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May 08, 1941 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-08

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



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Student Senate
Meets To Elect
Officers Today
Sc hoarship Dance Tickets
To Be Placed On Sale;
Sawyer's Band To Play
The newly-elected Student Sen-
ate will choose its officers for the !
coming year at its first meeting at
7:15 p.m. today in the Union. Both
old and new senators will be present
at this sessions which is open to all
The Student Senate, elected by vote
of the entire student body, is en-
gaged in the promotion of a scholar-
ship dance and a survey of student
labor conditions, at present. Reports
of the committees in charge of this
work will be read tonight.
Tickets for the Senate Scholar-
ship Dance will be placed on sale
today, according to Edward Tann,
chairman of the dance committee.
The dance will be held Friday, May
23rd, in the Union Ballroom with
Bill Sawyer's Orchestra.
The proceeds of the dance will be
used for the Senate's scholarship
fund. All fraternities and men's co-
operafive houses are aiding in the dis-
tribution of tickets.
The senate scholarships are award-
ed through Dean Lloyd S. Woodburne,
who is alsoconducting a campaign
to raise funds from members of ,the
ditor Karl Detzer
To Speak Sunday'
For Aid To Allies
Roving Editor of the Readers' Di-
gest, Karl Detzer, will reply to Ameri-
an isolationist arguments in a
speech, "Let Us Face The Truth," to
be given at 4:30 p.m. Sunday in the
Rackham Lecture Hall.
Detzer, speaking under the spon-
sorship of the Ann Arbor chapter of
The Committee To Defend America
by Aiding the Allies, is an author of
several fiction works and has been
a contributor to the Saturday Eve-
.ning Post. His varied career includes
being an infantry captain in the
World War, a writer of screen plays
and a Hollywood technical director.
Among the best-known of Detzer's
writings are: "True Tales of the
D.C.I.," "The Marked Man," "Pirate
of the Pine Lands," and the screen
play, "Car 99."

Urges U.S. 'To Get Tough'


Fists clenched, Senator Claude pepper (Dem.-Fla..) shows the ges-
tures he used on the Senate floor when he said the American people
were ready to "spill their blood" to prevent dictators from ruling the
iouse Passes Ship Seizure Bill
Allowing Use Of Foreign Boats

WASHINTON, May 7.-(AP)-VotingI
266 to 120, the House passed Presi-
dent Roosevelt's ship seizure bill to-
day and sent it on to an uncertain
future in the Senate.
The measure,-requested by the ad-
ministration, would empower the
President to seize foreign vessels idle
in American ports and put them to
any use he sees fit. Thus he would
be enabled to use Italian, German
and Danish vessels recently taken in-
to protective custody, and others not
yet requisitioned, in the help-to-
England program.
The bill was passed after the cham-
ber had defeated, 220 to 160, a mo-
tion by Representative Culkin (Rep.-
N.Y.) to send it back to committee
with instructions that a provision be
added forbidding the President to
turn Axis-owned vessels over to Great
This proposal, presenting the big-
gest dispute connected with the meas-
ure, had previously been rejected,
but without a record vote. Those be-
hind it contended that to seize the
ships of one belligerent and transfer
them to its enemy would be an act of
war on the part of the United States.
It was this aspect of the contro-
versy that held promise of trouble
for the measure in the Senate. Al-


ready a group within the Senate
Commerce Commitee, which is hand-
ling the bill, had adopted the same{
attitude and shown itself so sizablej
that Senate leaders were talking of
a compromise on this point. The
Italian and German vessels taken
several weeks ago were seized under
a law giving the government such
power if sabotage were suspected.
Additional legislation was needed,
however, before the government could
put them to work.
The bill provides that just com-
pensation must be paid for ships re-
quisitioned, but the house attached
an amendment to the bill saying that
if any of the ships are owned by a
government which is in debt to this
country, the compensation shall take
the form of a credit on the debt.
Ann Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Garnet J. Burlingame of Ann Ar-
bor, morale officer of the 32nd
division at Camp Livingston, La.,
has been promoted from the rank
of captain to that of a major.
Maj. Burlingame, formerly the
commander of Company K, the lo-
cal national guard unit, was placed
in charge of the division's morale
last November. He will continue in
that office, it was announced.
Miss Josephine Davis, executive
secretary of the Ann Arbor Red Cross
for the past five years, has resigned
her position here to take a similar
appointment in Ingham county. She
will leave Ann Arbor May 15.t
Replacing Miss Davis is Mrs. Merle
T. Malin, 1609 Ferndale Place, who
will receive her MA in social work,
from the University this year.
Mrs. Malin served on the board of
directors of the Dickinson County
Red Cross chapter for 15 years and
has been active in social service or-
ganizations in the state.
The Washtenaw County Rural Mu-
sic festival will bring approximately
600 rural school children to Ann
Arbor next Wednesday where they will
participate in a songfest in Hill Audi-
The program will include a child-
ren's chorus, American folk dances
and an American singing call. Par-
ticipants in the festival are drawn
fromthe first through the eighth
grades of country schools.

VOL. LI. No. 154
Publication in the Daily official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
member, o the University.
The Michigan Hospital Service has
given notice of a revision and liber-
alization of its contracts as follows,
which will shortly be embodied in
a rider that will be sent to each con-
tract holder for attaching to his con-
"The revised certificate provides
coverage for every type of case ad-
missible to a hospital. This includes
hospitalization not only for those
cases ordinarily cared for in general
hospitals, but also for hospital care
of contagious diseases, pulmonary
tuberculosis, and nervous and mental
diseases. This means that every type
of case admitted to a hospital, with
the exception of maternity care,
which is available after the sub-
scriber has been enrolled for twelve
consecutive months, will be covered
"The new certificate will not only
provide this full coverage for a period
of twenty-one days as heretofore but
additional protection will be provided
for a period of ninety days at a dis-
count of 50 per cent from the regu-
lar hospital charges. The extension
in days applies to every enrolled sub-
scriber, making it possible for each
member of the family included in the
subscribers' contract to be hospital-
ized for as long as 111 days each
Shirley W. Smith
Notice in-re University Property Re-
moved from the City or off University
Property: Any University representa-
tive having charge of University pro-
perty should give notice in advance to
the Inventory Clerk, Business Office,
University Hall, when such property is
to be taken outside the City of Ann
Arbor or off University property for
use in any University project, as, for
example, the W.P.A. A loss recently
( occurred on which the University had
Ino insurance because of the 'fact that
no notice had been given to the In-
ventory Clerk that such property had
been taken to the location where it
was in use, and the property was
therefore not covered by the insurance
Shirley.. Smith
Protection of University Property
Against Theft:
Whenever it becomes known that
property has been stolen or is miss-
ing, notice should be given with ut-
most promptness at the Business Of-
fice, Room 3, University Hall. This
applies to articles owned by the in-
stitution or owned privately.
For the protectidii of property it
is important that doors and windows
be locked, inside doors as well as out-
side doors, when rooms are to be left
unoccupied even for a brief period.
The building custodians cannot be
responsible for conditions after the
hours when they are on duty or when
persons with keys to buildings unlock
doors and leave them unlocked. It
is desirable that department heads
make a careful check two or three
times a year of all keys to quarters

inder their charge, to make sure that
keys have not been lost and are not
n the hands of persons no longer re-
qluiring their use. It is strictly con-
trary to University rules to have dup-
licate keys made or to lend keys is-
sued for personal use.
A reward of $50 is offered to any
person for information that directly
or indirectly leads to the apprehen-
son of thieves on University prem-
Shirley W. Smith
To the Members of the University
Council: There will be a meeting of
the University Council on Monday,
May 12, at 4:15 p.m., in Roon 1009
Approval of the Minutes.
Report of the Committee for the
Bureau of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information, G. E. Myers.
Report of the Committee on Stu-
den Affairs, J. A. Bursley.
Report of the Committee on the
University Extension Service, C. A.
Report of the Committee on Uni-
versity Lectures, L. M. Eich.
Subjects Offered by Members of the
Reports of the Standing Commit-
tees : Program and Policy, E. B. Sta-
son; Educational Policies, W. G. Rice:
Student Relations, A. Marin; Public
Relations, I. M. Smith; Plant and
Equipment, R. W. Hammett.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
Suspension of Classes in the School
of Music: By action of the;School of
Music Faculty on May 6, all music
classes (with the exception of C211)
and individual lessons are suspend-
ed through May 10.
Earl V. Moore, Directorl

ship Dance
Union desk

Luncheon Cancelled: The luncheon
at which Mrs. Jacobs was to discuss
the work of the Hoover Committee,
has been cancelled due to the illness
of the speaker.
Academic Notices
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
be held in Room 319, West Medical
Building, Saturday, May 10, at 10:00
a.m. Subject: "Renin and Angioton-
in. Biochemical Factors in Experi-
mental Hypertension." All interested
are invited.
Anthropology 32 and Anthropology
152 will not meet Friday, May 9.
June Candidates for the Teacher's
Certificate: The Comprehensive Ex-
amination in Education will be given
on Saturday, May 24, from 9 to 12
o'clock (and also from 2 to 5 o'clock)
in the auditorium of the University
High School. Students having Sat-
urday morning classes may take the
examination in the afternoon. Print-
ed information regarding the ex-
amination may be secured in the
School of Education office.
Directed Teaching, Qualifying Ex-
amination: All students expecting to
elect directed teaching (Educ D100)
next semester are required to pass a
qualifying examination in the sub-
ject which they expect to teach. This
examination will be held on Satur-
day, May 24, at 1 o'clock. Students
will meet in the auditorium of the
University High School.The ex-
amination will consume about four
hours' time; promptness is therefore

mandy, conductor.
SIXTH CONCERT, Saturday, 8:30
p.m. Excerpts from "Eugene One-
gin" by Tschaikowsky. Jarmila No-
votna, soprano; Suzanne Sten, mez-
zo-soprano; Enid Szantho, contralto;
Charles Kullman, tenor; Mack Har-
rell, baritone; Norman Cordon, bass;
The Philadelphia Orchestra; Uni-
versity Choral Union; Thor Johnson,
The University Musical Society re-
spectfully requests the sympathetic
cooperation of the public in the mat-
ter of being seated promptly, and con-
forming to traffic and other regu-
lations, to .the end that all programs
may begin promptly and may be con-
tinued without confusion or embar-
rassment of any kind.
Charles A. Sink, President
May Festival tickets: All remain-
ing May Festival tickets will be on
sale at the Box Office at the right
end of the outer corridor in Hill Audi-
torium! A limited number of tickets
are available-for several of the con-
certs, and during the Festival stand-
ing room tickets will be available.
Charles A. Sink, President
Carillon Recital: Percival' Price,
University Carillonneur, will present
a recital from 7:15 to 8:00 tonight in
the Burton Memorial Tower. He will
play a group of Irish folk songs and
selections by Handel, Mozart, Denyn
and Lefevere.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: A collection of color
prints by Van Eyck of an altar piece
in the Ghent Cathedral, loaned by
Professor Eunice Wead, is being
shown in the ground floor corridor
cases. Open daily 9 to 5 except Sun-
day through May 10. The public is
(Continued on Page 7)
Case System
Three-Yea Day Course
Four-Year Evening Course
Member of the Association of American
Law Schools
College Degree or Two Years of
College Work with Good Grades
Required for Entrance
Transcript of Record Must Be Furnished
Morning. Early Afternoon and
E Evening Classes
For further information address
Registrar of Fordham Law School
233 Broadway, New York

Engineering Seniors: If you are ex-j
Pecting to graduate in June, 1941, you ConcGrts
should fill out the Diploma Applica- y
tion in the Secretary s office, Room May Festival Concerts: The Uni-
263 West Engineering Building, not versity. Musical Society announces
later than May 21. No fee is required. that May Festival concerts will take
Graduation may be delayed if the ap- place as follows:
plication is late. SECOND CONCERT, tonight, at
C. B. Green, 8:30 p.m. Brahms' "Requiem". Jar-
Assistant Secretary mila Novotna, soprano; Norman
Cordon, bass; Gregor Piatigorsky,
Education Seniors: The names of I violoncellist; The Philadelphia Or-
all Education seniors will appear in chestra; The University Choral Un-
the. Commencement announcement ion; Eugene Ormandy and Thor
booklets regardless of whether or not Johnson, conductors.
they pay class dues. Senior class THIRD CONCERT, Friday, 2:30
dues are used to pay for our page p.m. Suzanne Sten, mezzo-soprano;
in the 'Ensian and for social activi- Jose Iturbi, pianist; The Philadel-,
ties, and any surplus is turned over phia Orchestra; The Youth Chorus;
to the alumni fund. Dues may be Saul Caston and Juva Higbee, con-
paid to Laura Katzenel or members ductors.
of the finance committee. FOURTH CONCERT, Friday, 8:30
j 1p.m. Dorothy Maynor, soprano; The
Playwrighting Contest. Announce- Philadelphia Orchestra; Eugene Or-
ment of the national Charles H. Ser- mandy, conductor.
gel One-Act Play Contest (University FIFTH CONCERT, Saturday, 2:30
of Chicago), offering a prize of $500 1 -

may be secured at the p.m. Jascha Heifetz, 'violinist; The
or from any Student Philadelphia Orchestra; Eugene Or.



for the winning play, has been re-
ceived by the Department of English.
Not more than two manuscripts may
be selected for submission from one
university. The contest is open to
any undergraduate student of the
University. Mariuscripts for consid-
eration must be left in the English
Office, 3221 A.H., by May 20. A copy
of the rules is available for consul-
tation in the English Office.
Tickets for the Student Scholar-

ARROW shirts and ties are sold at ...
322-324 South Main-downtown
Raise your hand if you know
IT'S ARROW'S popular university oxford shirt
twith the roll front button-down collar which
transcends all other shirts in acquiring that casual
"take it easy" lack-a-daisitude.
Your local Arrow dealer has these oxfords in
white and solid colors. All Arrow shirts have she
trim "Mitoga" athletic fit. They're Sanforized-Shrunk
(fabric shrinkage less than 1%). A couple of fins
will buy you a lot of smartness. Arrow ties $1-$1.50
-handkerchiefs 25c up.


Which White Shirt Would You Pick?





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Pick me. I have the longest-wearing
non-wilt collar on earth. I'm a bargain
at :. ....:. .. .. "*... ........ .. . .$2.25
Take me. I'm O.K. for both sport and
business and the most popular oxford
shirt in America. $2 is all I cost!
Pick all three! They're all Arrows, all
ganforized Shrunk, fabric shrinkage
less than 1%. And you need them all
in a well-rounded wardrobe! See
them here todav-and se ifvou can

_ . .. .




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