PAGE~ TW THE MICHIGAN DAY
ing on a world organization,
Security Council which would
peace enforcing agency, to at
Ietain for the security
authority to supervise nego
for peaceful settlement of c
up to the time of attack, a
right to decide whether tot
full power of the world orgar
against the aggressor.
The first reaction of the Lat
aot unfavorable, but they wai
>ee this proposition in writi
fore passing judgment.
Nor was there any serious
;ence of views among the B
)f the conference-Britain, th
ad States, France, China and
The British and Americans
disagreenient more over la
han over principles. Britain
luctant to see specific mention
kct of Chapultepec in a worl
;er without similar referenc
Southwestern Pacific securit
nula, or a pact of the Arabian
n the Middle East. She p
nore general wording.
le Keeping Membership
Is Unlawful Objective
LANSING, May 14-UP)-The State
Supreme Court ruled today that,
and its peaceful picketing is unlawful if its
be the sole purpose is the maintenance of
ct. union membership; or if it attempts
tiations to create a monopoly.
disputes In a six to two decision, the court
.nd the reaffirmed the right of peaceful
use the picketing to "obtain a lawful ob-
nization jective," but held that the union in
,che case before it maintained a
picket line "without a lawful ob-
ins was jective."
nted to ' The case involved a Highland Park
ing be- funeral home and the International
Brotherhood of. Teamsters, Chauf-
diver- feurs, Warehousemen and Helpers,
ig Five and reversed a Wayne County Circuit
.e Unit- Court decision by Judge Chester P.
were in The court's summary of the case
nguage said that in 1942 the funeral home
wa's re- joined the union and paid dues for
n of the one year. When the proprietors re-
d char- fused to pay dues the next year in
e to a accordance with the contract, the
ty for- union established picket lines and
n states wholesale florists, casket firms and
referred other companies in the funeral busi-
ness who were members of the union
refused to cross the picket lines. The
funeral home operators asked for an
ff £ injunction, arguing their business
was being harmed.
I The Supreme Court issued three
opinions, two or them signed by
three justices each, reversing the
Clying lower court decision that such pick-
eting was lawful, although for slight-
e ly different reasons.
Justice E. M. Sharpe, writing the
ng" will controlling opinion concurred in by
rurtleff, Justices Emerson R. S. Boyles and
tute of Howard Wiest, said that "clauses in
T (3:15 the contract contain power for the
ackham union to create a monopoly and are
void because of that purpose.
as spe- -_--------
strative Quislin To Be Tried.
vic and OSLO, May 14-(P)-Crown Prince
Olav, who returned to Oslo yester-
ofthe day, has directed that Vidkun Quis-
Design, ling, puppet Premier of Norway dur-
re, said ing the German occupation, be tried
tionally as an ordinary criminal, it was learn-
Rare Book Room of Library
Holds Many Fine Collections
By ALICE JORGENSEN
Unfamiliar to most students on
campus is the Rare Book Room of
the University Library. This room,
which is really a group of smaller
rooms, contains valuable and rare
volumes in all classes of knowledge.
The book room is, however, most
noted for special collections.
The average student, who sel-
dom has occasion to visit the Rare
Book Room, may do so only after
being given permission. The books
in this room are used primarily by
research workers looking for un-
Notable in the collection are early
examples of printing. Early printers
used manuscripts for their models
when making their type and many
of the first printed books exhibit
features found in handwritten books.
The paper and ink used in these
early volumes was of such good qual-
ity that the printing is perfectly legi-
ble after four and a half centuries.
The collection of dramatic liter-
ature is among the finest of its
kind. The McMillan Collection
forms the nucleus for the many
works available regarding Shake-
speare's life and works. Early fo-
lios of the first playwrites include
those of Dryden, Fletcher, Beau-
mont, and Ben Johnson as well as
many others. Valuable volumes
by Milton, Carlyle, and Tennyson
are also fo-und in the Rare Book
Room. Of unusual interest is the
collection of playbills, posters, and
plays of the 19th century, which
was given by Charles Sanders of
Detroit in 1927. Many photos of
actors of the same period are in-
Harold M. Carothers (above), of
Denver, Colo., has 168 discharge
points, almost twice as many as
it takes to get out of the Army,
but he is sticking to his tail gun-
ner's post in the Army Air Corps.
He did not object to be .classed
essential because he is "sort of
itching to see Tokyo from the tail-I
end of a B-29."
Lt. Picard Hurt
In Plane Crash
Father Is President
Of University 'M' Club
Lt. Frank Arthur Picard I, son of
Federal Judge Frank A. Picard, was
slightly injured Saturday when the*
training plane in which he was fly-
ing crashed near St. Joseph County
(Ind.) Airport, injuring one other
occupant and killing two.
Flying in a group of three planes,
Lt. Picard was on his way to Chi-
cago from Marcos Field, Tex., when
the accident occurred.
A member of Chi Phi fraternity,
Lt. Picard left the University in Oc-
tober, 1940 to enter the Air Corps as
His father, Judge Picard, gradu-
ated the University Law School with
an LLB in 1912. He was elected
president of the University 'M' Club
in June, 1944.
! 14 10 y In addition, there are many early
books illustrating the history of
In 'Lab Thea tre i medicine, anatomy, and surgery.
SRMany modern works on the subject
Riotous life in the old sorority are included,
house is the subject of "Girl's Best Only the best edited, finely printed,
Friend," Louise Comins' play which and most unusual issues of present
will be produced by the Laboratory editions are bought. Many first edi-
Theatre June 11, at University Higha tions of contemporary English and
School Auditorium. iAmerican authors are also purchased
Schoo Audiorium for the collection since they can be
William Cooke, production manag- I bought at a better price now than in
er and director, announced today the future when their value has in-
that Dottie, the heroine of the soror- creased.
ity house, will be played by Corinne
Essig, and Tom, the GI hero, by The curator of Rare Books
John Momeyer. The sorority has Room, Miss Ella M. Hymans, also
its troubles with its housemother, has charge of the display cases in
played by Glenna Baratta, the the main corridor where copies
butcher, Henry Kaminski, and the from the collection are often plap-
laundry-man, Art Shef. Tom and ed for students to see.
Dottie have their romantic difficul--
ties when Dottie's mother, played by
Leona Landy, arrives for the Moth- a
ers' Day weekend.
MADEMOISELLE SHOP has
the traveling necessity - the
Kathleen Mary Quinlan fitted
cosmetic case. It comes in
black leather, and is large
enough to hold all overnight
You'll feel like it when you use
Chen Yu's new "Cloudsilk"
make-up f r o m CALKINS-
FLETCHER. It's as light and
flattering as a veil of silk.
Be prepared for outside fun in
comfortable sport clothes from
the CAMPUS SHOP... shorts,
jumpers, and T-shirts in stripes
or solid colors.
"The Field of Town Plannir
be discussed by Prof. Flavel Si
)f the Massachusetts Instit
Technology, at 4:15 p. m. EW
a. m. CWT) today in the RE
Prof. Shurtleff, a lawyer, h
:ialized in legal and admini
aspects of city planning. He
:ounsel for the American Cis
Dean Wells I. Bennett,
school of Architecture and
*vhich is sponsoring the lectu
hat Prof. Shurtleff is a nal
nown authority in his field.
"When city planning is be
more important in postwa
Iramrs," Dean Bennett said,"
that this subject should be sti
At the limited annual mee
t~he American Association of
hectural Colleges in Atlanti
earlier this month post-wo
planning was one of the mair
discussed. In the future, Dea
nett expects that there will be
lemand for city and civic.plan
DISCUSSION AT HILLEL:j
Quillico and Seymour Speak
SOn Labor and Negro Problems
First Lt. James Wienner, en route
to his new station at Santa Anna,
Calif., visited friends in Ann Arbor
A veteran of 53 combat missions
with the Fifteenth Air Force in
Italy, where he received the Disting-
uished Flying Cross and the Air
Medal with two oak leaf clusters, Lt.
Wienner was a night editor on The
Michigan Daily staff from the fall
of 1942 to the spring of 1943 when
he entered the Air Corps.
Whilenattending the University,
Lt, Wienner was a member of Zeta
Beta Tau fraternity.
Walter Quillico, UAW (CIO) in-
ternational representative, and Frank
Seymour, Negro, and labor leader
were the speakers at a discussion en-
Hillel Will Hold
Members of the Hillel Foundation
will elect a student council for the
1945-46 college year from 9:30 a. m.
to 5:30 p. m. EWT (8:30 a. m. to
4:30 p. m. CWT) today at the Hillel
Foundation, Haven and Hill.
A nomination slate has been made
from which 17 persons will be elect-
ed bygthe proportional representation
The nominees are Renee Lichten-
stein, Benson Jaffee, Muriel Aaron,
Frances Pearl, Marshall Wallace,
Helen Greenberg, Ruth Elconin, Burt
Agata, June White, Judith Chayes,
Barbara Levin, Betty Korash, Shel-
don Selesnick and Bennett Shulman.
Others listed on the nomination
slate are Joyce Siegan, Arthur Kraft,
Helen Alpert, Rita Hyman, Anita
Franz, Helen Horwitz, Elaine Green-
baum, Channing Lipson, Reva Send-
ler, Dorothy Hayes, Annette Shenker,
Blanche Berger, Allene Golinkin, Syl-
van Berman, Shirley Weinstein and,
Hillel members must have their
membership cards with them when
Keniston to Speak
Today at Initiation
Dean Hayward Keniston of the
Cofler of Literature. Science and
the Arts will discuss "The Liberal
Arts in the Post-War World" at the
Phi Kappa Phi initiation ceremony
to be hcld at 7 p.m. EWT (6 p.m.
CWT) today in the Rackham Amphi-
titled "Labor and the Negro View
the Menace=of Anti-Semitism" held
last night at the Hillel Foundation.
Because ;there are some people in
the union who will not tolerate mi-
nority groups, Quillico said, we have
established fair employmnent prac-
tice committees throughout all the
local unions "to bring home to the
workers the fact that unions need
The advancements we have made
in the past six years he asserted,
have been the result of our policy of
non-discrimination against any na-
tionality or race.
Seymour's solution for the prob-
lem of minority groups is the integra-
tion of these peoples. We should not
work on a nationalistic basis, he
pointed out, but we should work for
a common melting pot.
If we all work in separate groups,
the issues become confused, Seymour
asserted, and the leadership too dif-
The people affected by trends and
attitudes toward various minority
groups should be educated, he said,
but we must remember that those
whom we want to educate also have
found faults with us. We should try
a little self-education to learn the
meaning of unity, so that we can
accept the responsibilities which go
with the equality we ask, he con-
Manpower Shift Is
Approved by WMC
DETROIT, May 14.-(P)-Edward
L. Cushman, State War Manpower
Commission' Director, announced to-
day that the WMC would give blank-
et approval for use of manpower in
civilian production providing the pro-
duction had War Production Board
Asserting that the action was to
"guard against unemployment,"
Cushman stated that adjustments
would be made in employment ceil-
ings when necessary to accommodate
the needs of civilian production.
Annette Frieden puts her Virginia
accent to work as she plays the
dusty cook, Susan. The other girls
in the house who get into one diffi-
culty after another are played by
Connie Schwartz, Judy Pregerson,
Harriet Rohr as the cute pest, Eras
Kussurelis, and Edna Lostedt.
The three freshman-waiters, Har-
ry, Larry, and Gary are played by
Martin Litman, Donald La Badie,!
and Allen Krohn. Betty Leslie will
assist William Cooke in production.j
The play was written in Prof. K. T.
Rowe's play-writing class, and will be
the last student-written production
of this semester. The performance
will be open to the public.
Fraternity and other organization
presidents have been requested to
bring to the Union' Student offices
photographs or snapshots of former
members who have been killed while
serving in the armed services.
The Union staff is attempting to
expand its collection of photographs
and information on former Union
members who have been killed in
this war, Jerry Comer, Union Publi-
city staff member, said, in requesting
the full cooperation of all campus or-
ganizations. "We would prefer sniall
pictures, preferably measuring one
by two inches," he added. The photo-
graphs will be added to the collec-.
tion on view in the Union North
The Union student offices are open
from 3 to 5 p. m. EWT (2 to 4 p. m.
CWT) Monday through Friday and
from 8 a. m. to noon EWT (7 to 11
a. m. CWT) on Saturday.
T Give Recital
To Highlight Mozart
Jean Gilman, soprano, a senior in
music education, will present a recit-
al in partial fulfillment of the B.M.
degree at 8:30 p.m. FWT '(7:30 p.m.
CWT) today in the Lydia Mendels-
Highlighting her program with
arias from Mozart's "Marriage of
Figaro" and "Don Giovanni", selec-
ticns by Brahms and Weckerlin, Miss
Gilman will be accompanied by Bev-
erly Solorow, also, of the School of
Music. The latter half of her recital
will be composed of six short num-
ters:- "The Cloths of Heaven" by
Dnnhil1, "Do No Go, My Love" by
Hageman, the Bartlet-Liebling "Whi-
ther Runneth My Sweetheart?",
"Tell Me, Oh Blue, Blue Sky" by
Giannini, "Who'll Buy My Laven-
der" and "A Little China Figure".
For several years Miss Gilman has
been the soloist in the First Baptist
Church choir. She is a member of
Sigma Alpha Iota, music sorority,
Senior Society and is former presi-
dent of the Women's. Glee Club. Miss
Gilman portrayed the role of the
countess in the performance of "The
Marriage' of Figaro" at Interlochen
Will Not Meet Tomorrow
The regular meeting of the Veter-
ans Organization will not held
WAR BONDS ISSUED HERE!
DAY OR NIGHT
Continuous from 1 P.M
.a.YA'e6D N ''S7Esrr h'r
(Continued from Page 1)
of responsibility to a cabin group. A
competent head counsellor will sup-
ervise and assist him during this
phase, in an attempt to give him a
better understanding of the basic
principles of early adolescent devel-
opment and behavior and of group
The 240 boys who can be accom-
odated for four week periods are sent
to the camp by various cooperating
social agencies including the Michi-
gan Children's Institute, Consulta-
tion Bureau of Detroit, Wayne
County Clinic for Child Study, and
the Ann Arbor Family and Children's
Headed by Jean Gaffney, the Tag
Day committee has distributed tags
to be strung by the women's dorms,
sorority and league houses. The
girls will man posts throughout the
town Friday to sell the tags. A list
of the houses and their posts will be
printed in the Daily next week.
Questions concerning additional
Spray pins and costume jewelry
from EIBLER'S make spring
wardrobe news for fashion-wise
NO ESCAPE ...
Birthdays do roll around, and
WAHR'S have the perfect book
for your young friend. "Rag-
gedy Ann and "Dogs, Rough
and Smooth" are sure to be
A T " TTT1 r]P" U P~ T ff. WTT '"WJCI7A A"
I _ Ale-,n