100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 29, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-03-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDnAY. MAR . 24-1A1

City's Greek'
Aid Campaign
CosesToday
75 Children Will Lead
Drive For Contributions;
Tag DayTo Be Climax

I -.... . _. ,.. a+ a .r ix - . u <x _ __ a ...____a _v____ip _________ _____ '_____

Cheering Nazi Crowd Hails Hitler And Japanese Envoys

Engineering
Sch olarships
To Be Given.
Deadline For Applications
Announced As April 5;
2.5 Averag'eRequired
Students desiring Lb aoply for Col-
lege of Engineering scholarships must
submit their applications before noon
on Saturday, April 5, to the offices
of Assistant Dean Alfred H. Lovell
in the West Engineering Building.
The five different types of scholar-
ships which are being given are the
Simon Mandelbaum, the Cornelius

Prof. Boston Attends Tool Exhibition

Prof. 0. W. Boston of the metal
processing department will be in
Detroit today for the final sessions
of the National Machine and Tool
Progress Exhibition, which has been
in progress since Tuesday.
Closely tied to the national de-
fense program. the annual event had,

Ann Arbor's campaign for Greek
War Relief comes to a close officially
today when more than 75 Greek boys
and girls will solicit contributions.
This Tag Day will be the climax of
a drive for funds so that the civilian
population in warstricken Greece
will be provided with food, clothing
and medical supplies.
More than $1,000 have already been
contributed according to A. L. Tappe,
treasurer of the drive.
Contributions by check may be sent
to Tappe at the Ann Arbor Trust
Co.; or the Ann Arbor Savings and
Commercial Bank, or the State Sav-
ings Bank.
The executive committee directing
the drive consists of George Burke,
honorary chairman; Rudolph Reich-
ert, chairman; Charles Preketes,
president; Theodore Dames, vice-
president; Paul Koken and Reardon
Peirsol, secretaries; Mrs. Earl Cress
,nd Miss Suzanne Bezirium, assistant
secretaries, L. A. Tappe, treasurer,
and Angelo >Poulous, assistant trea-
surer.
Assisting the local committee on
the campus are Miss Ethel McCor-
mick, social director of the League;
James Harrison, president of the IFC;
Herbert Watkins, assistant secretary
of the University, and Dr. Harley A.
Hayes, director of the University Hos-
pital. Each of these people is selling
250 buttons for dollar. Names of fac-
ulty members who are helping this
campus group and also the places
where buttons are available are print-
ed in the D.O.B.
SRA Releases
Current Issue
Of Publication
Pacifism, Mohammedanism, the
right to live, and early Christian Art
arethe themes presented in the cur-
rent issue of "Controversy," student
publication of the Student Religious
Association.
In the vortex, John Huston, '41,
the editor of the magazine, concludes
that in every age there occurs the
same mixture of lust for fighting and
horror of war. In his analysis of
pacifism he finds that its premises
are not wholly valid. War is one of
the human imperfections, he main-
tains, and is as purposeful as any
other human force.
Although war is futile, any human
accomplishment is futile in the long
run, Huston insists. From this view-
point pacifism holds out only a ray
of hope that men's minds may be
changed.
In the article entitled "Islam," Is-
mail Khalidi, Grad., of Palestine,
points out the fundamental principles
of Mohammedanism. Belief in uni-
ty, power and love of the creator,
-charity and brotherhood, the sub-
jugation of passions, and the ac-
countability for human actions in an-
other existence are among the vital
parts of the Islamic system, he main-
tains.
He concluded from his study of the
pillars and cardinal principles of Is-
lam that there is little difference in
principle between Christianity and
Islam. Islam today is not only a
creed for Moslems but a brother-
hood for all religions establishe'
within its realms, he insists.
E. Erwin Bowers, '41, expresses his
sentiments on righting on foreign
soil. His chief objection is to killing
the enemy civilian populations in the
name of defense.
Wesley W. Webb, '42A, describes the
development and resultant forms of
Early Christian art as it was found
in the catacombs and the early basil-
ica churches. Included in the pub-
lication are illustrations of symbols
used widely in early church decora-
tions.

for its featured speaker Major-Gen-
eral Charles M. Wesson, chief of
ordnance, United States Army, who
spoke on "Industry's Job On Our De-
fense Program."
Professor Boston spoke over sta-
tion WCAR, Pontiac, from Morris
Hall yesterday on a similar subject,
"Michigan Defense Incustries."
PARAMOUNT PRESENTS
BETTY MR. JONES
FIELD -

Adolf Hitler, after extensive t
to the balcony of the Reichschan
platz below. The balcony group inc
Ribbentrop (background), Hitler an
lin to New York by radio.
Vincent Jukes, I
Designs Play
By JEAN SHAPERO
He is listed simply as 'Grad." in
the Student Directory, but Vincent
Jukes already 'has an outstanding
background in theatrical scene de-
signing.
Here on a fellowship from the
National Theatre Conference, Jukes
is working on his doctor's degree in
speech. He has been serving as as-
sistant professor in the School of
Dramatic Art at Ohio University for
the past ten years, and was awarded
the fellowship for exceptional work
in the field of theatrical work.
'The fellowsh-ip is given through
the Conference by the Rockefeller
Foundation," Jukes explained in an
interview, "and the seven men chosen
each year are enabled to spend a
year wherever they wish in research
or study. I decided to come to Michi-
gan because one of the outstanding
dramatic courses in the country is
given here."
Besides serving as technical direc-
tor at Ohio University, Jukes has
designed sets for the Cleveland Play-
house and the Kane Park Community
Theatre, outdoor summer theatre in
Cleveland.
At present he is working on the sets
for "Remember the Day," Play Pro-
duction's final offering of the year,
to run in the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, Wednesday through Fri-
day, April 2 to 5.
"'Remember the Day' will require
four complete scenes," Jukes said.
They are a hotel lobby, a schoolroom,
a school hall and a private living
room of 1910."
According to Jukes, the sets did
not present any particular difficulties
since they are all straight sets. He
looked through books in the architec-
ture library to find the accoutrements
NROTC Defeats
Oklahoma Squad
In Rifle Match
Winning their seventh match of
the year, the local Naval Reserve
Officers' Training Corps unit defeat-
ed a University of Oklahoma squad
Monday by a score of 1812 to 1554.
Each team did its shooting at its
own school after which the results
were telegraphed. Final tabulation
of the scores was not made until yes-
terday. Only the five best scores of
each University were counted.
High scorers on the University
squad were Maitland Comb, '44E,
with a score of 367; Mort Hunter,
'44, who shot 365; Robert Begle, '43,,
363; Arthur Thomson, '44E, 362, and
Harry Miller, '44E,365.
The five best scores will be sent to
Washington where the results of the
various schools will be compared.
Final scores will be announced some-
time next week.

-.....;9'"'kinJoseph Conrads
Donovan, the Harriet Eveleen Hunt, - U
!s .;the Robert Campbell Gemmell and
ta1ks Withx Jabanes eFoeimmn lirster Y'osake Matsroka (left), took him the Joseph Boyer Fund scholarships.4
cellory in Berlin to receive an ovation from the throngs in the Wilhelm.. Only students who are citizens of Y TRCARDO
luded (left to righ t) Matsnoka, German Foreign Minister Joachim Von the United States, who have main- AN ISLAND TALE
Ld Japanese Ambassador Hiroshi shima. This photo was sent from Ber- tained a general scholastic average A Paamount Pictre with
of 2.5 and who are either entirely or
----__partially self-supporting will be per- "I'D DIE. Sir edric Harwicke
mitted to apply. Wi Jerome Cowan
r mV/j.ar e d The scholarships will probably be Directed by JOHN CROMWELL
rfssaa Fellow, M a tine Tet awarded sometime inm May upon the : O~
Ird seR LOVE" Based on the Novel by Joseph'.
Srecommendation of the engineers' R- -
" omteeo S iolarships composed Ii.. e.' oda.ad.Studa
Production Sets il Be ( en of Prof. . W. Miller of the engi- iGA oa n
~~~_~_~ .neering drawing department, Prof --
of a 1910 schoolroom and discovered, . J. C. Brier of the chemical engineer-
that they were scarcely different 1. BergiOII to IntervieW ing department, Prof. Peter Field of
from a modern one, except that the Applieanus IF r ps the mathematics department, and
windows are larger now and of course Prof F. N. Menefee of the engineer-
ing mechanics department. WHAT YOU'VE BEEN LOOKING FOR-
there is modern heating equipment Lt(.V ege. fteUS a
in te prsentday choos.nt. O. V. Bergren, of the U.S. Ma-
in the present day schools.
Building the set for the living roomi-nine Corps, will be at North Hall,
NRtOT'C } eadquarte r., fromnf) a.ni.t Ix ,Fe r rtW .11 tten
of 1910 provided the most work,
Jukes revealed, since the gaudy wall 5 p.m. on Monday, Tuesday and Spanish A rt Exhibit
paper was in good taste in that per- Wednesday of next week for the pur-
iod, and a special bow-urn design pose of interviering applicants for1Im A iT l
had to be created and stenciled. the United States Marine Corps Re- ATH O T FU D G E
"Living rooms of the day were ugly," I An exhibition of famous Spanish
he added, "because they not only serve.pan ibillun o mus lpads
used bright wallpaper, but also furn- Since only college graduates are paintings will lure two bus loads
ished the rooms with wicker." eligible for commissions in the Corps, Saturday, April 5, the Department of S U N D A
Three of the sets are attached to only students who have already grad- Romance Languages has announced.
iron bars and will be "flying," Jukesung
said, which means that they will be uated or who will graduate this June The exhibit, which is being held
raised into the air, while the fourth should apply. in Toledo from March 16 to April C
set will be run in on coasters. The Applicants must be over twenty 27, contains representative Spanish llr1FOR
longest set change will take three and under twenty-five years of ageworks of the 12th to the 18th cen-
minutes, while the others should be on the date of acceptance of thei' tuy. ON E WEE K ON
done in 30 seconds. Juke credits his To help the travelors understand
20 student helpers, and the fact that commission. They must be unmar- the paintings. Prof. H. E. Wethey, March 29 - April 4
they know what is required of them, ried and must be native born citizens chairman of the department of fine
with the rapidity of the scene of the United States, among other arts, will give a short, informal talk
changes. requirements. in expalnation of Spanish art. He
will also accompany the group to To-
ledo and discuss the actual works
0 gg gRin the exhibit.
American Worker In Superior ;nntheArhbritapoimtl 1:0AMMD
The buses are scheduled to leave
Ann Arbor at approximately 12:30 jARM MAE
Position, Labor Speaker Says f p.m. Saturday and will return in the
_ ____late afternoon or evening. Those in- 533 S. Main 1219 S. University 603 E. Liberty
By BERNARD DOBER terested in making the trip are re-
are made to pay for their own quested to see the secretary of the de-
In contrast to the tragic and mental and spiritual degradation." partment in Room 112 Romance -------
threatening events which have over- It is true, the director declared, Languages Building. Read And Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads
taken the German laborers, the that in Germany everyone works,
workers in America have many rights but the work is where and on such
which are worth fighting for, John terms as the government itself af-
W.Rfixes. In general, it has been for the
W. Riegel, Director of the Bureau purpose of rearmament, and only
og Industrial Relations, said in a secondarily for the production of the
speech yesterday. necessities and comforts of life. "The
Workers in the United States have standard of living has been reduced.
the right to choose and enter any personal liberty has been sacrificed,
lawul ccpaton Rige stte, a iand the ideals of the nation have
lawfl ocupaion Rieel tate, a been perverted in the interests of mil-
wlastergttqutthrih trmih.IVto strike and the right to organize.i Under totalitarianism, there is SR
In addition, he has the right to form no consent in the -government Eby the
and support political parties, and, in( people who are governed. The Nazi
. . policies are made by the leaders of
common with his fellow citizens, a the party which maintains itself in
vast majority of whom are workers,( power by coercive. means. But under C AV 0Vr%01 C W1MAVC nuumc 1 d^ Lruc

he can exert authority over govern- r
ment policy by means of a free
election.c
On asethe her hand, in Germany,
Riegel pointed out, the workers are
su ect to a controlled press and
radio, which present to them shcht
news and opinions as' the political
leaders dictate. The workers also have
to belong to the Labor Front, which
is set up by the Nazi Party to deluge
them with propaganda. "Thus they

democracy, Riegel emphasized, the
government derives its powers 'from
the consent of the people governed
as determined by free elections and
majority rule."
Thus in a democracy, Riegel de-
clared, the workers because of their
very numbers, and their rights to
organize to strike and their right
to form or support political parties,
have a determining voice in public
opinion.

U E ~LinE.wn Uy v & J vivynrv %i nnn11 oI%

M 4

JOAN
BENNETT

Last Times Today -- _
': Ot O MemoCXJ V I

cNAS EaW S/ffc
SEE ALL THE
SCSTORAGE ROOM
SI LENT.. FOR FROZEN
LASTS DESSERTS
LONGE ----
-DE- -ACTI ON
KEEPS FRUITS
AND VEGETABLES
''. GARDEN FRESH -
SUIDING SHELVES
ARE A GREAT
. CONVENIENCE

The Gas Refrigerator has
NO MOVING PARTS
in its freezing system
More and more people every
year are changing from other
makes of automatic refrig-
erators to Servel Electrolux.
They know the Gas Refriger-
ator, with no moving parts in
its freezing system, offers ex-
clusive operating advantages.
Whether you're replacing
your present refrigerator or
buying your first.., find out
about Servel's permanent si-
lence, continued low operat-
ing cost, freedom from wear.
You'll see why experienced
users agree it, "stays silent
lasts longer."
SEE SERVEL
AND SEE
THE DIFFERENCE

/

Coming Sunday!

ilu
,T al

eesan
SUJD LOU
A BOTTa COSTE 110
THE ANDREWS SISTLE
MAi

Different From All Othersl
"NO MOVING PARTS" means:
I PERMANENT SILENCE
l CONTINUED LOW OPERATING COST
YEARS OF DEPENDABLE SERVICE
SAVINGS THAT PAY FOR IT

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan