THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TH-U R SDAY, ?-Lai' 14$
PAGE SX~ ThURSflAY, MAY 14,
Of City Plan
Official States Attitude
Toward Cherry Hill
As lot stakes were driven into a 15-
mile area in Superior and Ypsilanti
Townships, the site on which the
Government plans to build a 6,000
home bomber plant city, the Washte-
fnaw County Board of Supervisors yes-
terday authorized Prosecutor George
Meader to send all Federal officials
nconcerned with the matter a copy of
his outline stating the county's atti-
tude toward the project.
Meader's statement, which was ap-
plauded by the board after it was
read to them, stated that, "it should
be observed that the county is loyal
to the nation's war effort and is anx-
ious to take its part in the program."
It continued, "If the program pro-
posed is the most efficient and eco-
nomic solution to the housing prob-
lem at Willow Run, our county, while
not enthusiastic over the forecast
effect upon it, will of course, join in
the execution of the plan with full
"If, however, the contemplated
new municipality is an unnecessary
social experiment and the hysteria
cf the present crisis is seized upon as
the occasion for bringing it into be-
ing, the diversion of the extra time,
materials and effort from the produc-
tion of arms to defeat the Axis ought
to be condemned as an unpatriotic
This statement was prepared by
Meader after he returned from a two
day visit to Washington on which
the board dispatched him last week
to protest the proposed Cherry Hill
bomber plant city. Upon his return
he reported to the board that it
seemed likely construction of the
bomber city would not be held up
and suggested that Government offi-
cials had no intention of changing
He declared in his statement that
"it was somewhat of a shock that the
solution of this problem, of tremen-
dous and important significance and
direct interest to the community, be-
came publicly known for the first
time only last week," while the city
was planned well in advance of that
Ten objections to the city were
listed Ii Meaders statement, includ-
ing a new one of its proximity to the
Ford bomber plant as a strategic
military point. 'I
Howard Wolf Appointed
Transportation Club Head
Howard Wolf, '43E, was recently
chosen president of the Transporta-
tion Club, an organization for stu-
dents interested in the general sub-
ject of transportation. Paul Erick-
son, '43E, will serve as vice-president
and Walter Williams, '43E, secretary
Sanford Stone, '43E, will be public-
ity agent and social director for the
To Act On'Loc"l Stage
Will Play Here
in War Drama
Helen Hayes, celebrated star of
"Victoria Regina," "Twelfth Night"
and the film, "Farewell to Arms," will
appear in the local presentation of
Maxwell Anderson's latest play,
"Candle in the Wind," in a single
performance scheduled for 8:30 p.m.
Saturday, May 23, in the Michigan
Jointly sponsored by the Theatre
Guild and the Playwrights' Company,
"Candle in the Wind" has been
staged by Alfred Lunt and its three
stage setting were designed by Jo
The entire action of .the play occurs
in Occupied France over a period of
18 months beginning in June, 1940.
Miss Hayes has the role of an Amer-
ican actress in love with a French
journalist and naval lieutenant im-
prisoned in Paris by the Nazis.
Louis Borell has the leading role
opposite Miss Hayes, as the French
WoIen To Obtaiii
Prof. C. J. Nesbitt, of the mathe-
matics department, reports that with
the advent of war and the growing
gaps in personnel, many insurance
companies arc now anxious to hire
women with mathematical training
for responsible positions in their ac-
In addition, companies have indi-
cated that though their training pro-
grams would be open to women for
such positions, it would not be re-
quired that they pass the examina-
tions necessary for admittance to the
The primary function of the actu-
ary, said Professor Nesbitt, is to cal-
culate premium rates, policy reserves,
inve:tment returns, and the distri-
bution of surplus. The basic train-
ing is mathemalical, but the more
advanced work touches a wide variety
of subjects including banking and
finance, social insurance and ac-
In Air Forces
Large Crowd Witnesses
Brief Ceremony; Talk
Given By Prof. Carver
Before a good-sized crowd gathered
despite the threat of rain some 55
University students and Ann Arbor
men were inducted into the Army Air
Forces in a public ceremony yester-
Speeches by Prof. Harry C, Carver,
University adviser to the Army Air
Forces recruiting system, Lieut.-Col.
Joseph H. Carr of Mitchell Field,
N.Y., and Lieut. George H. Comte of
the traveling examining board which
accepted the boys for enlistment
highlighted the brief program.
Lieut. John Patterson, head of the
examining board, led the formal
swearing in ceremonies after the
ROTC Drum and Bugle Corps had
played several martial airs.
University students inducted were
Frederic J. Arnold, '42F&C, John N.
Tehan, '44L, Phyl S. Stimpson, '42E,
Samuel Solomon, '42, Winston W.
Wiley, '42, and John C. Fonda, '45E.
Others include William C. McCar-
thy, '42, Lawrence A. Hulbert, '43,
Robert K. Dirlam, '43, Kenneth L.
Kardon, '44, Earl E. Garland, '42P,
and Eliot H. Smith, '44.
Also included are John F. Lang-
wehr, '43L, William B. Stegath, '42,
Marvin H. Becker, '43E, Robert F.
Hochrein, '45E, William H. Dorrance,
'44E, August Altese. '44, Morton H.
Smith, '45, and Robert B. Westfall,
Articles Offer Solutions
To Current Problems
The May issue of the Michigan Law
Review which goes on sale today, is
primarily a "war" issue with particu-
lar attention being devoted to emer-
gency problems and their solutions.
Dr. Paul B. Rava, formerly a lec-
turer at Padua University, has con-
tributed an article on "Procedure in
Emergency Price Fixing" which takes
up in detail the method established
by the Emergency Price Control Act.
Thomas K. Fisher, recent graduate
of the Law School and at present an
attorney in New York City, has writ-
ten "Antitrust During National
Emergencies," the first of two in-
stallments on the subject. In it he
attempts to show that anti-trust laws
have never been enforcedaso strin-
gently during emergencies as in nor-
Another recent graduate. Robert
Meisenholder, is the author of "Tax-
ation of Annuity contracts under
Federal Income Tax."
Enjoys 117th Birthday
VIDALIA, Ga., May 13.--(P)-The
olde'st person in the United States-
according to the U.S. Census Bureau
-will observe his 117th birthday Fri-
day at his home on a farm near here.
'Y 0 U N G E R S E T'-Among the young folk interested in the
Los Angeles, Calif., dog shows is Margaret Ann Culver. These
Cocker Spaniel puppies scattered about her lap are four weeks old.
CL rity is to benefit from this year's dog shows.
C A L L O F T H E S E A-Landlubbers and sailors alike, are
drawn to the Santa Monica, Calif., beach as season opens.
M I L K - F E D-Behind the forest of milk bottles is Sergt. Arthur
Zurzolo of Camp Pendleton, Va. Because of stomach trouble, Zur-
zolo has been placed on a milk diet. He downs thirty-two half -
pint bottles daily. His home is Chester Heights, Pa.
W A I T I N G -These men in a camouflaged emplacement on an
Hawaiian estate await a possible Japanese visit.
-Hermann Rauschning, author,
and former confidant of Adolf
Hitler, has applied for U.S.
NEW STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S
There's a Lift for you...
in Style and in
at night"! S
in a single
style, in K
0 A C K S T A C E-while awaiting their cue to go on stage at a New York theater, Comedians Victor
Moore (center in dressing gowtn) and William Gaxton (right) try a game of gin rummy.
B 0 N N E T-F im Actress Joan1
Fontaine wears a hat accented
with green and purple grapes
and large pink roses.
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