THE MI HIGHA DAIL
FRIDAY, FERUTARY 21.1941
. ._.. .
a'+i1. ar v[7aF 7$. Fp11p 1a/ l
H illel Forum
Talk On War
First Fireside Discussion
To Be Led By Wright,
Agnes Reynolds Today
A forum on "The Student and the
War" will feature the first Hillel
Fireside Discussion of the new se-
mhester at 8:15 p.m. today at the
Agnes Reynolds, field secretary of
the Student Defenders of Democracy,
and Tom Wright, national director
of New America, will be the guest
The Fireside Discussion is part of
the regular Friday night program onI
the general topic of "This Changing
World-Techniques for Living." An
informal discussion, in which stu-
dents are invited to participate, will
feature this program.
Prof. James K. Pollock of the po-
Ilitical science department; Albert
Stevens of the English department;
Prof. Richard Fuller of the sociology
department, and Prof. George Ben-
son of the political science depart-
ment are scheduled to speak on the
Fireside programs during the com-
The Discussion will follow the reg-
ular Friday night conservative ser-
vices which will be conducted byE
David Davidson, Grad.;'David Crohn,
'43, and Jack Lewin-Epstein, '42, be-
ginning at 7:45 p.ir . at the Foun-
The public is cordially invited to
attend the Fireside Discussion and
participate in the forum. Refresh-
ments will be served afterward.
Spanish Club Hears
Lecture By Keniston
On Dario's Poetry
Hon. E. L. Neville To Talk Here
On Foreign Service, Far East
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Honorable Edwin L. Neville, dis-
tinguished American diplomat in the3
Far East and former American Min-
ister to Thailand, has arrived here
to serve for two weeks as visiting:
lecturer in the political science de-
partment, Professor Joseph R. Hay-
den,. Chairman of the department,
Mr. Neville's program will include
four public University lectures, parti-
cipation in the work of the depart-,
ment in the field of international re-I
lations and consultation with students
who are interested in the United
States Foreign Service as a career.
Beginninghis service in the Orient
in 1907 immediately after graduating
from the University, Mr. Neville acted
as Consul and Consul-General in var-
ious posts in China and Japan, and
became Secretary of the American
Embassy at Tokyo in 1925, and Coun-
sellor of Embassy and Consul-Gen-
eral in the Japanese capital in 1928.
In 1937 Mr. Neville was appointed
United States Minister to Siam, the
highest recognition which is accorded
a career diplomat, and served there
until his retirement in 1940.
While Minister to Thailand he and
Mrs. Neville made an important col-
lection of Thai ceramics which they
presented to the University and
which are a valuable addition to the
Museum's collection in this field.
Mr. Neville's lectures will be:
Feb. 24: The Far Eastern Back-
Feb. 28: Frontiers in East Asia-
Rackham Lecture Hall.
March 3: The Consolidation of Ja-
March 5: Far Eastern Reactions to
Western Penetration-Rackham Am-
s Ann Arbor II
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1941
VOL. LI No. 98
Publicntion in the Daily Official
Bulletin ise ontructive notice to all
nembers of the University.
To all those using Parking Space
at the Rear of Mason Hall: A light
has been placed at the North Univer-
sity and Thayer Street entrance to
the Campus, which, when burning,
indicates that the parking space at
the rear of Mason Hall is completely
occupied. The University Council's
Committee on Parking requests your
cooperation with the hope that this
signal will be of assistance to all
those who ordinarily use this parking
Herbert G. Watkins
To All Staff Members: Will the
party whose car, bearing University
parking tags, struck Miss Ruth Vo-
gel at the corner of North University
and Thayer Street at approximately
1:30 p.m. on Monday, February 17,
please communicate with the Univer-
sity Business Office or phone Mrs.
Vogel at 6574.
$3,800 a year, closing date March 13,
Further information may be ob-
.ained at the Bureau, 201 Mason
Hall, hours 9-12 and 2-4.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following,
9) will meet in room 35 A.H. instead
of 209 A.H.
Majors with a Social Stu-
Minor: It is very important
see your adviser immedi-
W. P. Halstead
Civil Service Examinations.
date for filing application is
in each case.
United States Civil Service:
Radio Inspector, Salary
March 6, 1941.
Assistant Radio Inspector,
$2000, March 6, 1941.
German Make-up Examination.
(Continued on Page 4)
The proposed new county airport
appeared to be a step closer to reali-
zation yesterday when it was learned
that a proposal for a special bond
issue of an undetermined amount
may be submitted to the Board of
Supervisors at a special meeting next
The board will decide whether to
ask the voters at the April election
to decide on two issues, approval of
the special bond issue, and increasing
the .fi -mill htv 1rmhn t.io fr o,, r, -i
Staff Dietitian, Salary $1800, Until
MICHIGAN CIVIL SERVICE
Institution Cosmetic Therapist CI,
Salary $95 a mo., Feb. 21, 1941.
Sanatorium Attendant C, Salary
$80 a mo., March 5, 1941.
Motorcycle Repairman A. Salary
$130 a mo., Feb. 21, 1941.
Park Ranger C, Salary $80 a mo.,
Feb. 28, 1941.
Game Farmhand C, Salary $80 a
mo., March 5, 1941.
Child Welfare Worker AT, Salary
$140, Feb. 28, 1941.
Pattee Is First
(Continued from Page 1)
make available as much information
on the subject as is possible, so that
students will be able to decide for
themselves more intelligently what
will be their attitudes toward the
war and world conditions as they af-
fect the United States.
Student representatives cooperat-
ing in the activities of the committee
are Ward Quaal, '41; James Harrison,
42D; Douglas Gould, '41; John J.
Will Be Given
Activities To Be Explained
To All Eligible Freshmen
By 15 Campus Leaders
Fifteen campus leaders will explain
activity life on the Michigan campus
to eligible freshmen at the Michigan
Union's Annual Activties Smoker
next Tuesday evening in the main
ballroom of the Union.
The smoker will begin. at 8 p.m.,
according to Douglas Gould, '41,
president of the Union, who will act
as master of ceremonies and intro-
duce the speakers.
. Each of the activities represented
will have a booth and a display to
demonstrate the work involved. A
special supplement to The Daily on
Tuesday will explain the nature of
all campus groups.
Names of the speakers and the or-
ganizations they represent, as an-
nounced by William Slocum, '42,
chairman of the Smoker, follow:
Dick Schoel, '43, of Alpha Pht
Omega; Congress president, William
Hearne Rockwell II, '41; Gargoyle's
Bernard Bloom, '42; President Jim
Harrison, '41, of the Inter-Fraternity
Managing editor, Hervie Haufler,
'41, of The Daily; Karl Kessler, '41,
representing the editorial staff and
Brad Williams, '42, the business staff
of The Daily; Jack Corey, '41, of the
'iEnsian; the Michigan Technic's
Seymour Furbush, '41;' Union secre-
tary, Charles Heinen, '41.
Jim Gormsen, '42, of Mimes;
"Commodore" Ray Jones, '41, of the
Sailing Club; President William
Muehl, '41, of the Student Religious
Association; and Fred Tietzel, '42,
of the Gliding Club.
Other organizations that will be
represented at the Smoker include:
the Glee Club, Transportation Club,
Sigma Rho Tau, Varsity Band and
the Student Senate.
Men In Union
"Some Latin American Poets" was
the subject of a lecture delivered
before La Sociedad Hispanica yester-
day by Prof. Hayward Keniston,
chairman of the. Department of Ro-
In the third lecture of the society's
1940-41 series Professor Keniston
read, discussed and analyzed the po-
etry of Ruben Dario and several other
contemporary Latin American joets.
He pointed out to the audience what
the purpose of each writer appeared
Professor Keniston is an authority
on both the Spanish and the Italian
languages. He came here last year
from the University of Chicago where
he was professor of Spanish.
Students interested in committeej
work in Congress, Independent Men's
Association, are urged to attend the
organization's first try-out meeting
at 5 p.m. today in the Congress of-
fices, Room 306 of the Union.
At that time William H. Rockwell,
'41, president; Gordon Andrew, .2,
personnel director, and Richard L.
Shuey, '42E, organization chairmen
will discuss the various activities
which are being planned in the near
future and help tryouts find the type
of work they are most suited for.
Unaffiliated eligible second semes-
ter freshmen and sophomores are
particularly desired to aid the various
committee chairmen in their work.
i?ositions are available on the activi-
ties committee, social committee, stu-
dent welfare group, personnel group
and organization group.
Members of the present Congress
executive committee, their assistants
and members of the Rooming House
Council will have their 'Ensian pic-
tures taken at 4 p.m. today in the
Student Publications Building. At-
tendance is compulsory.
Are Asked To Sign
I Library, ours On Washington's Child Welfare Worker I, Salary
year peiod to pay off the bond issue. ;Birthday: On Saturday, February $150, Feb. 28, 1941. Virginia Hardy, '41; Annabel Van
"Contrary to published reports, Dr. 22, the Service Departments of the Child Welfare Administrator II, Winkle, '41; Doris Merker, '41; Pa-
C. M. Dixon, chairman of the airport General Library will be open the Salary $200, Feb. 28, 1941. tricia Walpole, '41; and Alvin Sara-
committee of the Junior Chamber usual hours, 7:45 aim. t 10:00 p.m. Industrial Hygiene Engineer 1, Sal- soin, '41.
)f Commerce, stated, "federal agen- The Study Halls outside of the build- ary $150, March 5, 1941. The program is intended to ex-
ties have made no definite committ- ing and the Departmental Libraries DETROIT CIVIL SERVICE tend throughout the whole semester
ments." will' be closed. of and will include lectures, informal
Dixon denied published statements Win. W. Bishop, $4020, Feb. 21 1941 talks, luncheons and seminars. Sev-
that his group had taken up options Librarian. General Suerintendent of Pa eral other speakers are being sought
on the land for the proposed field.! by the comittee, and it is hoped that
His committee has merely been given and Recreation, Salary $8500, March Nelson Rockefeller, newly appointed
Certificates of Eligibility: Please 3, 1941.
the power to take up options. Dixon bring first semester report of grades Complete announcement on file at by President Roosevelt to head an
asserted. to the Office of the Dean of Students the UNIVERSITY BUREAU OF AP- agency for the improvement of com-
when applying for a certificate of POINTMENTS AND OCCUPATION- h er Ad can contres will
eligibility for the second semester. AL INFORMATION, 201 Mason Hall the other American countries, will
Naval Reserve Office hours: 9-12 and 2-4. be able to come to Ann Arbor.
THESIS Binding - Mimeographing.
Brumfield&Brumfield, 308 S State
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Ikillins Gravel Company, Phone
TAILORING & PRESSING--12
DRESSMAKING and alterations.
Coats relined. Also sewing of all
kinds. Call Mrs. Ream, 8653. 23c
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned..
Careful work at low price. 3c
STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special stu-
dent rates. Moe Laundry, 226
South First St. Phone 3916. 10C
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
TAPING and duplicating service.
Dorothy Testa, M.A., 625 E. Liber-
ty (at State), Rm. 1. 2-1835. Re-
ports, theses, dissertations, briefs.
LOST and FOUND
LOST-Lady's small round gold
watch on gold bracelet. Reward.
Phone 9710. 3
LOST-Gold and black earring Sat-
urday night at J-Hop. Reward.
Phone 2-4933. 285
CLEAN, light, warm, single room and
suite. First house off State. 615
Monroe St. 278
FOR RENT---$35-Couple to sublet
furnshed house through June.
Two bedrooms. Bus line. Nice
yard. Ph. 8846.
NICELY FURNISHED double room.
Steam heat, shower bath. Students
More than 50 campus leaders have
been approached in the last few
days to sign a "loyalty to the Uni-
versity pledge," which is to be pre-
sented to President Alexander G.
Ruthven and the Board of Regents
in the near future.
Drafted by students, the statement
reads: "We declare ourselves loyal
to the University of Michigan and
its traditions and administration."
"We regard this as an opportunity
to show that we are appreciative ofI
the good work Dr. Ruthven has done
for the University," one of the signers
said. The names of the signatories
were not revealed.
The statement was further de-
scribed as "a private affair, iot de-
fined to re-arouse animosities."
To Visit Dodge House
A visit to the Dodge Community
House in Detroit and the neighbor-
hood which it serves will be the high-
light of a trip which the Westminster
Guild, young people's group of the
First Presbyterian Church, plans to
The students will lunch at a Pol-
ish restaurant, call on a few needy
families in the section, and return to
Ann Arbor late in the afternoon. Any-
one interested in social work is cordi-
ally invited to make the trip and cars
will leave the Presbyterian Church at
For the past few years the Guild
has had an active interest in the
Dodge Community House, an organi-
zation similar to the more famous
Hull House in Chicago. It is located
in Hamtramck near the Dodge plant
in a section composed of Poles,
Czechs, Slavs and Negroes. Since its
institution a few years ago there has
been a marked decrease of delinquen-
cy in its vicinity.
New America Head
Will Speak Today
Tom Wright, president of the na-
tional New America movement, will
discuss the position of his organiza-
To Hold Exam
Engineers' Physical Test'
To Be Held Tuesday
Physical examinations for all jun-
iors and seniors in the College of
Engineering wishing to obtain com-
missions in the United States Naval
Reserve upon graduation will be given
Tuesday at the offices of the Naval
Reserve Officers' Training Corps in
Those desiring to obtain commis-
sions, all of whom will be required
to take this examination, are urged
to make appointments as soon as pos-
sible in order to avoid congestion.
Arrangements can be made by call-
ing the NROTC offices on University
extensions 396 and 397. .
Eligible students who have not as
yet made application for commissions
are advised to do so immediately.
Blanks are available in North Hall.
Juniors and seniors whose applica-
tions are approved will be given pro-
bationary appointments until gradu-
ation at which time they will receive
their commissions 'if the Navy De-
partment believes that the national
emergency still exists.
Hears G. M. Barnes
Though admitting that the United
States' industries are slower in start-
ing production than in most other,
countries, Brig. Gen. G. M. Barnes
of the Army Ordnance Corps last
night told over a hundred Army
Ordnance members and engineering
faculty men that the eventual U.S.
products were far superior to any of
"Within a month or two our in-
dustry will be fully ready for any
crisis," he said, "and by fall we shall
be in full production. Every manufac-
turing place in the country, no mat-
ter how small, is on record in our
Freshman Eligibility: A freshman,
during his second semester of resi-I
Bence, may be granted a Certificate ,
of Eligibility provided he has com-
pleted 15 hours or more of work with
(1) at least one mark of A or B and
with no mark of less than C, or (2)
at least 21% times as many honor
points as hours and with no mark
History and Social Studies: Teach-
er's Certificate candidates of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts and particularly prospective
candidates who have still to complete
admission to candidacy for the certi-
ficate, are advised to complete all
pending business with the Teacher's,
Certificate Counsellor, Prof. B. W.
Wheeler, during this first week of the*
semester. Mr. Wheeler is on leave
during the present semester butawill ;
keep office hours today 8-12 a.m.,
316 Haven Hall.
Senior Mechanical and Electrical
Engineers: Representative of Elliott
Company, Jeanette, Pa., Will inter-c
view Senior Mechanical and Elec-
trical Engineers, this afternoon only,
in the Mechanical Engineering Dept.,
221 West Engineering Bldg.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received notice if an examination
to select candidates for appointment
in the Dental Corps of the Navy, to
be held July 7, 1941, in Washington,
D.C., Great Lakes, Illinois, and San
Diego, California. Information on
file with the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall,
hours 9-12 and 2-4.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments'and Occupational Information
has received notice of the following
United States Civil Service Examina-
Senior Chemical Analyst, $2,000 a
Assistant Chemical Analyst, $1,620
a year. Optional Subjects: Precious
Metals Assaying, Ore and Metals An-
alysis, Coal Analysis, Petroleum An-
alysis, Gas Analysis. Closing date
March 13, 1941.
Inspector, Naval Civilian Police,
Girls Co-operative Houses have
vacancies for this semester. Anyone
interested in either rooming or board-
ing at the houses, please call 2-2218.
Mathematics 302, Seminar will have
a preliminary meeting today at 4:00
p.m. in 3014 A.H. Probable subject:
"Topics in Linear Functional Opera-
Bacteriology seminar, Monday, Feb-
bruary 24, at 8:00 p.m. in Room 1564
East Medical Building. Subject:
"Malaria." All interested are invit-
Students in C175, The Psychology
of Child Development, may obtain in-
troductory material and the initial
assignment from the secretary in
Room 2509, University Elementary
'Political Science 2, section 2 (MWF
9) will meet in room 209 A.H. instead
of 35 A.H.
Political Science 52, section 1 (MWF
G. D. Kennedy AS CAP Members
Aee To Dee
(Continued from Page 1)
NEW YORK, Feb. 19--(P)-
State College, maintained at the than 700 members of the Ame
morning session that a ten-year pro- Society of Composers, Authors
gram of improving 50,000 miles of Pubishers approved unanimousl
Michigan roads at a cost of $10,000,- night the Board of Directors dec
000 would reduce operating costs in to consent to a decree designe
the future by $20,000,000 a year. end the federal government's c
inal anti-trust action against
Convention Sidelights society.
G. Donald Kennedy, State High- The decree, terms of which
way Commissioner, divided his time announced yesterday, would pr
during the past two days between the assessment of fines of $24,000 ag
Conference and the Democratic State ASCAP and require changes in
Convention in Grnd Rapids . . . at CAP's operations policy.
the latter place he was renominated Ratification came after New Y
for the highway post. Lieutenant Governor Charles P
George Schroeder made his conven-
tion attendance'record still harder
to beat -... this was his 26th annual
pilgrimage to the Conference here.
back in 1912 he introduced calcium
chloride to road men as a means of
keeping dust down on the highways.
special counsel for the organization,
asserted it was the benefit of the
Authors, Composers and Publishers of
the nation to do so.
SHOWS at 2-4-7-9 P.M.
TODAY and SATURDAY
Attention Ann Arbor!!
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.
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" and 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
f/em p 24ance
WOODY MACK and his Orchestra
SATURDAY from 9:00 until 12:00
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC BUILDING
" : ' A,, .
thrills per sec-
and than any
ing drama of
in one mighty
p. P SMOIION PICTURE
EXTRA - On the Stage - In Person
TABLE TENNIS CHAMPIONS
~AI~DD E% ~.I N
I "PLUTO'S PLAYMATE" I