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February 29, 1940 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-02-29

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_ _i M t1


. IN-



M eM[ Sc arD s mL VS N,..4..J O.
Idited and managed by students of the University of
chigan uhder the authority of the Board in Control of
ident Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
iversity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
[he Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
kts of repu.bication of all other matters herein also

at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as

$ubscriptiohs durinig regular school yea by carrier,
$4.d; by mail, $4.50.
Naionhl Advertising Service, Inc.
ICollege Publisbers Rejresentalive
Member, Associated-Collegiate Press, 1939-40

Editorial Staff

stan M. winton
Morton L. Lder"
Norman A. Schorr
Dennis Fflaagan
John N. Canavan
, nnVicar .



Managing Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
'Associate Editor
Women's Editor
Sports Editor

Business Staff

Business Manager . .
Asst. Business Mgr., Credit Manager
Women's Bu~sinessa Manager .
Women's Advertising Manager
Publications Manager

. Paul R. Park
Ganson P. Taggart
Zenovia koatko
. Jane Mower
*Harriet S. Levy

The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
stff and represent the views of the writers
New Wolf
n Sheep's Clothing ...
T HE DIES Committee, that self-ap-
pointed scrutinizer of all that is
un-American, subversive and alien, is at last
itself being questioned by a skeptical public.
The latest committee report, which is surprising-
ly conservative, is indicative that Martin Dies
is finding that the American public is not as
gullible as he supposed. By its openly biased
and ruthless tactics, the Committee has been
dubbed by many as the proverbial wolf in sheep's
The purpose of the committee as originally
defined by the House resolution introduced by
Representative Dies is to examine the extent
and character of un-American and subversive
propagnda in the United States. But by em-
ploying such relative and misleading terms as
"un-American," "subversive activities" and that
worn-out hering "Communism" it has assumed
mnanyundelegated powers and broadened its
scope ,to suh an extent that constitutionally
guaraniteed civil liberties are threatened.
IN A REPORT issued last month, the American
Civil Liberties Union charged: "In its efforts
(i.e. the Dies Committee) to expose the enemies
of democracy it has frequently resorted to meth-
ods which endanger the democratic process.
These views include the belief that any organ-
ization containing Communists is ipso facto sub-
versive and un-American.
"the public has been confused and led to
believe that many worthy, important and even
vital liberal and progressive movements, organ-
izations and individuals should be suspected.
The result has been incalculable harm to the
d ,e ly liberal and progressive developments of
the democratic process which is so vitally nec-
essary to the maintenance of the free and lib-
eral traditions of our democracy."
Thus far the Dies investigations have been
largely confined to a probe of alien opinion and
thought circulating in this country rather than
to any tangible evidence of overt acts committed
against the United States by so-called un-Anier-
ican irganizatios. Freedom of thought an
opinion is guaranteed by the Bill of Rights and
is one of the most cherished prerogatives of
the Anerican people. The Dies Committee by
openly defying this constitutional right s de-
feating its purpose. .
'T HAS long'been known that the Dies commit-
tee is being used as a political football by
employing its wide powers in discrediting the
Roosevelt administration and linking high gov-
ernment officials with Communistic organiza-
tions. However, as proved in the last meeting,
evidence to back these contentions is conspic-
uously absent.
Perhaps the crowning blunder of the commit-
tee was the "smear campaign" conducted during
the gubernatorial elections of October, 1938,
when Murphy of Michigan, Benson of Minne-
sota and Olsen of California were put under the
Dies fire, resulting in no incriminating evidence
but much unfavorable publicity. These were
obvious attempts to defeat New Deal candidates,
and they manifested a gross misuse of power.
In a recent speech Chairman Dies "cheerfully
predicted" the deportation of some 7,000,000
aliens. Paradoxically the committee has found,
and . Dies has admitted, that not more than
1, WO0 people in the United States are af-
fected by alleged subversive and un-American

Campus Firetraps ...
ONE OF the things that I have pondered over
most is the apparent helter-skelter method
of the choice of university buildings. It seems
to be that those who pass judgment upon what
buildings are needed have a decided lack of per-
ception. When a new building is to be erected,
they consider not the need but what will be
beautiful to look at and what will be more ap-
pealing to visitors. Perhaps the classic example
of that is the Horace H. Rackham Building. It
is inexplicable why millions were spent on that
one structure while Mason Hall was permitted
to serve as a class-room building. True, it is a
most pleasant sensation to sit in the seats in
the amphitheatre or to loaf in the lounges, but
I wonder if there weren't more important things
than soft seats to be taken into consideration.
From ease and beauty, there is the other ex-
treme of danger and unsightliness on the cam-
pus. The classic example here is Mason Hall
and South Wing. Those structures are probably
the best firetraps to be found anywhere. The
wooden stairways, walls and floors are enough
to make any spark into a holocaust. The crown-
ing wonders are, however, the stairways, so
narrow that two people cannot easily pass each
other. Now imagine those same stairs when
crowded with students attempting to escape e
fire. Another thing to be noticed is the front
of University Hall where great pieces of masonry
and brick have fallen. The danger of falling
objects is not ignored completely by university
authorities, either - or why the steel net
stretched between U and Angell Halls?
FROM the Rackham and I-M Buildings into
Mason Hall, South Wing and Romance Lan-
guages, there is a great and terrible transition.
Students like to sit in easy chairs in the Rack-
ham and they like to play basketball and swim
in the I-M, but I feel sure that they would
much rather have foregone those pleasures for
the security offered by a safe building.
I suppose that we will shave to wait for some
"public-minded" citizen (who wants his name
over the door of a new building) to build a new
series of classrooms. The least that can be done
is to erect an Administration Building and in
so doing release an entire floor of AngellI HalL
for classroom space. Many other solutions to
the problem suggest themselves, but what is
important now is to make people realize that
one-hundred-year-old structures are no longer
adaptable to college use. The sooner that they
realize that Mason Hall fnd South Wing are
too dangerous to be used as public buildings,
the sooner that problem can be solved.
- Eugene SInger, '43
In Mutual Aid Pal t . .
HEN the Russo-German pact was
signed last year, the world was
shocked at the mutual aid agreeient of two
allegedly opposite ideologies. But the after-shock
was the belief that the cooperation between an
industrial nation and a country of illimitable
potential raw materials would likely prove dis-
astrous to their respective enemies.
This belief pertained especially to Germany
when the war began. Since the historicl wea-
pon of Great Britain has been the blockade,
unrestricted German access to Russian raw
materials was supposed to be a staggering blow
to the democratic nations. This theory has been
weakened by more phenomena than the Fin-
nish war.
A Russian statistician named M. Iougov has
compiled in paris during the past five y ars
sets of figures on economic conditions in der-
many and Russia that he claims can be sup-
ported by sources in these countries. His statis-
tics disclose that in 1930, the most favorable
trade year, the Russian part of Germany's for-
eign trade amounted to six percent of the total.
In 1938 it was less than one percent.
Two thirds of the wheat, half of the oats,
and four fifths of the corn and rice imported
by Germany normally passes through zones now
patrolled by British gunboats; the remainder
comes from Europe, a negligible portion of this
from Russia. Of Germany's estimated need of
one million tons of wheat per year, Russia could
only supply 600,000 tons by exporting to no

other market. Russia exports only half the
amount of oats consumed by Germany and has
no corn or rice.
Of the fundamentals of war industry-cop-
per, nickel, lead, tungsten, rubber, tin, man-
ganese and phosphates-Russia has developed
only the last two to a degree that would permit
exportation. Although a tenth of Germany's
consumed phosphates came fron France and
America, Russia is well able to make up this
deficiency, in addition to supplying a necessary
490,000 tons of manganese-if she withholds
shipments from her other customers.
But the world's largest air force, the blitzkrieg
land troops, and the diesel-motored naval units
have petroleum. Estimates of necessary amounts
range from 11 million to 24 million tons per
year, depending on the extensiveness of war
activities. It is believed that the maximum
quantity Germany could acquire in 1940 from
Galicia, Rumania, and other reserves would be
five million tons. Of 28 million tons produced
in 1938, Russia exported one million, and since
then the excursion into Finland has been under-
taken. How Stalin could afford to supply com-
rade Hitler with the minimum requirement of
6 million tons remains to be answered.
The probable conclusion from these figures

Remove This Menace.. ..
THE RECENT anniversary of Washington's
birth is an appropriate time to remind Amer-
icans of the political significance of the Amer-
ican Revolution. Hence I have chosen to pro-
pose for the United States a new foreign policy,
one which is designed neither to advance our
economic interests nor (what would be even
more selfish) to force our democratic systeLA
of internal government upon peoples to whom
it is unsuited at the present time, but rather
to promote the cause of political liberty, for
which principle our revolution against England
was fought.
Political liberty is the right of any people to
detefmine by what form of government it shall
be ruled. Any movement which attempts to re-
strict the right of the people to choose its own
government is a movement which threatens po-
litical liberty. The German people have chosen
to be ruled by the Nazis; the Russians, by Com-
munists. Hence the war aims of England and
France, which include the overthrow of the
Nazi rule (and probably also that ofthe Com-
munist rule in Russia), are directed against the
political liberty of the German and Russian
people. Although it is true that both Russia
and Germany are now or have recently been
engaged in movements directed against the po-
litical liberties of other nations, notably Finland
and Poland, it is nevertheless clear that they
have been forced into this game by the monop-
olistic imperialism of England and France.
TODAY, just as in 1776, England is the world's
greatest and most dangerous enemy of po-
litical liberty. The partition of Ireland is still
maintained, against the wishes of the people.
England still holds Gibraltar, which, by every
principle of geography and morality, is an in-
separable part of Spain. But more important
is the case of India. That nation is the second
largest in the world, with a civilization cultur-
ally and intellectually comparable to that of
Europe. And yet England, by maintaining and
protecting a corrupt lot of petty despotisms,
holds that great nation in slavery. Why is there
not more sympathy in the United States for
the nationalists of India and their struggle,
which is, more than any other issue in the
world, like our own struggle before, 1776? The
only possible answer is that the American peo-
ple, unworthy of the truly noble principles for
which this republic was established, are more
loyal to their own race, color and creed than
to their professed ideals. Aerican political
thought has deserted Jefferson for Disraeli and
Churchill. Today the chairs of history and po-
litical science in our universities (including this
one) are too frequently occupied by men who
wish that there had been no American Revolu-
tion at all. These are the people who love every-
thing English, and who believe not in the equal-
ity of men, but in the supremeidestiny of the
Anglo-Saxon people.
A second American Revolution is needed.
This time it will have to be an intellectual revo-
lution. It must remove the Anglophiles from
the positions of influence which they now oc-
cupy and use to make this republic in everything
but name a dominion of the British Empire.
But here is a new suggestion. This nation
should not content itself with removing from
its own domestic affairs the threat of British
control. It should also take the initiative in
removing this menace from the international
scene. Why should not the United States form
an alliance with Japan, Russia and Germany,
and perhaps also Italy and Spain, for the pur-
pose of breaking forever the arrogant power of
this Insolent, overbearing little nation?
- James H. Morrissey
Rn Re 'Hail Michigan' .. .
To The Editor:
I was interested to hear a new song called
"Hail Michigan" rendered between halves of
the Michigan-Purdue basketball game, and in-
terested also in the comments on the song quoted
next day in The Daily. Like Mr. John Hildinger4
'42E, I have certainly heard that tune before,
and I am not sure it was not at the battle of
Chickamauga. I suspect some of the band mem-
bers must have played this "new" song with
their tongues in their cheeks, though this is

difficult to do.
I have punctured a good many ear-drums in
my day from the vantage-point of a trombone,
and the chorus-melody of this song, the backbone
of the piece, was certainly on my reading list:
I refer to the melody accompanying the first,
and third lines of the chorus, with a progression
up the scale in, say, C-major, followed by a
descent in C-minor. I am not absolutely sure,
for a leather-lung behind me was singing a
personal version which ranged from two and a
half to three and five-eighths tones away from
what seemed to be the official band version.
If the song is frankly an adaptation of new
words to an old and tried melodic arrangement,
nothing more of course need be said. Easily
half the college songs in the country are simply
injections of new soda-pop in old ham-skins.
But if the music of the chorus of this song pur-
ports to be new, I would suggest Mr. Donn Chown
or the band librarian check up in the faded red
march-book containing marches of the Under
the Double Eagle and John Philip Sousa era.
Again I am not sure, as Chickamauga was fought
years ago, but I believe an opus called North
Wind, which proceeds through some chromatic
\ caterwaulings representing the north wind howl-
ing around the village tavern, to a gentler third
movement, may be the grandfather of the pres-
ent "new" song. It is most certainly no original

There was a lot of laughter in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre last night
when the Union Opera had its first
premiere in five years.
Everybody had a good time at "Four
out of Five," from the wigged and
painted cast to the Old Grad who
came to see what kind of an Opera
this generation could produce.
Many of the laughs were for the
wisecracks written into the script by
Max Hodge, former editor of Gar-
goyle. Some of them were for the
merry burlesquing of the famous. A
lot of them were for the dead-pan
seriousness with which the boys on
the stage went at this difficult work
of being a girl.
But there were laughs. And every
laugh was a go-signal for the come-
back of a Michigap tradition aband-
oned since 1930. The hearty ap-
plause, the good-natured chuckles,
the exclamations of surprise-all con-
tributed to the opinion that the Opera
should not die again.
It was the choruses that brought a
major portion of the fun-making. In
some lights, the handsomely cos-
tumed "pony" line looked trim and
lady-like-and there were incredulous
smiles. Under other lights their
beards showed through the makeup,
and there were laughs at that. When
they did their steps, the audience was
pleased. And of course they drew
their biggest laughs when they fal-
Second vote for effectiveness goes
to the impersonators of the Roosevelt
clan. Tall, ungainly, Jack Silcott
burlesqued Mrs. Roosevelt so uproar-
iously that the spectators began to
chuckle whenever he appeared. Tom
Harmon carried his role well as a
harassed Jimmy Roosevelt. And Al
Bentley, as the hen-pecked Chief
Executive, was successful with his
slapstick version.
Undoubtedly the most difficult
parts to play in this aura of farce
and nonsense were the two "straight"
leads-normal and typical college'
students. Casey Carter achieved a
very green, boyish freshman in his
interpretation of "Lee Grant," and
handled his singing parts well. Jack
Rede was a likable coed in a role
that might easily have become ane-
mic against its background of exag-
gerated characterizations.
A final vote of approval goes to
Roy Rector, whose swaying, sultry
interpretation of "'Hedy LaTour" was
in keeping with Hedy's lavish cos-
tumes and coral fingernails.{
'By roung (qulliver
CULLIVER wrote a column the
other day about his overcoat and
springtime. He said that he didn't
know whether to get the sleeves
stitched back on or not, because it
looked like spring was coming. Yes-
terday he got the following note from
a local cleaning establishment:
Dear Gulliver:
We are greatly distressed by
your plight but being natives of
Ann Arbor we know the weather
will be bad for some time and
being assured that your credit
will bee good for some time, we
suggest that you let our eminent
tailor unite, at least temporarily,
in hole-y union, this coat and
pair of sleeves of which you so
sadly speak.
Your faithful readers, etc.

If any other cleaning and repairing
firm wants to offer Gulliver its ser-
vices, it may do so in writing, and if
the letter is good enough, Gulliver
will print it.
HOW MANY of you know anything
about the life of Charles A. Lind-
bergh, Senior, father of the well
known aviator? He was certainly
one of the greatest and most cour-
ageous men who has ever served the
American people in Congress. If
America needs heroes, why not'
George Norris, or Charles A. Lind-
bergh, Senior? It was Lindbergh who
said a little more than twenty-five
years ago, shortly after. the first
World War broke out: "Yes, we are
going in, as soon as the people of this
country can be sufficiently propa-
gandized by the war mania." For this
and similar statements Lindbergh
was stoned, egged and mobbed by
the people who had elected him to
Congress. Gulliver suggests that you
commit that sentence to memory.
History never repeats itself, but
sometimes you get an awfully sus-
picious resemblance ...
Education should be liberalized by
having the seven or eight year edu-
cation of the professional man plan-
ned as a unit.
This is the proposal of Harvard
University's Pres. James Bryant Co-
nant as "an attempt to get away
from the 'pre-professional' idea in
Specifically, he asks that the med-
ical schools adnmt men provisionally

To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: The fifth regular meet-
ing of the Faculty of thetCollege of
Literature, Science, and the Arts fo
the academic session of 1939-40 will
be held in Room 1025 Angell Hall,
March 4, 1940, at 4:10 p.m.
The reports of several committees,
instead of being read orally at the
meeting, have been prepared in ad-
vance and are included with this call
to the meeting. They should be re-
tained in your files as part of the
minutes of the February meeting.'
As the agenda includes items of
importance to the faculty as a whole,
it is hoped that there will be a good
Edward H. Kraus
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of February 5,,1940 (pp.
600-605), which are distributed by
campus mail.
2. Memorial to the late Professor
Bruce M. Donaldson. Committee:
Miss Adelaide A. Adams, ProfessorI
Arthur L. Cross, and Dr. Frank E.
Robbins, chairman.
3. Consideration of the reports sub-
mitted with the call to the meeting:
a) Executive Committee, prepared,
by Professor H. H. Bartlett. b) Uni-
versity Council, prepared by Professor
W. G. Smeaton. c) Executive Board
of the Graduate School, prepared1
by Professor C. S. Schoepfle. d) Sen-
ate Advisory Committee on Universi-
ty Affairs, prepared by Professor L.7
C. Karpinski. e) During the past
month there has been no meeting of
the Deans' Conference.
4. Recommendations of the Execu-
tive Committee of the College on the
Report on "The Evaluation of Faculty
Services" (pp. 575-576).1
5. New business.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Elections
cards filed after the end of the first
week of the semester may be accept-
ed by the Registrar's Office only ift
they are approved by Assistant Pean
Wvalter. S9tudtents who fall tofile
their election blanks by the close of
the third week, even though they
have registered and have attended
celasses unofficially will forfeit their
privilege of continuing in the Col-
lege for the semester. If uch stu-
dents have paid any tuition fees,
Assistant Dean Walter will issue a
withdrawal card for them.
Aeronautical Engineering Students:
There will be available in the Depart-
ment of Aeronautical Engineering two1
Frank P. Sheehan Scholarships and
probably three assistantships, for the
year 1940-41. These scholarships and
assistantships are, in general, re-
stricted to upperclassmen and grad-
uate students,, and the ,selection is
made very largely on the basis ofI
scholastic standing. Applications for
these positions will be received up to
March 15, 1940. Students wishing to
make application should address them
to Professor E. A. Stalker, B-47 East
Engineering Building, and should give
a brief statement of their qualifica-
tions and experience in regard to
their scholastic work and any outside
experience they may have had. A
statement should also be made giving
their plans for further study in Aero-
nautical Engineering. Applications
may be made for both the scholar-
ships and the assistantships.
Senior Lit Students: Class dues are
payable until Mar. 1.
Academic Notices
Make-up examinations in German:
All students entitled to take them are
requested to call at the office, 204
U.H., on or before February 29, for
making necessary arrangements.
Make-up Final Examinations for

all courses in Geology will be given
from 9-12 Saturday, March 2, in
Room 2045 N.S.
Make-up Final Examinations: Eco-
nomics 51, 52, and t3 will be given on
Friday, March 8, at 3:00 p.m. in Room
207 Ec. Bldg. Students planning to
take any of these examinations must
seek permission beforehand.
Shorey Peterson
Psychology 31 Makeup Examina-
tion, all lecture sections, will be held
Thursday, March 7, 7:30 to 10:30
p.m. in Room 3126 N.S.
Psychology 33 Make-up Examina-
tion on Friday, March 1, at 7:00 p.m.
in Room 3126 N.S.
Psychology 42: There will be a blue-
book in Abnormal Psychology today.
Anthropology 32: There will be a
quiz Friday.
M.E. 15a, 63 and 73: Special illus-
trated lecture and discussion on the
various design problems of aircraft

Graduation Recital: kathleen
Rick, pianist, of Ann Arbor, will ap-
pear in recital in partial fulfillment
of the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music, this evening at
8:15 o'clock, in the School of Music
Auditorium on Maynard Street. The
general public is invited without ad-
mission charge.
American Indian pa'ntig, south
gallery, Alumni Memorial Hall, until
March 1, 2 to 5 p.m. Auspices of
Ann Arbor Art Association.
Art and Industry, ground floor,
Architectural Building, courtesy Col-
lege of Archtecture and Design.
Exhibition: The original painting
by Dean Cornwell entitled "Beau-
mont and St. Martin," owned by John
Wyeth and Brother of Philadelphia,
is being exhibited in the second floor
obr'idor of the University hospital
intil Marci 2.
University Lecture: Dr. Timon H.
Fokker, member of the Dutch tistori-
cal Institute, Rome, will lecture on
"Hindu Art in Central Java" (illus-
trated) under the auspices of the In-
stitute of Fine Arts, at 4:15 p.m. to-
day in the Amphitheatre of the Rack-
ham Building. The public is co'dial-
ly invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Alfred Tar-
ski will lecture Saturday, March 2,
at 11:00 a.m. in 3011 A.H., on the sub-
ject, "AAi Elementary Fited-Point
Theorem and Some of Its Applica-
French Lecture: Professor Louis
Allard, formerly of Harvard Univer-
sity, Confrencier Officiel de l'Alli-
ance Francaise, will give the third
lecture on the Cercle Francais pro-
cais: Gilbert de Pixerecourt," to-
day at 4:15 p.m., room 103, Romance
Language Bldg.
Tickets for the series of lectures
and play may be procured at the door
at the time of the lecture.
Slosson Lecture: Professor Preston
W. Soson of the history department
will review the current world situa-
tion in a lecture on "This Mad World"
under the auspices of Pi Lambda
Theta tonight at 8:00 in the Amphi-
theatre of the Rackhan Building,
third floor. The public is invited.
Dr. Walter M. Horton, of the Ober-
lin Graduate School of Theology, will
give the third lecture in the series on
"The Existence and Nature of Re-
ligion" at the Rackham Lecture Hall,
8:00 p.m., Saturday.
Today's Evets
Zoology Seminar: Mr. Adolph teb-
ler will report on "Michigan's Native
Wild Dogs" tonight at 7:30. in the
Mineralogy Lecture Room, 2082 N.S.
Institute of the Aeronautical $-
ences meeting tonight at 7:30 in Room
1042 East engineering Building. Dr.
J. M. Gwinn, Chief Project Engineer
of Bell Aircraft Corporation, -will
speak on "Practical Airplane Design
Problems." A discussion will be held
on a proposed trip to the Stinson
plant at Wayne, Mich., and the Wayne
County Airport. Refreshments.
Athena, honorary speech society, is
holding tryouts tonight at 7:30 'n the
League. Any three minute speech
constitutes a tryout. Those unable
to attend should contact Jane Sapp
at 2-4561.

Beta Chapter of Iota Alpha meet-
ing in the West Lecture Room, Mez-
zanine, Rackham Building, at 7:30
Lt. Col. L. A. Fox will address the
group on "Graduate Study in Preven-
tive Medicine" after which the meet-
ing will be open for discussion.
Alpha Phi Omega will meet in the
Upper Room at Lane Hall tonig t at
8:00. Election of officers for second
Men's Physical Education Club
meeting for all students and faculty
of Department F tonight at 9:15 p.m.
at the Michigan Union.
Ticket Committee for the nillel
Play will meet today at 4:00 p.m. at
the League. Anyone interested in
working on the committee is urged to
' JGP Ticket Committee meeting to-
day at 3:30 p.m. Attendance coMpul-
sory. All health rechecks and eligi-
bility cards must be signed today.
Dr. Lewis Corey, second speaker of



FEB. 29, 1940
No. 106

Will meet three hours a week for five

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