THE MICHIGAN DAILY SATUE
- rr AU41gan Da " I ly
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.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
tier $4.00, by mail $5.00.
AEPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTIING DV
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO * BOSTON. Los ANGELES * SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1941-42
Emile Ge16 . . . . . . Managing Editor
Alvin Dann . . . . .Editorial Director
David Lachenbruch . . . . City Editor
Jay McCormick . . . . Associate Editor
Hal Wilson Sports Editor
Arthur Hill . . . . Assistant Sports Editor
Janet Hiatt . . . . . . Women's Editor
Grace Miller . . . . Assistant Women's Editor
Virginia Mitchell . . . Exchange Editor
Daniel H. Huyett . . . Business Manager
'James B. Collins . . Associate Business-Manager
Louise Carpenter . . Women's Advertising Manager
Evelyn Wright . . Women's Business Manager
NIGHT EDITOR: EDMUND GROSSBERG
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
French Canadian Paper
Not Representative . . .
REQUENTERS of the University Li-
brary's periodical room during re-
cent weeks may have come upon the French-
language weekly newspaper, Le Nationaliste et
Le-Devoir.-If they read it and believed what they
read, they now have a completely false impres-
$ion of the true feelings of the majority of
Editorials in the Montreal publication, while
pro-Vichy are anti-American and even anti-
British. They also display anti-democratic ten-
dencies. .The paper represents an extremist,
minority section of French Canadian .opinion.
It opposes the teaching of the English language
in schools in the Province of Quebec and advo-
cates a separatist state for Quebec.
With the controversy over conscription again
coming to the fore in Canada, Le Nationaliste et
Ze Devoir has taken to crusading against this
necessary war measure. Its columns have been
filled with statements upon statements calling
for the rejection of any such movse. It implies,
that French Canada will under no condition ac-
cept compulsory military service.
IN THE LAST WAR conscription was literally
forced on the French Canadian population.
At one time machine gun barricades lined the
streets of Quebec. This war it is different, how-
ever. Papers like Le Jour, another Montreal
weekly, regard conscription as a necessary evil.
They realize that Canada is in the war not only
to aid her mother country but to preserve the
Canadian way of life. The largest French Can-
adian daily paper, Montreal's Le Canada, has
attacked the uncompromising attitude of Le Na-
tionaliste et be Devoir on numerous occasions.
The great danger, of course, is that we Ameri-
cans will be misled into believing that this small
but vociferous minority that controls Le N4tion-
aliste et Le Devoir expresses the sentiments of
French Canadians. Some may even accuse them.
of harboring views that hamper the Dominion
FORTUNATELY, the more than three million
French Canadians are wholeheartedly be-
hind the Dominion of Canada's war effort. They,
with the editors of Le Jour, Le Canada and other
progressive papers are fully awake to the threat
to the democratic way of life. The anti-demo-
cratic forces operating among them are noisy
but lack definite popular support. French Can-
ada is as solidly in the Democratic Front as the
United States. -George W. Sallade
Col. ul hienberg's AcquitC d
A court-martial at Columbus, 0., has found
Col. H. C. Kress Muhlenberg, retiring Air Corps
officer and former commander of Hickam Field,
Hawaii, not guilty of violating the articles of
war. The charge against him was that he had
unduly criticised the military operations of the
Government in a talk before the Curtiss Flying
Club, following the attack on Pearl Harbor.
Col. Muhlenberg's acquittal is a good sign. It
means that the Army is going to think twice
before it invokes severe penalties on officers
who state honest opinions based on what they
believe to be the truth. It recognizes that there
is room for disagreement ad that 1o one has
The Reply Churlish
FEW NOW ARE WE, the contemporaries of
old Denis Flanagan, he of the vagrant ways,
the excesses of beer, the hammers and sickles
drawn on houses of worship. Life, may I say to
those of you who remember, and understand,
just hasn't been the same since Dennis went
away. The old Wunsch, who now makes marks
on an attendance chart for Modern Drama, as
well as basking in the sunshine of his idol's
smile, the old Wunsch I say, would remember,
with poignance, old Deniss. J. Clisbee Allen, and
the Skipper Loud, who have been called dandy
fellows by old Flan, and who now read the law
at Lincoln's Field Quadrangle, studying to be
barristers, they remember the Irish. The Con-
nell girl, she who looms great and awesome on
the society pages, though I am not acquainted
with her because I have known but two or may-
hap three Delta Gammas during my speckled
career here, she too may find now and then a
lump in her throat as memory calls once more
to mind good old Denny. A few more perhaps,
Johnny Rookus, who now drives a hack for the
love of the game, one Art Hill, sports writer and
marine, Joseph Walker, unclassified, Gene Grib-
broek, soon of the briny deep, and myself - we
are those who remember what we sometimes
refer to fondly as "those days" when fine Flan-
nagan was hereabouts.
NOW DENNES, because he has always resented
the fact that I cannot spell his name cor-
rectly, or for some other reason perhaps best
known to himself, has not seen fit to write me
a letter lo these many weeks. I have decided
to "beard the lion in his den," and write this
letter now to old Flanhagan, printing it thus
because I know he resents such gestures, and be-
cause he will perhaps write me a hoy there
whutcha doing? letter in return, berating me for
my lack of good taste. Also I feel obligated to
speak for us all, us whom he left'behind, for to-
night I, and many other nights, all of us, are
lonesome for the sight of Our Own Dennes.
You will excuse this undue display of your
name, oh Flainigen, but tonight there are few to
talk to, few even to villify, and backward through
the years I have travelled in my mind's eye to
those days ere you had gone to Gehenna and
52nd Street, to those blazing days beneath the
scorching Ann Arbor sun, to those cold blue
nights in the sharp wintery air of Ann Arbor,
and to those interminable dreary hours, unable
to leave the bivouack, seated on a campstool
all through the rainy season in Ann Arbor, and
as might be expected of a man who has been sep-
arated from an old safari mate, I miss you, Denis.
Irv Guttman just walked in, he is working for
a chain of department stores, the names of
which I cannot print here, but he too sends his
best, Flahn. Hill is here too, and he doesn't
know what to write a sports column about, but
sends his best too. Seems almost as if the magic
of your name has called them once again to
the rallying spot, as it was in the old days when
we rode hell bent for leather, the sharp olasl
of our hooves ringing out through the still night,
and echoing back to us from far off hills, as
though another troop were advancing to the
N OTHING MUCH in the line of news, old
Falnigan. We got another issue of Perspec-
tives out last Sunday, but it was hard to
read aside from the ideological material contain-
ed therein, inasmuch as person or persons un-
known forgot to proof diverse pages, which
brought down Norman Anning on my head as
per schedule, and did cause the author of the
page 12 article to wax wroth. Burns has some
200 pages done on his novel, and on mine I have
18 not counting the graph I had to cut. You
have by now read about the finals and the
Memorial Day commencement coming up, as I
understand you are still as always a faithful
and kindly reader of these pages. Had a card
from Swados about reviewing his sister's book,
which I will do if you see him and tell him to
send me a copy, as I have lost the card. Maybe
if things break right here I will get to the Big
Town, and we will form a Colony, except Swados
is living in Brooklyn, and you know what that
makes him, as well as the political clash between
you two. My best to him, and Billy, anal to Joe
Gies if you see him. Tell them I asked about
them, and that things are also not the same since
they went away. In my own slovenly way, I'm
afraid I am getting old, Flagganan. I hope you
will write me, even adversely. It gets lonesome
here sometimes, although people try hard. Most
of my friends are professors. So long until soon.
By DREW PEARSON and ROBERT S. ALLEN
WASHINGTON-Representative Adolph Sab-
ath, chairman of the House Rules commit-
tee, got an earful of cheering news about plans
for succoring war-hit little business during his
talk with the President. The President told the
Illinoian that two measures are in the works:
(1) "Spreading out" of war production by
mandatory sub-contracts to the thousands of
small firms being forced to the wall because
of material shortages and curtailment of civil-
ian goods production.
(2) RFC "distress" loans to enable such
firms to finance additional facilities needed
for war work.
The President told Sabath that going to the
rescue of little business will be one of the first
jobs tackled by Donald Nelson in his new capa-
city as war production czar. Nelson is ideally
equipped for this job, the President said, be-
cause of his sympathetic attitude toward the
problems of little business men growing out of
the war emergency.
"T'lhe little fellow h l as real Fric-11d ii 1i
TO THE EDITOR
Why Tag Days?
To the Editor:
ATTENTION: All organizations launching
"tag days" and drives for funds.
According to front-page items appearing in
The Daily of the last few days, I see that a group
of various qampus organizations is sponsoring
a four-day drive to sell ten-cent defense saving
stamps and booklets. This is a noble gesture,
and I heartily believe that we all should take
part in the defense campaign whether by buy-
ing ten-cent stamps or $18.75 bonds. There are
those of us who have already started saving
booklets or who have purchased bonds and who
will not wish to buy the ten-cent stamps. It
seems to me unfair'and very unwise to discrim-
inate by the use of tags these latter persons,
especially as their contributions were made not
for the purpose of flaunting their benevolence
and patriotism in the face of the rest of the
public. By all means, carry out the drive, but
eliminate the tags.
While on this subject, I should like to say a
few heart-felt words on the subject of tag days
in general. I will not dispute the worthiness of
the causes represented in any case. However,
the frequency of charitable demands is exceed-
ing reasonableness and the limits of our purses.
There is a considerable group of undergraduates'
graduate students, and young staff members
whose incomes are scarcely sufficient to cover
the essentials of decent living, and who are
about driven to the point of launching a tag
day in their own behalf by the demands of
give, give, give! To enumerate only a few of
these: Community Fund, Old Newsboys' Fund,
Star Commonwealth, Disabled Veterans, Red.
Cross, Infantile Paralysis Fund, Tuberculosis
Fund, Galens', U. of M. Camp Fund, U. S. O.,
and now defense saving. I repeat, all worthy
causes! Yet, how many persons who give to
these cannot 'afford to go to camps (or to send
members of their families), who do not get
proper medical attention because they are afraid
they cannot meet the costs, and who themselves
are not properly clothed and fed? To me, it
seems more important to practice charity at
home and keep one's self and family off the re-
lief roles, instead of adding more victims by the
embarassingly-publicized methods of collecting
GIVE, if you can and all you can afford! But
don't make life miserable by hounding every
persons who does not wear a tag by accosting
him on the average of every 100 feet for four
days! And why tags at all? -- L. A. Gillilan,
SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 1942
VOL. LII. No. 87
Publication in the Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University.
New Registration Dates: Students
will register for the second semester
on February 5, 6, and 7 under the
same alphabetical schedule as was
previously announced for February
12, 13, and 14.
Shirley W. Smith
Income Tax: On or about Febru-
ary 1 the University Business Office
will mail to each member of the staff
a copy of U.S. Treasury Form No.
1099 showing individual earnings
from the University for the 1941 cal-
endar year, provided such earnings
exceed the minimums set for married
and single persons respectively.
There is now available at the Infor-
mation Desk in the Business Office,
Room 1 University Hall, to those who
have not received such forms through
the mail, a supply of U.S. Treasury
Forms 1040 and 1040A for filing re-
Consultants for assisting individ-
uals in making up their returns will
be at the two downtown banks from
February 18 to March 16.
To the Members of the Faculty of
the College of Literature, Science,
and the Arts: The fourth regular
meeting of the Faculty of the Col-
lege of Literature, Science, and the
Arts for the academic session of
1941-42 will be held in Room 1025
Angell Hall, January 26, at 4:10 p.m.
The reports of the various com-
mnittees have been prepared in ad-
vance and are included with the call
to the meeting. They should be re-
tained in your files as part of the
minutes of the January meeting.
1. Consideration of the minutes of
the meeting of December 1st, 1941
(pages 778-780), which were dis-
tributed by campus mail.
2. Retirements of
(a) Professor Bradley M. Davis.
(b) Professor Jesse S. Reeves.
3. Introduction of new members of
the R.O.T.C. units.
4. Consideration of reports sub-
mitted with the all to the meeting:
(a) Executive Committee, prepared
by Professor J. E. Dunlap.
(1) Proposal for partial credit.
(2) Examination schedule.
(b) University Council, prepared
by Associate Professor C. C. Craig.
(c) Executive Board of the Gradu-
ate School, prepared by Professor C.
(d) Senate Advisory Committee
On University Affairs, prepared by
Professor A. S. Aiton.
(e) Deans' Conference, prepared
by Deals E. H. Kraus.
5. Consideration of the summer and
fall programs of study.
6. Problem of the Instructor.
7. The University Library and for-
eign publications, Director W. G.
8. New Business.
Faculty, School of Education: The
January meeting of the faculty will
be held on Monday, January 26, in
the University Elementary School
Library. Tea will be served at 3:45
and the meeting will convene at
Automobile Regulation: Students
may obtain permission to drive over
the registration period and the week-
end of the J-Hop through the follow-
ing procedure: Apply in advance at
Room 2, University Hall, for a parent
signature card which is to be sent
home for the written approval of
parents. Upon presentation of this
card properly signed and filled out
bearing the make, type and license
number of the car to be used (desig-
nate whether car license plate is for
1941 or 1942), a permit will then be
granted for the period beginning
Thursday, February 5, at 8:00 a.m.
and ending on Monday, February
9, at 8:00 a.m.
Cars may not be brought into Ann1
Arbor before February 5 at 8:00 a.m.
and must be taken out before 8:00
a.m. on February 9.
Students who have regular driving
permits are automatically extended
Office of the Dean of Students
The Hopwood Contest for Fresh-=
men: All manuscripts to be entered
in the Hopwood Contest for Fresh-
men should be left in the Hopwood
Room, 3227 Angell Hall, by 4:00 p.m.
on Tuesday, January 27, instead of
January 30 as stated in the printed
R. W. Cowden,
Director of the Hopwood Awards
The deadline for the Hopwood
manuscripts in the spring contests
has been changed from 4:30 p.m.,
Wednesday, April 22; to 4:30 p.m.
Monday, April 13.
R. W. Cowden
Teaching Departments Wishing to
Recommend tentative February grad-
uates from the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts and the School
of Education for Departmental Hon-
GRIN AND BEAR IT
ow f _
! '-tKg U. S Ptf', .('Ail fitRe
: . .
"Maybe their home movies do have a patriotic theme-but that
scene of then counting their bonds and stamps looked like
plain bragging to me!"
ROTH STRING QUARTET
Quartet in D Major, Op. 76, No. 5....... Haydn
Quartet in .F Major ...................... Ravel
Quartet in A minor, Op. 41, No. 1 .. Schumann
The world renowned Roth String Quartet last
night inaugurated the second of Ann Arbor's
Annual Chamber Music Festivals in the Rack-
ham Auditorium with one of the most beautifully
played concerts Ann Arbor has ever been host to.
It was with sincere satisfaction that we saw that
this new musical endeavor would be continued
this year, for the plight of chamber music in this
country at the present time is, unfortunately,
rather sad. Of the thousands 'of concert-goers
who know well the themes of most of the great
orchestral works, and can name a dozen sym-
phony orchestras and their conductors, only a
handful know even one string quartet. And
what makes this situation all the more deplor-
able is that this most neglected, and even de-
spised, medium is the highest form of music we
This statement will probably meet with a
storm of protest, yet it is the truth. There are
two invincible arguments to support it. First,
and paradoxical as it may seem, is the very sim-
plicity -of the string quartet, which limits the
composer from the start in his means of ex-
pression. He has not the various timbres, the
range and volume (and the collection of ear-
splitting noise-conjurers usually found in the
timpani section) of the modern orchestra. He
has but 16 strings to utilize. Therefore his music,
his thematic material and its development, must
be absolutely pure; it must have meaning and
depth or its sterility will be at once apparent.
Because of its very nature the string quartet is
its own judge of the music it is asked to per-
form: If the music be false the medium will be
Secondly, every great composer, almost with-
out exception, from Haydn through Mozart, Bee-
thoven, Schumann, to Brahms, has reached his
highest development in the string quartet. Not
only in the form itself, which with every com-
poser has attained its fullest expansion and cap-
ability of expression in the string quartet, but in
the utterance of their most sublime feelings and
thoughts, their deepest and most subtle expres-
sion, have the great masters found this medium
the ultimate after figuratively bleeding dry all
other instrumental media.
A eulogy of the Roth Quartet here would be
useless, for perfection speaks for itself. I can
only say that last night's concert was the finest
ensemble playing I have ever heard. Each mem-
ber of the quartet an individual artist of the
highest calibre, they form together an ensemble
so perfect in its functioning as to seem one
huge instrument. Absolute unison marks their
every attack, every phrase, every dynamic
change, and even the slightest mordent in a
Haydn quartet; (hei'r balance, flexible and
.hanging with the demlands of the ISic, i: __e=
complete or Absent from Examination
on grade-report-sheets give also in-
formation showing the character of
the part of the work which has been
completed. This may be done by
the use of the symbols, I(A), X(D),
etc. E. A. Walter
Students and Faculty, College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts:
The attention of students and facul-
ty is called to the following regula-
tion o the College:
It should be noted that a report
of X (Absent from Examination) does
not guarantee a make-up examina-
tion. An instructor must, in fairness
to those who take the final examina-
tion at the time announced for it,
give make-up examinations only to
students who have a legitimate reas-
on for absence.
E. A. Walter
Dark Glasses Return: We would
appreciate the return of any dark
glasses which have been borrowed
from the Health Service. The pur-
chase of dark glasses is becoming
increasingly difficult and our supply
is low, so these borrowed glasses are
'Warren E. Forsythe, M.D.,
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received notice from the
United States Navy, Sppervisor of
Shipbuilding, that the Navy is in
need of qualified Junior Engineers.
Courses in steel structural design,
mechanical engineering design, or
electrical engineering design are
necessary requirements. Further in-
formation may be obtained at the
University Bureau of Appointments,
201 Mason Hall. Office hours, 9-12
Bureau of Appointments and
Summer Camp Work: The Bureau
of Appointments and Occupational
Information has received many calls
for camp counselors and administra-
tors, and urges all students and
faculty members interested to call at
the office, 201 Mason Hall.
There are opportunities for coun-
selors for three camps in Maine-
one boys' camp, one girls', and one
adult camp. Seniors or graduate
students, alumni or members of the
faculty, are preferred. Couples, with
or without a family, will be consid-
ered, if both have a contribution to
make to camp life. Interviews will
be held in Ann Arbor the early part
of February; application blanks may
be obtained at the Bureau.
An organization having twelve
camps in the east has openings for
twenty five men to serve as. coun-
selors of various activities. Inter-
views can be arranged in Ann Arbor,
Further information may be ob-
tained at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, hours 9-12
Bureau of Appoontments and
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received information of
the announcement from Harvard
School of Dental Medicine for the
National Scholarship in dental medi-
cine. Further information regard-
ing admission for consideration may
be obtained from the bulletin which
is on file at the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall. Office
hours, 9-12 and 2-4.
Physics Colloquium on Monday,
January 26, at 4:15 p.m. in Room
1041 Randall Laboratory. Dr. Earle
K. Plyler will speak on "Infra-Red
Bilogical Chemistry Seminar will
meet on Monday, January 26, at 7:30
p.m, Room 319 West MVedical Build-
" Foration and Naumof
English 1, Final Examination, Jan-
uary 30, 10:30 a.m.-12:30:
Arthos, 6 A.H.
Bacon, 2203 A.H.
Baum, 25 A.H.
Bertram, 25 A.H.
Boys, N.S. Aud.
Calver, N.S. Aud.
Copple, N.S. Aud.
Engel, 25 A.H.
Everett, 231 A.H.
Faust, 231 A.H.
Fletcher, 1035 A.H.
Fogle, 205 M.H.
Garvin, 2029 A.H.
Green, 205 M.H.
Greenhut, 1025 A.H.
Haugh, 1025 A.H.
Helm, 1025 A.H.
Hockett, 1035 A.H.
Martin, N.S. Aud.
McClennen, 35 A.H.
O'Neill, 4203 A.H.
Peake, 35 A.H.
Schroeder, 101 Ec.
Taylor, 101 Uc.
Thein, 2231 A.H.
Tilford, 403 A.H.
Walker, W, Phys. Lect.
Weimer, W. Phys. Lect.
Weisinger, W. Plays. Lect.
Wells, 231 A.H.
English 1, make-up examination
for unavoidable conflicts, Saturday,
January 31, 7:15 p.m., 2225 A.H.
English 2: Ogden, '2203 A.H.; Stibbs,
202 W. Phys.
English 190, Junior Honors: Mr.
Weaver will be in his office for spe-
cial conferences on Tuesday, January
27, from 2:30 to 3:30 p.m.
Mathematics 54, Calculus H, Dr.
Hopkins' section, secondtsemester,
Ilisted in the Supplementary, An-
nouncement of the Literary College,
is intended for Engineering College
students, and should not have been
listed in this Announcement. Liter-
ary College students electing Math.
54 the second semester and desiring
this class at 9 o'clock, should elect
Section 1 in the Literary College,
meeting in 405 South Wing, Profes-
Doctoral Students expecting de-
grees in May: Because of the change
in Commencement date and the
shortening of the second semester,
doctoral theses will be due in the
office of the Graduate School April 6
instead of April 20 as previously an-
This change in date is necessitated
by the time required for committee
members to read theses and set ex-
Committees are urged to read
theses as early as possible so that
examinations can be set in time for
the names of graduating students to
appear in the Commencement pro-
C. S. Yoakum, Dean
I shall not be on leave in the sec-
ond semester. R. W. Cowden
Seniors and Graduate Students
who wish to be eligible to contract to
teach the modern foreign languages
in the registered Secondary Schools
of New York State are notified that
the required examination in French,
Spanish, German, and Italian will be
given here on February 13. No other
opportunity to qualify will be offered
until August, when Summer School
attendance is a prerequisite for ad-
mission to the examination. Those
who wish to take this examination
should notify Professor Pargment
(100 R.L.) not later than January 28.
Required Hygiene Lectures for Wo-
men-1942: All first and second sem-
ester freshmen women are required
to take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass students who were in the
University as freshmen and who ,did
not fulfill the requirement are re-
quired to take and satisfactorily com-
plete this course. Enroll for these
lectures at thtime of regular classi-