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August 20, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-08-20

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PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, FFBF.UAItY 24, 1941

?AGE ~WO THtTUSDAY, FEBRUAI~Y ~O, 1941

Engine School,

Italian Naval Prisoners Leave Flaming Libyan..City

Annual Exhibit
Date Announced

I

Congress Calls
Eligible Frosh
For Tryouts
Positions Will Be Opened
To Unaffiliated Men
At Meeting Tomorrow

Open House Will Be Held
On March 29; Displays
%M Work To Be Given
Exhibits of more than 150 engineer-
ing industries, University depart- I
ments and student technical societies
will be demonstrated at the Engineer-
ing Council's annual Open House
Saurday, March 29, in both the East
and West Engineering Buildings.
Approximately 6,000 graduates of
the College of Engineering now re-
siding in the vicinity of Detroit will
be invited to attend a luncheon on
the same date which will be given in
conjunction with the regular pro-
gram.
Robert Summerhays, '42E, and Rob-
ert Bishop, '41E, have been appointed
to serve as co-chairmen of the exhibi-'
ion. Summerhays is a member of
Trangles, junior honorary society,
former editor of the Arch and a
member of Chi, Psi fraternity while
Bishop is a member of Triangle fra-
ternity.
During the past three years, Open
House has been sponsored mainly to
give the campus at larger-an idea of
the various types of organizational
anid research work which is being
done at the College of Engineering
and a picture of some of the nation's
.rpost modern engineering develop-
ments.
Palmer Is Selected
Lient.- Comman der
P By Naval Board
Lieut. Robie Ellis Palmer, assistant
*professor of Naval Science and Tac-
tics'in the local Naval Reserve Offi-
cers Training Corps, was selected
last week as a lieutenant commander
w in the U.S. Navy by the Naval Selec-
tion Board.
The promotion will not go into ef-
fect, however, until either a sufficient
number of senior officers resign from
the service or a sufficient number of
. ensigns are awarded commissions. It
is expected that Lieutenant Palmer
will receive his new rank in approxi-
£ mately a month.
A graduate of the United States
Naval Academy in 1927, Lieutenant
Palmer attended Postgraduate School
at Annapolis in 1934 and 1935 and
later the Submarine School at New
London, Conn. From 1937 until his
assignment here, he was commander
of the submarine S-29 which played
a part in the raising of the Squalus.
DAILY at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
NOW PLAYING!
SO BIG...it took
139 famed stars
. .. and the thrill-
treasures of 51
mighty Holly-
wood producers
to bring it to
you! Adventure!
Drama! Romance!
One mighty enter-
tainment . .. never }
equalled on the
screen!

Soored 6b;
Motion Picture (
Producers and '
Diributors a!f'i
America, Inc .F
Released by
r _ GOLDWYN
I MAYE R
(1(11 0. D;MILL[
3 UL -1

Italian naval prisoners, sonie with baggage over their shoulders, march out of Tobruk (background), as
the town is in flames. The Libyan city was captured by the British Empire forces in their westward drive in
Northern Africa.

Ex-Governor Comstock Urges
Youth To become Alert Citizens

By BARBARA JENSWOLD
"Youth's problem today lies in how
many individual rights should be
given up voluntarily to those who
govern, to assure the best society."
declared former Governor William A.
Comstock at a meeting of the Michi-
gan Party yesterday evening in the
Union.
Mr. Comstock continued with'a dis-
cussion of the possibilities of student
government at the University. He
traced the growth of society from.its
fundamental inception as a protec-
tive institutioin for the individual
through its various stages of devel-
opment.,
Should Strong Survive?
"Today, when the doctrine that on-
ly the strong should survive has come
again to the fore, we must decide
whether the weak'are to be protect-
ed. If we all could bring to practice
in the University the bill of rights
and add to it, on the religious side,
the Ten Commandments, we would
have all we need on whch to base our
society," he said.
Mr.Comstock was a student of the
University 1895-99, and he served
n the Board of Regents 1913-14.
From this experience in these two ca-
pacities and from his later observa-
tions, he said, he has noticed a change
in education policy. "The problem
now is with mass production, in all
fields. In the University there is mass
production of degree recipients; it
has even been extended to the higher
degrees. And with this trend there
has been lost much of the old incen-
tive for individual work-along the
lines of research and expression.
Individuals Regimented
"Individuals have been regimented
into acting on the will of others.
Thus, it isup to them to draw a line
and decide how much of the original
rights they are going to possess and
how much they are going to allow to
be transferred to others."
Mr. Comstock stated that it was
part of the duty of the Michigan
PolicePrepare I

Party and such organizations to
arouse student thought on this issue.
They have been so long deprived of
tudent government since it was out-
lawed from the University some years
ago that they have become lethargic
and submissive, he concluded, and
only concerted action can relieve this
situation, he declared.
L. A. Kniskern
To Speak Here

IRiecord

Of Ship

Bureau

Scheduled As Topic
Lieut. Commdr. Leslie A. Kniskern
of the Navy Department's Bureau of
Ships will present the sixth in a
series of lectures on the history, de-
velopment, organization and purposes'
of the navy at 4 p.m. today in Room
348 of the West Engineering Build-
ing.
Entitled "Navy Architecture in the
Navy," the talk will trace the activi-
ties of the Bureau of Ships from de-
sign plans to the final launching of
combat craft. His talk will attempt
to explain the application of naval
architecture to combatant ship de-
sign.
A member of the hull division of
the Bureau of Ships where he special-'
izes in ship design work, Commander
Kniskern has played an active part
in the building of many Naval vessels
and is considered an expert in his
field.
Shetzer To Speak Here
Simon Shetzer, president of the
Detroit Jewish Council, will discuss
"Trends in the American Jewish'
Community" before a meeting of
Avukah, student Zionist organzation,
at 8 p.m. Sunday in the Hillel Foun-
dation.
Plans For School

National Debate
Tryst Attracts
EightStudents
Eight University students will par-
ticipate in the 11th annual Manches-
ter-Huntington College Debate
Tourney to be held tomorrow and
Saturday in North Manchester and
Huntington, Ind.,
Arthur Biggins, '42, and Joe
Schroeder, '43, are members of the
first affirmative team, and George
Eves, '41, and Erwin Bowers, '41, will
comprisenthe second affirmative ag-
gregation. Those who will go on the
negative teams include John Huston,
'41, William Muehl, '41, Chester My-
slicki, '42, and William Halliday, '43.
More than 750 representatives from
64 other colleges and universities will
discuss the proposition, "Resolved
that the nations of the western hem-
isphere should form a permanent
union."
The Manchester Tourney, the orig-
inal nonelimination type of debate
tourney, was designed with the speci-
fic purpose of giving the greatest pos-
ible opportunity for each team to
participate in actual debating ex-
parience without determining a
championship team.
Arthur Secord and Paul Beal of the1
speech department will accompany
the Michigan delegation to the tour-
ney.
Co-ops Accepting
Board Applications
Applications foi board at student
cooperative houses are being received
by Harold Osterweil, '41, president of
the Intercooperative Personnel Com-
mittee at the Brandeis Co-op, 7350.
Those wishing to apply should call
Osterweil who will make arrange-
ments for interviews after which stu-
dents will be assigned to the various
houses for final approval.

Unaffiliated eligible second semes-
ter freshmen wishing to tryout for
-emnimittee posts in Congress, Inde-
u.-ndent Men's Association, are asked
to attend a tryouts' meeting at 5 p.m.
tomorrow in the Congress office,,
Room 306 in the Union.
Positions on the activities, publici-
ty, social, student welfare, personnel
and organization committees are all
a'ailable to tryouts.
William H. Rockwell, '41, president,
ad several of the committee chair-
men will be present at the meeting
to discuss the work of Congress in
encral and to help tryouts find the
jype ef extracurricular work which
'.hcy are most interested in.
Congress, a service organization
for Independent men, is the largest
;vup on campus with a total mem-
-:r hip of more than 6,000 students.
During the next few weeks the or-
anization is planning a large ban-
,iuet, several open meetings, speeches
social events and an all-campus box-
ing show.
Executive committee members who
will cooperate with Rockwell in advis-
ing tryouts are Richard L. Shuey,
'42E, organization chairman, and Gor-
don Andrew, '42, personnel chairman.
Negro Contest
opieChosen
Awards Will Be Presented
For Three Best Essays
"The Negro and National Defense"
has been selected as the subject for
the Second Annual Negro History
Essay Contest, sponsored by the De-
troit branch of the National Asso-
ciation for the Advancement of Col-
ored People.
State awards of $25.00, $15.00 and
$10.00, respectively, will be given to
the three major winners of the con-
test. Contestants must submit their
essays before February 28 to the state
office at 446 E. Warren Ave., De-
troit.
All persons living in Michigan, who
are not over 25 years of age, are eli-
gible to enter the contest, and those
who submit entries must limit their
essays to 2,500 words, typewritten or
legibly written in ink on one side
of the paper only.
Contestants are requested to place
their name. address, telephone num-
ber, age and education status in
sealed envelopes and attach them to
the essay manuscript. The decision
of the judges, which will be an-
nounced in June, will be considered
final.
Bouscaren Will Address
Catholic Medical Students

'Pan-A mercan
Poets~' Is Topic
Of TalkToday
"Some Latin American Poets" will
be the subject of a lecture to be given
by Prof. Hayward Keniston, chair-
man of the Department of Romance
Languages, before a meeting of La
Sceledad Hispanica at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in Room 103 of the Romance
Languages Building.
In the third lecture of the soci-
ety's 1940-41 series Professor Kenis-
ton will read several poems by Ruben
Dario and other contemporary Latin
American poets. He will discuss and
analyze the poems as he reads them,
in an attempt to discover the writer's
purpose.
This is Professor Keniston's first
year at the University. Coming here
last fall from the University of Chica-
go where he was professor of Spanish,
he immediately became chairman of
the Romance Languages Department.
He is the author of numerous books
on both the Spanish and Italian
languages.
EVE RY T E LEGRA M'S A
R USH T EL EGR AM AT
0CHARGES FOR TELEGRAMS
ELEONED IN APEAR ON YOUR

i

IF
II

i ---'-----'- ----._._ ._

'NEWMAN CL UB
I~te~ep~ft jahce
from 9:00 until 12:00
at the
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC BUILDING

Lahti Joins University
Aare T. Lahti has joined the staff
of the College of Architecture and
Design as instructor in decorative
design. Born in Finland, Lahti stud-
ied at the Chicago Art Institute and
received a traveling fellowship there.
He has had experience in painting
and crafts projects in charge of a
PWA group in Ishpeming.
IETD r -4
Easy Terms... Low Prices
CORONA ... RMF0N4GTON
ROYAL.. . UNDERWOOD
Also all makes of
OFFICE MODEL
TYPEWRITERS
Rent may apply if purchased.
One of the largest and best
stocks in the State.
O D.
314 S. State St.,
The Typewriter
& Stationery Store

4

Since 1908

Phone 6615

Admittance
Public .. . $1.00

S
t

Newman Club Members 50c - New Members FREE

Catholic medical students will hold
a dinner and discussion at 6 p.m.
today in the Russian Tea Room of
s the League. The main speaker will
I be Rev. T Lincoln Bouscaren. S. J..

- I.

_ -" ' -U : -. V .. U1i V . 7 LOCI l , 1.. .,
Co-op board rates range from one L1B, S.T.D., who will speak on "Ec-
dollar a week to three dollars a week topic Gestation."
in the 12 houses now on campus andtI The Rev. Bouscaren is author of
work hours are approximately 25 a book on ectopic gestation and it is
hours a month. The Married Couples partly through his work and writings
Cooperative has a vacancy for both that the Catholic position on this
room and board. subject has been established.

Preparations are now being made
for the police school to be held be-
ginning March 1, Patrolman Robert
Mayfield has announced.
Each man in the Ann Arbor police
force will receive four hours of in-
struction a week over a period of two
months. In preparing material for
the course, Mayfield has visited the
State Police school in Lansing and
in the future he expects to visit police
schools in Kalamazoo, Jackson and
Detroit. The school will also have
the benefit of the background ac-
quired by Chief Norman A. Cook who
has spent several months at the Fed-

oral Bureau of Investigation acad-
emy in Washington.
At the present time the men in the
department are being trained in ex-
pert pistol shooting under the direc-
tion of Sgt. Casper Enkemann. The
younger men in the department also
keep physically fit by working outj
during the week at the Waterman
Gym.
A preliminary school for the de-
partment's recruits was completed last
week. It covered a three week period.
The nine recruits received instruction
in procedure and departmental regu-
lations.

Attention Ann Arbr!!0
WE ARE PRESENTING a picture that comes to Ann Arbor
little known and unheralded. In New York crowds sat stun-
ned and electrified for 91 minutes as suspense crowded on
suspense!
They lived every scene . . Breathless and tense with ex-
citement. Nerve-tingling thrills piled on thrills mounting
to a startling climax. ,
It is called "NIGHT TRAIN" antI stars Margaret Lock-
wood and Rex Harrison. They give a brilliant performance
supported by a perfect cast - each one of whom was especially
selected for his or her part.
Already acclaimed by thousands, "NIGHT TRAIN" is
Sure to be One of the, Top Pictures of 1941! -

T ' T

T ' " T ' " " " T T T T TY

0%0000

goes with any suit!

White

Y OU'LL HE DRESSED for any occasion with a white
shirt; well-dressed if it's an Arrow shirt. Here are
3 from the top-each has the famous Mitoga cut; each
is Sanforized-Shrunk (fabric shrinkage less than 1%).
GORDON, an oxford with plain or button-down collar.
NEW TRUMP, with long-wearing soft collar. HITT,
with wilt-proof Aroset collar ................ Each $2

t

Homer Flunked Out!
No wonder . . . he never had time to do his
lessons. His domestic duties kept him too busy!
Homer's chief trouble was buttons . . . unfaithful
little perforated disks that kept coming off his shirts
(which weren't Arrows). While other guys were
out dating on weekends, you could always find
Homer nimbly thimbling a needle.
Why didn't someone tell him
about Arrow Shirts with anchored
P buttons? They never come off!
They're as permanent as the fine
style and fit of all Arrow shirts.
Arrow whites are all-time favor-

EXTRA - On the Stage - In Person
TABLE TENNIS CHAMPIONS
WE'fl ..E fi hAVI

fl

I

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