TTIDE MICHIG(AN DAILY
TUESDAY YAN. 9,1940
Professors, Students Join
In Discussion Of Means
Of Reeducating Public
(Continued from Page 1)
or the curtailment of civil liberties
in order to conduct a war with the ut-
most speed and least loss of life,
Professor Fox said that it is the de-
gree to which civil liberties must be
sacrificed that is important. We
must realize, he said, that war is
terrible. Not only is there a high
rate on the battle field, but there
are long drawn out deaths resulting
from diseaes encountered in field
service, she added. The sooner the
war is ended, the better it is for all,
Professor Slosson observed that al-
though war inevitably and necessar-
ily involves great sacrifices of civil
liberties, we must beware of unnec-
essary sacrifices which don't facili-
tate the winning of the war. It is
vital, he declared, that we must dis-
criminate carefully between the things
which are not detrimental and those
In answer to the question on press
and propaganda: "Are we getting the
truth and to what degree?", Prof.
Mentor L. Williams of the English de-
partment, said the pitiful fact was
that most of the news is suppressed
before we get it. All information
received from the war-zone, he stated,
is obviously censored and is intended
to provoke sympathy from a non-
belligerent nation for the country
at war. Not only is the news written
to evoke sympathy, Professor Wil-
liams claimed, but to promote activi-
ties in the furtherance of the be-
ligerent's cause, even if it is neces-
sary to draw us into it.
Scorns First Impressions
Prof. Howard 'M. Ehrmann of the
history department emphasized the
necessity of placing less reliance on
the first headlines we see and on
the words of popular newscasters. It
is expecting too much to get accurate,
full information right at the mo-
ment, he declared. He suggested that
citizens make use of the library of
information of the b2elligerents to get
a better understanding of the war.
In speaking of press and propa-
ganda, Prof. Harlan MFarlan of
thetengineering department explained
that the issue was that of maldistri-
bution of the goods produced. "Our
distributive processes are ill ordered,"
he stated, "therefore there are vested
interests who would have the news
colored, so that we have certain biases
to ..look for in reading: the news."
Prof. ArthurrSmithies of the eco-
nomics department, stressed the value
of retaining one's objectivity in dis-
cussing the war on two points: On
the question of sympathy with the
belligerents and on the origin of the
war. He suggested that the word
aggression be eliminated because it
is put to non scientific use and it
arouses hatred and heat. He urged
that in order to make peace more
effective when the war closes the
United States should make no defin-
ite guarantees to establish peace un-
less it has guarantees that such a
peace would be lasting."
366 Days a Year!
N N Natr N N N
231 SOUTH STATE.
Norvo To Set Pace At Soph Promn
"Homeward to America," the poetry
volume which brought John Ciardi
a major award in the Hopwood. con-
test last spring, rolled off the press
of fHenry Holt and Company e-
cently. A copy of the volume is now
in the Hopwood Room on the third
floor of Angell Hall.
* * *
A second novel just off the press
is "The Loon Feather," last year's
winning major fiction manuscript.
The book which is from Harcourt
Brace and Company was written by
Iola Goodspeed, Grad., pen name-
* * *
When Norman Rosten's play, "First
Stop to Heaven" opens in New York
under Guild auspices, it will mark the
second production by a Michigan
alumnus to appear on Broadway this
year. Paul Osborn's comedy, "Morn-
ings at Seven" has been running at
the Longacre since Nov. 30.
Recent additions to books' in the
Hopwood Room include John 0'-
Hara's "Files on Parade;" H. M.
Tomlinson's "The Day Before;" Hen-
ry S. Canby's "Thoreau"; Paul Engle's
latest volume of poetry, "Corn;'
"Land Below the Wind" by Agnes
N. Keith, winner of Little; Brown's
5,000 dollar non-fiction prize; and
Renel 'Denny's "Connecticut River
and Other Poems" which is the 1939.
number in the Young Poets' Series
published by the Yale University
AICE To Hear
Talk By Pothoff
Gasoline refinery methods will be
discussed tomorrow at a meeting of
the American Institute of Chemical
Engineers by Mr. E. H. Pothoff of
the White Star Refinery.
Scheduled to follow a 7:30 p.m.
meeting called for the purpose of
taking the annual 'Ensian picture,
the regular meeting will feature the
annual award to the junior chemical
engineer in the society with the high-
est scholastic average for the past
Also inaugurated at the meeting
will 'be a monthly quqestion sheet
to be filled in by club members. An
award will be-received at the end of
the year by the person receiving the
highest scores on these quizzes.
Here Is Today's News
President Ruthven last night assist-
ed in the dedication of Ann Arbor's
new North Side school. The new
building was erected through the
joint financing of city, PWA and
WPA groups. Several prominent city
educators participated in the formal
His father was tougher than
the police . . . so Matthew Jones,
18-year-old Negro, is back in
jail today. Jones was arrested
for disorderly conduct . . . and
was sent into the court house
yard to help clean up the grounds.
He walked away, but was returned
to police by his father when he
reappeared at his home on Greene
More than $20 worth of cigarettes
were taken from a safe in Frey's
Cafe, W. Washington St., by burg-
lars Sunday night.
* * *
An upset teakettle of boiling water
gave severe burns to Vern Alan
Staunch, 2 years old, in an accident
at his home Sunday.
Mrs. Florence Watson, of
Greene St., was involved in two
accidents within 5 minutes Sun-
day . . . and as a result her car
was damaged and she was injured.
(Continued from Page 1)
cast over a coast-to-coast hook-up.
Professor Brumm chairm n of .the
question committee, promised yester-
day that "there will be nothing phoney
a ..:;ut the performance," drawing a
p Lure of a show "doubtless exhibit-
ing a wide range of expert knowledge,
completely nullified by abyssmal
depths of ignorance," and speeded up
by the "rooting propensities of an un-
inhibited student audience.".
He emphasized that students and]
members of the faculty are expected
to contribute to the general gaiety
by submitting questions of every type
and form, the only provisions being
that they bear answers and. steer,
clear of over-specialized material,
politically-controversial topics and
biblical quotations. All : questions
must reach Professor Brumm's of-
fice, 213 Haven Hall, before 6 p.m..
Friday, as the committee. will meet
Saturday morning to select, verify
The author of each question used
will receive a copy of the University
centennial sports album, "One Hun-
dred Years of Athletic History at the
University of Michigan." Persons
submitting questions that stump the
experts will receive an addtiional
Tickets at 50, 75 cents and $1 will
go on sale Thursday at Hill Auditor-
iuin, Mrs. Lucille B. C.oiger, .execu-
tive secretary of the Alumnae Coun-
cil which is sponsoring the show, said
By Finns' Stand,
(Continued from Page 1).
nations, he added, won an important
point for Bucharest when the value
of the German mark was set at the
old figure (instead of the new de-,
valued figure) for purposes of trade
Another reason for Russia's inter-
est in Bessarabia, Dr. Stanton point-!
ed out, is that this territory controls
the mouth of the important Danube,
River, giving to its owner a strangle-
hold on much of the commerce in
the large Danubian basin.
Russia's interest in Bessarabia, he
explained, dates back at least to the
close of the Napoleonic Wars, when
it first got control of the region. It
remained a part of Russia until the
Treaty of Brest-Litovsk at the close
of the World War, he added, when it
was given to Rumania.
To this day, however, Russia does
not recognize Rumanian sovereign-
ty in Bessarabia, Dr. Stanton de-
clared. Soviet maps, he added, still.
show the region as Russian territory.
Dr. Stanton also pointed to another
source of friction between Moscow
and Bucharest: the tiny northern
Rumanian province of Bukovina, for-
merly Austrian, but now including a
large Russian population.
German G rop
Sophisticated sliders and hep cats will unite in the Union ballroom
Friday, Jan. 19 when "Red" Norvo and his orchestra will "give out" for
350 studen s. With late permission granted to: all dancers, the few,
'tickets remaining at the Union desk are going fast.
congTess Plans New Activities
Congress, independent men's organ-
ization, recently began a new per-
sonal contact organizational cam-
paign which has already shown re-
markable results, Jack Hoover, '40E,
organizational chairman said yester-
Lists of independent men on cam-
pus have been compiled and classi-
fied according to rooming houses,
Hoover said, representing approxi-
mately one-third of all independent
men on campus. Dormitories have
already been organized and they
represent another one-third of the
Plans for activities such as tea
dances, already under way, exchange
dinners, mixers and other social func-
tions have been outlined, Hoover
pointed out. Questionaires have been
sent out to determine just what the
independents are interested in, Hoov-1
er said, and as soon as complete re-
sults have been obtained, new com-
mittees will be formed to carry out
the suggestions received.
Vernon Hillery Present
At Rainey Inauguration
President Ruthven was represented
at the inauguration of Dr. Homer
Proce Rainey as president of the
University of Texas last month by
Vernon F. Hillery, '25L, Fort Worth
attorney. Hillery and Dr. E. O.
Lovett, president of Rice Institute,
were the 13th couple in the inaugura.
Prof. C. A. Arnold of the bontany
department will take charge of the
meeting of the Botanical Journal
Club to be held at 8 p.m. today in
the Natural Science Building.
TUESDAY, JAN. 9, 1940
VOL. L. No. 75
Ruthven will be
President and Mrs.
at home to students
Jan. 10, from 4 to
can be obtained a
Room 1508 Rackhl
Notice to Men
information of m
in approved roo
first semester sh
day, February 8
Faculty, College of Engineering semester shall bi
will meet today at 4:15 p.m., day.
in Room 348, West Engineering Students living
Building. Agenda: Student Peti- ing houses, who
tion from decision of Discipline different quarter
Committee, and consideration of semester, must giN
Evaluation of Faculty Services. to the Dean of S
on Thursday, Jan
A. H. Lovell, Sec'y. should also notify
To Members of the University before this date._
Senate: The Senate Advisory Com- wHl be given onl
mittee will meet on Monday, Jan. 15. plying with this r
It is desirable that subjects be. sug--
gested for the consideration of the An Engineer as
Committee a few days in advance by the superinten
of the meeting. Any member of the large railway syst
Committee or-Ralph H. Sawyer, Sec- the. position it is
retary, will receive suggestions, which applicant to be ab
should be in by Friday, January 12. (Continued
Applications in Support of Re-
search Projects: To give the Research TWO FLO
Committees and the Executive Board
adequate time for study of all pro-
posals, it is requested that faculty R
members having projects needing sup-6
port during 1940-1941 file their pro-
posals in the Office of the Graduate
School by Jan. 12, 1940. Later re-
quests will, of course, be considered
toward the close of the second sem-
ester. Those wishing to renew pre-
vious requests whether now receiv-
ing support or not should so indicate.
Application forms will be mailed or1
Gt Secretary's Office,:
iam Building. Tele-
C. S. Yoakum.
Stadents: For the,
ien students living
iming houses,, the
all end on Thurs.-
, and the , second
egin on the same
in approved room-
intend to move to
s for the second
ve notice in writing
tudents before 4:30
uary 18, 1940. They
Permission to move
y to students com-
secretary is needed
dent of' one -of our
ems. To qualify for
s-necessary for the
ble to use the type-
d on Page 4) ,
Percival Price To Speak
On Carillons Today
Professor Percival Price of tle
School of Music will deliver the sec-
ond address in the lecture series spon-
sored by the Deutscher Verein, Ger-
man student organiation, at 8:15 p.m.
today in the League. Professor Price
will speak in German on "Something
Professor Price, who has travelled
extensively in Germany, came to -the
University from Toronto and is the
University carillonneur in addition to
his professorial capacity!
The third lecture in the Verein's
series will be delivered March 5 by
Dean Edward H. Kraus.
Col. Miller Will Speak
Col. Henry W. Miller of the .engi-
neering department will;speak.at :a
meeting of the Washtenaw county
chapter of the National Aeronautic
Association at 8:15 p.m. today at
the Union. His topic will be "Recent
Concepts Regarding the War." . The
public is invited to the meeting.
Prices Effective Jan. 9th
Drug & Sundry
N Savings -
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
CLA SS IF IE D;
Effective as ofFebruary 14, 1939
12c per reading line (in basis of
five average words to line) for one
or two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 10c.:
For further -information sall
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
VACANCIES for second semester at
league house, 816 Tappan. Phone
BELMORE INN-A few choice rooms
left at $2.50 and $3.00. Ekcellent
study conditions. Belmore Inn,
1142 Catherine. 161
ROOMS FOR GRADUATE GIRLS-
Instructors or business girl. Avail-
able Feb. 2. Call 6152 afternoons.
ARTICLES FOR SALE-3
FOR SALE-Imported microscope,
600X: with "ase, reasonable. M.'
Johnson, 1928 Geddes, 2-2565. 154
GIRL'S ICE SKATES-For sale, size
6, only been' worn twice. Phone
2-1975 evenings . 162.
FOR SALE--Black female cocker
spaniel, 8 weeks old, championship
stock, eligible for registration. Ph.
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
TYPING-Miss L. M. Heywood, 414
Maynard St. Phone 5689. 43
EXPERIENCED TYPIST will do
typing of all kinds. Low rates and
immediate service. 411 Thomp-
son, phone 4601. 159'
WANTED-Young woman with car
for companion work, part time.
Telephone 9551 before 10 a.m. or
early afternoon or evenings.
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel.
Claue Brown, 512 S. Main Street;
SPECIAL-$5.50 Machineless Per-
manent $2.50; $3 oil cocona $1.50;
end -permanent $1. Shampoo and
fingerwave 35c. Phone 8100, 117
SECOND SEMESTER Public Evening
Classes begin Monday, Jan. 15 at
the Ann Arbor High School. Rec-
reation, commercial, hobby cul-
ture, and vocational courses are
being organized. Small registra-
tion fee. For further information
WANTED--Student help several af-
ternoons each week. Coca Cola
Bottling Co. 331 S. Ashley.
WASHED SAND AND GRAVEL -
Driveway gravel, washed pebbles.
Killins Gravel Company.' Phone
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
WILL PERSON who took blue-green
overcoat by mistake from Natural
Science Aud. Wednesday, Jan. 3,
between 10 and 11, please return
it to Apt. 3, 1327 Wilmot, or tele-
phone 4936. 156
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 16
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
All articles washed and ironed.
Undershirts ................ .04
Shorts ..................... .04
Pajama Suits ..............:..10
Socks, pair ............ . .... .03
Handkerchiefs .............. .02
Bath Towels., .. ...........03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coed's laun-
dries. All bundles done separately.
No markings. Silks, wools our
ti Home Cooking
PROMPT TABLE SERVICE
41VERSITY GR ILL
615 East William Street
601a THfE BR o~
W4 a Four Bele Picture)
JfyMAY ROBSON FRANK Md-IUGI
DICK FORAN "_HENRYO'NEILL
7:00 - 9:00
E've inlns 35c
Clogs .. . ,.
NOW! TITANS OF TREACHERY!
ILoose Leaf Notear Sheets i
III~~~~~~ I~~? '~mu - ' 'I