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October 19, 1941 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-19

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_______ _TEMICHIGANDAILYUNDAY, OCTOB
__________________________I

ER 19, 1941

Miehigan Daily

I s

Rf" 7 1ndigestion
Bur~y T B Some
By TOM THUMB l Contempoaries

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klited and managed by students of the University of
c1lgan under the authority of the Board in Control /
Student Publications.
ublished every morning except Monday during the
liversity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to tile
for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
hts of republication of all other matters herein also
erved.
ntered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as,
ond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by
rier $4.00, by mail $5.00.
REPRESKNTUD FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI$ING OY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Putbisbers Representative
420 MADiso PAvsE NEW YORK. N. Y.
CtAje O * BOSTON . LOS AnGELES - SAW FRANCISCO
ember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1941-42

Edi
e Gel .
a Dann
d Lachenbruch
McCormick
Wilson,.
ur Hill .
't Hiatt
e Miller "
Lnia Mitchell

torial Staff
. . . Managing Editor
. -. . . Editorial Director
. . . . . City Editor
. . . . Associate Editor
' . . , Sports Editor'
. . Assistant Sports Editor
* .. .Women's Editor
. Assistant Women's Editor
. . . . Exchange Editor

el H. Huyett
B B. Collins
e Carpenter
n Wright

Business Staff
Business
Associate Business
VVomen's Advertising
Women's Busingss

Manager
Manager
Manager
Manager

NIGHT EDITOR: BILL BAKER
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
saff. and represent the views of the writers
Sonly.
idespread Scouting
Fiuts Football*. .
U NDER THE HEADING "Actress Sees
Practice; Still Has a Lot to Learn,"
football story appeared on the front page of
riday's Daily. It wasn't a very important story;
didn't predict the outcome of the Northwest-
rn game; but it made interesting reading.
t told of how "pretty Anita Louise of Hollywood
ame" saw a red-shirted Michigan outfit trying
ut Northwestern's plays against the first team;
roperly mystified, she asked how Coach Crisler
ot the plays ahead of time. They told per about
outing and similar intricacies of modern foot-
all. And, concludes the story in wondrous fash-
"When the beautiful star was told that
scouts were sent to watch Northwestern
play a couple of games and bring back all
tle secrets 'they could learn, Miss Louise
said, 'That ain't cricket'."
.A cute tale. The moral of which was summed
p by the Daily writer (froim the sports staff, no
oubt) with the following comrent on Miss
otise: "she still has a lot to learn about Ameri-
a's favorite fall sport." But more far-reaching
eflections, it seems to us, could have been culled
omm the incident than this aspersion on the
Yl who.co-starred with Tom Harmon.
OR AN UNSUSPECTING READER, if he were
not warned by the tone of the story against
iking any such reactionary point of view, might
gre with Miss Louise. To the uninitiated, it
ight seem not only unethical but -ridiculous
at rival colleges spend time-sometimes mon-
y-on stealing the other team's secrets, in or-
er that, when game-time comes, each sq ad
iay be familiar with the opposition's plays to
ate. it might seem a trifle ridiculous that what
egan as a game between college kids has de-
enerated-maybe not degenerated; we'll be po-
te and say developed-into a battle between
be eyes and wits of college coaches.
This editorial doesn't recommend that Coach
risler scrap his well-developed coaching sys-
zm. It doesn't recommend that freshman coach
nri scout extraordinaire be forcibly detained in
nn Arbor of a Saturday afternoon. It embodies
o desires to ivoke the Pure Food and Drug Act
uainst independent 'scuts, who peddle their
;uff-so we are told by a recent Daily sports
,ory-for $50 a game. But it suggests that may--
e if the Big Nine, or a larger group of insti-
itions, got together and eliminated some of
e complexities and money-consuming \extras
' "America's favorite fall sport", it wouldn't
o said sport any harm: It--would take nthing
ray from the spectator appeal of the game-
light enhance it, in fact, by adding to the scor-
g. And it would leave more of the game up t
e boys who are in there and less to the coaches.j
UT WHATEVER YOU THINK of scouting
and big-time football, you have to agree with
[iss Louise; it may be football, but "it ain't
icket."
-James R. Conant
at-in America Turns

Going My Way presents a digest of what's
worthwhile in the newspaper columns this week.
The Washington Ferris Wheel..
IT IS NOT generally known in official Wash-
ington, but Madame Perkins is carrying on
a series of secret negotiations with Leon Hen-
derson, price control mogul, on the effect of
baked beans in the Army.
President Roosevelt would like this kept out
of the newspapers as it may mean the Allies'
losing the war, but the United States has a new
secret weapon so destructive that it is guaran-
teed to kill one thousand Nazis a minute. Next
week this fearless column will publish the plans
in their entirety so that all may see.
S" .My*Morning ...
By Eleanor
THE PRESIDENT was out somewhere on the
Atlantic hobnobbing with his foreign friends,
so I took a spin out to Seattle in the morning to
visit Sistie and Buzzie. The chubby little cherubs
are growing up. In Hotchkiss Corners, Georgia,
for lunch with Governor Talmadge at the Hotch-
kiss Corners Women's Club, and thence to San
Francisco where I talked to a youth group. These
people were against war, but youth is so head-
strong. Their parents, who really know best,
think it's just fine. And so back to Washington
and to bed at 10 p.m. after a slow day.
..Along Canal Street . .
with Wiper Windshield
THE STORKLUB was alive with rumors that
the Communazis have split up, and that the
Russiaputs will fight Hitler. A revolt? . . . EX-
CLUSIVE! Reginald DePullman Carr, of THE
DePulman Carrs, is having debutantrouble. His
fiancee of the moment, Brenda DeGoldstein of
Brooklyn and Newport, is scheduled to go under
the knife for a brain operation next week. The
romance went pfft when he discovered that she
had a brain.. . This is your New Yorkorrespond-
ent, Wiper Windshield, who has just found out
that if there were more souls along Broadway,
and less heels, he'd still be working in his fa-
ther's butcher shop.
... Unfair Enoug...
By Eastbrook
I HAVE nothing against labor unions. But
Joe Klump, who 'runs a turret lathe in the
Froitzboinder Girdle factory, an industry vital
to national defense, is a skunk. His wife was in
jail seven times. Klump himself collects postage'
stamps, thus hoarding the nation's wealth.
Ilump has an aluminum leg, which he has not
contributed to national defense. He was arrested
:for speeding in 1936, and his nephew, Emil
Kloztface, is a drunkard. In short, Joe Klump is
an out-and-out rat. To make things worse, he is
a member of the CIO-Girdle Worker's Union.
This is definite proof that all of the unions are
rackets and should be tarred-and-feathered and
run out of the country on a rail.
about-face in the attitude of the southern na-
tions, and evidence a new desire of those coun-
tries tp cooperate more with the United States.
In Argentina, for example, it has been an-
nounced that Edmund von Thermann, German
ambassador to that nation, whose expulsion has
been demanded by the chamber of deputies, may
soon depart voluntarily because of public pres-
sure. At the same time a report comes that the
deputies have gone on a legislative strike, re-
fusing to pass any further measures of the gov-
ernment of Acting President Castillo because
of its pro-Nazi leanings.
Tuesday night in Washington the two arch-
rivals of the hemisphere, United States and the
Argentine "Republic, signed a three-year recip-
rocal trade act, the first commercial arrange-
ent between the two nations since 853. The
treaty was the twelfth trade agreement reached
with American republics by the United States.
ACROSS THE ANDES in Chile a huge anti-
totalitarian demonstration on a national
scale was held Sunday. Peru has signed an agree-
ment to turn over every bit of its strategic ma-
terials to the United States. In Uruguay windows
of German stores have been smashed and a
derisive swastika painted on the walls of the
Spanish legation.

Brazil has closed down a German language
newspaper in'the heart of the German settle-
mtnt in Southern Brazil because of its activi-
ties in spreading Nazi propaganda. Paraguay
has issued a law, decreeing death for anyone
convicted of fifth columnist activities.
Taken together these individual acts are sig-
nificant of a fast-growing opposition to the
Axis in the southern half of the continent of
South American-the very half which formerly
was the coldest to the appeals for cooperation
made by the United States.
W[HAT IS THE REASON? It is certainly not
that Southern South America has sudden-
ly discovered a new affinity for "Los Yanquis."
As a matter of fact, those nations-with reason
enough-still regard the United States with
considerable reservations, tinged with actual
dislike in many cases.
The large German populations might have
made it possible for the Nazi government to cul-
tivate a very cozy friendship in South America
by this time. But that friendship has not been
cultivated.
Geri~any has overplayed her hand. The gov-
ernments of Latin America have become wary of
the Nazi menace, slow to follow the people them-
selves who long ago became suspicious of so-
,,nllpA .A nc rsp .4- o f f ,i f,.p ',a A.I, in. c

0

.. . The Reply Ghoulish .. .
By Tombstone

THE RAIN was beating down on the roof, and
it was the kind of day that sort of makes me
wonder why I'm alive. It was dark and the
earthworms were skwushy under my feet as I
walked. Old Joe was walking next to me. "Why
do people live?" I asked him. He said, "I don't
know," and it made me feel all good inside. So
I took out a gun ,and shot myself.
Spurt folio .,.
by Pal Stison
(Daily Sports Editor)
THE TURBULENT TURBINES from the windy
city are expected to be on the trouncing end
in yesterday's gladiatorial combat of the grid-
iron.
The grid classic is destined to live down
through the history of the world as one of the
toughest-fought slaughters in the annals of
football.
At any rate, read these pearls of literature
and be benefited accordingly: Joikwood State
School of Knitting and Sociology will trounce
Minnesota, 197-3; Immoral Tech should beat
Duke, 96-0; Underslung Eastern High School
will trounce Fordham, 64-6; Rubadub Memorial
Hospital should beat Robert Owen Cooperative
House, 1-0. And Porter's Cap should take the
1941 Kentucky Derby with ease.
Dominic Says
g g
WHEN VIRGIL SAID, "The noblest motive is
the public good," he spoke for our time as
well as his own. "Nothing worth having in this
world, least of. all democracy, can be achieved
save as the cost of it is paid in self-discipline."
So said other great men, but this 'particular
statement is by Harry Emerson Fosdick, scholar
and preacher, whose industry, loyalty and
achievement is evident of his right to speak.
Many who wear the badge of religion or of the
other professions, unlike tis man, speak fluently
about ideals but fail to perform the introductory
and the continuing tasks which actualize them.
All intellectuals are thought to be in that case
by the rustics.
It is wholesome to recall the campus proce-
dures of one hundred years ago:-"Monday
morning, freshmen, Greek New Testament, the
Gospels; Tuesday morning, sophomores, Greek
New Testament, Acts; Wednesday morning, Jun-
iors, Greek New Testament, the Epistles." There
were no seniors, or perhaps onMonday morning'
they would have been assigned in Latin, Dun
Scotus criticism of Aquinas. Our grandparents
laid the foundation for a type of democracy_
which made these .United States a blessing 'to
the entire world, brought to our shores rugged
minds from every foreign people and set our
nation deep in the basic values of God and man.
WHAT of our own day? There may have been
decades when spending the winter at a re-
sort could pass for a University education but,
that day is past. Entire continents are at stake.
The moral structure of western culture is ques-
tioned. The whole pattern of life which our
fathers and our leaders have taught us to love
is riddled. Therefore, we are all in search for
values.
On objective issues there are diverse opinions.
Who are at :war? One writer says youth and
age; Hitler representing youth and Churchill,
age. Another states that the lines in China are
most definite; a central conservative government
which calls itself New China at war with Com-
munistic peasants while the foreigner is bomb-
ing from the skies. But he goes on to say that
the same lines are drawn in England, in Ger-
many, in France and in America. Another ob-
server tells us of our old securities. The capital-
istic system, our Christianity, our free public
education, with a wide margin of luxury are
gone and the clock is being turned back 1,000
years. A fourth has it that our destiny is deter-
mined by the heavenly bodies and under the
stars of 1940-50 man's office must be to revert
to barbarism.,
ON ONE subjective issue at least, there is unity,
that of discipline. The interventionist says,

"join with England and Russia in dead earnest
to strengthen our, democracy for the tAsk." The
supporter of "supplies but not men" thesis ex-
horts us to hurry along the job, hence he would
have discipline to that end. The obstructionist
takes refuge in "make America worth defend-
ing," hence he too is ready to take training in
home improvement. He who sees the world con-
flict as a suicidal mismanagement on every front
is willing to create of. the United States the,
model democratic commonwealth so he"is for
discipline. Evidently, regardless of the position
taken on the major world happenings, we are
out for a new morale, a renewal of our souls at
the altar of common struggle. If we keep the
right to register opinion and the right to stand
before God, whose consideration of the infinite
values rise above any state and over all prefer-
ences, as we courageously discipline ourselves in
collective behavior, we will arrive. Here, then,
is one platform on which every section of our
community can unite; each must get down to
that which for the good of all seems to be funda-
mental, and stay at a few given disciplinary
tasks with a will.
In this sort of a world, the man in search for

LETTERS
TO THE EDITOR
To the Editor:
One'Daily feature that I miss this
year is the regular listing of radio
programs. I believe this was a wrth-
while feature and should be resumed,
and I know that many Daily readers
will agree with me.
-B.G.
* * *
(EDITOR'S NOTE-The radio pro-
grams were discontinued because it
was felt that there was not enough
demand for them to warrant the ex-
penditure of valuable space which
could be used for other items. How-
ever, we'd like to hear from as many
students as possible upon the subject
of resuming the Radio Spotlight, our
regular radio program schedule. If
there is sufficient demand we shall
make it a daily feature again).
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLE TIN
SUNIDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1941
VOL. LH. No. 19
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
Notices
To the Members of the University
Senate: There will be a meeting of
the University Senate on Monday,
October 20, at 4:15 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Senate Reception: Since no indi-
vidual invitations are being sent, this
is a cordial invitation to all members
of the teaching staff and their wives
to be present at the Senate Recep-
tion to new members of the faculties
on Tuesday, November 4, in the ball-
room of the Michigan Union at 8:30
p.m. The reception will take place
from 8:30 to 10:00 o'clock, after
which there will be dancing from
10:00 to 12:00. It is especially hoped
that new teaching fellows and in-
structors may be present and the
chairmen of departments are asked to
be of assistance in b nging this
about.[
Library Committee Meeting: There
will be a meeting of the Library
Committee on Tesday, October 21.
Members of the Faculties wishing to
lay requests before the Committee
are asked to have them in the hands
of the Director as soon as possible.
W. G. Rice, Director
Public Health Assembly: The first
general assembly for all students in
public health will take place at 4:00
p.m. on'Tuesday, October 21, in the
Auditorium of theW. K. Kellogg In-
stitute of Graduate and Postgradu-
ate Dentistry. The speaker will be
Dr. Hven Emerson, Professor Emeri-
tus of Publiq Health Practice, Colum-
bia University, and Lecturer in Pub-
lic Health Practice, School of Public
Health, University of Michigan. ,The
subject of his address will be "Nu-
tritional Diseases." All students in
public health are expected to be
present and their guests are welcome.
Sigma Xi: Members who have
transferred from other chapters and
who are not yet affiliated with the
Michigan Chapter are cordially re-
quested to notify the Secretary,
Frank E. Eggleton, at Room 4111
Natural Science Building, or phone
Extension 461, giving membership
status, year of election, and chap-
ter where initiated.
Phillips Scholarships: Freshman

students who presented four units
of .Latin, with or without Greek, for
admission to the University, and
who are continuing the study of
either- language, are invited to com-
pete for the Phillips Classical Schol-
arships. Two scholarships, in the
amount of fity dollars each, will be
awarded on the basis of an exam-
ination covering the preparatory
work in Latin or in both Latin and
Greek, as described in the bulletin
on scholarships. Copies of the bullet-
in may be obtained in Room 1, Uni-
versity Hall. The examination will
be held this year in Room 2014 Angell
Hall on Tuesday, Oct. 28, at 4:00
p.m. Interested students are urged
to leave their names with F.r 0 Cop-
ley or R. A. Pack, or with the secre-
tary in Room 2030 Angell Hall.'
Choral Union Members: Pass tic-
kets for the admission of members
of the Choral Union to the Grace
Moore Concert will be issued to
members in good standing between
the hours of 10 and 12 and 1 and 4
on Wednesday, October 22, at the
office of the Uniiersity Musical Soc-
iety, . in Burton Memorial Tower.
After 4 o'clock no tickets will be is-;
sued.
The regular rehearsal of the Chor-
al Union will be held Tuesday, Oct.
21, at 7 o'clock sharp in the School,
of Music Building on Maynard St.;
Charles A. Sink,
President

0

GRIN AND BEAR IT

By Lichty

t i

propriate official in their school with
Room 4 U.H. where it will be trans-
mitted.
Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Smoked Glasses Needed: We are
unable to obtain more dark glasses
such as we have given to students
after eye tests. There may be some
of these about student rooms which
we would appreciate having returned
to the Health Service for use.
Warren E. Forsythe,
Director, Health Service
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received from the City of New
York Civil Service Commission, no-
tice of an examination for the fol-
lowing position:
Director of Air Traffic Control
and Airport: (Open to all citizens of
the United States, regardless of resi-
dence), Salary, $7,500 per year; clos-
ing date, Otober 27, 1941.
Requirements: Seven years of sat-
isfactory practical experience in av-
iation, airport operation and man-
agement, or commercial air trans-
portation.'
Further information may be ob-
tained at the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall.
Hours, 9-12 and 2-4.
Academic Notices
To Students enrolled for series of
lectures on Naval subjects: Lieuten-
ant J. E. Fitzgibbon, U.S. Navy,
Assistant Prfessor of Naval Science
and Tactics, University of Michigan,
will deliver a lecture on "TheBattle-
ship and the Heavy Cruiser" at 7:15
p.m. on Tuesday, October 21, in
Room 348 West Engineering Build-
ing. a
Biological Chemistry Seminar will
be held in Room 319, West Medical
Building, on Tuesday, October 21,
at 7:30 p.m. "Glycine-Chemistry
and Physiology," will be discussed.
All interested are invited.
Psychology 34 and 42 make-up ex-
amination will be given Wednesday,
October 22, at 4:00 p.m. in Room 1121
Natural Science.
German Make-up Examinations
will be held Monday, October 20, in
Room 204 U.H. 1:30-4:30. Permi-
sion from instructors and consulta-
tions must have been taken care of
as previously announced.
Psychology 31 make-up examina-
tion will be given Tuesday evening,
October 21, 7:30 to 10 p.m. in Room
1121 Natural Science.
Concerts
Grace Moore Concert: Tickets for
the Grace Moore concert, Wednes-
day evening, October 22, in Hill Audi-
torium, are on sale over the counter
in Burton Memorial Tower. A limit-
ed number of season tickets (10 con-
certs) or for the other individual con-
certs, are also available.
On the days of the respective con-
certs, tickets will be on sale at the
Hill Auditorium box office one hour
preceding the beginning of the re-
spective performances.
Charles A. Sink, President
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: Sketches and water col-
ors of Bali, by Miss Jane Foster, New
York City. Southwestern Indian pot-
tery from New Mexico and Arizona,
collected by Professor Gores and Mr.
Cole. Textiles recently acquired for
the Interior Design program. Ground
floor corridor cases, Architecture
Building. Open daily 9 to 5, through

under the auspices of the Economics
Department. The public is invited.
This lecture is scheduled for 3:15
p.m., instead of 4:15 p.m. as previ-
ously announced, in order to avoid
conflict with the University Senate
meeting at 4:15 the same day.
Lecture, College of Architecture
and Design: Mr. Charles W. Eliot,
Director of the National Resources
Planning Board, will speak on "A
National Policy in Planning" as part
of the series of lectures introducing
the graduate Program in Regional
and City Planning. Ground floor lec-
ture room, Architectural Building;
Monday, October 20, 2:00 p.m. The
public is invited.
University Lecture: Professor Harry
N. Holmes, of Oberlin College, will
lecture on the subject, "A Chemist's
Adfentures in Medicine" (illustrated
with slides) iunder the auspices of
the Department of Chemistry and the
American Chemical Society, on Tues-
day,.October 21, at 4:15 p.m. in 303
Chemistry Building. The pulic is
cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Erwin Pa-
nofsW of the Instittute for Advanced
Stu y at Princeton, will lecture o
4he subject, "Durer's Melancholia-
the Conception of Melanchblia in the
Renaissance," under the auspices of
the Department of Fine Arts, on
Wednesday, Oct. 29, at 4:15 p.m. in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
Events Today
The International Center announ-
ces a showing of the color movies
of the Campus and student life for
tonight at 7:30 p.m. in Alumni Mem-
orial Hall. These movies were Miade
for the Alumni Association and will
be presented by Mr. Hawley Tapping.
Arrangements have been made for a
gallery talk on the collection of
portraits of former distingished
members of the faculty. The public
is invited.
Varsity Glee Club Officers' meet-
ing today at 4:15 p.m. in the Glee
Club Room. Glee Club rehearsal at
4:30 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
today at 2:30 p.m. at the rear north-
west door of the Rackham Building.
Opportunity for hiking, bicycling
and outdoor sports. Supper outdoors,
conditions permitting. Graduate stu-
dents and faculty welcome. Election
of officers to be held on Oct. 26.
Gamma Delta Student Club spon-
sors a hike this afternoon, gleaving
the church at 3:00 p.m. Supper and
social hour at. the church at 6:00
p.m. A discussion will be held at 6:45
p.m. on the topic: "Do We Need a
Modernized Bible?"
Latter-Day Saints' M.ILA. group
will have a picnic today at Cedar
Bend Drive. Those going will meet
at Lane Hall at 5:00 p.m.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
in the Founders' Room, Michigan
Union. Members of all departments
are cordially invited. There will be
a brief talk on "Kunstmuseenin den
Vereinigten Staaten," by Mr. Rich-
ard Ettinghausen.
Romance Languages Journal Club
Reception and first meeting will be
held on Tuesday, Oct. 21, at 8:30
p.m., in the Assembly Hall (Ball-
room) on the third floor of the Rack-
ham Building. The reception is in
honor of the ladies of the depart-

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4.+ (71941 Chi.go pTimes Inc
"You must cut down on your worrying Mr. Snodgrass!--if you
can't entirely forget the war situation, at least confine your
worries to Western Hemisphere defense."

1#

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