THE MICHIGAN DAILY
,SATURDAY, JLZY 1
IAGE FOIYI~ ,SATUUDAY. JULY 1
U. S. Completes
Music Students Appeal
To FDR For Broadcasts!
Protest Petrillo Action In Barring Camp Interlochen
From Air; Claim Appearances Are Inspirational
Four Florida Saboteurs
Still Being Prosecuted;
Trial Is In Ninth Day
May Arrest Others
By The Associated Press
WASHINGTON, July 17 - Cases
against four of the eight alleged
Nazi saboteurs on trial for their lives
before a military commission were
completed Itoday, the ninth day of
Still to be presented is the evidence
against tlie four remaining defend-
ants, and such defense as the eight
Major General Frank R. McCoy,
President of the Commission, an-
nounged the prosecution had rested
its .case against the four defendants
who landed on Long Island, N. Y.,
from a submarine. The others, also
brought to the coast on a U-boat,
landed in Florida.
Much Time Required
The time required to present the
prosecution's evidence against only
four of the defendants made it clear
that the trial would last much longer
than had been generally anticipated.
Slowness of the proceedings ap-
parently resulted from the time-con-
suming reading of many lengthy doc-
uments. General McCoy said the
reading of one long document, started
yesterday, was completed this morn-
ing. One of the FBI witnesses was
recalled by the defense counsel for
Four Cases Finished
The four against whom the prose-
cutibn has completed its case are
George John Dasch, Ernest - Peter
Burger, Heinrich Harm Heinck and
Richard Quirin. The other defend-,
ants are Edward John Kerling, Her-
bert Haupt, Hermann Neubauer, and
They are accused of being enemies
of the United States, acting on be-,
half of Germany, and of unlawfully
entering this country for the pur-
pose of committing sabotage, espion-
age and other hostile acts in viola-
tion of the laws and articles of war,
Grad Outing Club
Plans Delhi Trip
The Graduate Outing Club's Sun-
day excursion will take them to Delhi
for swimming and supper.
Accordii' to Miss Miriam Dale,
chairman of the committee in charge
of this week's activity, it will be pos-
sible for those wishing*to attend to
make the trip either by bicycle or
by auto. Auto reservations may be
made at the desk of the Rackham
The group will assemble at 2:30
p.m. Sunday near the northwest door
of the Raclgham Building.
By The Associated Press
INTERLOCHEN, July 17 .- Stu-
dents at the National Music Camp
appealed today to President Roose-
velt to "take some action which will
allow us to continue orchestra con-
certs barred from the air under an
edict of James C. Petrillo, musician's
union head." .
An invitation ; was drafted by a
student committee at the same time,
asking Petrillo to come to the camp
and be convinced himself that the
broadcasts should be permitted.
Petrillo had ordered the programs
(Continued from Page 1)
"It is true that I wanted Browder out
of jail, but it was because his impris-
onment was a flagrant violation of
civil rights, not because he was a
"I have never been a member of
the Communist party nor have I ever
approved of anything simply because
it wasbacked by that party."
Marley To Describe Smith
Reverend Marley will describe
Smith's activities since his associa-
tion with Huey Long in a sermon on
"Gerald Smith and His Millions" to-
morrow in the Unitarian Church. '
Professor Shepard also said that
his desire to see Browder released
had been aroused "by a violation of
civil rights, not because Browder is
"I have never followed the Com-
munist party simply because it was
the Communist party," he asserted.
"I have at all times been interested
in issues, and have not hesitated, nor
will I hesitate to make a statement
because it is one which the Com-
munists favor or dislike.
"Two years ago I was in favo of
aid to England to stop Hitler. At
that time the Communists were
preaching an isolationist doctrine.
Petition Is Cause
"Smith made those accusations be-
cause I signed a petition and because
Reverend Marley spoke at a meeting
of the Civil Rights Federation in De-
troit condemning Smith, Coughlin,
the Ku Klux Klan and the National
Workers' League for holding up the
"It was an anti-fifth column peti-
tion, against Smith's old alliance
with the Bund and his pre-war pro-
Hitler policies. He hasn't changed
"Smith is still an obstructionist,
still hindering the war effort by do-
ing things like promising tires to the
halted because the American Fed-
eration of Musicians has a contract
with the National Broadcasting
Company forbidding performances
Vandenberg Demands Decision
In Washington Senator Arthur H.
Vandenberg (Rep.-Mich.) told the
Senate he was demanding an inves-
tigation of the case. He said he had
asked Chairman James L. Fly of the
Federal Communications Commis-
sion to conduct an inquiry to deter-
mine how the "fundamental right of
these amateurs" to perform was de-
In their apeal to the President, the
"Our broadcasts have always been
one of the highlights of our study
here. They have been an inspiration
to music students all over the United
States as well as to ;ourselves. Won't
you take some action that will en-
able us to continue?"
Reinald Werrenrath, prominent
baritone here for a guest appearance
in the Interlochen bowl, promised
yesterday to make a report to Fred
W. Birnbach, union secretary, in New
Cannot Understand Action
Werrenrath, a leading member of
the musician's union, declared that
he was' "at a loss to understand"
"I am sure he (Petrillo) will
change his opinion," Werrenrath
said, "because musical education of
the kind conducted at the National
Music Camp is something America
cannot and should not do without."
The baritone said he did not un-
derstand why, Petrillo "changed his
mind after the broadcasts had been
given for 12 years without objection."
Ph ysics iTeachers
To Attend Annual
Meeting At H.I.T.
Four faculty men from the Uni-
versity of Michigan physics depart-
ment will attend the annual confer-
ence on spectro-analysis to be held
July 22 at the Massachusetts In-
stitute of, Technology, Cambridge,
Prof. O. S. Duffendack, Dr. H. B.
Vincent, and Dr. R. A. Wolf will leave
Monday, July 20, and expect to re-
turn the following Wednesday. Prof.
R. A. Sawyer, who is now a com-
mander in the Naval Reserve, will
also attend the meeting.
The conference will deal with the
applications of spectroscopy to in-
dustrial analysis. Among the sub-
jects to be discussed are fluorescence
Leave To WorkI
Will Carry On Research In
International Law For
The State Department
Dr. Lawrence Preuss, associate
professor of political science, has
been granted a leave of absence ef-
fective July 27 to accept an appoint-'
ment as Principal Divisional Assis-
tant in the Department of State at
Washington, the Regents announced+
He will carry on research in in-
ternational law and relations, a field
in which he has specialized over a
period of years here at the Univer-
sity. The leave was granted until.
June 30, 1943.
Other faculty members who were
granted leaves include:
Prof. Harley Bartlett, chairman of
the department of botany, to conduct
investigations for the Federal De-
partment of Agriculture;
Dr. JamesM. Cork,aprofessor of
physics, a summer leave to help
adapt the California Institute of
Technology's cyclotron to war pur-
Dr. L. H. Newburgh, a year's leave
to devote his time to medical prob-
lems arising out of the war as a
member of the Division of Medical
Sciences on the National Research
Dr. Arthur Smithies, economics
professor, to spend the summer in
Washington as consultant on Aus-
tralian affairs for the Board of Eco-
Dr. Robert C. F. Bartels mathe-
matics instructor, ; as consulting
mathematician for the U.S. Bureau
Mr. H. S. Bull, electrical engi-
neering department, to engage in re-
search for the U.S. Army Signal
Mr. Edwin M. Baker, chemical en-
gineering, and Dr. Clarence A. Sie-
bert, mxetallurgical engineering, sum-
mer leaves to advise armament con-
Miss Laurie E. Campbell, physical
education, to pursue graduate stud-
Mr. Lewis N. Holland, electrical
engineering, summer leave to teach
Mr. Arthur J. Decker and Mr. Wil-
liam S. Housel, both of the civil en-
gineering department, unlabeled
13 Get Army Call
Indefinite leaves were granted to
the following 13 faculty members
who have been called into active
military service: Prof. John C. Brier,
chemical engineering; Dr. Alexander
Barry, zoology; Dr. Richard Arm-
strong; Dr. Hayden C. Nicholson,
professor of physiology; Dr. Robert
C. Angell, sociology; Dr. Clark Hop-
kins, Latin and Greek; Dr. Howard
Gowen, epidemiology; Mr. Steve Re-
mias, epidemiology; Dr. William P.
Halstead, speech; Dr. Paul Henle,
philosophy; Mr. Thor Johnson, mu-
sic; Mr. Russell S. Howland, music;
and Herman H. Goldstine, mathe-
Extensions of leave were granted
to Prof. Joseph R. Hayden, political
science, who is now in the Office of
the Coordinator of Information;
Prof. S. Morley Scott, history, De-
partment of State; Prof. Theodore
M. Newcomb, sociology, Federal
Communications Commission; and
Prof. Ralph A. Sawyer, physics, a
Lieut.-Comm. in the U.S. Navy prov-
ing grounds, Dahlgren, Va.
Prof. Arnold M. Keuthe has been
named acting chairman of the aero-
nautical engineering department, re-
placing Prof. Edward A. Stalker, who
resigned last month to take a posi-
tion with the Dow Chemical Com-
pany.. . Professors William A. Paton
and Robert G. Rodkey were ap-
pointed members of a newly estab-
lished executive committee of the
business administration school...
Miss Marguerite Hood, of California,
has been appointed an assistant pro-
fessor in the music school . . . Prof.
Arthur E. Wood was appointed tem-
porary chairman of the executive
committee of the sociology depart-
ment . . . Dr. Irving A. Leonard, of
Brown University, was named a pro-
fessor here of Spanish-American lit-
erature... Albert Gail, until 1936
head of the research department of
the Bavarian Aircraft Works at
Augsburg, Germany, was named an
assistant professor of aeronautical
Dr. Walter Bowers Pillsbury, pro-
fessor-emeritus of psychology who
has been associated with the Uni-
versity for 45 years, will retire on
Sept. 26 when he reaches his 70th
birthday. The Regents cited Dr.
Pillsbury for his "noteworthy re-
search, teaching and writing . . . his
eminence as a scholar . . . and the
genuine affection of students and
colleagues inspired by his wholesome
character and unassuming friendli-
By HALE CHAMPION
From Associated Press Summaries
There are two hot teams in the
American League right now and be-7
hind each is the individual drive
and power of one man.
There is almost no one who would
dispute Chet Laabs' right to be
classed as the No. 1 reason for thea
recent and amazing climb of the St.
Louis Browns. At least no one would
deny that his two homers yesterdayj
which clinched a doubleheader for
the Browns from the Philadelphia
Athletics were not mighty blows
struck for the cause of the American
League underdog, an underdog which,
now looks back on its former mates
from a comfortable first division
The berth is still precarious, 1qut
as long as Luke Sewell, and the rest
of the boys hang on, they will be
saying prayers every night to 'the
lucky bat of the broadchested Tiger
castoff who set off their blazing
Less certainly the main factor in
the Yanks return to the ways of
world champions is the pllace of Red
Rolfe. Yet it might seem that the
carrot - thatched, underpublicized
third baseman deserves more than
his share of the praise for the Mc-
Certainly the Yankee pitchers have
been great but they might not have
had such comfortable margins to
coast on if it were not for the steady
fielding and sensational hitting of
What puts the Frank Merriwell
touch to the story of Richard Rolfe
is the fact that he got out of a sick-
bed in which he has rested off and
on for two years to lead the Bronx
Bombers to victory.
This chief claim to the title "spark
of the Yankees" is his an'd their
record since he resumed play Sunday.
They have won every ball game and
increased their lead by four games,
while lie has hit three homers and
has driven hfome a good share of
Browns 4, II, A's 2, 1
St. Louis...... 000 004 000-4 6 0
Philadelphia .. 010 000 010-2 11 2
Sundra and Hayes; Besse, Fowler
and Swift. I
St., Louis .... 500 060 000-11 10 1
Philadelphia . 000 000 001- 1 8 1
Ferens and Ferrell; Knott, R. Har-
ris (6) and Wagner.
Yanks 8, Indians I
Cleveland ,.... 000 100 000-1 46 2
New York .... 410 210 00x-8 10 2
Smith, Heving, Eisenstat and Den-
ning; Chandler and Rosar.
Red Sox 2, Chisox 1
Chicago ... 000 010 000 000-1 9 1
Boston .... 000 000 100 001-2 7,1
Humphries and Turner; Wagner
Cards 10, Phils 1
Philadelphia . 000 100 000- 1 5 4
St. Louis . ... 202 300 30x-10 13 1
Johnson, Hoerst (4), Nahem (7)
and Waren; Krist and W. Cooper,
Brooks 10, Cubs 5
Brooklyn 002 050 300-10 15 1
Chicago......002 010 20- 5,12 3
Rowe, Head (8) and Sullivan; Pas-
seau, Presnell (5), Erickson (9) and
Giants 11, Pirates 2
New York ... 220 160 000-11 20 0
Pittsburgh .. 000 000 020- 2 6 0
Schumacher, Adams (9) and Dan-
ning, Berres (6) ; Lanning, Wilkie
(3), Hamilton (5) and Phelps, Baker
Laabs Power Helps Brownie
Climb; Rolfe Sparks Yankees
MAJOR LEAGUE RESULTS:
Picnic To Be Held
By Avukah Sunday
In place of its usual communal
supper, Avukah, student Zionist or-
ganization, will sponsor a group pic-
nic at Saline Farms Sunday after-
noon and evening.
The program will include swim-
ming, organized group activities, and
a picnic supper served at cost.
The groups will leave the Hillel
Foundation at 2 p.m. and return be-
tween 9 and 10 p.m. Transportation
will be provided for those having res-
Reservations may be made by call-
ing Netta Siegel, 2-2868.
... 000 000 000-0 4 3
... 000 000 03x-3 4 1
and Tebbetts; Newsom
Major League Standings
They come in
all wbol shet-
land ... also
Tops to pop
from slacks f o
New York ......
dance frocks on
Detroit at Philadelphia
St. Louis at Washington
Chicago at New York
Cleveland at Boston
* * *
NATIONAL LEAGUE .
chilly days and eves.
of Summer Dresses and Suits
that you can't afford to miss!
FOR THE 'CONVENIENCE
OF DEFENSE WORKERS:WE
WILL OPEN ON MONDAY
AT '12 NOON .. . CLOSE AT
'round the corner on State
New York... .
Boston... . . .
Brooklyn at St. Louis (2)
New York at Cincintati
Boston at Pittsburgh
Philadelphia at Chicago
I - im _ ...n v
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares
and Ralph Dunlop
Music: Hardin Van Deursen
9:30 a.m. Student Class. "Personality and Re-
ligion." Dr. E. W. Blakeman, teacher. This
Week: "Desirable Habit Patterns."
10:40 a.m. C iurch School for Nursery, Beginners
and Primary departments where young chil-
dren may be left during worship service.
10:40 a.m. Worship Service. Dr. Brashares' sub-
ject ' .s "In His Hands."
1:30 p.m. Newly-wed group meets at the Church
to go to the cottage of Dr., and Mrs. G. E.
Carrothers, Clear Lake, for a picnic and
meeting. Discussion led by Prescott Stocking.
6:00 p.m. Wesleyan Guild for University stu-
dents and friends. Fellowship hour and sup-
per followed by program. Panel discussion
on the subject, 'Winning the Peace." The
Baptist student group Will be our guests at
ST. ANDREW'S EPISCOPAL CHURCH
306 North Division at Catherine
The Rev. Henry Lewis, D.D., Rector
The Rev. John G. Dahl, Curate
George Faxon, Organist and Choirmaster
8:00 a.m. - Holy Communion.
11:00 a.m. - Kindergarten, Harris Hall.
11:00 a.m. - Summer Church School.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division St.
Wednesday evening service at 7:30.
Sunday morning service at 10:30. Subject: Life.
Sunday School at 11:45.
Free public reading room at 106 E. Washington
St., open every day except Sundays and holi-
days from 11:30 a.m. until 5 p.m., Saturdays
until 9 p.m.
FIRSTr CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
Location: State and William Streets
Minister: Rev. Leonard A. Parr, D.D.
Service of public worship at 10:45 a.m. Dr. Parr
will preach on the subject, "But-Are the
Stars Neutral?" On Monday at 3 p.m. Dr.
Parr will give the last of the present Monday
Book Lectures in the assembly room. A cor-
dial welcome is extended to summer school
students and visitors.
Tuesday and Thursday at 12:10 the ,noon Cam-
pus Worship services under the auspices of
the Religious Education Committee of the
University, will be held in this sanctuary.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
Ministers: William P. Lemon, D.D.,
Willard V. Lampe