THEE MICHIGAN DAILY
Will Be Held
Subject of Arguments
The Junior Case Club Semi-
final competitions will be held at
4:15 p.m. Monday, Tuesday and
Thursday in the Practice Court
'Room of Hutchins Hall.
Chosen from about 150 compe-
titors who argued last fall, 16
students will argue the questions:
Does a working man have a Con-
stitutional right to strike which
cannot be denied him by either
state or federal legislative action?
and: Does the Taft-Hartley Bill
supercede all state legislation in
the field of labor-management?
Specifically they will argue the
case of Patrick O'Brien, president
of Local 800 of the ICWU, who
was found guilty last month of
violation of the State Labor Re-
lations Act when he called a strike
against the United Motors Com-
pany. An appeal has been taken
to the Supreme Court of the Mich-
igan Case Clubs.
Four Go To Finals
F. L. Carpenter, T. P. Duning,
J. H. Payne, and A. M. Rude will
argue Monday afternoon, and R.
H. Babcock, R. G. Johnson, W. T.
Lovett and J. E. Schroeder Tues-
day before a bench consisting of
Professors K. A. Cox, L. K. James,
aid R. A. Smith.
From the competing students
four will be chosen to argue in the
Junior Case Club finals in May.
The public is invited to attend all
Mock UN To Be Held
The Mock UN Committee, head-
ed by Bill Miller, met yesterday
to discuss plans for the mock ses-
sion of the UN to be held here dur-
ing International Relations Week,
Colleges Invited to Confer on
World Government by UWF
Invitations to attend a World
Government College Forum at the
University from April 23-25 have
been extended to virtually every
surrounding college and high
school it was announced yester-
day by the United World.Federal-
ists, sponsors of the conference.
International Relations Week
The forum is being held in con-
junction with International Re-
The purpose of the forum is to
provide the impetus to organize
more Student Federalist chapters
Class To Visit
StiThe realms of radio and tele-
vision production will be invaded
by visual education Saturday when
35 University students from ad-
vanced radio classes travel to sta-
tion WWJ in Detroit to see for
themselves how a busy radio stu-
The idea behind the trek is to
show students the mechanics of
turning out a radio show to ready
them for an all-student televis-
ion production to be presented
over WWJ-TV later in the semes-
WWJ'S Richard S. Spencer, Jr.,
who arranged the field trip, has
planned the day's program, which
will deal with ordinary radio and
television. The radio students will
watch rehearsals, observe other
features of production and partici-
pate in informal discussion with
peakid g fromna working i -
ledge o: radio -,,ill be E. K WIheel.
er, WW'r.7 s a:i' stant general ruan-
ager; Keith McKenney, television
program supervisor; Burt Wright,
producer; Margot Pfeifer. script
writer; and Tom Riley, television
and promote the movement for
Each of the two forums will be
highlighted by prominent guest
speakers. Panel discussions on as-
pects of world government will
follow each session and will be di-
rected by members of the faculty.
In addition to the forums, a de-
bate and movie on World Govern-
ment has been planned.
Campus Wide Rally
A round table discussion on
"Wheie Does Your Government
Stand on the Issue of Worild Gov-
ernment" will be conducted by
students of International Center.
A campus-wide World Govern-
ment rally will also be held, and
a dance and banquet have also
been planned for the delegates.
Prof. Preston Slosson, chairman
of the history department will act
as honorary chairman, and Irwin
Robinson, coordinating chairman
of the conference.
The 13th annual Convocation of
the University of Michigan School
of Education, honoring 350 can-
didates for teachers' certificates,
will be held at 2:10 today in the
Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Howard E. Wilson, associate di-
rector, Carnegie Endowment for
International Peace will deliver an
address: "The Role of the Teacher
in World Peace" to an audience
consisting of Washtenaw County
teachers and members of the Mid-
west Regional Conference of In-
ternational Relations Clubs.
Attend Meeting Today
Two members of the University
of Michigan program of physical
education for women will attend a
meeting of the Midwest Associa-
tion of College Teachers of Physi-
cal Education at Spencer, Ind., to-
day and tomorrow. They are Miss
Corinne Crogen and Miss Mildred
+ Classified L
WANTED TO RENT j
(Continued from Page I)
the side with the New York
Giants, the Providence Steam
Rollers, and the Boston Bulldogs.
"Inthose days it wasn't so
tough," said Shurtleff. "We only
practiced a couple of afternoons
a week and Sunday mornings."
During the depression Shurt-
leff went on the road with a car-
nival as the "Strong man." "You
know what I mean - 'take all
comers, five bucks for five min-
utes.' We had a real tough-looking
guy," continued Shurtleff, a gen-
ial-looking edition of a cross be-
tween the "Angel" and Boris Kar-
loff, that used to make the cir-
cuit with us. At each town he'd
step up and say that I'd beaten
up his brother in the town before.
It'd make a good grudge fight,
and folks would jam the show."
Shurtleff first got started writ-
ing dog stories during the early
part of the war. "I was leafing
through a magazine with dog pic-
tures when I got the idea to write
about 'em," he explained.
"I'd been writing for the pulps
for years-Thrilling Adventure,
Sea Stories, Jungle Tales, about
60 different ones, but it didn't
bring too much.
"Now I can't write anything but
dog stories. I asked the publisher
how they'd like some sea or ad-
venture novels, but they told me
I'm already typed.. ..said it would
ruin my market if I switched. I
guess I'm 'dogged' for life," he
Shurtleff turns out his books
at a good clip-from about four
to eight weeks per novel.
"My publishers used to tell met
to take more time with 'em," hej
told us. "They said that my last'
book showed I'd really worked on
it. I wrote it in four weeks," he
confided. "I was in a hurry to
FOR RENT -
WILL exchange low rental 2% room1
apt. 2 blocks from campus for 4 or 5
room house or apt. Phone 2-7414. )78
Student Governments Relax
Bans on Political Speeches
I'- - -
Partisan politics recently got
the green light at the University
of Washington as the student
council dropped its ban against
political speakers. The university
administration, however. hung on
to its power of veto over any par-
* * *
Meanwhile, a student campaign
at the University of California at
Los Angeles, to bring about relaxa-
tion of the speaker ban there, has
brought about an administration;
promise to study the matter. The1
problem is complicated by the fact
that UCLA is, technically, only
one of the University of Californ-
ia's eight campuses.
And, at Michigan State College,
the Wallace for President Club re-
ceived official recognition. But
the Young Democrats were denied
recognition when it was discovered
that the group consisted of one
member. The way was left clear
for him to return when he could
recruit enough members to justi-
The word on women smokers
has been issued by the University
of Utah, which concluded from a
recent campus poll that only five
per cent of the men want to marry
a woman who smokes. To reassure
husband-hunte- who lean toward
nicotine, Utah admits that it is
influenced by the Mormons. who
frown on smoking.
The university also took the
prize for having a professor who
likes his students to eat in class.
An industrial efficiency expert,
the prof justified this revolution-
ary move by saying that a person
is more relaxed and receptive to
ideas while eating.
- * *
Affiliation with the National
Students Association has been re-
jected by Northwestern University
students. The voting was open to
the entire campus, though only 1,-
774 students voted. Of these, 60
per cent were against NSA affilia-
Radio advertising has been dealt
a blow by Texas A&M students,
who, when questioned about the
recent "Walking Man" radio con-
test, could tell the name of the
unknown gentleman, but not the
name of the sponsor.
Hold Those Bonds
,s., it J
; \ i l j Jj
\ . r'; a
t[1 ti x v .,;,,.
A staircase in
With a woman's
is still adorned
black and white
__ _ Plus! --
WESTERN HIT! Monte Hale in
"UNDER COLORADO SKIES"
Dewey Marlow, 30 years old,
Farmington, and Harry D. Clay,
Dearborn, both pleaded guilty to
charges of theft from the Kaiser-
Frazer plant. Ypsilanti, yester-
day, before Washtenaw Circuit
Court Judge James R. Breakey,
Marlo told of throwing an au-
to heate]' over the plant fence
Monday night and retrieving it
later. Clay admitted leaving the
plant on the same day with two
automobile radiators in the rear
of his car.
Judge Breakey will pronounce
sentence March 29.
The county's small fry have to-
day off from school.
Teachers in all Washtenaw pub-
lic schools will meet in a County
Teacher's Institute at 1 p.m. in
the Rackham Building.
* * *
Russell Alger, of Pittsfield Vil-
lage still has his car, but no floor
Alger reported yesterday to
sheriff's officers that someone had
stolen the mat from his auto as
it sat in front of his house the
Hospital orderly Anthony J.
Pensata, 35 years old, of Ypsi-
lanti, was given his choice of $70
fine, and 60 days in jail or 90
days in jail yesterday, by Ypsi-
lanti Justice of the Peace Mark
Pensata had pleaded guilty to
charges of destruction of govern-
from 1 P.M.
Dependable 24-Hour Service
WARD'S RECORD SHOP
1209 S. Univ. Phone 6330
DON'T MISS IT!
The opening of the
Refer to our ad in today's Daily
GRAD Engin. student and wife desire
furn. apartment. Leaving end of
summer term. Write Daily Box 75. )79
PSYCHIATRIST'S nemesis wanted: I'm
not desperate for an apartment yet,
but by July I'll be biting my nails,
and by Sept. I'll be tearing rpy hair
out. Please save this already harassed
law student and his new wife further
nervous ordeals by renting us an
apartment now. Phone, write, or hail
308 Anderson House, E. Quad, 2-4591.
RIDE to and from Charleston, S.C., de-
sired by two women graduate stu-
dents, Alaskan and Romanian back-
grounds. Conversation guaranteed to
be interesting. Share expenses and
driving. Phone 5561. ) 98
WANTED-Boy for ktchen work, wash
dishes during lunch and dinner. Re-
ceive three meals a day. Must be thor-
ough. Call 7230. )11
MAGAZINE WRITER who can produce
lucid, imaginative rewrites on popu-
lar science and health. Small, na-
tional publication has long-range
program of part-time assignments
with remuneration for competent
worker. Please cite qualifications in
full, and available time per week.
Box 72, care of Michigan Daily. )62
LOST AND FOUND
DESPERATELY need my notes and
papers. Please call Jim Chipman. )85
LOST last week, "Clebar" wrist watch.
Reward. 247 Hinsdale, phone 2-4591.
LOST: Violin in brown, alligator case.
Also three volumes of piano music.
Reward. Phone 5204. )89
LOST: White Parker 51 in Union Wed-
nesday noon. Reward, Guthmann,
1306 Wells. )3
LOST: Heavy brown rimmed glasses
near E. Medical or in WRV. Bill Hale,
1466 Lenox WRV. )97
REWARD for Grana watch lost near
campus March 3rd, before last snow.
Call Lowell Russell. 7567. )8
THE RAINCOAT wth pipe n pocket
awaits ts owner who took mine Mon-
day, 10 a.m. from Study Hall, Library.
Call 25-7613. )12
TO whom it may concern: Would much
appreciate return by mail of Michi-
gan I.D. card, and navy identifcation
cards to Virgina Pendill, Jordan Hall.
SHARE pleasant double room one block!
from campus. Business woman or!
graduate. 714 E. University. )92
WANTED: Play pen, apt. 924, 1447 U.
Terrace. Call 2-6221. )95
WANTED-Calliope and stagecoach forj
Miehigras Call or write Dick Slown,e
4141. 1550 Washtenaw. )13
WANTED: Used car '36, '37, '38-Must
have good engine. Call Ypsi 9268 be-I
tween 6-7 p.m. and ask for Hy Ber-t
shad, rm. 33 )801
TYPING: Theses, term papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
THINK OF HILDEGARDE'S when you
think of spring. Let us give your last
year's wardrobe that new look. Alter-
ations a specialty with prompt serv-
ice. Custom clothes and re-styling.
Hildegarde Shop, 109 East Washing-
ton, Telephone 2-4669, )87
DRESSMAKING and alterations. Ex-
pert work at reasonable prices. Mrs.
L. Ringinen, 2-2604. )82
ROYAL portable typewriter with case.
Call Spider, 2-7409. )4
SMITH-CORONA Portable Typewrter.
Excellent condition. Phone 2-0988. )9
127 Roll film, film pack, and cut film
camera, f3.5. $75. 247 Hinsdale, 2-4591.
COCKER Spaniels. Beautiful pedigreed
puppies. Ideal Eater gifts. Correct
age to train. Reasonable. Call 8732. )10
1941 Ford deluxe sedan-radio, heater,
new engine. Excellent shape all
around. all Hank Newman 4379 be-
tween 7-8 in evening. )76
FULL dress suit, size 39, and accessor-
ies. Shirt size 15%. Good condition.
Price $20. Phone 2-8402. )91
"ROLL FAST" boy's bicycle. Good con-
dition. Less than year old. Phone
7509. 224 Murray Ave. )88
CANARIES, beautiful singers and fe-
males, parrakeets, bird supplies and
cages. 562 S. Seventh. Phone 5330. )64
BUICK, 1940, four-door special sedan.
Radio, good condition. Phone R. Wei-
gle, 4145, Rm. G-12. )93
LIGHT-BLUE Tweed Suit, 40-L, $25;
light tan sports coat, 38-L, $15. Call
2-4401, 212 Adams House, after 7 p.m.
22-ft. trailer, luxuriantly furnished, in-
cluding piano. Parker near campus,
rent $16 month. Box 76, Michigan
is your GUARANTEE
We are Druggists!
BUT OUII BUSINESS
J 14 EAST WILLIAM
GROWS and Now
the STATE DiW(; COMIPANY offers
A GREAT VARIETY oF SER'VICES
WINE - CHAMPAGNE - MIXERS
CONVENIENT DRIVE-THRU SERVICE
CANDY and GIFTS
_ --- --_ ---_^-- -- --- G 11
EVERYTHING'S GREAT ...
It's a Date!
A Reminder to Club Members:
CONTINUING as usual this weIk Id
THE ART CINEMA LEAGUE
and YPCM present
is ALL QUIET ON THE