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May 01, 1941 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-01

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Weather

Jr

Cloudy and Cooler.

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

ti1

Editorial
May Day,
1941 ..

I
VOL. LI. No. 148 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, THURSDAY, MAY J, 1941 Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Daily

To Present

Richard Shuey, Elmer Hilt Named
To Lead Congress For Coming Year

FDR

Cites

Need

Summer Fashion
Style Show Today

Jack Rue's Band To Play
For Parade Of Models
At Michigan Review
Local Merchants
Are Co-Sponsors
By JANNE CRUMP
"Summertime" this year will start
at 4:15 p.m. today as The Daily
fashion show takes over the Michi-
gan Theatre for its semi-annual re-
view.
Favors will be given to everyone
at the door, and men and women stu-
dents as well as Ann Arbor resi-
dents are invited to attend at no
charge. Both men and women models
will appear on the stage that is to be
decorated with flower carts, an arch-
way and other signs of the coming
fair weather.,
Gershwin tunes will accompany the
parade of models all during the show,
and "Summertime" is the piece picked
to start the afternoon off. Jack Rue
and his orchestra will furnish the
music.
Jane Krause, '41, women's advertis-
ing manager, is in charge of "Sum-
mertime," the Fashion Review spon-
sored by The Daily and Ann Arbor
merchants. She assures adequate
seating for all and a smoothly run
show.
Acting as commentators while seat-
ed under a large garden umbrella
placed on the stage will be Jeanne
Crump, '42, and Bob Shedd, '42.
Among the models they will intro-
duce are Margot Thom, '42; Ruth
Gram, '43; Mary Hayden, '42; Jane
Connell, '42; Betty Kepler, '41; Su-
zanne Scheffer, '44; Jane Graham,
'43; Helen Barnett, '41; Tad Lynch,
'41; Sally Blair, Grad.; Ann Herzog,
'43, and Helen Rhodes, '42.
Men who are modeling are Frank'
Savage, '41; Ed Sharp, '43; Charles
Dillman, '42; Ivan Shafer, '42; Mur-
rey Markland, '43; Pat Hoeper, '42;
Irl Brent, '42BAd.; Bob Templin, '43;
and Ed Pearlberg, '43. Although
three men appeared on the stage of
the fall show, "All-American Fashion
Fantasy," this is the first time that
men have been asked to participate to
any great extent in The Daily style'
reviews.
Other women modeling are Mildred'
(Continued on Page 6)
Peace Strike
To Be Staged
In Felch Park,
A call for peace will be sounded at
11 a.m. today in Felch Park when
students of the University stage a
strike in protest against any possible
entry of the United States into the
war.
Sponsored by the Campus Peace
Council, the rally will feature the
talks of three prominent liberal mem-
bers of the anti-war movement: Rev.--
Owen Knox, chairman of the Nation-
al League for Constitutional Rights;
Edward Strong, secretary of the1
Southern Negro Youth Congress, and
Roy Lancaster, International Repre-
sentative of the Fur and Leather
Workers Union (CIO).
The Council was forced to hold
the strike in Felch Park (opposite
the Rackham Building) as a result
of failure to obtain University per -
mission from the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs. Although out-of-doors,
the program will go on as scheduled,
rain or shine, according to Elman
Service, '41, chairman of the group.
The program of the Peace Coun-
cil, as announced yesterday, includes:
(1 No convoys or patrols; (2) No
second AEF; (3) Defend student
rights on the campus; (4) Defend
the rights of labor; (5) Protect the

rights of conscripts; (6) End racial
discrimination in the armed forces
and on the campus; (7) Education
for the service of progress and sci-
entific advancement.
Judiciary Petitions
Must Be In Today
Any eligible junior man student,

Drama Season Tickets
Will Go On Sale Today
Season tickets for the 1941 Drama
Season will go on sale at 10 a.m. today
in the Garden Room of\the League.
Mrs. Lucille Walz, business manager,
announced yesterday.
The office will be open from 10
a.m. to 5 p.m. daily for counter sale
of tickets for the series; single ad-
missions will be available May 12. Al-
so, mail orders will be accepted for
the last time today.
Good seats may still be obtained at
all prices in all sections of the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre, Mrs. Walz em-
phasized. The first play, "The Male
Animal," with Conrad Nagel, will
open May 19.
Senate Posts
To Be Decided
In Annual Vote
Ballot Lists 39 Candidates
For Positions; Election
To Be Held Tomorrow
Students will cast their ballots to-
morrow for 18 Student Senate posi-
tions in the"anniual Spring election.
39 candidates will vie for the posts.
The Michigan party has entered 14
candidates, the University Progressive
13 aspirants, the Inter-Guild party
4 people.
Other candidates include two run-
ning under an independent label and
two as dormitory representatives. The
American Student Union has entered
a contestant while another unaffil-
iated candidate is running under a
non-partisan label. Robert Grekim,
'43, adds a colorful touch to the
election by running under a "Win
With Willkie" title.
The names, party affiliations and
platforms of all candidates appears
on page two which is the regular Bat-
tle Page.
Voting posts will be located at six
convenient locations on campus. It
will be conducted under the Hare
system of choice voting, sometimes
known as the Single Transferable
Vote, the vote rmarking the figure
"1" in front of his choice for student
senator, the figure "2" in front of
his second choice and so on for as
many choices as he wishes.l
Announcement Sale Ends
Orders for commencement an-
nouncements in the Literary School
will be taken today from 9 to 12 and
1 to 4 in the lobby of Angell Hall.,
This will be the last opportunity for
graduating students to order their
notices. The announcements are of-
fered in 10, 25 and 50 cent sizes. They
contain a list of the faculty and the
names of all L.S.A. students gradu-
ating. The notices are not to be con-
sidered as invitations to the final
graduation ceremonies.

Richard Lyman Shuey, '42E, and
Elmer Hitt, '42, will be president and
secretary-treasurer of Congress, In-
dependent Men's Association for next
semester, it was announced yester-
day. They will succeed William H.
Rockwell, '41, and David Panar, '41E.
Shuey has served on Congress as
the Executive Chairman of the Or-
ganization Committee and as :Ex-
ecutive Chairman of the Publicity
Committee. He has also served as
Social Chairman, Personnel Secre-
tary and Purchasing Agent of the
Intercooperative Council. He has
been Personnel Chairman, Treasur-
er. Purchasing Agent-Steward and
is at present House Manager of Con-
gress Cooperative House. He was

awarded a Cornelius Donovan Schol-
arship for 1940-41.
Shuey's home residence is Berke-
ley, Calif.
Hitt, who is from Dearborn, trans-
ferred last year from Hillsdale' Col-
lege, where he was active in the in-
dependent men's organization. 'In
Congress he has served mainly as
one of the four executive representa-
tives from the Rooming House Coun-
cil. At Hillsdale College, Hitt was
elected to an honorary fraternity for
English students.
Both Hitt and Shuey attended the
National Meeting of Independent
Students' Organizations at Austin,
Texas, last month.
Shuey will be chairman of the ex-
ecutive committee, which, since Con-
gress' recent reorganization, consists
of the president, secretary-treasurer,
two executive secretaries, committee
heads and representatives.
The two executive secretaries will
be named next Wyeek.
Congress is the only campus or-
ganization which embraces all inde-
pendent men. There are more than
5,0000 members of the organization
New Initiates
Of Sicrina Xi9
Are Honored
Prof. Stetson Gives Talk
Before Honor Society
At Banquet In League
pThe Society of Sigma Xi. national
honorary scientific organization, in-
itiated 138 persons into full and as-
sociate membership at its annual ban-
quet and initiation held yesterday in
the League.-
Prof. Harlan T. Stetson, author of
several works on astronomy, and a
member of the Cosmic Terrestial Re-
search Department, Massachusetts
Institute of Technology, gave a lec-
ture on "The Sun and the Atmos-
phere."1
At the election of Council officers1
held at the banquet, Prof. Malcolm
H. Soule of the chemistry department
was elected president; Prof. Theophil1
H. Hildebrandt of the mathematics
department vice-president; Prof.1
Frank E. Eggleton of the zoology de-1
partment, secretary; Prof. Daniel L.

at the University of Michigan. Every
unaffiliated student automatically be-
comes a member of Congress.
William H. Rockwell, outgoing
president of Congress, issued the fol-
lowing statement last night : "Both
Dick and Elmer are very competent
men, and personally they're fine
boys. I'm sure that as officers they'll
maintain the high standards of Con-
gress and do their best to better the
organization."
Shuey and Hitt were selected by
the Congress Judiciary Council, con-
sisting of Dean Joseph A. Bursley,
Mr. Lloyd Berridge of the Health
Service, Prof. Bennett Weaver of theII
English department and Rockwell.
* * *

ELMER HITT

Ofr Added Ships
For 'All-Out' Aid

AIEE To Hold

,I

Banquet Today
Ten 1er Assumes Office
As Leader Of ASME
Student members of the American
Institute of Electrical Engineers will
conclude their activity for the year
at 6 p.m. today in the League when
they meet with engineering faculty
members for their annual banquet.
Speaking on "Sources for the Fu-
ture Democracy," Prof. Louis A. Hop-
kins of the mathematics department
will be the speaker 'of the evening.
Short talks willaalso be given by the
departmental chairman, Prof. Ben-
jamin F. Bailey, and by Prof. James
S. Gault, faculty counsellor to the
organization.
Paul Johnson, '41E, yielded the
president's gavel to John Templer,
'42E, of Swampscott, Mass., at a meet-
ing of the ASME yesterday evening
in the Union.
William Koffel, '42E, of Kalamazoo,
will take over the office vacated by
Sabin Crocker, '41E, vice president.
Also elected at the meeting were
George Cameron, '42E, Detroit, sec-
retary; Leonard Shelley, '42E, Pater-
son, N.J.,Etreasurer and Joseph Hal-
lissy, '42E, Lakewood, Ohio, engin-
eering council representative.
The first of a series of articles
concerning the "Relation of the
Student to Selective Service" will
appear in tomorrow's Daily. Prob-
lems of the student in obtaining
deferment will come under special
consideration.

RICHARD SHUEY
Bowers Talks
In Competition
Oratorical League Finals
To Be Held Friday
Russell E. Bowers will represent
the University in the 51st Northern
Oratorical League finals to be held
here at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
He will compete against represen-
tatives of five other schools of the
league which was founded by Prof.-
Emeritus Thomas Clark Trueblood of
the speech department.
Bowers will speak on "Disciples of
Determinism." The Northwestern
finalist, Austin Ranney, will deliver
his speech on "All But the Inmost
Faith." William T. Lazar of the
University of Wisconsin, will speak
on "Reveille of the Dead." "Wanted:
Spunk, Sense, and Stamina" will be
the topic of George 1. Meisel, and
"Ellis Island and Plymouth Rock"
will be the subject of Roland Chris-
tensen. Winston Oberg of the Uni-
versity of Minnesota will address the
group on "The Life Stream of the
Nation."
Hazeltine To Speak Today
Prof. Harold D. Hazeltine, Downing
Professor of Laws of England at
Cambridge University, will lecture at
3 p.m. today in Room 150 Hutchins
Hall on the English influence upon
American constitutional and legal de-
velopment. Dean E. Blythe Stason,
of the Law School, will introduce the
speaker. The lecture is open to the
public.

MIPA Opens
State Meeting
HereToday
Seven hundred fifty high school
journalsts from throughout the state
will convene today in the Unidn for
:he twentieth annual three-day meet-1
ing of the Michigan Interscholastic-
Press Association.
Professor John L. Brumm of the
Journalism department will preside
at the convention's first general as-
seibly tonight; which will include at
dance and an illustrated talk on1
South America by Robert Friers,
Michigan's champion hitch-hiker. t
Merton S. Rice, pastor of Metro-
politan Methodist Episcopal Churchj
of Detroit, will open tomorrow's pro-
gram with an address on "Your
Tomorrow." Professor Brumm and
Professor Wesley H. Maurer will then
conduct clinics on editorial content
and make-up of publications. Paperst
will be analyzed on the basis oft
editorial policy and quality.
Arthur H. Secord will address the
convention on "The Pursuit of Per-
sonality" at 2 p.m. with further round
table clinics on phases of journalistic
writing, and the annual M.I.P.A. ban-
quet completing the day's schedule.
Prof. Preston L. Slosson will address
the final assembly Saturday at 9:30t
a.m. on "The World Today." The
convention will then close with the
presentation of awards at the annual
M.I.P.A. luncheon for the best make-x
up and editorial content among the
papers represented.
Any surplus from the convention
will be turned over to the fund forr
the John L. Brumm Scholarship,r
awarded partly on the basis of scho-
lastic rating in high schools. No re-f
cipient will be chosen until next year.
Phi Kappa Phi
To Hold Dinner
Morgan Will Be Speaker1
At Honor Gathering
Kenneth Morgan, director of SRA,t
will address the spring initiation ban-
quet of Phi Kappa Phi, national hon-
or society, on "The Age o Indecision"
at 6:15 p.m. today at the League.
The Banquet honors 114 students
chosen for membership. The group
includes 70 seniors and 44 graduate
students.
Thirty-nine seniors were selected
from the literary college, two from they
business administration school, oneJ
from the education school, 16 from
the engineering school, one from the
forestry school, five from the medi-
cal school, two from the school of
music and one from the dentistry
school.
Keys and certificates of member-
ship will be awarded to the students
?lected to membership. Announce-
ment of the honor was made at the
Honors Convocation last Friday.

Freighters May Be Called
To Haul War Supplies,
Food To Democracies
Churchill Claims
Troops Are Safe
WASHINGTON, April 30.-(W)
President Roosevelt asked the Mari-
time Commission tonight to obtain
service of "at least 2,000,000 tons of
merchant shipping" to be used to
supply "all out aid to the democra-
cies."
In a letter to the commission's
chairman, Rear Admiral Emory S.
Land, the President indicated that
cargo vessels of all types might be
taken from their existing or proposed
trade routes to haul war supplies and
food across the seas.
He said also that the American
Merchant Fleet must be expanded
faster tha was planned "so that
ships and more ships will be avail-
able to carry the food and the muni-
tions of war to the democracies o
the world."
The President's action was another
in a chain of steps designed to help
insure that weapon of war produced
in American factories shall arrive on
the other side of the Atlantic.
Already Mr. Roosevelt has said that
American naval vessels may range
the seven seas, even into combat
zones, to be on the lookout for craft
that might prove a threat to the
Western Hemisphere. These' naval
patrols are expected to be of help to
Britain by spotting Axis warcraft and
giving warning of their presence.
Mr. Roosevelt has said the govern-
ment has no idea of using American
naval vessels for convoy purposes,
however. Today, with administration
forces arguing that he would not re-
sort to convoys without asking the
consent of Congress, the Senate For-
eign Relations Committee defeated
a half dozen attempts to force anti-
convoy resolutions to the Senate Floor
for Debate.
BEF Saves 45,000
In Greek Evacuation
(By The Associated Press)
While Prime Minister Winston
Churchill told a cheering House of
Commons in London last night that
45,000 of the 60,000 troops which
comprised the BEF in Greece had
been saved, Berlin reported that Nazi
troops were cleaning up in the Pelo-
ponnesus, and thatthe Germans were
ready to incorporate Greece in the
"new order." From Moscoe came the
report that 12,000 Nazi troops had
been landed in Finland, only 50 miles
from a military base acquired by
Russia at the end of the Finnish war.
Speech Honors
Winners Cited
At Convocation
More than 100 students were hon-
ored last night at the first Speech
Honors Convocation Banquet, which
was dedicated to Professor-Emeritus
Thomas C. Trueblood.
Announcement was made of the
first Thomas C. Trueblood Fellowship,
established this year by the Commit-
tee on University Lectures.
Newly-elected to membership in
Delta Sigma Rho, national forensic
fraternity, were Arthur Biggins, '42,
June de Cordova, '41, George Eves,
'41, Janet Grace, '42, Chester Mys-
licki, '42, and Rosebud Scott, '42.
Others honored 'were the varsity
men's and women's debate squads,
winners of the Ethel Clay Ford Schol-

arships for women's forensics, and
winners of Speech 31 and Speech 32
contests.
Ticket Sale Opens
For French Play
Tickets for "Le Jeu de L'Amour et

Detz erCalls Press Freedom
Essential To Present Liberties
Freedom of the press and censorship are the concern of every American
if our present liberties are to be preserved, Karl Detzer, roving editor of
Readers' Digest, declared at a meeting of the Adult Educatirn Institute
yesterday in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Asserting that we must constantly ask ourselves "How can we keep
America free?" Mr. Detzer spoke of freedom of the press as one of the
factors that made possible the very sort of meeting that he was addressing.
While we are safe for the moment from "the logic of the bayonet and
the culture of the firing squad" only in the United States and Great Britain
could such a meeting be held, he pointed out.
We are concerned not only with censorship of military information, but
of publications, movies, radio and private individuals, and to the censor-
ship of these Mr. Detzer announced ~---- - --

Michigan Nine Ldged Out, 2-0;
Netters Engage Michigan State

PROFESSOR STETSON
Rich of the physics department,
treasurer; Prof. Orlan W. Boston of
the metal processing departjnent,
counselor; Prof. Franklin L. Everett
of the engineering mechanics depart-
ment counselor, and Prof. Irving D.
Scott of the geology department,
counselor.
The Michigan chapter of Sigma
Xi, composed of more than 500 ac-
tive members, has as its aim the en-
couragement of scientific research,
and, in recognition of this, demands
high scholarship and the promise of
research ability from its candidates.
Prof. Howard M. Wright of the
zoology department was the only
faculty member raised to the full
membership status, and Elizabeth
Cf - Onn" -rae -h nr-l Q1I r a

By ART HILL
Little Mase Gould, left-handed re-
lief hurler of the Michigan baseball
team, stood arm in arm with Cliff
Wise on the doorstep of the diamond
hall of fame for a few brief moments
yesterday afternoon.
With a joint no-hit game over the
powerful Broncos of Western State
Teachers College almost within the
grasp of the two Wolverine hurlers,
Gould weakened in the ninth and
gave up two hits, two runs and the
ball game. The final score was: West-
ern State 2, Michigan 0.
The job turned in by Wise, who
hurled hitless ball for the first four
innings, and Gould was not the only
pitching feat of the day, however,
for Frank (Stubby) Overmire, the
Tpryr , nz'AlAmai.. nhml.r qpf+

Coach Leroy Weir's Michigan Var-
sity tennis team travels to East Lan-
sing this afternoon where pit will en-
gage in battle with the strong Michi-
gan State net squad.
The Wolverines are not inclined to
view today's encounter lightly since
the Spartan netters proved that they
are capable of providing good oppo-
sition in their meet 'with Ohio State
last week. The Bucks barely nosed
them out, 5-4.
Pacing the State attack will be
Morris Drilling, hard-driving junior
netter who has won the number one
position away from Capt. Fred Per-
kins and will face Michigan's Jim
Tobin in the top singles match.
Lawton Hammett, Michigan num-
ber two man who hit his stride last
mAskint he+o W rnrn asn' v.,nC. nvor

his ualterable opposition. The prob-
lem of censorship is not a matter of
emergency, but is with us at all times,
he explained.
Some type of control, self-imposed
censorship, is both valuable and nec-
essary in times such as these, how-
ever, said Mr. Detzer, to quell the
whisper of internal dissentton which

the Boston police censor as deroga-
tory to Boston womanhood but is cir-
culating freely in all other parts of
the country.
Mr. Detzer declared that while our
enemies will encourage these whis-
pers, it is up to us to destroy them
by making our homes strongholds of
tolerance.

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