THE MICHIGAN DAILY
U.S.-Soviet Peace Depends on Us--Lyon
"The plain people of the United
states are the only ones in the
world today who can take th
initiative to make peace between
Russia and America."
This was the opinion expressed
by Bayard Lyon of the oriental
lanugages department before the
Men's Discussion Group in the
Methodist Church this week.
"Whether there is war or peace
Sixty-five hopeful contestants
will be holding their respective
breaths, when the results of the
annual Hopwood Contest are an-
nounced, Thursday, May 27.
The awards for creative writ-
ing will be presented in the fields
of drama, essay, fiction and
poetry. In the seventeen years the
prizes have been given, they have
amounted to $8,000 a year.
Major awards are limited to
senior and graduate students,
while the minor awards are open
to all properly qualified under-
graduates. All prizes are drawn
from the estate of Avery Hop-
wood, prominent American dram-
atist and member of the class of
In addition to financial recog-
nition of outstanding student tal-
ent, the awards have provided
many aspiring young writers with
the stepping-tone to future suc-
Former Hopwood winners whose
works have been published within
the past year include Arthur
Miller, author of the prize-win-
ning play. "All My Sons," and
William Kehoe, who wrote the
novel, "Straw Wife."
Winn'ers in the recent Lawyers'
Guild essay contest, announced
yesterday, are: first place, Charles
B. Blackmar, L'48; tied for second
place, Jack Elliott, '49, and Cornel
Francu, '49, and honorable men-
tion, C. Robert Copp, L'51.
The subject of the essays was
the strengthening of the Michigan
Civil Rights Laws for the elimina-
tion of racial discrimination. The
first place winner will receive a
u prize of books.
Judges for the second contest
were: Professors Kenneth A. Cox
and Allan F. Smith, both of the
Law School, and Irving Slifkin,
The annual reunion of alumni of
the University of Michigan de-
partment of library science will be
The principal event of the day
will be a lecture to be given by
Mrs. Frances Clarke Sayers in
Rackham Amphitheatre at 3 p.m.
Mrs. Sayers will speak on "The
depends upon how strongly we are
willing to pull for peace," Lyon
said. "We can have peace if we
want it, but theaquestion is, do
we really want it?" he challenged.
"At present most of us have
only a hazy notion of what is
needed to achieve enduring
peace," Lyon added.
He then listed ten points which
he said would make a solid basis
for peace. The points, to which
each nation would be asked to
agree, in consideration of all
others agreeing to them, are:
(1) Strengthen the United Na-
tions and the World Court so that
they can carry out this program.
(2) Gradually withdraw all
Russian and American citizens
and troops from all disputed areas.
Destroy All Munitions
(3) As fast as this personnel
is withdrawn, transfer supreme
authority in all disputed areas to
the United Nations until the peo-
ple in the area can freely elect
their own governments.
(4) Begin at once destroying all
munitions of war, including atom
bombs, at a fixed percentage each
month, and agree to manufacture
no further weapons except as
needed for police use.
Open to Inspection
(5) Keep all territories open to
inspection so as to assure every-
one that the terms of this agree-
ment are being kept in good faith
at all times.
(6) Make no loans or gifts be-
tween nations except through the
(7) Make no distinction com-
mercially between one nation and
another, or one national and an-
'U' To Call in
Student Loan Prints are to be
returned to Room 206, University
Hall, the week of May 24th.
A fee of five cents will be
charged for each day the picture
is overdue after May 28.
A number of new framed prints
have been added to the library
during the past semester. Thirty
prints were purchased from the
student rental fees for the collec-
tion. In addition to this, Mrs.
James H. Meisel of Ann Arbor
has added prints to the collection.
A copy of each print will be on
exhibition in Alumni Memorial
Hall the week of June 15th. The
prints )yilt.be reassigned to the
students the week of June 21st.
John Bickel Wins
John H. Bickel, '47A, is this
year's winner of the George D.
Booth Travelling Fellowship, it
was announced recently.
"The $1,000 award, given an-
nually to a graduating senior or
an alumnus of the College of Ar-
chitecture and Design under 30
years of age, enables the winner
to travel in this country or abroad.
Honorable mention went to
James H. McKeown, '47A, and
Robert Gaede, '47A, for second
and third places respectively.
other, that is sell to all on the
Revise UN Charter
(8) Revise the United Nationsj
Charter (a) to do away with the
unanimity rule (veto) and (b) to
give larger nations more voting-
power in proportion to the num-
ber of their literate voters.
(9) Beginning one year from
date, submit all state and national
elections to supervision by a Unit-
ed Nations Election Commission
to ensure to all voters equal rights
and freedom from intimidation.
(10) Hand over to the Interna-
tional Court all persons accused
of breaking this agreement or, if
in authority, of permitting it to
be broken, and agree that the
court is to punish such persons if
"The objection has been raised
that the American people are not
ready for such a program," Lyon
conceded. "That is saying that the
American people are ready only
for war and suicide," he pointed
"If this is true, it is the duty
of intellectual leaders to prepare
the American people for peace
along some such line as these
points suggest," he concluded.
THIS MAN SAYS HE IS JESSE JAMES-The man shown
looking at picture says'he is Jesse James, who history records say
was shot to death in 1882. The Lawton Constitution says it has
"indisputable proof" the man is the famous outlaw. Shown in
the early day picture are, from left: Jesse James, his mother, and
his brother, Frank.
ROOM AND BOARD
SUMMER SCHOOL STUDENTS - Two
meals a day at Psi U House, 1000 Hill.
Cal or telephone 6490. A few rooms
also available. )42
WANTED TO BUY
WANTED: Binocular microscope. Call
408 Strauss, E. Quad. )90
MAN'S English lightweight bicycle -
in good condition. Call or leave mes-
sage for Doug at 5077. )74
WANTED-8 mm. Movie Camera and
light meter. Call 2-3282, noon or eve-
MODEL "A" COUPE: Top shape, call
Bill, 2-4591. Room 343 Prescott. )86
WHITE TUX COAT: Size 38, Rm. 226,
Prescott House, 24591. )96
WESTINGHOUSE Table Model Radio-
Phonograph. In perfect condition and
fairly new. $37. Ph. 2-3143. )71
1 SOLITAIRE .72 diamond, platinum
Tiffany setting Cali 5767 after 4 p.m.
PLAYPEN, mattress, pads, shees and
blankets. $10. Ph. 2-1512. )34
2 REMINGTON Noiseless typewriters.
Phone 7468. 6-7:30 Sat. night. )35
1947 ABC aoartment size Electric Stove.
Excellent condition, $75. Call 2-7368.
FOR SALE-Westinghouse roaster, Uni-
versal hot plate, rug, brown. 8x11.
1069 Conway Court, Willow village. )39
MOTORCYCLE-1942 Harley "45" just
overhauled for $325.00. Call Warren
Bentz 2-4481 at 548 So. State. )44
BARGAIN-9 drawer knee hole desk.
Walnut finish. 801 E. Huron, Apt. 2,
after 7 p.m. )47
TRAILER, 21 ft., tandem. Parked ready
for permanent occupancy. Original
cost $2000. Sacrifice $750 full price.
Why pay rent? Inquire 1880 Pack-
ard Road, evenings. )68
WHIZZER, recently overhauled, new
coil. If you need a dependable, eco-
nomical bike, see this one. Call 2-
7862 or 940 Greenwood. )23
MAN'S bicycle. Large basket $10 and
it's yours. Call or see Hugh Starks,
616 S. Division. Ph. 2-0282 after 7 p.m.
CANARIES beautiful singers and fe-
males and mated pairs. Bird supplies
and cages. Mrs. Ruffins. 562 S. 7th.
FOR SALE: Whizzer bike. Used four
months. Saddle Seat. Inquire Gilpins.
2740 Packard after 6 p.m. )47
COMPLETE wardrobe. Dresses, coats,
suits, formals, sweaters, etc. Sizes 11.
12, 13. 417 S. Division, phone 6417, all
day Saturday. )40
SIX TUBE Minerva Radio with good
reception, volume 'and tone control.
Hardly used, cheap. Call Bill Roberts.
FORD-1929 Model A sedan, excellent
running condition. $200 or best of-
fer. May be seen daily outside Natural
Science. Owner in Room 4060. )52
MEN'S RALEIGH. Three speed, cable
brakes, dynohub, all accessories. Used
four months. Guaranteed perfect
condition. Original cost $100. Must
sell at $75. Phone 8747 after 8 p.m. )31
WATCW-Olympic Chronograph. Time
flys,you can't, they go at too irreg-
ular intervals. The stop watch at-
tachment will answer this riddle for
you . . . maybe. Price $39. Phone
Jack Mack, 4707. )41
LOST AND FOUND
LOST -- A woman's Hamilton wrist
watch on May 10 in vicinity of 1204
Hill or Allenel Hotel. Initials E.F.M.
Reward. Call Barbara Forster, 2-5618.
FIFTY DOLLARS reward for return of
gold pocket watch, chain, Phi Beta
Kappa Key, Phi Kappa Phi key and
knife. Initials on watch: WV. G. M.
Cali31511. Ext. 406, Miss Goff. )89
LOST-Hist. 178, green, spiral notebook.
Joyce Brawer, 337 Mosher. )82
LOST-Trench-type raincoat in room
231 A.H. Mon. aft. Finder please call
Hugo Edberg,, 318 Wenley. Phone
TYPING. For prompt service, bring
your work to 1820 Pontiac St. )75
LAUNDRY-Washing and ironing done
in my home. Free pickup and deliv-
ery. Phone 25-7708. )43
om clothes. Hildegarde Shop, 109 E.
Washington, Telephone 2-4669. )87
TYPING: Theses, term' papers, ad-
dresses. Duplicating: notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Serv-
ice, 208 Nickels Arcade, Ph. 9811. )28
SRT To Give
Dean Crawford To
Presentation of the renowned
Cooley Cane will be the high point
of the nineteenth annual Sigma
Rho Tau convention taking place
on campus today.
The Cane will be awarded at the
convention banquet to the junior
member of the organization who
has contributed most to Sigma
Rho Tau. Named in honor of Mor-
timer E. Cooley, one time Dean of
the College of Engineering, the
Cane has become a tradition with
the Stump Speakers.
Until the end of the last cen-
tury, the campus was surrounded
by a wooden fence, designed to
keep cows out and students in.
When the cow menace disappeared
and the fence was removed, sev-
eral of the pickets were made into
canes, one of which was given to
Dean Cooley. He in turn present-
ed the Cane, now the only known
one in existence, to the Stump
The convention will meet at 10
a.m. in Room 305 of the Union.
Dean Crawford will welcome the
delegates, after which a business
meeting will be held. The after-
noon will be devoted to speech
contests to which the public is in-
The impromptu speech contest
will be held at 1 p.m. in Rm. 302
of the Union. Project speech con-
testants will meet at 1 p.m. in Rm.
304, and Hall of Fame speakers
will convene at 1 p.m. in Rm. 308.
Tung Oil Banquet
The Tung Oil Banquet, another
Sigma Rho Tau tradition, will be
held at 6 p.m. in the Union. The
banquet takes its name from the
tung tree, the 'il from which is
the fastest drying agent used in
Gavels presented to the retir-
ing chapter presidents, and all
decorations at the banquet are
made of the wood of the tung tree.
In addition, everyone is given a
"shot" of the oil, presumably to
grease his tongue.
Daniel C. Wilkerson, patent at-
torney for General Motors, will
speak on "Preservation of Human
Speech." Afterward, faculty mem-
bers will be called on for im-
promptu speeches, which in the
past have included such topics
as The Relative Importance of
Buttons and Buttonholes.
The observatory will be open
to the public from 9 to 1:30
p.m. May 28 instead of last
night as announced in The
REEDS - STRINGS
We carry VAN DORN REEDS
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 21-~
(AP)-=TWo youngsters who piloted at
stolen airplane 124 miles on
knowledge gleaned from comic
books puzzled authorities tonight.a
"We are thinking over ways tol
handle the boys," said chief Ok-
lahoma County juvenile officer
John Zwick, "but we haven't ar-
rived at a definite decision."
The plane taken by the boys
from a downtown airpark here is a
APO To Promote
Gamma Pi chapter of Alpha
Phi Omega, national service fra-
ternity, held its final meeting of
the semester Thursday night.
The officers elected for next
semester are: president, George
Meyer; vice-president, Richard
White; secretary, Herbert Lei-
man; historian, Robert Lamb;
alumnae secretary, Neol Wildman;
treasurer, Robert Heckert; corre-
sponding secretary, Richard
Smith; sergeant-at-arms, Richard
Schueler; and chairman of the
advisory committee, Prof. Nor-
The fraternity unanimously de-
cided to provide for publication of
the Phoenix Project in the home
town newspapers of the various
members, and was the first or-
ganization on campus to under-
take a project of this sort.
APO is also going to assist in
distribution of the Phoenix Proj-
ect's special edition of The Daily
to next of kin of the University's
alumnae and students who" died
in World War II.
Members of the American Ord-
nance Association elected officers
at the last meeting.
Officers are Louis H.OT. Dehm-
low, president; 'William C. Za-
brosky, vice-president; Thaddeus
Miller, secretary-treasurer; and
William DesJardins, corresponding
Active members of the Univer-
sity chapter include men receiv-
ing technical degrees, officers do-
ing graduate work while in the
Army and men in local indus-
LOOKS LIKE FUN:
Two Youths Pili
Comics Told Th
WOULD LIKE ride to Wash., D.C.. after
June 3rd. Share driving and expenses.
Stan Serafinski, 6284, after 5 p.m. )53
RIDERS wanter to Tulsa, Oklahoma.
via St. Louis. Depart June 8th. Call
2-3282, noon or evening. )32
two place ercoupe with simplified
'It Was Easy'
Flying it to Cheyenne, Okla.. 120
mile from here, "was easy," state
highway patrolman Arch Hamil-
ton said the boys informed him.
"They had looked at some
comic books that told all about it."
he continued. "They thought we
were silly not to know how."
Hamilton said the boys, Jimmy
Boward, 11, and Robert Ronald i
Peterson, 12, made a perfect land-
ing at Cheyenne.
Caught A Horse
Then the two lads caught a
horse and rode it to the outskirts of
Cheyenne. They said at first they
Trooper Hamilton and Sgt. Otis
Haltom went to work on the case
and traced the plane to the air-
park, wheretheayoungsters had
spent two days, and then to the
"When we put it to them,"
Hamilton concluded, "They broke
down and told us all about it"
SATURDAY, MAY 22, 1948
Sold - Rented - Repaired
Free pickup and delivery.
Office Equipment Service
111 S. Fourth - Ph. 2-1213
Meet Me at theD
for Just Good Food
Open 11 A.M.-12 Midnight
1311 So. U.-Across the Street from Witham's
Tom McNall's Orchestra
LAST Continuous Weekdays
DAY Daily 35c to 5 P.1.
from 1 P.M.
PAINTING, washing Veteran students
to do all kinds of housework. For es-
timates. Call Bert 2-4401. 220 Adams
Hse. ) 88
COMPLETE SERVICE on your furs.
Cold storage, individualized cleaning,
glazing, insurance, restyling and re-
pairing. Ginsburg Furs, 607 E. Lib-
erty, Michigan Theater Bldg. )15
Dear Jean: "The Quick and the Dead"
hits the bookstores today. It's dyna-
mite! Love, Bill. )50
JEWELRY, Watches, clocks, diamonds.
Assorted Greeting Cards. A. Spring,
Jeweler, 221 S. 4th Ave. Ph. 4834. )4
Memory-Making Lingerie Gifts
for the June graduate or bride.
Lace trimmed nylon panties, pretty
camesoles and petticoats, satin
slips and bras as well as nighties
in her favorite colors. Lingerie
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South State Street
BARRETTES FOR YOUR HAIR
For Evening-for daytime
Gold or Silver - Plain or Patterned
COUSINS ON STATE STREET )1
HOSIERY: Archer, Roman Stripe,
McCallun. 51 Gauge: 15, 20 & 30
Den. 45 gage: 30 Den.
SMARTEST HOSIERY SHOPPE
Michigan Theater Building )7
STRAPLESS HALTER BRAS
Made of seersucker with bone stiffening
White, red & white, blue & white. $2.95
COUSINS ON STATE STREET )83
COAT - SUIT - DRESS SPECIALS
print, pastel, or dark sheer dresses
$7-$10-$14.95. Values to $29.95. Coats
and Suits $25 and $35. Valves to $65'
THE ELIZABETH DILLON SHOP
309 South Sttte Street )2
COTTON DRESSES, Tailored or Dressy
Sizes 9-15, 10-20. $10.95 and up.
305 South State Street )11
3-ROOM APARTMENT with kitchen
and bath to sublet for the summer.
Phone 9311. )45
SUMMER SESSION Vacanciessfor men,
Call 2-6824 and ask for House Man-
ager. ) 58
ROOMS for summer semester, one
block from campus, call at 802 Oak-
land, ask for Mrs. Domm )93
NEAR CAMPUS: Clean, quiet double
rooms for men students for summer
and fall. No smoking. Ph. 5372 )91
ACROSS from Museum, 1%2 double
Rooms on 3rd Floor for 3 men stu-
dents. Summer and fall. May be seen
Sunday. Ph. 2-4756. 412 Camden Ct.
WANTED TO RENT
PHYSICIAN and wife desire 2 bed-
room house or apartment for one
year. Preferably furnished. Will pay
up to 100 dollars. No children or
pets. Call Mrs. Taylor, 2-3548. )2c
VETERAN dental student and wife de-
sire apartment beginning fall term
'48. Desirous of securing 4 year lo-
cation. Call Ralph Ritchey, 410 Lloyd
House, 2-4401. )48
SMALL furnished apartment near cam-
pus by quiet couple, non-smoking
drinking. Local references. Call Tom
9553 evenings to 9 or write Box 116,
Michigan Daily. )51
MALE STUDENT with high IQ who
doesn't smoke or drink and hates
women desires single room near cam-
pus for fall term, so he'll have some
spare time to acquire ;more acceptable
habits. Write Box 114, Mich. Daily.
IMPORTANT MEETING: for all those
interested in trying out for 1948-'49
Michiganensian Business Staff, meet
Monday, May 24 at 5 p.m.-second
floor, Student Publications Build-
ing. ) 85
YOUNG LADY to work at Soda foun-
tain. No evenings or Sundays. Swift's
Drug Store, 340 S. State. Phone 20534.
EXPERIENCED saleslady for ready-to-
wear department. Full and part
time. Apply in person. RANDALL'S,
306 S. State. )95
STUDENTS to sell high grade casting
rods and velocipedes in their home
territory on commission basis. Good
opportunity. Lake Mfg. Co. 411 E.
Kalamazoo St., Lansing, 12, Mich. )94
The Cambell Chapter of Phi
Alpha Delta National Law Fra-
ternity has announced the initi-
ation of 32 members.
The new members, all law stu-
dents at the University, are:
Wayne Anderson, Walter Turton,
Richard Mann, Charles Beecraft,,
James Mordy, John Reinhardt,
Richard Spatz, James Kitteton,
John Kelly, Reginald Johnson,
Herbert Hoxie, William Hess, Fred
Hamerick, John Hudson, James
Young, Harry Strause.
Others are: Russel Noble, Ver-
non Pearson, C. L. Peterson,
James McGoodwin, Robert Mc-
Claren, Fred Lewis, Laury Lar-
sen, James King, Albert Greffen-
ius, Robert Gardner, Donald
Davis, Thomas Circle, James
Churchill, Albert Callahan, Earl
Boonstra and Stephen Bryant.
Elects New Officers
The student branch of the'
American Pharmaceutical Associ-
ation elected Allan L. Beattie
president for the coming year.
Other officers chosen - at the
Tuesday night meeting were Ken-
neth W. Riebe, vice president;
Arthur Kolin, treasurer; and Jean
G. Rae, secretary.
Read ... Use Daily Classified Ads
WANT TO EARN
$9000 A YEAR?
As one of the largest paper dis-
tributors in Chicago we are of-
fering college men "most likely
to succeed" an excellent oppor-
tunity. These men will be train-
ed in top-flight selling so they
may eventually step into the
shoes of successful retiring sales-
men, who earn $8000 to $9000,
$200 monthly while in training.
If you are looking to a bright
career in selling, write us today.
Give full informtaion on your
training. Enclose your college
record and photograph.
SCHWARZ PAPER CO.
1430 S. Canal Street
Can be made in
PART-TIME student assistants wanted
to work in the Engineering Research
Institute. Must possess ability to in-
terpret radar photographs for ground
control stations. Applicant should
have military training in this field,
and possess ratings M.O.S. 930142 and
0142 Qr APQ 13. Inquire Personnel
Office, 208 University Hall. )38
U - U UU ---
I MIP 4pffqwm ill