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January 28, 1942 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1942-01-28

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

T HE MIC R IG A N DAILY WEDNESDAY, J

ANUARY 28, 1942

New Battleship That Brought Churchill To U. S.

Aid Committee
Will Sponsor
Soviet Movies
Double Bill Includes Films
By Quentin Reynolds;
Will Start Tomorrow
Sponsored by the Ann Arbor Com-
mittee for Medical Aid to the Soviet
Union, a double feature program,
featuring Quentin Reynolds' film,
"One Day in Soviet Russia," and the
Russian picture, "Musical Story," will
start at 8:15 p.m."tomorrow in Rack-
ham Lecture Hall.
Reynolds who wrote and presents
the narration in his film has been
acting as a war correspondent from
that country. He was the only spe-
cial newspaper attache from the
United States at the military conver-
sations in Moscow. The picture was
made in one day by 97 cameramen
scattered all over the land. Almost
every phase of Russian life is de-
picted, touching upon the industrial,
agricultural, artistic and medical.
The picture "Musical Story" in-
cludes scenes from such operas as
"May Night," "Prince Igor," and
"Eugene Onegin." This film is pre-
sented by the opera stars of the
Soviet Union.
The latest Soviet War News will
also be presented in this program.
The pictures will take place in the
Rackham Lecture Hall Thursday
through Saturday. Tickets are avail-
able at a local book store and the
Michigan League.
All those interested in entering
a cooperative house next semes-
ter should arrange for an inter-
view by calling Owen Schwamm
at 2-2143.

Union Book Exchange To Open
Good bargains in used textbooks may have the books which they wish
and excellent opportunities to sell to sell picked up at their fraternity,
them will be available to all students sorority, dormitory, or cooperative
when the Book Exchange opens Feb. without necessitating a trip to the
7 in the South Lounge of the Union. Exchange.
Student run and strictly a non- Booklists for all schools will be
profit organization, the Exchange is available so that students may be
designed to help students save money sure of having their texts before
on their textbooks., Owners may classes begin. The books are guar-
name their own prices and the only anteed to be the right ones for the
cost is a slight deduction for the course selected.
operating expenses of the Exchange. The Book Exchange was a great
A new pick-up system will go into success last year, doing more than
effect this year, whereby students $1,000 worth of business.

..

I

The new British battleship Duke of York dug into the Atlantic swells as it brought Prime Minister
Winston Churchill to the United States for his recen t c(iference with President Roosevelt. Six of the ship's
big guns (left) are swung outboard. It was revealed that the 35,000-ton craft actually was in service only
when the Admiralty announced that the York had tak en Churchill on his trip.
C one Go Cites Qualiications

For Genuine

By CHARLES THATCHER
"Real leadership makes men want
to follow."
That's the opinion of Col. W. A,
Ganoe of the military science de-
partment, and the way in which he
has popularized himself with the
ROTC in the few weeks he has been
here proves that he is not only right
but that he believes in practicing
what he preaches.
It didn't just happen that way.
Colonel Ganoe has made a hobby. of
relationships with subordinates and
employes for 22 years, and he is
just as sure now as he was then that
you must "take an individual interest
in the men under you" if you are to
succeed as a leader.
Follows Old Theory
Nor is this his opinion alone. Such
military immortals as Washington
and von Steuben, such industrial
greats as Heinz, preached and prac-
ticed the same theory-and were
equally successful, as history will at-
test.
Von Steuben went so far as to say
that a company commander should
"know every man under him by name
and by character." That's a big or-
der, Colonel Ganoe, admitted, but
he's already set out to know every

man in the advanced corps, and is
succeeding admirably.
"A productive personality is like
money," he philosophized. "You have
to spend it in order to make it. But
it is also unlike money in that the
more you spend, the more you have."
Self-importance is the key to al-
most everyone's emotions, Colonel
Ganoe pointed out. It is not egotism,
but it is the thing which above every-
thing else motivates our actions.
"Play up to a man's self-importance,
and he is yours," he advised.
"Never be 'too busy' to see a sub-
ordinate or employe," he stated. "Sat-
isfying that one man will build mor-
ale in your entire organization. Use
exact logic and forget about your own
emotions when weighing a decision.
And above all, if you're wrong, admit
it!"
Another cardinal sin to a real lead-
er is fault-finding, according to Col-
onel Ganoe. "You are after correc-
tion, not punishment," he observed.
"Wait until a man does something
Daylight Saving Presents
Complications To State
LANSING, Jan. 27.-(P)--Byron L.
Ballard, legal adviser to Governor
Van Wagoner, said today he has
found added complications in the
problem presented by the new federal
daylight saving time law.
Ballard declared in a letter to Rep.
James I. Post, even if the legislature
should change the entire State back
to a Central Standard Time basis,
railroads and other interstate com-
merce facilities still would have to
advance their schedules an hour to
comply with the federal law and
would be an hour ahead of other
clocks.

Leadershipe
well and then compliment him so
highly he'll keep on doing well, rather
than keep after him for the things
he does wrong."
It was also noted that general cor-
rections are to be avoided in favor
of individual corrections, made in pri-
vate. A general correction creates a
sense of injustice' in those who are
already doing the thing correctly.
"Feelings are all that count," Col-
onel Ganoe concluded. "It may sound
like a Sunday School sermon, but the
application of the Golden Rule will
bring better results than any other
policy for dealing with the men under
you.
Wrote Army History
Recently transferred to campus as
head of the military science depart-
ment, Colonel Ganoe has written a
history of the U. S. Army and served
as Army editor of the Encyclopedia
Britannica.
While collecting information for
the history, he discovered certain
traits common to all the military
leaders who were loved by their men.
This discovery led to an investigation
of industry, and the same traits were
found there.
His 22-year study of the subject
standing him in good stead, Colonel
Ganoe has spoken before many in-
dustrial groups on the topic of "In-
dustrial Relationships," and recently
addressed the campus chapter of the
Army Ordnance Association on the
subject.
Auto Titles Released
LANSING, Jan. 27.-(P)--Orders
permitting release of certificates of
title and license plates for motor ve-
hicles purchased and delivered prior
to January 1 today were sent to
branch offices by the Department of
State.

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