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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.

May 25, 1941 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-05-25

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

PAGE ETiGHT THE M IC HIGAN DAIY

SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1941

Leavay Named
Prize Winner
Speech Major Will Study
At Cornell,_Cleveland
Charles A. Leavay, '41. of : ew Yorkf
City, has been named a recipient ofj
one of the five National Theatre
onference fellowships, it was an-
nounced yesterday.
The fellowship, valued at '$1,000,
will enable Leavay to spend two five
week study periods at Cornell Uni-I
versity and the Cleveland, Ohio, Play-
house, a practice theatre. A speech
major with the emphasis on the the-
atre, Leavay was one of the 85 appli-
cants from throughout the country.
Leavay will go to Wyoming this
summer to complete his project -
spectacle bases on legends of Paul
Bunyan - which earned him the
award.
He will begin his study period at
Cornell this September and enroll in
the Playhouse early next year. In 1940
Leavay won two Hopwood awards for
a musical play and a comedy. He hasI
entered the Hopwood majorscompe-
tition this year.
The awards are from the $25,000.
Rockefeller Foundation grant to
enable outstanding workers to gain
further practical training and to as-
sure the non-commercial theatre of
well-rounded leadership.
CLASSIFIED
DIRECTORY
HELP WANTED
HELP WANTED-Several students
for summer school or fall term
who would like to room'and board
where they may work one hour
per day: Engineers preferred. Call
523 Packard. 403
LAUNDERING,
LAUNDRY -2-1044. Sox darned
Careful work at low price. 3c

Remove

Body Of Mine Blast Victim

Noted Socialist
Will Give Talk
Here May 28

'The
To
To

Democratic Answer
War And Fascism'
Be Thomas' Subject!

Rescie co-workers brought out one by one the bodies of men killed by an explosion in the Panhandle
Coal Mine near Bicknell, Ind. Seventeen other men es caped death. Most of the bodies were badly burned.
Here the workers carry out one of the bodies on an ambulance stretcher.
Extension Serve Distributes Films
For State Visual4 Education Programi

STUDENT LAUNDRY-Special
dent rates. Moe Laundry,
South First St., Phone 3916.

stu-
226
10c

4

MISCELLANEOUS
THESIS BINDING-Mimeographing.-
Brumfield & Brumfield, 30 8.
State. 19c
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins GravelCompany, phone
7112. 5c
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run
listings of your vacant houses in
The Daily. Dial 23-24-1 for spe-
cial rates. 353
TRANSPORTATION
H. B. GODFREY
MOVING - STORAGE - PACKING
Local and Long Distance Moving.
410 N. Fourth Ave. Phone 6297
29c
RHEAD'S HOUSEHOLD PACKING
CO.-Let us move, pack, or ship
you to any point. Experienced
movers. Special rates for students'
storage. Dial 3515. 318 N. First
St. 32c
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-Lady's tan riding boots
-inade in England. Size 61/2.
Never worn. Phone 2-1196. 396
FOR SALE-Interesting transporta-
tion for amateur mechanic. Will
sell my beloved Cadillac Phaeton
co highest bidder. Phone Strauch
at 2-4726. 402
TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 14c
VIOLA STEIN--Exierienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland.
FOR RENT
FOR RENT-Apartment furnished;
2 rooms. First floor. Private bath
and porch. 1022 Forest. 3971
COOL, furnished, summer apartment
near campus for married grad stu--
dent after June 15. Write Box 10,
Michigan Daily. 400
ROOMS including suite with private
bath and shower. Continuous hot
water. Available now. Summer
School or fall. Phone 8544, 422
East Washington. 399
TAILORING and PRESSING
SEWING: Cotton formals and uni-
forms made. Alterations. Reason-
able. Opposite Stockwell. Alta
Graves. 2-2678. 28c
WANTED TO BUY
PORTABLE TYPEWRITER in good
condition, reasonably late model.
Phone 2-4914. Mrs. S. J. Pryor.
CASH for used clothing; men and

In a remote corner of the Buildings
and Grounds Department, stacked
neatly row on row, are over 1200
reels of motion pictures on 600 dif-
ferent subjects-all an integral part
of a statewide program of visual
education which is sponsored by ,the
University Extension Service.
While the former department is the
workshop where the actual handling
of the films is done, it is the Bureau
of Visual Education which issues the
orders that send the reels to over 300
Michigan schools and communities.
During each month an average of
1450 film subjects are sent out, and
in a year's time this number reaches
approximately 14,000. ,
Comics not being catalogued, the
most popular subjects are those deal-
ing with science and the social
studies. However, in the catalogue
of the bureau may be found such
other subjects as Vocational Guid-
ance, Sports,sHome Economics, Arts
and Music, Forestry, and even reels
dealing with language pronunciation.
Use of this movie library is open
to any school, college, university, or
responsible organization in this
state. Silent or sound films may be
secured by a group's paying of a
small per diem charge.'.
The Visual Education Bureau of
the University Extension Service was
Draft Opposed
By De Valera
Will Call Irish Parliament
Into Special Session
DUBLIN, May 24.- )-Opposing
British military conscription in the
six counties of Northern Ireland
which remain under the English
crown, Prime Minister Eamon de
Valera today called the Irish Parlia-
ment, the Dail Eireann, into special
session Monday to discuss the ex-
plosive situation.
The northern Irish at present serve
in Britain's armed forces only on a
volunteer basis, but Prime Minister
John Miller Andrews of Northern
Ireland, who has urged conscription
there, was in London today with sev-
eral of his cabinet ministers to dis-
cuss the situation with British Prime
Minister Churchill.
Churchill has promised a state-
ment at the next session of the
House of Commons.
De Valera has expressed fears that
conscription of the Northern Irish
would bring the war closer to neutral
Eire. Observers expected him to make
a statement to the Dail on the eco-
nomic and defense problems of Eire
as well as on the military service
question.
Reports from Belfast, capital of
Northern Ireland, told of an anti-
conscription movement already start-
ed there by Nationalists, who favor
unification of the six northern coun-
ties with the 26 counties of independ-
ent Eire.
Student Fellowship
Society Will Hold

organized over three years ago, and
has been widely supported by Mich-
igan educators. Its services include
aid to schools in the organization
and administratii of local visual
programs, teacher training in visual
IAnn...Arbor I

Here Is Today's
In Summary

News

St. Thomas Catholic Church's cen-
tennial celebration next Friday will
bring a distinguished group of church
dignitaries to the city.
Archbishop Edward Mooney, De-
troit, who formally proclaimed Me-
morial Day as the occasion for the
100 anniversary will be the chief
guest of more than 200 clergymen
expected for the ceremonies.
The Archibishop willegive the papal
blessing, received by cablegram from
the Vatican City.
Investigation of the Briggs case
is continuing, Gerore Meader, city
prosecutor, said yesterday, and
statements f aken at the coroner's
inquest at Manchester served to
correlate events whic1 have aided
in establishing the time of the mur-
der.
Officers are followvin. lines of
investigation which, Ais hoped,
will clear un p least part of the
mystery of Miss Briggs' death. 3
Flag week in Ann Arbor will be
June 8-14, Mayor Leigh J. Young
announced yesterday.
Representatives of various vet-
-rans' organizations have been resig-
nated to formulate plans for the ob-
ervance of the occasion.
The United States Army Flying Ca-
Jet Board will return to Ann Arbor
June 8 seeking to recruit 100 cadets
for army flying service, Rawleigh
Saunders, member of the flying com-
mittee of the Junior Chamber of
Commerce has announced.
Newman Club To Hold
Communion Breakfast
The Newman Club, nationalCatho-
lic students' organization, will hold
its last communion breakfast of the
year after 10 a.m. mass today in the
St. Mary's Chapel basement.
Speaking on "The Wo'rks of G. K.
Chesterton," Prof. Preston Slosson
of the history department will address
the meeting, at which the new offi-
cers will be installed.
Cha Jane Kenney, '41, is social
cirman in charge of the break-
fast; Don Counihan, '41, is in charge
of food and Robert Kieber, '42, will
attend to tickets.

techniques, available literature on
visual problems, aid to schools in the
selection of visual materials and
equipment, and, of course, the dis-
tribution of the motion pictures.
In a recent bulletin the fast-grow-
ing department announced the addi-
tion of many more film subjects,
some dealing with aerodynamics,
some with the present war, and
many more with foreign countries
and the industries thereof. Sources
for many of these films are the Pro-
Jressive Education Association, whose
films illustrate human relations
problems by taking cuttings from
popular motion pictures, the Erpi
Classroom Films, Inc., an Eastman
company, the United States Bureau
of Mines, land the Department of
Agriculture.
Navy Duty To End
With Emergency
Men enlisting in the Naval Reserve
will be released from active duty at
the end of the present national emer-
gency, regardless' of the period of
their enlistment, Capt. Lyal A. Dav-
idson, Commandant of the University
INROTC, pointed out yesterday.
This announcement of policy was
contained in a recent statement by
the Acting Secretary of the Navy,
Ralph Bard. According to this new
arrangement, a member of the Naval
Reserve will be able to return to
civil life at the end of the emergency
even though his enlistment still has
several years to run.
Enlistments in the Naval Reserve
are for four years, if the applicant
is over 18, or for the period of minor-
ity if between 17 and 18.
i -- 7 m-

Norman Thomas, former Presby-
terian minister who turned Socialist
because of the suffering he saw in
his East Harlem parish, will pre-
sent "A Democratic Answer to War
and Fascism" at 8:15 p.m. Wednes-
day, May 28, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre, under the auspices of the
Michigan Anti-War Committee.
The man who has run for the
highest office in, the land four times
is a familiar lecturer to University
audiences. His last appearance here
was Oct. 15 when he took part in
a Michigan Forum, speaking on the
subject, "Butter and Arms." At pres-
ent he is in the midst of a nation-
wide lecture tour.
His current campaign against war
iA only part of a life-long battle
against the use of force in interna-
tional relations. He opposed Ameri-
can participation in World War I, as
he does in the present conflict.
In 1918 he left the church to join
the American Union Against Militar-
ism and not king after, the Socialist
Party. He rose rapidly in liberal
ranks, becoming associate editor of
the Nation in 1921 and director of
the League for Industrial ljemocracy
in 1922. The election of 1928 and
the three succeeding' campaigns
found him leading the Socialist tick-
et as their candidate for President of
the United States.
Thomas has often presented his
ideas through the medium of books
and articles. His better known works
include "America's Way Out-A Pro-
gram for Democracy," "As I See Iit,"
"Human Exploitation" and "War-
No Profit, No Need, No Glory."
Army To Keep
4"F }
Intact Air Units
On Campuses
The new policy of the Army Air
Corps in keeping intact units of fly-
ing cadets from the same schools has
reached the University campus.
Lieut. C. L. Van Zand from Self-
ridge Field will spend the next two
weeks at ROTC headquarters inter-
viewing men interested in forming at
least three units of twenty men each
for the flight training. These units
will be kept intact during all stages
of the instruction.
A traveling board will be in Ann
Arbor for 4 week starting June 8 to
take final action on applications made
during Lieut. Van Zand's visit.
To be eligible applicants must be
20 to 27 years of age, unmarried citi-
zens of the United States and in
normal physical condition. Two years
of college work excuses applicants
from the mental examination.

Defense Drive
To Terminate
Its First Year
Knudsen Reports Iicrease
In Airplane Deliveries,
Industrial Projects
WASHINGTON, May 24.-(/P)-
America's great defense drive was a
year old today, with William S. Knud-
sen, the Director of Production, as-
serting that airplane deliveries had
increased 400 per cent in that period,
1,625 iew industrial projects had been
started and $15,200,000,000 worth of
I orders placed.
With the nation's factories now
swinging into mass production of
planes, tanks and guns, it was appar-
ent, too, that the defense program
was also taking on new directions and
objectives. And just where it goes
from this point may be indicated by
President Roosevelt in a long-awaited
fireside chat Tuesday night.
One of the newest developments of
the defense program is scheduled for
Monday, a national nutrition confer-
ence for defense to be held under the
direction of Paul V. McNutt, the Fed-
eral Security Administrator. Some 400
delegates are expected to attend the
three day session.
Another new development is the
creation of the-Office of Home De-
fense under Mayor Fiorello H. La-
Guardia, mayor of New York City.
Its task will be to train, civilians in
the protection of life, property and
strategic points such as bridges and
industrial plants in the event of any
war emergency.
Developments today related to de-
fense and the foreign situation in-
cluded:
Senator Gillette (Dem-Ia) said he
had received reports that American
companies had supplied war mater-
ials to Axis powers in "scores and

Swimming
Days I
' are coming
They call. for big,- colorful Mar-
fJ tex beach towels, either plain
white or colorful stripes. And
don't forget soft bath towels
to match in any color to please
your fancy.
"Always reasonably priced"
GAGE LINE N SHOP 8
10 NICKELs ARCADE
r4;;;& 4;;;;> ~

ewe -

Extension
Concert
At 4:15

NTU'DENT'S!

S

I

Ii

r
f

Meeting_ At

Camp!

Cars will be leaving the Congrega-
tional Church at 4:30 p.m. today for
"he regular meeting of the Congre-
7ational Student Fellowship to be
ield at Cedar Lake Camp.
The program for the afternoon in-
cludes recreation from 4:30 p.m. un-
til supper time at 6 p.m. Following
supper'there will be a mass meeting
with several of the Alumni, who are
making plans for the formation of

Fly a Flag
DECORATION DAY
1..,5 4- ft Tint,. l e r

Go Home by Boat
DON'T MISS OUT on this new gay method of going
home. Include' yourself among the many parties that
both boys and girls are planning for their trip home
after finals.
Make this trip enjoyable by going home afloat.
Boats run daily to Cleveland and Buffalo.
Obtain tickets, illustrated pamphlets,
and informrration from
GOODHEW FLORAL CO.
(next to Slater's on State St.)

\''. /i
Lrt e a t o~ l e 9 t
tons. eMoringind.
snU., Flatner, seclr
Ait'o J all 9 toel ,
ILc

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Illustrated is one of many Dorso Originals, exclusive with u

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