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March 24, 1942 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-03-24

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

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDA IH 4 194

LAS Chooses,
List Of Hosts
For Tea Here
Visiting Contestants To Be
Guests Of Society Today
In International Center
Committee Is Listed
The executive committee of the
newly organized Latin American So-
ciety has announced the personnel of
the committee of hosts who will re-
ceive the visiting students from var-
ious state colleges who are participat-
ing in the oratorical contest here. to-
morrow,
The hosts will assist at a tea from
4 to 6 p.m. tomorrow, in the Inter-
national Center to honor the visiting
students and their friends. All Latin
American students including the
Puerto Ricans are invited to attend
the tea.
The list of hosts is as follows: Ar-
gentina, Torre Arregui, Grad.; Bol-
ivia, Carlos R. Mier, '44E; Brazil,
Roberto Menezes de Oliveira, post-
graduate medic; Chile, Edward T.
Fr'anzetti, '44E; Colombia, Alfonso
V artinez, '44M; Costa Rica, Stanley
Vllafranca- Guatemala, Enrique
Herrarte, Grad.; Haiti, Dr. Paul Bou-
relly; Honduras, Ofelia Mendoza,
Grad.; Mexico, Dr. Armando Parros;
Nicaragua, Alfredo J. Sacasa, Grad.;
Paraguay, Dr. Juan Netto; Peru, J.
Alberto Barreda, Grac.; Uruguay,
Dr. Roberto Scarsi, and Venezuela,
Gloria Bracho, '44P.
Debaters To Hold Tryouts
Tryouts and an organizational
meeting will be held by Hillel Foun-
dation's forensics committee at 4 p.m.
tomorrow at the Foundation. A team
to compete with Ohio State University
Hillel Foundation on April 13 at
Columbus will be selected. The
question is: "Should there be a Jew-
ish army?"

Pollock Fiddles While Home Burns

New Student
War Botad
Is Pro posed
(Ccntiniued from Page 1)
to be turned in. These men and
women can be chosen from the en-
tire campus at large.
As announced yesterday, the nom-
ination committee consists of repre-
sentatives from campus organiza-
tions ranging from cooperative
houses to the League Council. The
list includes:
Sloan Berryman, Norm Call, Bill
Clark, Lindley Dean, Joseph DePey-
ster, Emile Geh6, John Gillis, Jack
Grady, Lawton Haminet, Herb HeaV-
enrich, Gerald Hewitt, Dan Huyett,
Karl Kessler, Bob Krause, Cary Lan-
dis.
Frank McCarthy, Allen Mactier,
Don O'Connor, Sylvester O'Connor,
Art Rude, Al Schinderle, Dick Schoel,
Dan Seidon, Gus Sharemet, Dick
Shuey, Robert Sibley, Chan Simonds,
Bill Slocum, Linn Smith, Bob Solo-
mon.
William Stevens, Don Stevenson,
Bob Summerhays, Don Treadwell,
Bob Wallace and Don West.
Women on the nomination com-
mittee include Margaret Avery Dewey,
Jane Baits, Edna Belter, Margaret
Campbell, Mary-Jane Denison, Vir-
ginia Frey, Pat Hadley, Janet Hiatt
Hooker, Jean Hubbard, Catherine
Jones, Millie Radford, Margaret San-
ford, Donelda Schaible, and Rosebud
Scott.
DAILYOEFTII
BULLETIN
TUESDAY, MARCH1 21, 1942
VOL. LI. No. 126
Publication In the Dally Official
Bulletin is c i 1111 1 tI to all
members of the universlty.
Notices

Transportation
Engineers Plan
Motion Picture
Reorganized Club To Give
'James Rand In Action'

CLASSiruccn A~oVERITJSJNG'

I

WANTED TO BUY
MEN'S AND LADIES' CLOTHING,
suits, overcoats, typewriters, must-.
cal instruments, ladies' furs, Per-

I

At vi c :ng ITomo rlrowI sian lamb, mink, watches, dia-
monds. Pay from $5 to $500.
A movie, "The James Rand in ! Phone Sam, 5300. 229c
Action," has been scheduled for this MISCELLANEOUS
semester's first meeting of the Trans-
portation Engineering Club to be held ing. Brumfield and Brumfield, 308
at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the East S. State. Ge
Engineering Building. WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL-
The Transportation Club which Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
was active last year is being reor- Killins Gravel Company, phone
ganived under the direction of Prof. 7112. . -7c
John S. Worley of the transportation-__...,.
engineering department. Sanford l Asks Fund Cancellation
Stone, '43E, program chairman of the LANSING, March 23.-(P)-Leo J.
club, said that all former members Nowicki, State Budget Director, today
of the group as well as any new stu- recommended that the State Admin-
I dents who are interested in transpor- istrative Board cancel about $70,000
of its war fund allocations totaling
tation problems are urged to attend $971~ ieMcia dctoa
$79,731 to i've Michigan educational
this first meeting of the semester. institutions.
Put out and distributed by the _--
Great Lakes Steamship Company, the
movie to be shown demonstrates the TOGET HER THEY'RE
operations of the "James Rand," TERRIFC
first self unloading cargo steamer
on the Great Lakes.
A short business meeting will fol-
low the picture and plans for a field
trip to Ford's Greenfield Village will
be discussed.
Professor Worley points out that in
the.'e days of national crisis every
en gincer should consider it his duty
to keep informed to the best of his
ability on the latest achievements in
the engineering world.

HELP WANTED
STUDENT with architectural train-
ing to do defense house drafting.
Write Box No. -7, The Daly.
TYPING
TYPING: L. M. Heywood, 414 May-
nard St., phone 5689.
MISS ALLEN-Experienced typist.
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
typist, also mimeographing. Notary
public. Phone 6327. 706 Oakland,
LAUNDERING
LAUNDRY -.2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
TAILORING and SEWING
STOCKWELL and Mosher-Jordan
residents-Alterations on women's
garments promptly done. Opposite
Stockwell. Phone 2-2678. 3c

Eniignecers

Return
riven lion

-Daily Photo by Bob Killins
City firemen are shown here examining damage done by a fire
Sunday to the Highland Road residence of Professor James K. Pollock
of the political science department. At the time of the fire Professor
Pallnek was bhroadeasgtinz in Detroit. Ed Bryant (inset)_ Detrai.t t-

Of Aero InstituteI
Two Michigan aeronautical engi-
neering students. Charles Ranson.

CaOme and4
~sTie
RRea
Rt@
U. .
PAT.
We fix orders
to take out,
Metzger's
203 E. Washington St.

g ., .oic toPoet wes fyu'2,adJrm . chatbk,
torney and a classmate of Professor Pollock, phoned the fire department havnotice topurchasedimprovedproperty 42E, and Jerome M. Schwartzback,
when he discovered the blaze. on a land contract and owe a bal- of the Department of Aeronautical
ance in the proximity of 60 per cent Engineering, returned to Ann Arbor
" of the value of the property, the:'Sunday after attending a Midwest
University Students Wil Decide o Unversty"dil wold bngladto suden
11Y~ts Decde, Investment Office, 100 South Wingstdn sectional meeting of the In-
cof University Hall would be glad to stitute of the Aeronautical Sciences
discuss the possibilities of refinan-
Post-W ar Set-Up,Says Slosson cing"yourontract m which was held last Saturday at
11m of a mortgage. The are advan- Notie nstitute in which eight
takes to be had in this mnner of'
By JEANNE RICHARDS ph- asize that university students will t e inanin dn Midwestern colleges and universities
"Our American university students play an important part in the estab- - -participated, Professor Stalker pre-
will determine to a great extent the lishment of peace because they make University Building Wardens and sided over the dinner session during
all members of the University staff which the awards for the best stu-
nature of the peace which follows up the next generation which will de- who have volunteered for University dent technical papers were presented,
this war and the international setup cide our policy after this war. civilian defense work are strongly while Ranson, who has been prepar-
which evolves out of it," Prof. Preston Charging that students of the First urged to attend the meeting to be ing since last semester, delivered a
W. Slosson of the history department World War period could have averted held in Hill Auditorium at 8:00 to- technical paper on "Jet-Propelled
declared yesterday. the present conflict if they had ac- night for all protective services and Helicopters," a subject upon which
. cepted their responsibility then and auxiliaries in Washtenaw County. At Professor Stalker is one of the coun-
In a six-point plan for a lastmg during the 1920's, he pointed out that Continued on Page 4 try's foremost authorities.
peace he has advocated (1) complete most of the university students ar
Jro bit on of wax thr ung-l tv

I

1
A
I?

A Yote now for
may mean a winner

tablishment of an international rep-
resentative body to settle disputes
and to enforce peace; (2) a large
measure of disarmament, combined
with international inspection of arm-
ament facilities;
(3) boundaries decided by self de-
termination; (4) administration of
the colonial and dependent areas by
the international body, and free trade
within those dependent areas; (5)
international currency and banking
system; (61 prohibition of dictator-
ships.
Inertia Chief Obstacle
"The chief obstacle to the estab-
lishment of such a peace," Professor
Slosson stated, "is inertia, coupled
with the natural conservatism of the
American people, who are not ac-
customed to doing anything so dras-
tic as this."
The best chance of overcoming this
obstacle, he said, is provided by the
extent of the present emergency,
during which people might be shakenI
out of their lethargy.
Professor Slosson was quick to em-

or soon will be 21 years old, and that
they will have much to do with deter-
mining the peace, inasmuch as the
peace question must be worked out
over a period of years or even dec-
ades.
For the present Professor Slosson
suggested that students use what
political influence they have through
talking and writing here and in their
home communities.
He pointed out that the impor-
tance of the college man is indicated
by "Who's Who In America." which
shows that most key positions in pol-
itics and business are held by college
graduates. Church and other group
organizations are also influential.
Power Of Readers
Emphasizing the power of the stu-
dent as a consumer to subscribe to
those newspapers and magazines
which take an enlightened stand on
questions of national importance, he
suggested that a revolt of readers
against those publications which are
not receptive to peace plans would
force them to go out of business or
to change their attitude.
Professor Slosson explained that
the government has already taken
some partial steps toward a perma-
nent post-war peace, and that much
of the plan is envisaged by the At-
lantic charter.
"Roosevelt and Churchill will go
as far as public opinion will demand,
but no farther," he said, "and the
progress they make will depend on
the extent to which they are backed
by popular sentiment, which in turn
is determined in large part by our
university students."
Good Season Expected I
LANSING, March 23.-(,4)-A "rea-
sonably good" tourist season in
Northern Michigan is expected this
summer on the basis of resort plans
under way, Governor Van Wagoner
asserted today.

later!,

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