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October 22, 1942 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1942-10-22

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FAGE "F~a
Fifty-Third Year
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
regular University year, and every morning except Mon-
day and Tuesday during the summer session.
Member of the Associated Press
" The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
usefor republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or otherwise credited in this. newspaper. All rights
of republication of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered atthe 'post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter:.
Subscriptions, duringthe regular school year by carrier
$4.25, by mail $5.25.
Member± Associated Collegiate Press, 1942-43

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCT. 22,

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°y 3

"HEIL HITLER! AGENT NO. 1 REPORTING."

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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REPRESENTED POR NATIONAL ADVERTISING DY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
collegejPublishers Rep resenaae
420 MADIsON AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO " BOSTON e Los ANGE.LES , SAN FRANCISCO

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Editorial Staff'

Homer Swander
Morton Mintz. .
Will Sapp
George W. Sallad .
Charles Thatcher .
Bernard Hendel
$arbara deFries
Myron Dann
Bu
Edward J. Perlberg
FreL M. Ginsberg .
Mary Lou Curran .
Jane Lindberg
James Daniels .

Managing Editor
. . . Editorial Director
. . . . a. City Editor
. . . .Associate Editor
. . . .Associate Editor
. Sports Editor
* . .. Wome~n's' Editor
. . Associate Sports Editor
siness Stafff
. . . Business Manager
. Associate Business Manager
. Women's Business Manager
. Women's Advertising Manager
. Publications Sales Analyst

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Telephone 23-24-1
NIGHT EDITOR.: BUD BRIMMER
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.

BOND DRIVE:
Fraternity, Sorority
Stamp Sale Is Success
PAN-HELLENIC Council and The In-
terfraternity Council have just
wound up a whirlwind six-day Homecoming
Stamp and Bond Drive which should be ac-
claimed as one of the most important recent stu-
dent accomplishments.
The total of $29,500 has justified many a cam-
pusite's low whistle of amazement, especially
when viewed in proportion to the relatively
small number of college men and women buying
and selling them and to the little time in which
the job was done.
To such houses as Phi Kappa Psi, Psi Upsilon
and Alpha Delta Phi who gave doubly by turning
their' stamps over to the Bomber Scholarship
Fund, additional commendation must be given.
-Bud Brimmer
UNISH HESS:
Former Nazi Leader
Should Be Tried Now
IT APPEARS as though another "For-
gotten 'Man" is not going to be
allowed to pass out of our memories. And right-
fully so. The man is Rudolph Hess, British-held
former Nazi leader. In an editorial, the official
Soviet organ Pravda asked for a clarification of
his status. It said: "It should be established who
Hess is at present.. . a criminal who is to be
tried and punished or the plenipotentiary repre-
sentative of the Hitler Government i England,
enjoying immunity."
It hardly seems justifiable to accord Hess any
sort of immunity, even if only until the armistice,
while we punish saboteurs to the fullest extent
of the law. Certainly' a man whoianked as one
of Hitler's most poisonous stooges deserves the
same.
--Jim Wienner
VOTE AT 18?
Draft-Age Youths Lack
Maturity, Experience
ENATOR VANDENBERG'S proposal
to amefid the Constitution and
thrust the vote into the laps of eighteen year old
boys has two basic faults.
(1) It is absolutely false to contend that
if eighteen year old boys can fight, they can
vote. Learning the art of combat and acquiring
the necessary education, experience, and ma-
turity to vote are entirely opposing operatios.
(2) Psychiatrists chosen by the National
Committee on Mental Hygiene to debate on low-
ering the draft age to eighteen were .split in their
opinions on whether 'teen agers were "mentally
fit" or sufficiently mature to handle themselves
in combat. It certainly can't be denied that
mental fitness is just as important if not more
so in making up the requirements of a voter.
Sensational movements such as Vandenberg's
should be looked at with level-headedness. In
wartime quack ideas seem more readily to get
into our legislatures as did 'the- temperance
movement of the First World War which, in
practice, proved to be a failure.
It must also be remembered that Senator

I'd Rather,
Be Right_
-- By SAMUEL GRAFTON
AN EVENING WITH THE PAPERS: It is fun
to read the news carefully and put scraps of this
and that together. Sometimes they make a pic-
ture.
* * * e
We see American labor pretty solidly opposed
to legislation compelling a man to work where
the war needs, him.
Forced labor is no good, says labor. But the
Wall Street Journal, in a thorough survey, re-
ports that labor opinion is one of the chief obsta-
cles (though not the only one) to the hiring of
Negroes, especially in the East. Forced idleness
is no good, either.
It looks as if every labor resolution against
manpower legislation should be accompanied by
a' resolution asking that all shops be opened to
Negroes. Not one of those nice, wholesale national
resolutions, either, but a lot of nice, retail resolu-
tions, down in the individuallocals.
Otherwise that subtle revenge which race pre-
judice always takes on its friends will come about.
White labor will be drafted the faster, in exact
proportion to the degree with which it denies us
the work of Negroes.
How To Save A Flyer's Time
I see by the papers that tin is very important.
We have gone to the trouble of flying 47 tons of
it out of China.
The War Production Board mutters that if
each American family were to use one less con-
tainer of canned goods each week, we would save
more than 2,600 tons of tin a year, and almost
190,000 tons of steel, and 77 tons of rubber. (We
have been flying crude rubber, too, out of Brazil.)
Someone has to do a lot of expensive flying
because someone won't, darn it, take one tin can
a week from the average American family. It
turns out that the way to save not only tin and
steel, but aviation gasoline and flying time in
China and Brazil, is, perhaps, to issue tin can
ration coupons; you need one for every purchase
of a canned comestible.
Ten Old Pennies
The mint has been looking at statistics and
drooling, too.
It says 1,000 tons of copper could be saved if
each family would dig up 10 idleold copper pen-
nies and turn them into a war stamp.
But nobody rings the door bell and says: Hello,
family, how about your ten pennies?
We love statistics based on a lot of families,
but we don't like to break through the statistics
back to the families again.
In fact, the statistical approach is our curse. It
enables us to govern averages, avoiding the hard
work of governing people. This does away with
the grossness of direct contact between govern-
ment and people, such contact always having
been dreaded in our country, where government
is considered a kind of scarlet woman.
So we take the average motorist, who does not
exist, and cut him down to an average "A"card
for gasoline, and. avoid having to look a real
motorist in the eye, and say: Hello, driver, sure
you need a car at all?
Before I'put my papers away (all this, on the
Broadway Limited to Chicago) I enjoyed reading
about our new bombing techniques over Europe.

Cl1ie WASHINGTON,
T . Re. I5.Pat O
WERRY*aGO- ROUND
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON- If the President and the
country want to get a full realization of how
democracy is streamlining for action they should
think back to the summer of 1941, just one year
ago, when, for what seemed like unending weeks,
the Congress stewed over extension of the Selec-
tive Service Act.
Senate and House isolationists were harangu-
ing the galleries on the iniquities of keeping the
boys more than one year in camp; telling the
public how the Navy was already convoying
ships; revealing in advance that Roosevelt had
sent troops to Iceland.
Finally by the thin margin of one vote, 203
to 202, and thanks to the sage generalship of
Speaker Sam Rayburn, the Selective Service Act
was extended. Had it not been for that narrow
victory, we should have had no army to rush to
Australia, and the whole war effort would have
received a tragic set-back.
But last week, a war-geared House of Repre-
sentatives passed the 18-19 year draft extension
act in three days; and it should be passed by the
Senate and signed by the President inside the
week.
Politically and personally, nobody wanted the
18-19 year draft extension. It was the worst time
to pass it, just before elections. But Congress is
doing a much better job than most people realize
for streamlined democracy.
A strong debate is raging among propaganda
chiefs over the question of atrocity stories and
pictures. The Government has received a lot of
such material from Allied sources, especially
the Chinese and Poles, including such horrible
scenes as Japanese attacking Chinese women,
and pouring oil on live bodies before setting the
torch to them.
Opponents of publication argue that the atroc-
ity stories of the'last war were largely invented,
and when so exposed left the public disillusioned;
thus the people might now react unfavorably
and charge the Government with pulling the
same tricks.
Other officials argue, however, that the mater-
ial is authentic, that it is not posters and rumors,
but actual photographs, and the public should
know what sort of enemies we are fighting.
It is apparently a part of the German psycho-
logical warfare to treat British and Americans
with reasonable humaneness in order to keep us
lulled in a state of moderate warfare. They save
their worst tricks for the conquered nations and
the Russians.
The Poles and Chinese are urging use of the
material as a necessary means of fully arousing
the American public to the menace.
Elmer Davis' Office of War Information is set
to go, once the debate is settled.
Norris. Of Nebraska
Despite his 81 winters, it is interesting to note
how little change has come over the grand old
man of the Senate, George Norris of Nebraska.,
The war has narrowed his range. Public power
is nolonger a burning national issue. Thanks to
his foresight in crusading for the Tennessee
Valley and Boulder Dam, the nation's power is
well harnessed for victory. And the rights of
labor seldom figure in the Senate debate any-
more.
But Norris still remains one of the most active

(Continued from Page 2)
University has the right to inspect
keys believed to open University
buildings at any reasonable time or
place. No person holding an author-
ized key may order, have made, or
permit to be ordered or made any
duplicate of his or her University
key otherwise than through the Key
Clerk's office, nor may he lend his
authorized key. Complete compli-
ance with these regulations would
undoubtedly have saved the Univer-
sity and individuals numerous losses
from theft in the past. In the pres-
ent war emergency compliance is
especially desirable and requested.
Violations of these regulations, when
found, will be referred to the dean
or other proper head of the Univer-
sity division concerned for his action
in accordance with the principles here
set forth. Shirley W. Smith
A letter from the War Production
Board stresses the need for dormant
scrap in addition to normal produc-
tion scrap as follows:
"Dormant scrap is defined as ob-
solete machinery, tools, equipment,
dies, jigs, fixtures, etc., which are in-
capable of current or future use in
the war production effort because
they are broken, worn out, irrepar-
able, dismantled or in need of un-
available parts necessary to practical
reemployment. Dormant scrap should
not be construed to apply to reusable
machinery, equipment, dies, jigs, fix-
tures, etc., which can currently or
in the future be used by the owner
or others, with ori without repairs,
in work which contributes directly
to the war production effort."
It is also emphasized that the Gov-
ernment's grave responsibility to sup-
ply American armed forces with ships,
guns, airplanes, and tanks makes it
mandatory that all dormant scrap
H
o I/'t e 6dilor
To The Editor:
A FEW WEEKS AGO, one of the
foremost educators of our time
dared to raise his voice and speak the
works which must be in the mind of
every clear-thinking student. Now...
he is being assaulted by men who
have not been able to grasp the real
significance of the cause for which
millions of American men are ready-
ing themselves to die.
Naturally .., we mind having our
college careers interrupted by war.
However, we fully realize that the
issues at stake are far greater than
any one of us individually. Conse-
quently . . . individually and collec-
tively ... we are ready-even eager-
to fight and to win for our ideas. But,
we are eager only so long asrwe can
feel assured that while we are gone
our right of ". . . learning to live as
well as to die . . ." will not be de-
stroyed, or eventarnished, by men
"all-out" for war. These latter hold
their present and temporary position
of esteem because they convinced the
electorate of Michigan that they fully
supported the true American ideals
of education. By their recent actions,
these men appear ready to throw
overboard all that they once cham-
pioned.
IF THERE IS any justification for
man's barbaric conflicts it is not to
be found in material gain. Rather it
is to be found in nev ideas for a bet-
ter life. History is laughing in the
faces of those who would have us
believe otherwise.
Social advancement does . not
come from the mouths of cannons.
It comes from the mouths of men
like Alexander G. Ruthven. His
attackers have quite evidently lost
sight of the fact that 25 years from

now, America will need educated
men far worse than she will need
master-mechanics. True ... these
latter men have the bigger job to
do now, and we humbly thank them
for the way in which they are doing
that job. Yet.. . six months after
the armistice is signed, these men
will be back on an automobile
assembly line. It is the men with
manicured nails rather than the
men with greasy faces who must
win the peace. We won the last war.
But unless we rationalize-unless
we get the proper perspective-un-
less we put the proper thing in the
proper place-we shall also lose this
peace.
Bigotry and small-mindedness have
no place in an America at war nor in
an America at peace. Unless we cull
our pseudo-intelligentsia, and unless
we do it now, we might as well let the
third strike be called while we sit on
the bench.
WVEWOULD LIKE to ask a few
questions. Just exactly what is it
that we are fighting for? Are we
fighting merely to win the war, as
they would have us believe? If so ...
what will we have won but a battle-
cn~aroA ~rt-PIA Tfzzrnaraanin7 t

be released immediately. "If it isn't
being used now, its future use is very
doubtful-find a use for it, or scrap
it".
Telephone the Buildings and
Grounds Department, Ext. 317, and
an inspector will call and arrange for
removal.
E. C. Pardon,
Superintendent
Public Health Assembly: An as-
sembly for students in the School of
Public Health will be held today at
4:00 p.m. in the Auditorium of the
W. K. Kellogg Foundation of Colum-
bia University and the De Lamar
Institute of Public Health will address
the assembly on the subject, "The
Role of the Board of Health."
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, Schools of Education, Fores-
try, Music, and Public Health: Stu-
dents who received marks of I or X
at the close of their last semester o
summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course or
courses unless this work is made up
by November 5. Students wishing an
extension of time beyond this date in
order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the appro-
priate official in their school with
Room 4 U. H. where it will be trans-
mitted. Robert L. Williams,
Assistant Registrar
Senior Mechanical Engineers: Dr.
H. W. Rinehart would like to inter-
view a limited number of Mechanical
Engineering Seniors who are particu-
larly interested in the E. I. duPont
de Nemours Company, 3:00-4:30 p.m.,
today in Room 214 West Engineering
Building. Schedule is posted on
the Mechanical Engineering Bulletin
Board.
Senior Engineers, Physicists, Geol-
ogists, Meteorologists, Architects:
Officials of the Seventh U.S. Civil
Service Commission Regional Office
would like to interview Seniors of
the above groups on Friday, October
23.
Interview schedule is posted on the
Bulletin Board at Room 221 West En
gineering Bldg.
Interviewsdwill be held in Room
214 West Engineering Building.
lectures
University Lecture: "Personalities
in Washington and London", by Es-
ther Van Wagoner Tufty, disting-
uished Washington Correspondent,
who has just returned from London,
where, on invitation of the British
Minister of Information, she has been
engaged in interpreting American life
to the English public. This lecture,
open to the public without charge,
will be given in the Rackham lecture
room at 7:45 p.m. on Saturday, Oc-
tober 24.
Current Events Lecture Series, by
Preston W. Slosson: Opening Lecture,
today at 4:15 p.m., in Rackham Audi-
torium. This series is sponsored by
the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti Branch of
the American Association of Univer-
sity Women. Series tickets may be'
purchased at the door.
Academic Notices
English 181 will not meet today.
M. L. Williams
Political Science 1, section 8 (MWF,
8) will meet in room 2029 Angell Hall
instead of room 35 Angell Hall.
Lionel H. Laing
Political Science 67. Make-up ex-
amination: Students who did not take
the final examination in Political Sci-
ence 67 at- the end of the summer
term should see me before the end
of this week concerning the make-up
examination.
Howard B. Calderwood
History Make-up Examinations will

be held Friday, October'23,4 to 6 in
Room C, Haven Hall.
New Graduate Students: The Grad-
uate Record Examination for those
who were unable to take it on Octo-
ber 13 and October 14 will be given
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham
Building on Monday, October 26, and
Tuesday, October 27, at 7:00 p.m.
Credit will be withheld from students
failing to take all parts of the exam-
ination unless an excuse has been
issued by the Dean's office. Be on
time. No student can be admitted aft-
er the examination has begun. Pen-
cil, not ink, is to be used in writing
the examination.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: No course may be
elected for credit after the end of the
third week. Saturday, October 24
therefore, is the last date on° which2
new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an individual instruc-
tor to admit a student later does not
affect the operation of this rule.
E. A. Walter
Students, College of Literature

24, a statement of approval for ma
jor and minors signed by the advlse
Blanks for the purpose may be sd
cured in the School of Education o4
fice or'in Room 4P U. H.
School of Education Students: N
course may be elected for credit af
Saturday, October 24. Students m
report all changes of elections att
Registrar's Office, Room 4, Unvers
Hall. Membership in a class does n
cease nor begin until all changes ha
been thus officially registered.
rangements made with the instrue
tors are not official changes.
Events Today
La Sociedad .Hispanic invites ev
eryone interested in acquiring
speaking knowledge of Spanish to at
tend its Conversation Group tonigh
at 8:00 in Room 408, Romance Lang
uage Bldg. A faculty member WI
be present to assist with the co
versation.
La Sociedad Hispanica will hold a
officers' meeting at 4:00 p.m. toda
in Room 302, Romance Langua
Building.
Varsity Glee Club: The followir
nen, having 15 or more hours o
credit, have been accepted for mem-
bership in the' Varsity Glee Clu
Those whose names do not appea
here should report to the Freshma
Glee Club in the Glee Club Roe
on Tuesday, Oct. 27, at 4:30 p.
until further notice. Varsity Gle
Club practice will begin promptly a
'7:15 p.m. tonight. All men listed be
low must be present and must pre-
sent eligibility cards at this time.
Ablin, Barrett, Bauer, K. Beu,
Brown, Burton, Campbell, Crowe,
Meritt, Dongvillo, Fairbanks, Fishe
Fredrickson, Gillis, Hammel, Henry
P. Hildebrandt, T. Hildebrandt, Hil
ner, Hines, Kellogg, Koppin, Hort
Laursen, Leek, McCormick, Murph
Neithercut, Norris, Orrmont, Par
Parkin, Poag, Queern, Repola, Riege
Saulson, . Smith, Stern, Swenso
Tourkow, Ulmer, Wallace, William
son.
International Center: Anyone
terested in learning the Polish la
guage is invited to attend a meetin
of this class in the Union tonight a
7:30. The room number will be an
nounced on the bulletin board.
Mortarboard meeting will be hel
tonight at 7:00 in the Council Roo
of the League. All members are re
quired to attend.
The Merit Committee will meet to-
day at 4:00 p.m. The room will be
posted on theLeague bulletin board.
Theatre-Arts Ushering: There wil
be a meeting in the Lydia Mende
sohn Theatre today at 4:15 p.
for all girls interested in usherg
during the semester. Bring elgiblt
cards.
Hillel Choral Group will have tr
outs at the Foundation today fro
4:00-6:00 p.m. If unable to
please call Donna Weiss at 2-5232.
All girls who petitioned for posi
tions on Central Committee of As
sembly Banquet must report for a
interview today or Friday at t
Undergraduate Office of the Leag
from 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Coming Events
Psychiatric Conference: Attenti
is called to the change in tinm of t
open meeting of the Psychiatric Co
ference on Friday, Oct. 23. The co
rect time is 8:00 p.m. This meeti
is to be held in the Lecture Hall
the Horace H. Rackham School
Graduate Studies.
Michigan Outing Club will atten

the Youth Hostel Rally at Salin
Valley Farms on Saturday and Su1
day, October 24 and 25. The grou
will meet at Hill Auditorium at 1:3
p.m. on Saturday, October 24, an
bicycle to the Saline Hostel. Smal
charge. All those who are intereste
should sign up at Barbour Gymnas
ium before noon on Friday. All st
dents are welcome to come. For fi[
ther information call Don Sa'u
son (2-3776) or Dorothy Lundstrep
(2-4471).
Rifle Team will meet Friday, Ok;
23, at 3:00 p.m. in R.O.T.C. Hall f
team members and all interest
R.O.T.C. students.
All League House Presidents: The
will be a meeting of the presidents
"all League houses Friday, October
at 5:00 p.m. in the Grand Rap
Room of the League. Attendance
required.
The deadline for signing eligibili
cards at the Michigan League is
day, Oct. 23, at 5:00 p.m. Any g
wishing to participate in any s
eof League activities this semes
must have her eligibility card sign
t by then.
Disciples Guild: There will b
party for all Disciple students
, their friends in the recreation roo

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