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BOMA% ArAM ilK
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1Iy i$idjigaut &ait
Edited and managed by students of the University of
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NIGHT EDITOR: JEAN RICHARDS
Starting The Buin's Rush
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETI'
N UNDERSTANDING of personal
growth within our present soci Continued from Page 2)
structure is a major for religion a.i
Marine Reservists: There will be a meet-
well as for education or statecraft. ing on Tuesday, April 13, at 8:30 p.m. in
Jac Maritain, one of the outstanding the Union.
French scholars now in the country.
Greek 166 (Mythology): The mid-term
insists that "What Christians ought test will be held on Thursday. April 15.
most certainly do during this period Campbell Bonner
of the liquidation of liberalism is to
form a network of centers or cells cf Concerts
genuine Christian life." This Catholic Carillon Concert: Percival Price. Uni-
thinker believes that the totalitarians, 'rsity Carillonneur, has planned a series
tf spring recitals for Sundays and Thurs-
while wrong in their sadism, militar- .ays at 7:15 p.m. His program for today
ism, racism, and similar abuses, are will include compositions by Gounod.
co b nLefevere. Prokofiev, and a group of Negro
correct in one basic inference; that spirituals.
"The Free Person" can never be at-
7:00 p.m.: At the regular meeting
the Roger WillIams Guild, Mr. Louis Ho
kins will speak on "Plans for Post-W
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
Wednesday evening service at 8:00.
Sunday morning service at 10:30.
Subject: "Are Sin, Disease, and Deal
Sunday School at 11:45 a.m.
Free public Reading Room at 106
Washington St.. open every dy excej
Sundays and holidays from 11:30 a.
until 5:00 p.m.: Saturdays until 9:00 pa
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily sta
and represent the views of the writers only.
DO YOUR BIT:
War Bond Drive Should
Stimulate Steady Sale
THE NATION is concentrating on a "buy
bonds" week. Everywhere throughout the state
and the nation emphasis is being placed on the
part we all can play in financing this war.
All of us are becoming accustomed to seeing
movie shorts, reading advertisements, hearing
radio programs that inevitably ent with some
statement like "They give their lives; you can
give your money. Buy bonds." In fact it has
become so common that we don't think much
about it any more. The bond drive is an intensifi-
cation of this approach.
A WAR BOND drive with a colorful military
parade, speeches and rousing cheers
shouldn't be necessary to awaken the American
people to the necessity of buying war bonds.
But if this drive is to be of any effective help,
it must not be just an intensified period of
patriotism, but the starting point for regular,
effective bond buying.
It takes money to fight a war and to win it;
we have the soldiers doing the job, but it is our
task to keep buying bonds so that they can keep
FDR Gives Notice To
Farm Bloc and Labor
NOTICE HAS been served at last on the farm
bloc and labor that Roosevelt means business
in his fight against inflation.
His 'hold-the-line' order virtually indicates
that he is going' to put a stop to the wangling of
the two opposing factions, and that any demands
for further concessions will be met with the
strongest sort of Government resistence.
However, John L. Lewis, still obstructing the
nation's war effort, has declared his intention
that he is not giving any ground as a result of
the President's order concerning his $2 a day
wage increase demand for coal miners.
This can mean only one thing. The long
awaited fight between the Administration and
Lewis that has been brewing since.the Little
Steel Decision will come to a showdown. And
the President is determined to win the fight.
T HIS FACT alone should allay the fears of the
farm bloc that the President is going to con-
tinue 'soft' policy toward labor at the expense of
the farmers. The President's order should pave
the way for cooperation between agriculture and
the Administration, and if this should come to
pass, labor will not have the demands of the farm
bloc to fall back on as excuses for their own de-
This order, with stabilization placed on both
factors, means unity will be achieved. Con-
gress has viewed the executive order as an ab-
solute necessity, and the nation as a whole is
staunchly behind it.
The two remaining angles for completion. of
the stabilization policy, rationing and control of
excess purchasing power, have also been given
Is it purely coincidence that the Presidential
order, which has caused a marked drop in the
stock market, came just at the start of the na-
tional $13,000,000,000 bond drive?
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
NEW YORK, April 11.-Maybe we could make
it a custom that on two days a week, say Monday
and Tuesday, nobody discusses domestic issues,
either shortages or rationings. In addition to the
old idea of a Meatless Tuesday, we perhaps need
That would be no attack on freedom of speech.
Freedom of speech includes freedom not to speak.
Or perhaps Congress might set aside one day
a week as foreign affairs day, during which all
speeches must concern themselves with such
to ics as the rising tide of revolution in France,
the need for unity among Yugoslavs, and why is
I should dearly love to hear Representative Cox,
of Georgia, denouncing Dr. Robert Ley of the
Third Reich for his brutal treatment of labor.
There must be somebody besides union leaders
who misuses labor, and this would gie a kind of
balance to Mr. Cox's oratorly.
Thibet to Roosevelt
Mr. Hoffman, of Michigan, would probably
have to be watched. His gifts are such as to let
him go into an oration about the yield of midges
per acre of goats in Tibet, and bring M*r. Roose-
velt in before the end of the first paragraph.
I like old-fashioned political oratory, and I
would walk to Washington to hear any five of
dtfxbetterfinger-shakers do a job on Adolph
Be quite a thrill, too. Imagine the excite-
ment, as word traveled through the cloakrooms
that Senator Wheeler was on the floor, de-
nouncing Mussolini as a dictator.
Also appropriate, at a time when Congress is
anxious about the state of respect for representa-
tive institutions, would be a number of masterly
addresses on the fate of the German Reichstag
and the French Chamber.
In memoriam ceremonies for these bodies,
conducted sincerely and soberly by our own Con-
gress, should make a hit among the people of
Nye, Yish Might Speak
For just as newspaper men, as newspaper men,
and preachers, as preachers, have a direct, pro-
fessional interest in the defeat of Hitler, so Con-
gressmen, as Congressmen, have one also. I
play with the thought of a one-hour oration by
Ham Fish, extending the hand of brotherly greet-
ing to the democratic menibers of the old Ger-
man parliament, and denouncing the Fuehrer
for disrupting it without regard to seniority
He could be followed by Senator Nye, who
might say he has it on good authority that
Hitler is tied up with the German munitions
trust, and has, in fact, been financed by it.
We all know how Senator Nye hates munitions
makers. He could do a 'marvelous job on the most
arrogant group of munitions makers in the world,
those of the Ruhr. There is reason to suspect
that every one of these German arms makers is
Some Short Speeches Also
At this point there could be inserted a series
of short, informative speeches, one pointing out
that Hitler definitely thinks we ought to concen-
trate on the war in the east, and a second estab-
li.-,jring thp, fantf itaWitlpr i- firmv nf ip n+1a n-
Oy Xea&ew 69t
YOU CAN get into some pretty good arguments
on this question of Negro instructors at the
University of Michigan, and on the wisdom of
discussing it all.
"People have been talking about things like
that for years, and they never got anywhere."
That's one attitude you run into, for instance.
It's in the minority, but it's there.
I'd call it defeatism, myself. It's the belief
that the only way things are done is by pulling
strings behind the scenes, and that the best
the little fellow can do is to sit back and take
his medicin. It's the conviction that there's
nouse in putting up a kick, even a tactful kick,
because people won't listen to you anyway.
It goes without saying that the kids who run
a student paper feel differently. If they hadn't,
they'd never have gotten up the energy to try out
for The Daily in the first place. It's interesting
that the leaders of the campus-Dave Matthews,
Dick Ford, Mary Jane Hastreiter, Norton Norris-
agree with The Daily, not with those who say "I
have no prejudice myself, but...
WE THINK that we have accomplished some-
thing more, by bringing up the case of Bill
Claytor, than letting off some steam. From here
in, it's out of our hands. But we hope that by
opening the subject up for discussion, by demon-
strating that students of the University would
support the appointment of a Negro to the facul-
ty, we've set the stage.
"Why bring it up now, while we're fighting a
That's the next question, and it's a serious one.
But it can be answered.'
We've been told that this war is different-
that it's more than the same old dog-eat-dog
set-up. That makes us think of ideals as more
than phrases in a history book. And so we
look for more than lip-service to democracy
from the great University we're attending.
As I've indicated before, we're getting more
than lip-service. This campus is cosmopolitan;
there are all races here, all creeds. Negro students
get a better break than at most other institutions.
But they, don't get the break they deserve. No
matter how brilliant they are, they don't get
appointed to the University faculty.
NEGROFS ON this campus know what's going,
on. (When I think of the swell fellows that I
mean by that statement, I'm ashamed to group
them like that, with the discriminating phrase,
"Negroes on this campus;" but I hope they won't
mind if I do it for the purposes of this column.)
There are good Negro graduate students here at
the present time. One's a Hopwood winner; an-
other took over a Poli Sci class for one period,
and did a swell job of it. But they all feel that
they can't even apply for a position-they'd just
be putting the faculty on the spot, and what
would be the use.
So this isn't an academic question. If you
think it is, go around and ask a few of these
fellows. And, by the way, they didn't start this;
the pampaign has been The Daily's from start
to finish. But, if you ask them, they'll tell you.
tained and guaranteed until the com-
munity is adequate. Within any so-
ciety struggling to attain democracy,
the community must be such that it is
more easy to grow the Christian vir-
tues than to miss them. When the
child finds it more interesting to pre-
serve the peace and advance the se-
curity than to steal propertycreate
discord and clash vits with the law,
then normal growth will cure juvenile
The question then of living the
social science we profess is not a
major but a must. In correspond-
ence with his emphasis, there are in
the Catholic fellowship in the
Americas to use but one illustration,
various direct attempts to create
One of the rewarding efforts is
demonstrated by the ministry of a
rare man, now seriously ill, Father
LeFevbre of Ypsilanti, formerly of the
Strathmore area, Detroit. In his use
of the St. Vincent de Paul society, he
has lay support. He has travelled
among the people of these two par-
ishes, interpreting, planning, plead-
ing and joking as well as praying,
until his influence has reminded
leaders and people of these commun-
ities of St. Francis.
A second approach is within the
labor movement. Priests have been
named and trained to offer a
Christian Interpretation to those in
the Unions, to live the life and
unify the person. How shall we
understand such movements? How
lower the walls of sectarian criti-
cism which prevent community?
How spread the influence of these
"centers" to which Maritain refers?
To stretch such minor illustrations
to a national scope is the stagger-
ing challenge before democracy.
To make it international is the
ideal. However, there are experi-
ences in these local attempts which
EVERY community which expects
to guarantee unity of the person-
ality to its members would seem to
need: (1) to have that disinterested-
ness which is apparent in the research
laboratory at its best, applied to each
social enterprise; (2) possess a pur-
pose which is emotionally effective as
well as significant in the objective
worlds; (3) need to be capable of
being understood or at least readily
accepted by other sectarians or
parties or disciplines; and (4) need
to accept, as all going social recon-'
structions do accept, the existence of
an adequate norm, an ultimate.
"The course of history," "the law
of economic existence" "our Fuehrer
can not be wrong," "our emperor is
the one born of heaven" - are the
norms in vogue and these are inade-
quate. Democracy originally accepted
God as viewed by the Judeo-Chris-
tion tradition as its norm. Every ef-
fort to create community and thereby
give unity and completeness to per-
sons must reach a religious depth or
stop short of its goal.
E. W. Blakeman
Councelor in Religious Education
Equipped with new American ma-
chinery, India is producing as much
gun ammunition in a month as she
produced in a year prior to the war.
Student Recital: Sara Titus, violinist,
will give a recital in partial fulfillment
a the requirements for the degree of
Bachelor of Music at 8:30 p.m., Tuesday,
April 13. in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
A pupil of Wassily Besekirsky Miss Titus
will be accompanied at the piano by Mrs.
The program is open to the public.
Organ Recital: Frieda Op't Holt Vogan,
Instructor In Theory and Organ, will con-
.lude the Wednesday afternoon organ re-
,ital series at 4:15 p.m. on April 14, in
Hill Auditorium. Her program will include
Lwo compositions by Eric DeLaarter.
visiting professor at the School of Music.
The public is cordially invited.
Exhibit: Museum of Art and Archaeol-
.ogy. Newberry Hall. Arts and crafts of a
Roipan provincial town in Egypt.
The twentieth annual exhibition of
work by artists of Ann Arbor and vicinity
is being presented by the Ann Arbor Art
Association in the Exhibition Galleries
Af the Rackham Building, through April
13, daily, except Sunday; 2 to 5 after-
noons and 7 to 10 evenings. The public
Is cordially invited.
varsity Glee Club: Broadcast this morn-
ing. All members are to meet at Morris
Hall at 8:00 a.m. sharp.
Open -ouse: Lane Hall will be open
today for all service men and students
who wish to listen to the New York Phil-
harmonic Broadcast, 3:00-5:00 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club will meet at the
vest entrance of 'the Rackham Building
on Huron Street at 2:30 p.m. today for a
hike. Ai graduate and professional stu-i
dents are invited.
The English Journal Club will meet
Tuesday, April 13, at 7:45 p.m., in the East
Conference Room of the Rackham Build-
Ing. Mr. Ralph Eberly will read a paper
entitled "A Critical Test for Poetry: Is It
Truthful?" Graduate students and mnem-
bers of the faculty are cordially invited.
Phi Beta Kappa: The Annual Initiation
Banquet <will be held at the Michigan
Union on Tuesday, April 20, at 6:30 p.m.
Dr. William P. Tolley, Chancellor of Syra-
cuse University, will speak on "The Future
of Liberal Education." Reservations should
be made at the office of the Secretary,
Hazel M. Losh, Observatory, by Thursday
evening, April 15. Members of other Chap-
ters are especially Invited.
A.I.Ch.E. will meet at 7:30 p.m. on Mon-
day, April 12, in room 30, Michigan Un-
ion. Professor K. K. Landes will speak on
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church-8:00 a.m.
Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m. Morning
Prayer and Sermon by the Rev. John G.
Dahl; 11:00 a.m. Junior Church; 5:00 p.m.
Choral Evensong and Commentary by the
Rev. Robert M. Muir; 5:45 p.m. H-Square
Club (for high school students), Page
Hall; 6:00 p.m. Rector's Question Hour,
Tatlock Hall; 7:30 p.m. Canterbury Club
for Episcopal Students, Harris Hall.
First Baptist Church:
10:00 a.m.: The Roger Williams Class
will meet at the Guild House, 02 1.
Huron St., to study the Epistles of John.
The Graduate Class will meet in the
11:00 axm.: Church Services.
First Methodist Church and WesI
Foundation: Student Class at 9:30 au
Professor Kenneth Hance of the S
Department will lead the discussion
"Viewing the Results of the Congress I
Light of the Delaware Conference eport
Morning worship at 10:40 o'clock.
Charles W. Brashares will preach on "Pro
ude to Peace." Wesleyan Guild meet
beginning with supper at 6 o'clock. Pr
gram at 6:45 p.m. with a presetatlo
and discussion on "How Much is Caesar's
Bach's oratorio, "The Passion 'of 0
Lord According to St. Matthew," will
presented in the sanctuary of the Fir
Methodist Church by the Senior Ch
under the direction of Hardin Vao Deu
sen. DirectQr, with Mary McCall Stubbin
organist, on Wednesday evenng. April 2
at 7:30 o'clock. Soloists will be Theim
von Esenhaur, soprano, of Detroit; ur
Ine Parzybok. contralto, of Chicago Cla
ence R. Bali. tenor, of Toledoan F
Patton, bass, of Lansing. John Challi
of Ypsilanti,' wi lplay the harpschor
The public is invited.
Memorial Christian Church (Disciples
10:45-Morning worship, Rev. Frederic
7:00 p.m. Guild Sunday Evening Ho
Clarence Foster, assisted by a quintet .
musicians, will present a program of No
gro poetry and spirituals. This will be
Joint meeting of Congregational and D
ciple students at the Congregation
Church. A social hour and refreshmen
will follow the meeting.
First Presbyterian Church: 10:30 a
Morning Worsip-Dr." W.P. Lemon's su
Jedt, "The God We Trust", the fourth
the Penitential Psalms.
Zion Lutheran Church: Church Servi
at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by Rev. elmer B
Christiansen, "The Claim Jesus Makes to
Trinity Lutheran Church: Church Ser
Ice at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by Rev. Henr
0. Yoder, "Man's Plotting Can Never Fn
trate God's Purpose."
Lutheran Student Association meetin
Sunday at 4:30 p.m. in the Zion Luthera
Parish Hall, 309 E. Washington at.P
gram arranged by Miss Ruth Berge, ga
uate student in the School of Music. Sup
per follows the program at 6:00 p.mn.
Lutheran Student Chapel: Sunday a
11:00 a.m. Lenten service in M chiga
League Chapel. Sermon by the !5ev. Al
fred Scheips, "Christ on the Cross."
Sunday at 3:30 p.m. Lutheran Studen
Club, Gamma Delta, meets at RAckha
Buildini for A hike. Supper at St. Paul'
at 5:30 p.m.
Unitarian Church: 11:00 a.m. Servid
of Worship, Sermon by Edward I. Red
man on "Jefferson-Religious Liberal."
3:00 p.m. Liberal Students' Union. Mr.
Robert Hayden presenting "What Bahai
Unity: Sunday services at the Michigai
League Sunday at 11 o'clock. eua
Monday night Study Group at Unit Iead
ing Rooms, 310 S. State St. at 8 o'clock.
First Congregational Church: At 10 a.rn
Rabbi Cohen will present the fourth talt
In the Symposium "What I Think About'
-his topic being "What I think about thc
function of the Church in our timnes."
Church service at 10:45 a.m. Dr. L. A
Parr preaching on "Does God Care?" th
fourth sermon in the series "Perplexin
Questions of Our Times."
Student Guild and Disciples Guild hay
their joint meeting at 7:00 p.m. with
program of Negro spirituals and poetry,
directed by Clarence Foster.
From 3:00 to 8:30 p.m. Ariston Leagu1
will have the annual gathering of the Pi1.
grim Fellowship of the Jackson Associa
tion. Meetings in church sanctuary. A.It
7:00 p.m. there will be a public ineetng
with a program by Dr. Ensign who wil
give an impersonation of "Joseph" an
* THE MICHIGAN DAILY SERVICE EDITION *
VOL. I, No. 26 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN APRIL 11, 194
the old fight going by re-
questing that the old thea-
tre remain closed definite-
ly . . . The City Council
met Thursday night and
attempts were made to re-
open the theatre . . . The
Council voted to table two
building code amendments
while it investigates a new
proposal separating thea-
tre from hotel ordinances.
. . The campus and town
got up in arms about the
matter, however, and ev-
ery time one ascends the
shaking steps to Romance
Languages Building or the
East Engineering Building
they look around specula-
tively as if thinking "fire-
will maintain a football
team as long as there are
11 men in the school who
want to play." . . . All-
American Julie Franks was
the only letter man from
last year's squad to report
for the first drill. . . Jim
Brieske, extra-point dead-
eye, reported for practice
later in the week . .. Cap-
tain Paul White, Bob
Wiese, and Don Lund, last
year's standouts, are a lit-
tle busy with baseball at
the present . . . Some of
Wally Weber's yearling
squad was back from last
fall, including end Art
Renner, guard Hank Man-
tho, quarterback Bill Cul-,
ligan, Hugh Mack, Ralph
Chubb and Frank Kern.
... Coach Crisler expressed
pleasure with his charges'
spirit in practices so far.
tively, the schedule is now
complete . . . They will
play Chicago, Ohio State
and Northwestern on Ma?
6, 7 and 8, all at Evanston.
. . . The next weekrend
they will return there for
the Big* Ten meet, seeking
to regain the Conference
crown that they won in
1941 but 'lost to North-
western last year . . .Their
matches with Michigan
State and Notre Dame are
also on consecutive dates.
. C. captain Jinx Johnson,
playing sparkling tennfis,
has now worked himself
up to the top spot on the
team, defeating both Roger
Lewis and Fred Wellington
PHIP STILL REIGNS
supreme - but Michigari
natators returned from the
squads won both relays t
account for the othe'
Maize and Blue first pla.'
ces . . . The freestyle quar
tet of Mert Church Hhli
day, Charlie Fries an
Captain Jack Patten too
that even in the compara-
tively slow time of 3:34.
while the medley trio o
Holiday, Irvie Einbindei
and Patten finished ahea
of Yale and Ohio with a
clocking of 2:56.
FOR THE FIRST TIMN
in many summers the an.,
tirack meet vill not be held
but in its place an outdooi
meet has been schedulec
for the first week of May
... IM director Earl Riske
said concerning the
change, "At the preseni
time many of the organi-
zatinns are h v with th