasted, and which
also indicate the hiker's destination.
To Herbert S. Heavenrich, '44E, be-
longs the credit for originating this
IIt all began when Heavenrich de-
cided that his thumb was getting
too much exercise. He rigged up a
cardboard thumb, with a sign read-
ing, "Toledo, Please," beneath and
took to the highways. He got to To-
ledo and back with ease, and because
of his success, the idea spread.
OUR BUDGET SHOP is chock full
of darling Spring dresses intended to
fit the slimmest of budgets. It's just
the place for all you co-eds to find
the pepper-uppers you need for your
: : . ..
4 0 $.
' j\j 5 ,Y: i
i. - .. ,: k ,;:.
.. _ fi:
N lUESS Scoop!
i. 4: .
:: .. :;: '<
} -"<" S
-a . r
a. , _ !
T HE EL IZ A BE TH A R D E N
ombat the drying effects of steam heat and
old weather ... and keep your "gentlewoman' s"
ands. Every time you wash them, and before
}ing out, apply Miss .Arden's luxurious non-sticky
AND LOTION. Every night, soothe with emollient
AND CREAM (if possible, leave on overnight,
rotected by soft NIGHT GLOVES).
AND LOTION, 1.00 AND 1.75 HAND CREAM, 1.00
IGHT GLOVES, 2.00 ARDENA HAND SOAP, 1.00; BOX OF 3, 2.50
Just a mite of a price, but the
DRESSES are really tremendous.
New colors, new styles, new treat-
Sizes 9-17, 12-44.
BRIGHT FLOWERY PRINTS will
n always be the surest sign of Spring.
Gay colors in sparkling different com-
binations and patterns, are typical of
our selection, or you can follow the
general trend into navy with white or
colored accents. Suit your pocket-
sbook as well as your fashion desires.
from $1 and $1.95