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May 12, 1942 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-05-12

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


11II G AN- .DAIt Y,

TUESDAY, MAY 12, 1942

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Student Asks
China's Faith
le_,justified I
LIrn-Yuen Tells Education
Institute That Chinese
Need Allies' Help
China still has faith in the United
States, but more must be done to
justify this faith stressed Paul Lim-
Yuen, '43, before the tenth annual
Adult Education Institute, which held
its first. conference yesterday in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
'The Chinese people kept their
faith in America," Lim-Yuen said,
"even though the Japanese were de-
stroying their homes and universities
with Douglas Bombers fueled by
Standard Oil. My people have gone
through ten years of privation, but
they have still remained true to the
ideals of American democracy."
"That the United States has not
yet fully realized their responsibility
towards China," Lim-Yuen contin-
ued, "is evidenced by a Detroit paper
which 'bannered the news that an
English woman had been killed by
the Japanese, but which only men-
tioned the fact that 2,000 Chinese
had been slain the same day."
Now Is Important Time
Lim-Yuen further stated that now
is the time for all the United Nations
to abet theChinese cause, since it is
only a matter of a short time before
China will be depended upon to fur-
nish even more manpower and also
to provide the sites for military
'"China will not be able to fulfill
these expectations," Lim-Yuen con-
cluded, "unless the United Nations
will realize and do something about
the new demands which have been
made upon them by the increasing
attacks on the Burma Road."
The Adult Institute, which is spon-
sored by the University Extension
Service and the Michigan State Fed-
eration of Women's Clubs today goes
into the second session of its week
conference. All the meetings will be
held in the Rackham Building.
Fuller To Open Session
Prof. Richard C. Fuller of the so-
ciology department will open the
session at 9 a.m. today and will speak
on "Population Trends." This address
will be followed by a discussion of
the problem of "Federal Aid to the
States for Education." Prof. Wesley
H. Maurer of the journalism depart-
ment and Prof. Arthur B. Moehlman
of School Administration and Super-
vision will discuss this topic.
Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
laistory department will present an
address at 2 pm. on "England's Role
In the War."
'Bomber City' Proposal
To Be Isc(IsIseI lToday
The position of the Huron-Clinton
Metropolitan Authority relative to
the proposal to build a city of 6,000
bomber employe homes in Washte-
naw.County will be discussed at the
annual meeting of the Detroit-Hur-
on-Clinton Park and Parkway Asso-
ciation at 10:30 a.m. today in the
Rackham Amphitheatre.
The sessions, which are open to the
public, will include talks by Dr. Hen-
ry S. Curtis, recreational authority,
Harry B. Earhart, president of the
board of commissioners, and Arthur
C. Scheifle, executive secretary of the


Plans For University Protection
Will Be Handled By Employes

Plans for the protection of Univer-
sity property in case of air raids, en-
emy attacks or sabotage are be-
ing handled by the Buildings and
Grounds Department in coordination
with the County Council of Defense,
the local CDVO office announced
By May.1 more than 2,000 employes
of the University had enlisted in ci-
vilian defense and had been as-
signed to specific duties. Of this
group 141 are awaiting required
training in first aid and auxiliary
protective services, eight of them are
now taking special training courses,
and 51 have completed classes as fire-
men in the University Plant and Per-
sonnel Protection Organization.
After functioning several weeks in
restricted quarters at the Armory,
the Consumer Information Center
and Room Registry yesterday moved
into new headquarters at 114 South
Fourth. This is the Junior Chamber
of Commerce office and will be the
group's permanent station for the
duration of the war.
This week the organization is spon-
soring a suger display in the win-
dows of the Michigan Trust Building
at Main and Huron. The display
shows reasons for the sugar shortage
and various substitutes that can be
Throughout the summer months
the headquarters will be open from 9
to 11 a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m. Monday
through Friday and on Saturday
from 9 to 11 a.m.
Police Chief Sherman H. Morten-
son, who is also chief of the Ann
Local Firm Gets
Navy Pennant
King-8eeley Will Receive
Production Award
Honoring Ann Arbor's King-Seley
Corp., the Navy will present its cov-
eted "E" pennant, to the employes
and officials of the company during
a special ceremony at 4:30 p.m. today
in Hill Auditorium.
The pennant is being awarded to
the company for "significant achieve-
ment in the line of war production."
Rear - Admiral William Carleton
Watts, USN, will make the presenta-
tion of this signal honor to the presi-
dent and general manager of King-
Seeley, John Airey. Recognizing the
excellent work of the company's em-
ployes, the Navy will present indi-
vidual "E" lapel buttons to each
worker. The two King-Seeley em-
ployes with the longest record of
service, Mrs. Pcarl Wheeler and Ar-
thur Knight, will accept the buttons
on behalf of their fellow-workers.
President Alexander G. Ruthven
will- speak and the University band
will play during the half-hour cere-
mony. Prominent Washtenaw County
Navy and Army officials will be
among the honored guests to pay tri-
bute to the excellent production rec-
ord of the company. The general pub-
lie is invited.
WPB Hears Matthews
Prof. D. M. Matthews of the fores-
try department, has just returned
from Washington where he spent the
last week conferring with members
of the Pulp and Paper Branch of
the War Production Board on eco-
nomic problems of the paper indus-

Arbor Citizens' Defense Corps, an-
nounced that up to May more than
160 volunteers had registered as aux-
iliary policemen for service in case
of emergency needs brought about
by enemy raids on this city.
Including the 30 regularsduty pol-
icemen, the city now- has a total
emergency force of more than 190
policemen. Of this number 24 have
already completed their training in
first -aid and other special police
work. This does not include the reg-
ular police force. The remainder of
the men are still undergoing training.
Another report from police head-
quarters states that 225 Ann Arbor
men are training to become air raid
wardens. They are being educated in
first aid and in various other general
courses important in home defense.
The CDVO is also laying great em-
phasis on cooperation of rural com-
munities and in pooling not only of
supplies and equipment but also of
farm labor of which it is expected
there will be a shortage.
Banuet Totitiy
Ends Activities
Members of the University Band
will climax their year of activity with
the annual band banquet today in the
Prof. John L. Brunm, chairman
of the journalism department, will
act as master of ceremonies at the
program following the banquet. At
this time speeches will be given by
Prof. William D. Revelli, conductor
of the band, and officers of the band
will be recognized.
John D. Rohrer, '42SM, contest
chairman of Kappa Kappa Psi, an-
nounces the following winners of the
society's Band and Ensemble Contest.
These winners will receive certifi-
cates at the ceremony tonight: Phyllis
Gugino, '43SM, Wilfred Roberts, Jr.,
'43SM. Eugene Brown, '44SM, Robert
H. Sharp, '45SM, Paul E. Morgan,
'45SM, John F. Smetana, '43SM, John
D. Eidson. '44SM, Jhn R. Ginther,
'43SM, Warren W. Shelley, '44SM,
Tom Snyder, '42, Fred J. Nelson.
'45SM, James F. Robbins, '44, Dwight
M. Dailey, '45SM, and Leonard E,
Ruby, Jr., '42SM.
Leave Washingtoll
President Manuel Prado of Peru and
his official party depart*'d by train
at 5:10 p.m. today'for Detroit after
a five-day official visit in Washing -
ton as guests of President Roosevelt.
Secretary of State Hull, Underse-
retary Welles and Lieutenant Gen-
eral Leslie McNair, Chief of the
Ground Forces of the United States
Army, and Vice Admiral Willson of
the United States Navy, headed sev-
eral score of officials who were at
the station to bid the Peruvian exec-
utive goodbye.
President Prado and his party.
which includes R. Henry Norweb
United States Ambassador to Peru.
and Manuel de Freryre y Santander.
Peruvian Ambassador in Washing-
ton, are scheduled to arrive in De -
troit at 8:15 a.m. Tuesday, where
they will spend the clay touring war
T he Ciuy LBeiI
Today's Ain Arbor Nw
In Sumarl y

Tle Waslhteraw Count- v hi i iil
Ann Arbor suffered practi eaIly a l'1
holouse yesterday as its popi'la tiol lhi,
a new high for 1042 showing 51 in
terned prisoners.
City police arrcsteld 1I of t um'r
over the weekend and 33 previously
The others were "taken-in" by the
Sheriff's Department, Ypsilat i city
police and state police. Of the 51
prisoners, six are women.
Several complainitS were slI to
police headqularters y('stecrtay statng
that a suspicious car was encircling
the University Stadimn. Complai n
ants suspected :abota gr.
A squad car invest1iga Iind a 1(
a mIan attempting I) If, chhi's _aiu-
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