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November 23, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-23

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j _ __ _ _ _ _ _ _ _ _

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subs rlptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4,00; by mall, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Re resenative t
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39
Board of Editors

Managing Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor -
Women's Editord
Sport4 Editor'


Robert D. Mitchell.
. Albert P. Meylo
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
Robert Perlman
. . Earl Gilman
. William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. . Joseph Gies
. Dorothea Staebler
* Bud BenJamin

Business Department

Business Manager
Credit Manager . . .
Advertising Manager. ,
Women's Business Manager
Women's Service Manager

Philip W. Buchen
Leonard P. Siegelman
*William L. Newnan
Helen Jean Dean
. Marian A. Baxter

The editorials published in The Michigan
paily are written by members of the Paly
staff and represent the views of the writers
And Nazi Myotiyes . . .
I UMANITARIANS in democratic na-
tions Who wish to aid the Jews perse-
cuted and pauperized by the Nazi government
find themselves faced possibly with a terrifying
If they extend help to the Jews, they may
easily induce the Nazi government to continue
the pogroms of murder, pillage and destruction
in an effort to get rid of all the Jews in Greater
Germany. At the present time, international
facilities for taking care of the, refugees are so
desperately inadequate, even for the present
needs, that even so utterly depraved a set of
barbarians like the Nazis do not dare evict the
half million or so "pure" Jews, not to mention the
"non-Aryans" and Catholics. If groups within
the democratic nations do not extend aid, they
leave the Jews at the complete mercy of the
German government, which, already annoyed
at the international protests which have been
made against its policies, may feel a fresh need
to satiate its sadistic urges.
The matter is made all the worse because we
are' not sure of the German government's mo-
tivesin the continued persecutions of the Jews.
On the one hand it inflicts terrible punish-
ments on the Jewish people to force them, to flee
the country, no matter at what risk of not being
provided for by other nations, and on the other
it refuses to allow Jewish emigration from
Germany's borders. By holding the Jews as
hostages for the good behavior of other Jews
throughout the world, it backs them up against
the walls of its torture chambers and closes every
avenue of escape.
But the problem is simple yet compared from
another angle. Even if adequate arrangements
are made by an international committee to take
care of all Germany's destitute Jews, will the.
German government allow these Jews to leave?
As it is now, whenever the Nazis feel that the
Germans (the pure Aryans) are worrying .too
much about themselves and their problems, the
simple expedient of drumming up anti-semitism
and directing it to concrete objectives of de-
struction provides a focus around which the
unity of the German Reich is made again con-
spicuous to the individual German and to other
nations. The removal of this handy process
mhight embarass the government to the extent
that it does not contemplate allowing all its
Jews to leave.
Add to this complex the thought that the
German government, entirely apart from its anti-
semitism, might wish the wholesale emigration
of its Jews provided they are not allowed to take
any of their wealth along with them, for the
sake of improving the economic conditions with-
in the Reich. That is, the standard of living
might be raised for the Germans as a whole by
the simple process of robbing the Jews to enrich
the Germans. This might easily prove a source
of satisfaction to individual Germans who would
profit from such a transfer and provide one
means at least, of uniting them to support their
government's policy.
And so we grope for a solution, the finding of
which is made all the more difficult by the cruel
unreasonableness of savages bent on the ultimate
destruction of the world.
-Albert Mayio

Why No Demonstration?
To the Editor:
I was indeed surprised and greatly disappoit-
ed when I read the bulletin in the Detroit News
that the deans of the University gave the really
incredible reason for not allowing an hour's
convocation for a demonstration protesting the
unbelieveable, uncivilized Nazi persecutions, and
the ridiculous levy of a million marks against
the Jews of Germany.
Under usual circumstances I might understand
the excuse, but when the liberty of thousands are
so openly and challengingly attacked and de-
stroyed as is being done,, it is about time that we
as citizens of the United States express our indig-
If the President of the United States can go
through a most unusual procedure to let the
Nazis know of our position on the matter; if
special prayers for the martyrized Jews, Cath-
olics, and other minorities are given, at the re-
quest of the President, all over the United States
-there is no reason conceivable as to why the
usual procedure of the University cannot be
withdrawn in favor of a matter of such para-
mount importance to all of us.
I am only sorry that I was not one of the
many persons on the newly formed student com-
mittee of Human Rights, and I hope that they
have not given up their undertaking in vain.
-Donald A. Simon
We'relDoing It, Too
To the Editor:
When I read of the agitation for an Anti-Nazi
Rally on the campus, I can not but raise the
question: Why are we so stirred by the persecu-
tion and atrocities in Germany, while we not
only acquiesce but actually take part in the
destruction of a great people in another part of
the world? Is it possible that the faculty and
students of the University of Michigan are not
yet aware of what is going on in China? Do they
not know that the military machine of Japan
has thrust itself into the heart of a peace loving
nation which was striving heroically to mold it-
self into a democracy, that it has not only
forced war on the soldiers of that nation, but has
also continued to rape and burn and destroy
civilian populations in the conquered territories
in violation of all the sacred traditions of an
ancient and great civilization? The July Reader's
Digest gave extracts of "The Rape Of Nanking"
from Ken, and when some people wrote him
that it was impossible such things could be, that,
it was.only propaganda like we got in the World
War, the editor investigated and gave his find-
ings in the October number. It did happen! The
people who gave out that 'propaganda' were
American missionaries, business people and con-
sular officials, who in the name of humanity and
for the sake of a people they believe in, have
dared to tell the plain truth.
Nanking is no isolated case. All over the coun-
try the same things are happening. A doctor in
Shansi, leaving his hospital because the Japanese
made it impossible for him longer to serve the
suffering thousands of Chinese and would have
kept him to 'treat Japanese soldiers, most of
them afflicted with venereal disease,' came home
to the United States to tell the truth as he had
seen it in six months of the Japanese occupation.
He has an even more horrible story of the 'prac-
ticed purpose' of the military machine to debauch
a nation: homes razed for no other reason than
that the owner wanted to close the door against
danger, women violated, children torn from their
parents, opium forced upon them, schools closed,
thousands of people without food or shelter-at
least seventy million people in China without
sufficient food and clothing now.
Japan's Advantage
Perhaps American people do know that before
the war began Japan secured the greater part.
of her munitions from the United States; but
surely they cannot realize that Japan is still being
supplied by our own countrymen with materials
to continue her atrocities. United States Senator
James P. Pope reported that the United States
furnishes 60.5 per cent of the oil, 41 per cent of
the pig iron, 59.7 per cent of all other iron pur-
chased by Japan, 92.9 per cent of the copper, 20
per cent of the zinc; and that 91.2 per cent of all
the trucks, automobiles and parts and 48.5 per

cent of all other machinery used by the Japanese
in their 'war in China are furnished by the
United States. It is the motorized units that
have given Japan the military advantage over
China. One writer says that at the present time
we furnish everything but the 'man power' for
the bombing planes.
Hence my question: if we can so calmly assent
to assistance going from our country in such a
terrible aggression as that of Japan in China,
why should we be so distressed at what is going
on within the borders of another totalitarian
state? Of course we should protest against Ger-
many's acts, but we ought also then join togeth-
er as a body, if possible, certainly as individuals,
to stop our own part in what seems ever more
terrible and without excuse. We can do this by
urging our government to declare an embargo
on all material to Japan, either primary or
secondary war materials; and by continuing to
boycott all Japanese goods.

1-eywood Broun
Of all American holidays Thanksgiving seems
to me the one most worthy of celebration, since
it came originally from such an unexpected
quarter. It would be an overstatement to call it
the fanatics' feast day, be-
cause the noses of our New
England ancestors were nev-
er quite as blue as they have
been painted. But, at the
very least, it is an annivers-
ary wrung as a concession
from the austere. There are
people, particularly to the
south of us, who go in for
fiestas much more readily than was the custom
among early Americans. In some of the Latin
lands a holiday is proclaimed whenever two or
three of like mind are gathered together.
But the Pilgrims of Plymouth not only landed
on a rock but proceeded to live on it. It was a
real triumph of suppressed desires which induced
them to depart from their flinty fashions long
enough to say, "Let's knock off work for just one
day and throw a party."
Governor Bradford of Massachusetts was the
man and 1623 the famous year. And in his,
humble way Bradford did more to add to Ameri-
can party gaiety than any Good-Time Charlie.
A merrymaker who could gain a couple of yards
around such a stern and rockbound end was
really going places.
* * *
Something Less Than High ,inks
Of course, the Pilgrims did sneak up on their
resolve to let their hair down. As far as the origi-
nal announcement went, it was something less
than an official call to high jinks. The day was
set apart for religious observance, and yet, even
at the beginning, there must have been some
hint that after a three-hour sermon it would be
less than sinful to relax momentarily.
We owe much to the Pilgrims, but we should
also pick a bone with them, since they are
primarily responsible for making turkey prac-
tically obligatory as the center dish for the cele-
bration. They hit upon the turkey, because it was
the best the New England forests could afford.
Or, at any rate, the bird got the nomination be-
cause he was a clumsy flier and much easier to
knock over than deer or duck or patrtridge. I'm
for the preservation of old customs, and turkey
is not so bad if minced or hashed.
But, in spite of his clumsiness, he is too much
the athlete to make him the finest of eating com-
panions. Even when tamed he runs to muscle and
sinew, and the man who has tackled a turkey
dinner, light or dark meat, knows he has been
in a battle before the pumpkin pie rolls 'round.
The Pilgrims were probably wise, according to
their lights. In consenting to a celebration they
kept in mind that for both material and spiritual
reason they could not go in for any Babylonian
orgies. . .
* , *
The Advantage Of Turkey
Back in 1623 the Indians were as thick in New
England as magazine editors are today. I wouldn't
even be surprised to learn that the Pequots were .
thicker. And so there was always a chance that
just after the soup and olives the host might be
compelled to say, "I guess we boys had better put
down our knives and forks and get. out behind
the house to repel the varmints." That was the
great advantage with having turkey as the en-
tree. The dinner guest who gets the drumstick
is always a little more ready for a fight than a
frolic. And, on the whole, the situation back in
old New England may have had its advantages.

Jose Iturbi
Last night was piano night for the fiery young
Spaniard who alternates between keyboard and
baton, and a very good night it was: Mr. Iturbi
had planned his program both wisely and well;
wisely from the standpoint of his own particular
temperament and capabilities, and well as far
as musical interest and delight were concerned.
Except for the Brahms Paganini Variations and
a pair of Chopin encores, the evening was divided
between the classic and early romantic and the
modern-between which there is a more than
curious affinity that Mr. Iturbi's peculiar virtues
bring to light. Of classic, there was 'a D major
Sonata of Haydn; of the budding romantic,
Schubert's A major Sonata, Op. 120. Then came
the Brahms and the intermission, and thereafter
a succession of rhythmically and harmonically
colorful French and Spanish pieces of the pres-
ent century.
By the "peculiar virtues" of Mr. Iturbi. we
refer to his clear, glistening tone, usually per-
cussive rather than opulent and roundly sonor-
ous, and to his direct, transparent style, based
on highly intelligent artistry and conveyed by
a ravenous and forceful, if not mechanically
perfect, technique. The opening Haydn was
perhaps best of all suited to this objective yet
completely expressive approach, and was delight-
fully and soundly ingratiating without losing its
classic sense of decorum.
The Schubert Sonata, in contrast so liesurely
and songful, was equally charming and equally
amenable to the pianist's scarcely mellower tone
and limpid style. The more lyric nature of its
Allegro and Andante gave room for a little warm-
er feeling than in the Haydn. In the finale Schu-

- By Roy Heath


I - 11
Harris Vs. Sec Terry
As I have often suspected, Sec
Terry will stop at nothing. As every-c
one knows, Terry considers himselfI
something of a poet. Given an oppor-4
tunity, he will either recite or set
down in type his crumby doggerel,
accompanied by sighs of resignationI
from the fair and muttered curses
from the brave. Sec's proud motherS
never had to urge him to get up on
a chair and "speak a piece" for the'
company. Sec was standing on the
chair when the visitors arrived andX
nothing but the glassy look which
used to come into the neighbors' eyes
after the third poem, indicating that
there would be work for a homicidec
detail soon, could drive the young1
Terry from his perch.I
Sec has a desire to display his.
poetic ability which borders on the
fanatical and it was not until I per-
sonally bested him with my classic
"Meditations While Riding On A
Surfboard" that he showed any signs
of letting up on the abomniable stuff
which he calls poetry. Then The
Trapeze was eclipsed by the shadow
of the Dean's office. During thatl
period Terry visited New York where,
true to type, he went to a picture
show in which Ronald Colman por-
trayed the exploits of the fabulous
Francois Villon. Besides being a versi-
fier, Villon was also a handy boy
with a sword. Terry saw light. It
gave him pluck to think of himself
swashbuckling about the campus with
bull fighter's cape and a long sword.
He saw himself as a second Villon,.
ready to fight at the drop of a profes-
sor's upper plate, ready to whip outf
a toad-sticker and kipper anyone
who had the nerve to offer a half-
hearted murmur against his pusillan-
imous poesy (how do you like that
word Terry?). Terry, who doesn'tt
know an epee from a toupe, tangledt
and tripped in his own verbiage, now
threatens violence to the only per-
son who can protect Daily readers
from his assault on their sadly used
patience. Pull a knife on me, would
you See Terry? Well, if you are that
kind. I have no scruples about match-
ing your black-hearted deed with one
just as cowardly. I will hide behindc
a woman's skirts. From now on I willk
let June Harris, the same girl who t
laughed off Orson Welles' Hallowe'en!
Hoax for The Trapeze handle you.-
She can spot you two iambic penta-t
meters and a blank verse and stillt
beat you. Here's her latest effort: t
Thanksgiving DirgeI
Thanksgiving is a merry time
And students should be gay,
But Michigan's received a blow
That dims the joyful day.t
Petitioning's been futile,
We canot please the masses,
We shall not have the week-end off,'
We still have Friday classes.
Oh the U. of M. is a sorrowful sight
A virtual valley of tears
But naught can be done, for the
Council of Deans
Has planned for the next ten years.'
Seek you not a remedy,1
It cannot be arranged,
For the Deans have planned a cal-
And plans can not be changed.
Sing not a mournful melody, 1
Forget your -tale of woe,1
We must obey the powers that bec
And bless the status quo. tb
What matter if death and destruc-
tion reign
If society disappears,;
Like the Rock of Gilbraltar, the
Michigan plans'
Will stand for the next ten years.
-June Harris
piquant little music-box waltz. With
the Brahms Variations on a theme
by the nineteenth century wizardof
the violin, Mr. Iturbi came to some-

I thing arbitrarily either more simple
or more complex. Our artist chose the
simple, putting the accent on Pagani-
ni rather than on Brahms, with a
whirlwind and showman-like perfor-
mance that featured the keyboard,
his own flashing control over the
same, and all points of possible hum-
or. If it was not the substantial
Brahms that some might provide, it
was nevertheless acceptable for its
stunning sounds and the splendid
dash with which it was played.
The remainder of the program
comprised a dissonantly percussive
funeral march by Lazar, three short
"perpetual motions" by Poulenc, the
Ondine of Ravel, a "Plaintes, ou La
Maja et le Rossignol of Granados,
and the savage Ritual Fire Dance of
de Falla, plus a total of one Debussy,
two 'Chopins and two modern Spanish
dances as encores. In all of these, de-'
pending mostly either on clever
rhythms, exotic harmonies, or sheer
pianistic color, the natural bent of
both the artist's tonal and technical
powers and his native temperament
stood him in brilliant stead, and one
felt that for oncetthelong and vig-
orous applause natural to HillAudi-
torium was not unintelligent.


WEDNESDAY, NOV. 23, 1938 f
VOL. XLIX. No. 51i
A meeting of the Senate Committeer
on University Affairs is called forE
Wednesday afternoon, Nov. 23, at {
4:10 p.m. C. W. Edmunds. Chairman.Ic
The Automobile Regulation will beE
lifted for the Thanksgiving holiday 1
period from 12 noon op Wednesday,
Nov. 23, until 8 a.m. on Friday, Nov..
25. It is to be emphasized that carsc
brought into Ann Arbor during this
period must be taken out before 8t
a.m. on Friday, Nov. 25.-t
Social Directors, Sorority Chaper-
ons, Househeads and Undergrauate
Women: The closing hour for Wed-!
nesday, Nov. 23, is 1:30 a.m.: for!
Thursday, Nov. 24, 11 p.m.t
Panhellenic Ball: Closing hour for
women on Friday, Nov. 25. is 1:30
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received notice of the fol-
lowing United States Civil Service
Examinations. Last date for filing
application is given in each case.
1. Principal Chemist, $5,600, Dec. 27.t
2. Principal Chemical Engineer, $5,-1
600, Dec. 27.
3. Chief Engineering Draftsman,
$2,600, Dec. 19.
Optional Branches:t
1. Aeronautical. 2. Architectural.
3. Civil., 4. Electrical. 5. Mechanical.
6. Structural.1
4. Airways Facility Specialist, $3,-t
800. Dec. 19.,
5. Mechanic (Pneumatic Mail Tube'
System), $1,680, Dec. 19.t
Complete announcements of the
above examinations may be read in
the University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information,
201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appointments<
and Occupational Information. 1
201 Mason Hall. Office hours: 9-12,
and 2-4.
On Thanksgiving Day, Nov. 24, the
Main Reading Room and the Periodi-
cal Room of the General Library willt
be open from 2-9 p.m. The Depart-4
mental Libraries will be closed.
Books from other parts of the'
building which are needed for use on
that day will be made available in
the Main Reading Room if request
is made on Wednesday to an Assis-
tant in the Reading Room where the
books are usually shelved.
Academic Notices
Economics 153: The class will meets
_Tabulating Practice 103: (here will
be no meeting of sections 1, 2 and 3
of this course on Wednesday, No, 23.
Alan D. Meacham.
Zoology °31 (Organic Evolution):
The second examination will be held'
Tuesday, Nov. 29. I will be in my
office Monday, 2-4 p.m., Room 40971
N.S. A. F. Shull.
Students, School of Education:
Courses dropped after today will be
recorded with the grade of E except
under extraordinary circumstances.
No course is considered officially
dropped unless it has been reported
in the office of the Registrar,° Room
4. University Hall.
Sophomores, College of L.S. and A.:
Second semester elections must be
approved during the period from Nov.
28 to Jan. 28. Each sophomore ex-
cept those expecting to qualify for
concentration in February, 1939, will
be sent a postcard giving specific in-
formation concerning the proper pro-
cedure. It is the responsibility of each

individual to follow directions care-
fully. Cooperation in making and
keeping appointments will give each1
student adequate opportunity to dis- I
cuss his elections with his counselorl
and will prevent confusion and delay
at the end of the semester.
Sophomores who expect to qualify
for concentration in February, 1939,
should have their elections approved
by the adviser in their proposed de-
partment or field of concentration.
Arthur Van Duren, Chairman
Academic Counselors.
Pre-Medical Students: All qualify-
ing students wishing to take the
Medical Aptitude Test must purchase
their tickets immediately. Students
whose pre-medical requirements will
be completed so that they can enter
in the fall of 1938 a medical school
where thisnexamination is a require-
ment for entrance must take the test
at this time since it is given but once
a year. Students expecting to apply
for admission to the University of
Michigan Medical School must take
this test.
More complete information may be
obtained in Room 4. University Hall.
Watch this column for further an-

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

floor Exhibition Room. The public is
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
An exhibition of hani-made Christ-
mas cards from the collections of
Professors J. P. Slusser and M. B.
Chapin is now being shown in the
corridor cases, ground floor, Archi-
ecture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5,
except Sunday, through Nov. 26. The
public is invited.
Exhibit of designs, paintings, and
drawings by members of Alpha Alpha
Gamma, National Honorary Archi-
tectural Sorority, Horace H. Rack-
ham Building exhibition room, mez.
zanine floor. Nov. 16 to 26.
University Lecture: Henri FAyrig
Director of the Department of An-
tiquities in. Syria, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "The Meeting of
Greek and Iranian in the Civilization
of Palmyra"-at 4:15 p.m. on Wednes-
day, Nov. 30, in the Rackham Amphi-
theatre under the auspices of the Mu-
seum of Classical Archaeology. Th
public is cordially, invited.
French Lecture: The first lecture
on the Cercle Francais program will
take place Tuesda, Nov. 29, at 4:15
p.m., Room 103, Romance Language
wilding. Mr. Paul Leyssac of the
theatres Rejane, and de l'Oeuvre in
Paris and of the Civic Repertory
Theatre in New York will give a dra-
matic. recital in French.
Tickets for the whole series of lec-
tures can be procured from the Secre-
tary of the Romance Language De-
partment (Rgom 112, Romance Lan-
guage Bidg.) or at the door at the
time of the lecture.
Phi Sigma Lecture Series. The
first in a series of lectures designed
to point out the many unsolved prob-
lems in the various branches of bi-
ology, -will be given Monday evening,
Nov. 28, 1938, at 8:15 p.m. in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Build-
ing, by Dr. H. H. Bartlett. Dr. Bart-
lett will speak on "Botany's Unfin-
ished Business."
This lecture series is sponsored by
the Phi Sigma Society. The lecture
will prove of interest to all, and of
special interest to undergraduates
who are contemplating advanced
study in the Biological Sciences.
The public is invited.
Events Today
The Psychological Journal Club
will meet today, 4 p.m., in the small
amphitheatre of the Graduate School.
Dr. M. H. Erickson, director of re-
search at Eloise Hospital, will discuss
"Experimental Analysis of Obsessive,
Compulsive, Symbolical Drawing in
the Case of Acute Reactive Depres-
sion." Tea will be served at 3:45 p.m.
The Beta Chapter of Iota Alpha will
hold its regular monthly business
meeting at 7:30 p.m. this eve-
ning, in the west conference
room on the third floor of the Horace
H. Rackham Building. The speaker
for the evening will be Preston E.
James, Professor of Geography.
Please note the change in date.
It is hoped that ever member will
make a spcial effort to be present.
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seminar. Mr. G. W. Mulder
will be the speaker at the Seminar
for graduate students today at 4
p.m. in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg. His
subject is "Effect of Viscosity on Boil-
ing Film Heat Transfer Coefficients."
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: There
will be no regular rehearsal tonight;
the next meeting will be held on
Wednesday, Nov. 30.

Freshmen Glee Club: There will be
"a meeting at 4:15 today in the Michi-
gan Union.
Phi Delta Kappa. The second of the
pre-initiation membership meetings
will be held in the East Council room
of the Rackham Building tonight at
7:30 p.m.
The Intermediate Dancing Class
will not meet tonight because 'of
Ihanksgiving -vacation:
Coming Events
La Sociedad Hispanica will not
meet this week. The next meeting
will be on Wednesday, Dec. 30.eAn
opportune announcement to the effect
will appear in the D.O.B
International Center: Wednesday,
Nov. 23. Six-thirty. International
Dinner. Ballroom of the Union.
Guests should arrive promptly at 6
p.m. in order to get their dinner tick-
ets and their table numbers. Come
directly to the lobby on the second
floor of the Union where you will be
received by members of the Interna-
tional Council.
Thursday, Nov. 24. The Director's
office will be closed, but the rest' of
the Center will be open as usual. The
usual tea and the Speech Clinic will



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