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May 10, 1941 - Image 1

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-10

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,,

Weather
Fair and Warmer.

LY

F -

Fifty Years Of Continuous Publication

Daiti

Editorial
Convoys Will Lead
U.S. Into War .. ,

VOL. LI No. 156

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1941

Z-323

PRICE FIVE CENTS

t _ ---

t

Thinelads To Face
OSU Today; Nine
Loses To Illini, 3-2

David G. Laing Selected
As Law Review Editor
Stident Editorial Board Appointmenits
Made By Faculty Advisory Board

Nazi-Occupied Nations
Lose Soviet Recognition;
U.S.-SuezShipping Seen

. ____

Intrasquad Tilt, Chicago
Alumni Trophy Award
To Close Grid Practice
Trackmen Rated
SlightFavorites
By BOB STAHL
Led by its phenomenal sophomore
hurdler, the powerful cinder squad
from Ohio State will invade Ferry
Field at 1 p.m. today to do battle
with the mighty Wolverine track
team in a dual meet which gives
promise of being one of the closest
contests in the current outdoor sea-
son.
Michigan, on the basis of victory
over the Buckeyes in indoor competi-
tion this year and a three point edge
over them in the indoor Big Ten
meet, will be rated a slight edge over
the Ohioans today. But the Bucks
have many potential first-place win-
ners and will offer Michigan plenty
of competition in every eventfon the
card.
Wright, Ohio State's sensational
hurdler, is almost a certainty to take
first place in both the high and low
hurdles and will probably place at
least third in the 100 yard dash.
Wright has run the high hurdles in
14.4 seconds in previous meets and
it is virtually conceded that he will
(Continued on Page 3)
Baseball Team Loses
First Big Ten Game
By MYRON DANN
Sparked by smiling Al Grant, who
limited the local lads to four scat-
tered hits, the Illinois baseball team
handed Michigan their first Confer-
ence defeat of the season, 3-2.
The Wolverine big guns failed to
explode in their customary manner
and Cliff Wise's three-run hurling
went for nought.
Michigan got off to an early start
without making a hit when Dave
Nelson led off in the first inning
with a walk and broke 'for second on,
the first pitch to Whitey Holman.
Dave went all the way to third when
catcher Bill Brewer threw the ball
into center field. Holman hit an easy
' - -

Varsity Relay
Teams To Fly
To West Coast
By HAL WILSON
Sports Editor
Michigan's crack mile and two-
mile relay teams will fly to the West
Coast to compete in the annual Los
Angeles Coliseum Relays May 24,
Coach Ken Doherty announced yes-
terday.
It will be the first time in history
that Wolverine cindermen have tak-
en to the air for a meet. Personnel
of the two-mile quartet will be
Johnny Kautz, Dave Matthews, Bob
Ufer and Warren Breidenbach, with
the latter. pair doubling back in the
mile relay event' also. The other
two places on the six-man traveling
squad will be selected from among
Jack Leutritz, Bob Barnard and Al
Thomas.
Slated to leave Detroit airport
Wednesday morning, May 21, the
group will arrive in Los Angeles the
next morning. After performing in
their feature events Saturday, Do-
heriy and the spikemen will return
to Ann Arbor Sunday in order to
miss a minimum of classes.
Winner of the Butler Relay, Illi-
nois Relay, and Big Ten indoor titles,
the Maize and Blue mile foursome
will carry a fine record into com-
petition on the Coast. Equally im-
pressive has been Michigan's two-
mile quartet which, with varying
personnel, has won the Millrose
Games crown in New York, the Chi-
cago Relays championship and Fin-
ished second in a photo finish to
Drake's mighty team at the Drake
Relays.
Horowitz Kills
SelfWith Gas
I(',I
'Book Room' Proprietor
Found In Automobile

David G. Laing, '42L, of Dowagiac,
will head the Student Editorial Board
of the Michigan Law Review as Edi-
tor-in-Chief for the academic year
1941-42, according to an announce-
ment last night by the Faculty Ad-
visory Board.
Laing, who was Editor-in-Chief of
the 1939 Michiganensian, wasa mem-
ber of Michigamua and Sphinx and
served as president of Alpha Nu.
He has been elected president of
Toastmasters' Club for next year,
and was winner in the finals of
the' junior Case Club competition.
, Selected as associate editors were:
John F. Hall, '42L, of Rockford, Ill.;
William H. Kinsey, '42L, of Ann Ar-
bor; Edward H. Schlandt, '42L, of
Hutchinson, Kans.; and Everett R.
Trebilcock, '42L, of Laurium.
Others selected as members of the
Roving Editor
Will Consider
Isolation Stand
Karl Detzer Is Scheduled
For Afternoon Discourse
And Radio Discussion
Karl Detzer, Roving Editor of the
Reader's Digest, will answer isolation-
ist arguments on two occasions to-
morrow, when, at 4:30 p.m., he will
talk on "Let Us Face the Truth" in
the Rackham Lecture Hall, and, at
9:45 p.m., he will join with Prof.
James K. Pollock :of the political
science department over station WJR
in a discussion of "Shall We Let Hit-
ler Win?"
The talk tomorrow afternoon is
sponsored by the Ann Arbor chap-
ter of the Committee To Defend
America by Aiding the Allies, Prof.
Bradley M. Davis of the botany de-
partment, chairman. Detzer's radio
appearance is to be an answer to
the views presented over WJR last
Sunday by isolationist Senator Bur-
ton K. Wheeler. Lee Hardy, '41, and
Robert Ingalls, '42, will participate
in the broadcast.
Detzer, born and schooled in In-
diana, has had a colorful career. Prior
to the World War, in which he was
an infantry captain, he had been a
reporter in Fort Wayne. In 1919, he
was with the Division of Criminal In-
vestigations (American Secret Police
in Europe).
Detzer has been highly successful as
a writer. Author of some hundreds
of fiction stories, he has been made
an honorary member of the Michigan
State Police in recognition of his
stories about that group in the Sat-
urday Evening Post.
At one time a Hollywood techni-
cal director, Detzer has also written
a screen play, "Car 99," which was
produced a few years ago. Other well-
known works by Detzer are: "True
Tales of the D.C.I." "The Marked
Man," and "Pirates of the Pine
Lands."
All defeated candidates for Stu-
dent Senate posts should call
Monday, 3:30-4:15 p.m., at oom
302, Michigan Union, to receive
their $1 refunds. No fees will be
refunded after this date.

Student Editorial Board are: Edward
H. Adams, Brooks F. Crabtree, David
Davidoff, James A. Harper, Robert
C. Lovejoy, David N. Mills, Harry
M. Mayer, Charles J. O'Laughlin,
Charles G. Schwartz, William H.
Shipley, Jay W. Sorge and Donald
H. Treadwell. All are at present jun-
iors in the Law School.
The Review is a professional journ-

Room Scholarships Announced
By West Quad Student Council

Illinois will meet Michigan this Seymour Horowitz, 23-year-old pro-
afternoon in the second of their ( prietor of the "Book Room,," campus
two game series at 2:30 p.m. at book store, was found dead of asphyx-
Ferry Field. iation in his automobile yesterday
near Jackson. Jackson County sher-
fly to left and when Bob Finn dropped iff's officers reported the death as
the ball, Dave easily scored. suicide.
Cliff Wise singled George huehle Horowitz has been on the "missing"
home from second in the next inn- list of the Ann Arbor police since
ing to give the Varsity their second 1 a.m. Tuesday. Before leaving his
and last run of the ball game. rooming house at 308 South State
As Grant started to settle down Street, he piled his insurance policy,
and retire the Wolverines in order, University diploma, bank book and
the fans knew the Varsit was; n store lease on a table.

DAVID G. LAING
al published by the Law School for
the benefit of practicing lawyers and
students. Of special interest to stu-
dents is the resume of trends in re-
cent cases. Leading articles are more
intensive studies by scholars in their
fields.
Selections were made on the basis,
of try-out work and scholastic stand-
ing. Next year's Review, on which
this staff will work, will be the Fort-
ieth Anniversary volume.
Famous Stars
Will Conclude
Festival Series
leifetz, Famous Violinist,
To Be Featured Soloist
In Afternoon Program
Eugene Ormandy returned to the
podium to lead the Philadelphia Or-
chestra, and Dorothy Maynor, world-
famousMetropolitan soprano, was
the featured soloist at the fourth
concert yesterday of the forty-eighth
annual May Festival series.
Suite from "The Water Music,"
by Handel was the opening number
and was played by the Philadelphia
Orchestra. Following this, Dorothy
Maynor was featured in two selec-
tions by Mozart, Pamina's Aria, from
"The Magic Flute," and "Non mi
dir," from "Don Giovanni."
Hindemith's symphony, "Matthi-
as, the Painter;" the aria by- Delibes,
"Pourquoi," from "Lakme;" and "Les
Adieux de l'hotesse Arabe," by Bizet
were delivered by Miss Maynor and
the Orchestra.
An all-Sibelius program is sched-
uled for the fifth concert of the cur-
rent six-day series, featuring Jascha
Heifetz, popular violinist, as soloist.
This will get under way at 2:30 p.m.
today and will include Symphony
No. 7 in C major, Op. 105, arranged
in one movement by the composer.
Concerto in D minor, Op. 47, for
Violin and Orchestra will combine
the efforts of Jascha Heifetz and the
Philadelphia Orchestra. The Sym-
phony No. 1 in E minor, Op. 39 will
conclude the afternoon program.
The May Festival series will draw
to a close at 8:30 p.m. today with
the final concert.
Co-op itervieWS
All men students interested in liv-
ing or boarding in one of the cam-
pus cooperative houses next sem-
ester are requested to attend the in-
terviews to be held by the Inter-
cooperative Council Personnel Com-
mittee at 1:30 p.m. today in Room
302 of the Union.
There are now nine men's coopera-
tive houses on the Michigan campus.
There are also three women's houses
. and nnA ennnpa,,tr p rc'iAn v for

The West Quadrangle Student,
Council is making available two $75'
room scholarships to be given one
for each semester during the 1941-
42 school year, it was announced yes-
terday by Douglas Davis, '43, presi-
dent of the West Quadrangle Stu-
dent Council.
The year scholarship is to be
awarded on the basis of definite fi-
nancial need, residence in the West
Quadrangle for at least two semes-
ters and a scholastic average of not
Enrine Speech
Society Holds
Annual Parley
Sigma Rho Tau Chapters
To Speak In Contests
At National Convention
The stump speakers of Sigma Rho
Tau, engineering speech society, will
be out to stump each other today
when the organization holds its
twelfth national convention in De-
troit, as guests of the Detroit Insti-
tute of Technology.
Featured at the meeting will be a
series of inter-chapter speaking con-
tests, comprising impromptu, Hall of,
Fame, project and raconteur speeches.
First place winners in each division
will be awarded the coveted Sigma
Rho Tau stump of bronze, while
second place speakers will receive the
Sigma Rho Tau tung wood gavel.
An added attraction on the pro-
gram will be a contest of three-min-
ute after dinner speches, to be held
immediately after the luncheon this
noon, open to all comets.
Speaker of the day will be Paul C.
McFaul, sales promotion manager for
the Springer Pictures Company, who
will address the evening banquet on
the subject "My Voice Is Your Busi-
ness."
Selected to represent the local
chapter in the contests this after-
noon are Norman Taylor, '42E, im-
promptu division; Harry Reed, '41-
BAd., Hall of Fame division; John
Hammelef, '42E, project speech di-
vision, and Sik Che Tang, '42E, in the
reconteur division.
Kahn Attends Conference
Dr. Ruben L. Kahn, professor of
bacteriology and serology traveled to
Washington yesterday to confer with
officials of the U. S. Public Health
Service and army and navy author-
ities on matters pertaining to the
application of serology in the main-
tenance of health in the armed forces.

less than 'B up to the date of appli-
cation, Davis stated.
Qualifying decision will be made
after a personal interview, as well
as on the basis of the applicant's
record of service to the West Quad-
rangle.
The scholarships will be awarded
by a committee ┬░of five,, including
three members from the West Quad-
rangle Student Council, Prof. Carl
G Brandt, head of the Board of
Governors of Residence Halls, and
Peter A. Ostafin, resident adviser in
Williams House.
Application blanks can bq secured
at the Main Desk of the West Quad-
rangle and must be returned to Mr.
Peake, resident adviser of Allen-Rum-
sey House, not later than Tuesday,
May 20.
It is hoped that this scholarship
is the first of seven additional $150
scholarships to be given in the
future by the remaining seven houses
of the West Quadrangle, Davis stat-
ed.
The money was obtained by the
students themselves from the profits
accruing from cigarette and candy
vending machines.
U.S. Officers
Arrest Aliens.
Hotel Employes Charged
With Prolonging Leave
NEW YORK, May 9.-('P)-Fash-
ionable hotels, clubs and restaurants
were invaded today by Immigration
Inspectors and city detectives stag-
ing the second roundup of the week
against foreigners suspected of being
in this country illegally.
The quarry this time consisted of
Italians, mostly waiters. Seized in
raids in several cities Wednesday were
160 German seamen, all charged with
overstaying theircleave in the United
States.
Repeating Wednesday's procedure
by moving swiftly and with no ad-
vance warning, the officers made 26
arrests within three hours, and offi-
cers armed with warrants were still
engaged in the search.
Byron Uhl, District Immigration
Director, said he had no figure on the
total number rounded up but it was
unofficially estimated at between 35
and 40.
Among the places employing the
aliens were the Ambassador, Ritz-
Carlton and Pierre Hotels and a res-
taurant in Rockefeller Center's R.C.A.
Building.

Diplomats See Indication
Of New l usso-German
Understanding In Move
Sail ings To China,
Red Sea Announced
MOSCOW, May 9.-(AP)-Soviet
Russia today withdrew her recogni-
tion of three German-occupied coun-
tries whose emigre governments are
allied with the British, and diplomatic
sources relieved Joseph Stalin, in his
first act as preni ier, was patching up
his differences with Germany.
The Foreign Office sent notes to
the ministers of Yugoslavia, Bel-
gium and Norway, notifying them
their ministerial powers had lost va-
lidity. Only a month ago, Yugoslav-
ia and the Soviet Union negotiated
a friendship agreement,
Foreign diplomats saw in this an
indication of a new understanding
with Germany, one by whichStalin
hopes to further the Soviet policy
of peace and neutrality.
Whether it means Russia will join
the Axis cannot be foretold.
Germany's previous offer to con-
vert the tripartite pact into a Berlin-
Rome-Tokyo-Moscow accord was de-
clined by V. M. Molotov, then prem-
ier, during his visit to Adolf Hitler
ini November.
This became known at the conclus-
ion last month of the Soviet-Japanese
neutrality pact. However, the Pravda
article which disclosedthe refusal
said the Soviet government "at that
time". did not find it possible to ac-
cept the offer.
In any event, diplomatic circles
believe the situation has changed
since the German Ambassador, Count
Friedrich Werner von der Schulen-
berl, returned to Moscow a week ago
after talking to Hitler.
U.S. Sailings To China,
Red Sea Announced
W4SHINGTON,'May 9.-(IP)-The
direct, or almost direct, delivery of
American supplies to British forces
in the Middle East was'strongly in-
dicated today by a Maritime Commis-
sion announcement that American
ships would soon be sailing into th
Red Sea.
At the same time, the Commission
said that sailings to China would be
increased in the near future, which
some interpreted as meaning that
American help to that country in its
war with Japan would be corres-
pondingly stepped up. Detais of the
sailings and of the cargoes to be car-
ried to China, and to the Red Sea,
were carefully kept secret.
The Red Sea constitutes the eat-
ern approach to the Suez Canal, a
vital point in the British system of
Empire transportation. While major
fighting continued between British
and Italian forces in Ethiopia and
elswhere in Eastern Africa, the Red
Sea was defined as a, "combat zone"
and American vessels' were forbidden
to enter it.
Several weeks ago, however, Presi-
dent Roosevelt removed it from that
classification and said ghat American
vessels could go all the way into the
Suez Canal, itself. Taken in conjunc-
tion with recent events, the Mari-
time Commission's announcement was
of prime importance.
May Festival Audience
Has Insatiable Appetite
There is nothing so persistent as
an Ann 'Arbor concert audience,
The one of more than 5,000 attend-
ing the fourth-May Festival concert
last night in Hill Auditorium, after
calling back Miss Dorothy Maynor-
10 or 11 times and receiving one en-
core, was told in lauglng protest by

Miss Maynor:
"I'm sorry, I haven't any more."'
But nothing daunted, the audience
persisted in its enthusiasm, and fin-
ally wrung one more offering from
Miss Maynor-a Negro spiritual with-
out orchestra accompaniment.
Two numbers later, it also worked
Dr. Eugene Ormandy and the Phila-
delnhia Orchestra for two extra selec-

t

for trouble. Smiling Al kept ahead of
most of the batters who ,faced him
and stopped any Michigan batter
from hitting to the outfield until the
sixth inning.
As far as Cliff was concerned the
opposite thing happened. The Illi-
nois team started to hit the ball hard-
er and more men reached first base
(Continued on Page 3)
Munn, Martineau
To Coach Teams
Ay BUD HENDEL
Spring football practice comes to
a close this afternoon when Coach
Fritz Crisler sends his gridiron forces
into action on the green Stadium
turf at 4 p.m. in the annual intra-
squad game here. There will be no
admission charge.
With the High School Coaches'
Clinic convening here in Ann Arbor'
this weekend, a large crowd is ex-
pected to witness the battle which ad-
vance notices indicate will be hotly
contested throughout.
Another grid feature of the day will
be the announcement of the winner
of the University of Michigan ClubI
of Chicago Award. The recipient of
the award is selected by the coach-
ing staff.
Crisler has divided the squad into
ttams m the Blue nd the Whites.

He wrote letters to his uncle, Meyer
Davies of New York, to his mother,
and to his best friend, saying he was
going to commit suicide, His mother
and his sister came to 'Ann Arbor'
as soon as possible, and his friend,
who is a student in a western college,
notified the police. Investigation be-
gan immediately and continued un;
til yesterday.
Several of Horowitz's poems have
appeared in past issues of "Perspec-
tives," campus Literary Magazine.

Tag Day Will Be Friday:
University's Fresh Air Camp
Provides Laboratory Faclities0

Foreign Students' Last Fling:
International Center Will Hold
Open House At Sports Building

v '
I ,_ _ _

By BILL BAKER

I

By GEORGE W. SAILJLADE
An open house from 7:30 to 11 p.m.
Monday at the Intramural Building
will bring the year's program of activ-
ities at the International Center to a
close.
The Second Annual International
Night will be highlighted by sport
and cultural exhibitions with more
than 250 foreign students participat-
ing. In addition to presenting a sum-
mary of the Center's accomplish-
ments during the past few months,
the evening's presentation is designed
to familiarize foreign students with
the opportunities offered by the In-
tramural Building.
The "International" open house will

ball and the faculty championship in
squash will also be decided.
Prof. Sumner B. Myers of the
mathematics department and Prof.
Marvin L. Niehuss of the Law, School
will vie for the faculty squash cham-
pionship. Dr. James A. Miller of the
medical school will play in a demon-
stration game.
A Russian fortune teller, Igor M.
Pluso, Grad., and also an Arabian,
Fuad S. Hassan, Spec.A, will be on
hand to practice their ancient wares
along with a blindfolded South Afri-
can chess player, Ivor Schilansky,
Grad.
Picture slides depicting the year's
program will be shown from 7:30

More than a mere vacation grounds
for underprivileged boys, the Univer-
sity Fresh Air Camp serves as a lab-
oratory' for the diagnosis of the psy-
chological, social and educational
problems of the boys sent there.
Each year more than 300 boys are
sent to the Fresh Air Camp on Pat-
terson Lake in Livingston County with
the funds collected in the annual
Fresh Air Camp Tag Day, which will
be held Friday, May 16.
In addition to these 300 boys, 40
graduate students in sociology, psy-
chology and education spend their
summer at the camp working during
this period with the underprivileged
children to complete the requirements
of the advanced courses in their var-
ious fields.
These counselors are enrolled in
the summeir session of the Tniver-

standing of the problems of these
boys.
The observations of the counsellors
made during this summer period are
used to give social workers and edu-
cators a better understanding of the
problems of underprivileged child-
ren and of their relation to the com-
munity. The case studies made at
the Camp are followed up during the
year by fulltime coun'sellors who re-
main the constant friends and com-
panions of the boys sent to Camp.
The funds collected on Tag Day
make this 'possible. Every year or-
ganizations and student volunteers
combine their effortsin order to gain
funds to carry on the work of the
Camp for that year. \I
Prof. E. N. Menefee of the Depart-
ment of Mechanical Engineering, di-
rector of the Camp, has set a goal
for this year's drive of $1,500. Rrt

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