FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25, 1940
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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U. S. Defense
For Red Cross
J. K. McClintock Declares
Group Will Have Real
Place In Army Plans
The national defense program must
take precedence over all other work
of the Red Cross, J. K. McClintock
stated yesterday afternoon at the
Red Cross luncheon of the Midwest-
ern Regional Conference.
McClintock, vice-chairman in charge
of finance, American Red Cross, ex-
plained some of the work that the
Red Cross has been doing since the
last war began, but stressed the fact
that the' organization has a definite
and important place in the plans of
the army and navy.
The Red Cross will supply the
fighting forces with nurses, techni-
cians, surgical dressings and aid in
the care of convalescents at army
and navy hospitals. But most im-
portant of all, the Red Cross will
serve, as it has served, as a means
of communication between the en-
listed men and their families. The
Red Cross will be called upon to
maintain the moral of the nation,
McClintock said, and we are the or-
ganization to do just that thing.
However, the biggest part of keep-
ing up the moral will be to com-
bat ideas foreign to our type of gov-
ernment, McClintock continued. An
organization like the Red Cross can
function only in a country in which
men are free.
The vice-chairman declared that
civilian relief in foreign countries is
the Red Cross's biggest problem now.
War today is made on the people of
the cities, he said, and though our
charters contain nothing covering
their relief, we are doing all we can
to relieve their suffering.
The session continued at the Rack-
ham Building where R. C. Swigart,
assistant to the manager of the mid-
western area, spoke on the war relief
activities of the Red Cross. Swigart
told of the money appropriated for
foreign relief and answered questions
which might come up during the roll
Hbs Explans Switch
To Roosevelt Tonight
"Switch voters" will highlight the
third in the current series of Politi-
cal Quiz programs at 8 p. m. tonight
in the circuit room of the courthouse.
The "switchers" will be 0. J. Fold-
en, Monroe attorney, who calls him-
self a Democrat opposed to third term
and in favor of Willke, and Prof.
Emeritus W. H. Hobbs of the geolo-
gy department of the University,
who labels himself as a Republican
favoring Roosevelt's reelection.
Glenn Dunn, conferee to the State
Sales Tax Administration, Republi-
can, and Prof. J. L. Brumm of the
journalism department of the Uni-
versity will complete the board of
Pictures To Be Featured
Tomorrow's issue of the Michigan
Alumnus will feature 11 pictures of
the ,Yost Dinner and presentation of
the Plaque at the football stadium,
T. Hawley Tapping, editor of the
magazine announced today.
Fajans to Speak
To Science Club
Prof. Kasmir Fajans of the Uni-
versity chemistry department, and
former director of the Institute of
Physical Chemistry at Munich, Ger-
many, will give a lecture before the
Metropolitan Detroit Science Club on
"Famous European Scientists and
Professor Fajans will also give a
paper at the Conference onApplied
Nuclear Physics at the Massachusetts
Instititute of Technology, Oct. 28 to
Nov. 2 His subject wiii be "Radioac-
tive Methods in the Study of Co-
precipitation and Absorption."
With the election of June Kacker
as director of the Glee Club, Jordan
Hall's Sunday afternon musical
programs have taken definite shape
and promise to provide many mo-
ments of pleasure for residents of
that dormitory in the months to
come. June Anutta, another mem-
ber of the class of '44, is now official
Glee Club officers were not the
only ones chosen last night, how-
ever; Suzanne Scheffer, Becky Cro-
thers and Jane Ann Gerry are now
president vice-president and secre-
tary, respectively of Jordan Hall.
Committee heads also selected: Art,
Mary Hughes; athletic. Sally Ses-
sions; current events, Ruth Leidig;
dramatic, Marilyn Mayer; health,
Nancy Weaver, library, Kay Ann
Beadle; music, Monna Heath; pub-
licity, Toni Howe; social, Jean Ham-
. B~letin Board
The bulletin board in the lobby,
by which means student assistants
keep the freshmen posted on League
and house activities, has been a note-
worthy success as evidenced by the
big turnout of Jordan girls at the
women's swimming meet this week.
If you feel hungry after the game
tomorrow, you'll have to storm the
doors of Stockwell Hall. Alumnae
House or Betsy Barbour for needed
refreshment, for each of them are
holding open house, with Barbour
being a little different, by adding
dancing for those who want it.
Eating with knives on a table-
cloth-less (?) table does not neces-
sarily indicate that Michigan co-eds
have been forced back into barbar-
ism to compete with the males who
romp on Black Friday; it may mere-
[y mean that Helen Newberry is put-
ting its new residents through their
"Pro-Week paces." Wednesday night
was stunt night, last night the ap-
pearance of Dean Alice Lloyd added
a more dignified note to the proceed-
ings and tonight the last dinner of
the three-day session will have as its
guest Miss Jeannette Perry.
Katherine Gaimey, '41, chairman,
announced last night that Martha
Cook will hold an informal dance
from nine to twelve tomorrow night.
Tom Snyder's band will provide the
music and punch will be served.
This week's dorm activities can be
wound up by the announcement of
election results at Mosher Hall: Mar-
jorie Kern, '41, president; Janet
Grace, '42, junior president and first
vice-president; Barbara Woodhouse,
'43, sophomore president and second
vice-president; Margaret Sanford,
'42, secretary, and Jean Hubbard, '42,
treasurer. The new sponsors will be
Jean Hubbard, Elizabeth Caster. '41,
June Frederick, '41, Rhoda Miller,
'41, Margaret Sanford and Jean Ten-
Mrs. Blakely To Speak
For Baha'i Cause Sunday
Mrs. Elsa Blakely of Bloomfield
Hills will speak at 4:15 Sunday at
the League on behalf of the Baha'i
Mrs. Blakely is an honorary mem-
ber of the League of Nations Society,
Canadian Branch and has traveled
extensively in+ Europe, South Ameri-
ca and the West Indies.
Members Of Faculty
To Attend Institute Meet
The annual meeting of the Amer-
ican Institute of Architects in De-
troit this evening will see several,
members of the University architec-
tural college faculty present.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Japan Is Developing Resot
In Manchukuo, Grad_
By EDMUND GROSSBERG it is on a paying b
Japan has taken tremendous strides recalled that due ti
toward industrializing and utilizing ores and the wrong
SRAs 'Religious Form i' Calls For Copy
Re rts Student contributions to "The Re- point of view and are published in the
ligious Forum," publication sponsored quarterly which was established in
by the Student Religious Association, 1939. Expression of all student opin-
asis, Manchester will be welcomed for the forthcoming ionon current phases of these prob-
o low grade iron issue, John A. Huston, '41. editor- lems will be received by the staff.
type of coal the in-chief announced, designed front printed by the off-
in this area had set process as one of this year's fea-
in the past. Ethical, philosophical. and religious Itures, Huston pointed out.
o are great mu- topics may be discussed from any The staff, assisting the editor, is
Arl nCE L. Lazansky .'43,
i , Jai dor and Eety E. Grant,
4,cir Ila 1k)in Manage,.1'
The nmInes of those tryouts for
he Vi 8on Opera who have been
- td for the cast and chorus
of ' !; year's edition of the show
r 1 apjear in tomorrow's Daily,
was annoiunced yesterday by
tiehard ILdley, director.
the natural resources of her Man-
chukuo puppet empire, Curtis Man-
chester, Grad., reported recently.
Manchester returned to the United
States late in August after an 11-
month visit which carried him into
Manchukuo, Korea and Japan proper
to do research for his doctor's thesis.
Electric power, iron ore deposits,
production of steeli
not been profitablei
The Japanese, wh
seum enthusiasts, have em arked on
a 10-year program of restoration and
preservation of the temples and pal-
aces of the old Manchu emperors in
the Jehol city area, he reported.
During his stay in Japan proper,
coal mines, oil wells and gold mines Manchester observed the effects of
are being developed by the Japanese a two-year drought, which ended last
technicians and business men who July, and the impact of the war on
have been settled in Manchukuo, he civilian life.
observed n sThe drought caused a partial fail-
Manchester illustrated his point by ure of the rice crop which forced the
telling of riding in an auto made en- Japanese to import a pcorer quality
Hi rely in Manchukuo. of rice from Burma, Siam and French
He reported that Mukden, which Indo China, and even to go to the
has grown in population from 700,- extent of mixing wheat and barley
000 to about 1,500.000, and Hsinking. with it, he explained,
which has grown from 50,000 to 350,-
000, have become important centers
of industry in Manchukuo. I SE1ces
Oil wells are actually producing Expected
in Fushin and Buir-Nor, near where In Fund Campaion
the Russo-Japanese clashes occurred
in the summer of 1938, although fig-
ures on their importance are not Belief that the $7,298.98 deficit in
available, he added. he 190 Community Fund Campaign
Steel works are concentrated near wold be made up by post campaign,
Anshanchan in Manchukuo and al- solicitations was expressed yesterday
though Japanese officials claim that
Sweater's 'n' Skirts, Oif Course
i t don't take
111;."S1LOP1PY 1,0),' "'is dcli-
t vy taboo. But casua 1, com-
ortabhle skirts are always right
if hy make you look well-
groomed,. You can wear a soft
pull-over or cardigan, or both it
a twin sweater set, as a badge
of your good taste.
A.95 and up
Will Be Featured
Even the card display at tomor-
row's football game will dramatize
the clash of those two outstanding
gridiron figures, Messrs. Francis
Xavier Reagan and Thomas Dudley
Harmon, Union Executive Carl Rohr-
bach, '42 announced yesterday.
The card displays are formed by
having several hundred students in
the cheering sections hold up blue
or yellow cards at a signal from
the cheer leaders. Each week the
theme of the displays changes to
feature the particular highlight of
the week which, this Saturday is the
rivalry between Michigan and Penn-
sylvania's star halfbacks.
Last week the "Grand Old Man,"
Fielding H. Yost was the center of
intrest, and, although those who do
the actual work of manipulating the
cards can't themselves view the dis-
plays, Rohrback assured them that
their creations are appreciated by
the thousands in the stadium.
The displays will continue to be
graciously received, as long as the
members of the cheering section fol-
low their instructions to the "T,"
}y Ashley Clague, general chaiman of
A total of $48,703.02 has been col-
lected, which- is 86.9 per cent of the
quota of $56,000 set at the opening
of the campaign.
Leaders of the drive expressed their
thanks to workers and Ann Arbor
* esidents for their time and generosi-
Although the fund has fallen short
of the goal, Clague pointed out that
last year's drive netted only 79 per
cent of the set total. So the cam-
paign is still ahead.
Close fitting for wear
with the winter costumie.
22- 23 inch head siZe.
523 East Liberty St.
k Michigan Theatre Bldg.
- 4 FJ
SKIRTS are different this year, cut
in newer, shorter, straighter lines.
jackets are straight, too, but longer.
Clan plaids and gabardine and cam-
el's hair are adopted from perennial
favorites in men's styles.
2.95 to 10.95
f > a
ly R 3
SPOITI VEI, WO LMEN wear stti tx
because they know there's nothing
newer or more promising for success
on the style front.
5 10 to1.00
It's Going To Be a Colorful 1940!
+c5: rrr ' v
(111 tI <
Color coordinate your accessories. Newest green with
chocolate brown, winterberry with black .
of others. Make your choice - then mix and match.
Accessories priced around $1.
I l I
QUAIATY & SMARTNESS
GOVERN YOUR BUYING
Siee our hitest creations
if ore ou buy--
Try 'some of these mile-tested
hosiery . . . they're sheer, yet hard
to run. In the newest autumn tones.
$1 Pr. or 3 Prs. for $2.85
Anklets. .. 50c, 89c, $1
Knee Length Sox ... $1
BUT L HI EELERS that are different! Mw- m VuxGws,
!'TRACTOR HEELS," "PYRAMI HEELS." On stunning pumps
of Lastex suede or antique calf.
II IIw ,p