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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 08, 1940 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-08

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY, NOVEMWBERJ

Flight Training
Deadline Is Set,
By CAA Group
Registrants For Course
With Link Trainer Must
Make Application Today
All students interested in taking
the Civil Aeronautics Authority
flight training course next semes-
ter must register sometime today for
Link training in the offices of the
Aeronautical Engineering depart-
ment.
The Link training, according to
Prof. E. W. Conlon of the aeronau-
tical engineering department, will be
given this term at the request of the
National Research Counil which is t
desirous of learning how valuable this
training is in contact flying.
Plans have been made to give the
students 10 hours of training, approx-
imately one each week as soon as med-
ical examinations are given.
Built very much like a small aero-
plane, the Link trainer is mounted
on a pedestal and reacts to its con-
trols very much like a plane and at
present is being used for preliminary
flight training in the CAA.
Ruthven And Crawford
Will Attend Conference
President Ruthven, Dean E. Blythe
Stason of the Law School and Dean
Ivan C. Crawford of the College of
Engineering, will attend the annual
conference of the National Associa-
tion of State Universities today and
tomorrow in Chicago.
President Ruthven is to be one of
the featured speakers at the confer-
ence. He wvill also attend the annual
meeting of the Association of Ameri-
can Universities Thursday through
Saturday of next week in Washington,
D.C., with Dean Clarence S. Yoakum
of. the Graduate School.
Read The Daily Classifieds

U.S. Must Defend Philippines
Until 1946, Prof. Hayden Says

By WILLIAM BAKER
"Until 1946, the date set for Phil-
ippine independence, the United{
Staes is as much under obligation to
defend the Philippine Islands as it
is to defend any part of this coun,-
try, and in my opinion were the Is-
lands to be attacked before that time
America could not escape from meet-
ing this obligation."
This is the opinion of Prof. Joseph
R. Hayden, chairman of the political
science department and former vice-
governor of the Philippines, given
yesterday. After 1946, he continued,
the Philippines will have the status
of an independent nation, and whe-
ther qr not the United States will
Casts For Hillel's
Plays Are Named
The casts of the Hillel Players two
one-act plays were announced by
Anita A. Newblatt, '41, president of
the Players, yesterday.
The names of the plays that are
to be presented were also announced.
The cast of "His Children," by Rufus
Learsi, includes Miriam L. Shafton,
'42Ed.; Arthur Fischer, '42; Herbert
London, '43; Harold J. Abel, '43.
George Cook and Susan Glaspell
co-authored "Srippressed Desire"
which will be acted out by Dorothy
Slater, '43, and Carole Freeman, '42.
The two plays, which went into
production last week, will be pre-
sented to the campus later this month,
and will then take to the road where
they will make one night stands in
Detroit, Pontiac, Flint and Saginaw.

defend them then is pure speculation.
"However, at the present time it
does not appear that Japan will at-
tack the Islands. unless she should
become involved in war with us over
s:ome other issue," he said.
"The defense of the Islands would
be a tremendous task." Professor
Hayden added. "Japan has a base on
Formosa within 70 miles of the north-
ernmost of the Islands, in addition
to its newly acquired bases on the
Chinese island of Haitan. An at-
tack on the Islands could be launched
quite easily from these points o
from the westernmost of the Japan-
ese-mandated islands lying between
the Philippines and Hawaii."
Under the Tydings-McDuffie Phil-
ippine Independence Act, unless i
is amended, the Islands will become
completely independent in 1946, Pro-
fessor Hayden commented. As far a
internal political structure, they wil
be able to maintain a stable an
orderly government, but economic
ally the Islands will not be prepared
for independence by 1946, he declared
The United States has built upa
large trade with the Islands, he stat
ed, largely through preferential-trad
ing which will be cut off in 1946 by
the Independence Act. It would seem
foolish, Professor Hayden declared, t
cut off a large part of our trad
when war and troubled world condi
tions are already doing so much t
restrict trade.
If the Islands are forced to trad
witl us on the basis equal to al
other nations, it is entirely possibl
that they will turn to Japan to tak
our place in their economic world
Professor Hayden concluded.

NROTC Edits Ne
New Magazine
First Issue Is Published By
To Honor Navy Day "Italy
marily t
The Campus has a new publication. tial army
It's the Michigan Polaris. published tual war
ioute fo
by the students in the Naval ROTC Thus
Corps and, according to the staff, research
devoted to the purpose of trans- Classica
fering the "bunch" in the navy de- pi'et the
partment into a coordinated "class." the bore
"Once
Edited by John F. Robbins, '44E, Salonik
the first issue was published this do with:
r week in celebration of Navy Day and be ableI
contains a variety of articles about oil via t:
the navy and the NROTC. upto'IT
Assisting Robbins on the staff are "But
Nels Upthegrove, '44E. managing Crete,
teditor; Freddy Neumeyer, '44, featlire counter
editor, and associate editors Keith reaching
e Nichols, '44; Jack Brown, '44E; Nor- Salonika
ris Post, '44; Mason F4nwick,'4 less tha
1 and Jim Conant, '44. Larry Hanavan, tish.
'44, is circulation. manager. mr.nA
d ~mounta:
determi
d 'No Fourth Term,' Says roads, u
S Ex'No Third Termite' the sma
a advance,
tributed
- Those Republicans just won't say "Due
y die. troopsu
n No. 1 GOPer, Wendell Willkie, told narrow
o his followers to keep up hope Tues- when w
e day night, although reports at that able," Z
- time indicated that he was beaten, "Nor
o with the words "don't be afraid, and bring t
never quit." of fight
e No. X Willkieite, Vance Middles- aeriala
[1 worth, '41E; of Ann Arbor, feels al- usual."
e most the same way and proudly wears Dr. M
e a "No Third Term" button with the tain fig
i, word "Fourth" written over the word are abl
"Third." commu

w Bases, Oil Route Are

Italy's Goal, McDowell Says
CHESTER BRADLEY is this process likely to produce a
moved against Greece pri- major disaster.
o gain Salonika as a poten- "Mountain fighting is somewhat G
y and navy base for an even- comparable to guerrilla warfare,
with Russia and to secure a which requires specialized techniques.
r oil ships from Rumania." For this type of fighting Greek troops
did Dr. Robert H. McDowell, are well-trained and are adequately
associate in the Museum of equipped. So are the Italian Alpine
1 Archeology, yesterday inter- Troops, but they were trained chiefly
of
e Italian aggression against for fighting against France and will C
tied districts of Greece. face different problems againstt
the Italian forces capture Greece." a
a, which they can probably t
in a few weeks, they hope to t
to obtain desperately needed
he Dardenelles around Greeceo
'rieste," he said. En o l e t I
as long as the British hold n
Italian oil tankers will en- i
the greatest difficulty in Betow 's9' Total c
g Trieste, and the value of _ _
a to the Axis powers will be It may be a result of the defense
tn that of Crete to the Bri-building program or simply a feeling
McDowell pointed out that that education isn't as important ase
in fighting in Greece will be it used to be, but enrollment in the
in ighinginGrece illbewinter session of the University is
ned by the relative lack of 12 per cent below the 12.098 total
uncertain weather conditions, recorded Nov. 1. 1939.
all number of fixed lines of
?, and the relatively well dis- Enrolled in the 13 schools and col-
and light population. leges found in Ann Arbor are 8,437 1
to these factors the Italian men and 3,616 women, with 101 of
will be forced to travel along them enrolled "in duplicate," making
lines of offense and only a total of 11,952 enrollments. The
veather conditions are favor- 1940 Summer Session, however, wast
Dr. McDowell continued. 1.5 per cent greater than that ofJ
will either side be able to 1939, with 5,680 students enrolled
ogether concentrated groups this year.
Ling men, and thus will any Women are begining to cut down
attack be less effective than the discrepancy between their num-
ber and the number of men enrolled
[cDowell observed that moun-- in the University. While the num-
;hting means that both sides ber of men enrolled dropped 202 dur-
e to cut each other's lines of ing the past year, 40 ihore women are1
nication. but in neither case enrolled than at this time last year.
The 1940 Summer Session showed a
similar change in ratio.
The net total of enrollments in the;
"entire University" is 16,788 this year,
compared with a total of 17,000 on
T IN Nov11939. These totals include
students enrolled in the Summer Ses-
sion, duplicate enrollments, corres-
titude Test of the Association pondent and extension students and
erican Medical Colleges will student sin the regular winter session.
en today in Natural Science Largest winter session enrollment
'ium, 3:00-5:00 p.m. All stu- on record is 13,011, recorded last year
who are planning to enter a and including all students who reg-
1 school in the fall of 1941 istered fc; the second semester. The
take this test. Students must largest "entire University" enroll-
their cashier receipt for the ment, including the Summer Session,
the tset. A few tickets are was also last year, when 19,596 en-
vailable at the Cashier's Of- rollments were recorded.
Be on time.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
Exhibitions and Design: Drawings submitted by
students in competition for the Ryer-
Annual Exhibit of Photography son Travelling Fellowship offered by
Ann Arbor Camera Club will be the Lake Forest Foundation for Arch-
the Mezzanine Galleries of the itecture and Landscape Architecture
im Building until November are being shown through November
he Exhibit is open daily from 9 in the third floor exhibition room,
a.m. until 10:00 p.m. (Continued on Page 4)

It

U. Of M. Club
To Give Dinner
Here Nov. 26
Sports Celebrities Invited;
O.S.U.-lichigan Game
Pictures To Be Shown
Two hundred high school athletes
of Ann Arbor and nearby c)mmuni-
ies will have the opportunity to see
and hear a number of celebrities of
he sports world when they will be
he guests of honor at the University
of Michigan club of Ann Arbor's ban-
quet on Nov. 26.
Regent Harry Kipke, former Mich-
gan football coach will be the pm-
cipal speaker. The present coaching
staff will be tepresented by Coaches
Fritz Crisler, Clarence L. Munn, Wal-
ter J. Weber, Earl T. Martineau and
Bennie Oosterbaan, who are expect-
ed to attend.
Other celebrities invited are Buck
Newsom, Charlie Gehringer and Bir-
die Tebbetts, of the Detroit Tigers,
Whizzer White and Kent Ryan of the
Lions football team, and members
of the Red Wings hockey team.
Motion pictures of the Ohio-State-
Michigan game will be shown. Prof.
John L. Brumm, chairman of the
journalism +department will preside
as toastmaster.
Bible Class To Hold
First Talk Tomorrow
The Bible Discussion Group will
hold the first in a series of six meet-
ings at 7:30 p.m. today at Lane Hall,
it was announced today.
The meeting will be in the form of
a novel discussion. The topic of the
discussion will be "Preview of the
Bible."

DAILY

OFFICIAL BULL]

r

t

-' (ENGLIH TTLES) '
. *" ofI0"0tSTQY
kasha B E E TNHOVE N
With aGat eat f mach Azhrak
CABY M6RLAY
PIERRE RENOIR a.. JEAN YONNELt
TWO DAYS ONLY
Friday and Saturday
Nov. 8& 9
Admission 35c
Call 6300 for Reservations.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater

FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1940
VOL. LI. No. 35
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
To the Members of the University
Council: The November meeting of
the University Council will be omit-
ted. Louis A. Hopkins
Noice in re University Property Re-
moved from the City or off University
Property: Any University representa-
tive having charge of University pro-
perty should give notice in advance to
the Inventory Clerk, Business Office,
University Hall, when such property is,
to be taken outside the City of Ann
Arbor or off University property for
use in any University project, as, for
example, the W.P.A. A loss recently
occurred on which the University had
no insurance because of the fact that
no notice had been given to the In-
ventory Clerk that such property had
been taken to the location where it
was in use, and the property was
therefore not covered by the insurance
policy.
Shirley W. Smith
To Members of the Faculty, Staff

and Student Body: Attention of ev-
eryone is called to the Lost and
Found department of the Business
office, Room 1, University Hall. In-
quiry concerning lost articles should
be made promptly at the above men-
tioned office. Articles found on the
campus and in University buildings
should be turned over immediately.
Those articles not called for within
60 days will be surrendered to the
finder. Shirley W. Smith
Forestry Assembly: There will be
an assembly of the School of Fores-
try and Conservation at 11:00
a.m. today in the auditorium of
the W. K. Kellogg Foundation
Institute of Graduate and Post-
Graduate Dentistry, at which Dr.
Ira N. Gabrielson, Director of the
U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, will
speak. All students of the School of
Forestry and Conservation are ex-
pected to attend, and all others in-
terested are cordially invited to be
present.
Members of the Faculty and Cleri-
cal Staff of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: A representa-
tive of the Michigan Health Service
will be in Ann Arbor on November 8
and 14 to explain the group plan for
surgical care. These meetings will
provide the only opportunity for a
complete explanation of this plan.
Meetings will be held in room 1025
Angell Hall at 4:15 p.m.
Edward H. Kraus
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts may ob-
tain their five-week progress reports
in the Academic Counselor's Office,
Room 108 Mason Hall, from 8 to 12
a.m. and 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. accord-
ing to the following schedule:
Surnames beginning P through Z,
Friday, November 8.
Registration: Students are remind-
ed that Friday is the last day
to register with the Bureau with-
out payment of fee. Blanks may
be obtained at the office, 201 Mason
Hall, hours: 9-12 and 2-4. Both
seniors and graduate students, as
S-

I

DANCING
TO THE SWEETEST SWING IN THE MIDWEST
MUSIC BY
LARRY DOUGLAS
AND HIS 14- PIECE RECORDING ORCHESTRA
TONITE
at the
C. MICHIGAN LEAGUEy
9 P.M. - 1 A.M.
$1.00 per couple

well as staff members, are eligible(
for the services of the Bureau, and(
may register in the Teaching Divi-1
son or in the General Division,1
which includes registration for all
positions other than teaching. Feb-j
ruary, June and August graduates
are urged to register now, as this is
the only general registration to be;
held during the year and positions
are already coming in for next year.
Everyone taking out blanks after
this week, by ruling of the Regents,
must pay a late registration fee of
$1.00.
University Bureau of Appointments1
and Occupational Information 1
Aeronautical Engineering Students:
Students who expect to graduate in
February, 1941, and who are taking
the aircraft engine design option may
be interested in the fact that a repre-
sentative of Pratt & Whitney Aircraft
will be in Ann Arbor for interviews on
November 14. Students wishing to
obtain appointments for such inter-
views should see Professor Thompson,
in Room B-47 East Engineering
Building.
Senior Aeronautical Engineering
Students: Students who expect to
graduate in February, 1941, should
call at the Department office at their
earliest convenience for the purpose
of filling out personnel record cards.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Courses dropped
after Saturda, November 9, by stu-
dents other than freshmen will be
recorded E. Freshmen (students with
less than 24 hours of credit) may drop
courses without penalty through the
eighth week. Exceptions may be made
in extraordinary circumstances, such
as severe or long continued illness.
School of Education Students, oth-
er than freshmen: Courses dropped
after Saturday, Nov. 9, will be record-
ed with the grade of E except un-
der extraordinary circumstances. No
course is considered officially dropped
unless it has been reported in the
office of Registrar, Room 4, Univer-
sity Hall.
Graduate Record Examination Re-
sults are now available in the office of
the Graduate School, Rackham Build-
ing, and students desiring their scores
may call for them. A careful read-
ing of the instructions on the front
and back of the sheet which each stu-
dent will receive should make the
meaning of the several scores clear.
Boarders for Cooperative Houses:
Intercooperative Personnel Commit-
tee is accepting applications for
boarders this semester. All interested
should call Harold Osterweil, 7350.
Academic Notices
Pre-Medical Students: The Medi-
MICHIGAN
SALuEL GOLDWYN preaents
AW

cal Apt
of Am
be give
Auditor
dentsv
medica
should
present
fee for
still av
fice. I
TheF
by the
held in
Rackha
18. TI
10:00C

--....

- - ---- - - - - -----
r

JLr eJ J q
for Afternoon Wear !
22-23 head sizes
DANA RICHARDSON
523 East Liberty St.
Michigan Theatre Bldg.

11

i

Shows Daily at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

Today!

TWO
GREAT
STARS!

.
_.
r® : s.

I

CHOOSE THE BEST ONE or more of your senior picture proofs
and have some protraits made of yourself to give to your family,
your friends, and your beloved ones as gifts, $2400 of the $3.00
pfrt otr your seior picture will apply toward the purchase
of the protrti thereb reducing their cost considerably. Make

I tUX'IWLflt X, 4 " , :U 0

II

I

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