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May 09, 1943 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1943-05-09

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V"
St-N- A1, IgAr 9, 1943

PAU TWO

TnlE RiCI1GAN DAiLV

PAE W6Sf'AV iv t; 94

PERUVIAN SCHOLAR:
Dr. Calderon To Give Last Talk
In Series on South America

Dr. Garcia-Calderon of Peru will
give the last in the series of talks on
Latin-America sponsored by the
Sociedad Latino-Americana at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in the amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building.
Dr. Garcia-Calderon, an outstand-
ing public speaker of the younger
generation in his own country, has a
broad humanist education and is ex-
perienced in several different fields.
He got his B. A. degree at the Catho-
lic University of Lima, a degree in
law at the National University of
San Marcos and his Ph.D. in history
in the Universidad Mayor de San
Marcos de Lima. At the present time

he is doing research work in inter-
American law at the University.
Dr. Garcia-Calderon has had pub-
lished several articles on history, so-
ciology and private international
law in which he is a specialist. He
has participated as official delegate
in congresses of students in different
Latin-American countries and been1
leader of the Students' Federation.
The members of the Sociedad La-
tino-Americana extend a cordial in-.
vitation to students, faculty and
townspeople to attend the lecture
Tuesday, which will be given in Eng-
lish. They also wish to express their
thanks for the excellent turnout
which the lecture series has had.

British Hope for NATURE OF THIS WAR
Larger Attacks 'War or Revol
This Summer By Four Prof
(Continued from Page 1) Prof. William B. Willcox, Prof. Roy
W. Sellars, Prof. Lionel H. Laing and
A synthesis of European news re- Col. William A. Ganoe recently pre-
ports, published and unpublished sented their views on the revolution-
ary nature of this war in four articles
presents a prospect of widespread collected under the title of "War or
and intense military activity to fol- Revolution-A Symposium" appear-
low closely upon these conferences. ing in the Quarterly Review pub-
Potential invasion 'spearheads are lished by the Alumni Association of
aimed at the Axis from a dozen dif- the University.
ferent quarters in bewildering pro- r
fusion.
The final capture of the Tunisian A Revolution?

essors in Article

zanque, may Qe purcnased tomor - the tbancluet. W orking under Howard
row on the second floor of the West Howerth, '43, general chairman and
Engineering building or from any President of the Engineering Coun
member of the engineering council cil, will be Karl Reed. '44, program;

tip and the establishment of air
domination over the Sicilian straits
would open the Mediterranean fully
to supplies for both Russia- and in-
vading British-French-American for-,
ces.

In a discussion entitled "Are We
Fighting in A Revolution?" Prof.
William B. Willcox of the history
department states, "The meaning of
our struggle hinges on whether it is
revolution or just another war." In
attempting to find an answer to this
question he selects a criterion of
judgment which assumes that there
are three stages in revolution: 1) a
normal process of growth and
change; 2) obstruction to this
growth; 3) removal of the obstruc-
tion.
Prof. Willcox believes that the
significant aspect of change in our
time is the growth in democracy.
There is a growing trend toward
"increasing the security of the
masses through action by the
state," that is, government regula-
tion of the economic life of the
nation.
The second phase in revolution,
obstruction to growth and change, is
evidenced in the internal opposition
of conservatives to democratic evolu-
tion and the external assault of
Nazism and communism. Prof. Will-
cox says that we are now in the
third phase of revolution-the re-
moval of the obstruction. He con-
cludes that "our war is in fact a
struggle between two revolutions, one
within democracy and one against
it," and our obstacles can be removed
only with ideas, not by military
power.
Reason and Revolution ..
Prof. Roy W. Sellars of the philos-
ophy department states in an article
on "Reason and Revolution" that
sirlce revolution has become "in-
separably assoeiated with violence,
revolt, and destruction," it is "some-
thing to be condemned and avoided."
He points out that there are two for-
ces which are used to weaken the
factors of revolution-repression by
the use of force, which is simply
counter-revolution, and reform.
Prof. Sellars says, "In my opin-
ion America is doing reasonably
well (in reform) though not well
enough as yet." He believes that
by a process of education the peo-
ple are learning to discount many
preconceptions about social prob-
lems and are also realizing that
progress is not automatic. True
patriotism, Prof. Sellars says, will
ask "What kind of a country do we
want this to be?" and he contin-
ues, "such patriotism . . . must be
informed and ready to make com-
mitments."
Changing Patterns ...
Prof. Lionel H. Laing of the politi-
cal science department in a discus-
sion of "Changing Patterns of Gov-
ernment" states that the war "may
be considered from two planes-the
international and the national." In
the international phase he sees the
war as a conflict of ideologies ex-
pressed in Mussolini's phrase "We or
MQ'/I
/.!

: Engine Banquet Tickets To Go on Sale
ution' Jiscussed Tickets for the Annual Engineering !ment uwillbe the guest speaker for
B Ranmi. ma owf . J by h o niidhnOat i SIUI - I.II lnllrt. UL1-t Uii CirU tii -

.
r
[_-:

hey." "Reluctance to realize the A$1.35 a ticket. Carl Jacobson. 44. and Wendell Ra
truth of this phrase and failure to JhNames C. Zeder, Grad., head of e, '44 Publicity, and John Riopelle,.
Chrysler Motors Engineering Depart- I 44, tickets.
alter our views and to change the
stamp of our leaders." Prof. Laing j vc s c c Ou rED
says, "may result in resignation and
withdrawal from world responsibill-
ties when the war is over." He urges ATTENTION
realization of the fact that "the
world community in the twentieth
century is based upon interdepen- FOCUSED
dence.SL
In regards to the national phase
of the war, Prof. Laing believes O n the BR I DE
that introspection and a revalua-
tion of the fundamental concepts
of democracy are necessary. Dem- It's the bridal season and time for showers and parties. We cater
ocracy is not a static concept. to the happy bride with a variety in beautiful linen gifts.
Prof. Laing points out that state %e
regulatory activity in a democracy GAGE LINEN SHOP
is not a form of authoritarianism be- 10 Nickels Arcade Always Keasonably Priced
cause "In the authoritarian state . . .
authority is from the top down and
responsibility from the bottom up
whereas in the democratic state au-
thority is conferred upon political
leaders from below and the lines of

aetar \ with
\; .romn UIH OE A
VVAER H USTON NANCY O[A
y .. JUDITHANDERSON" RUTH GORDON Directed by LEWIS MILESTONE
SmnPlay y Robert Rossen Based on the Nodvel by William Woods

I

responsibility run from those who
wield power to those who have chos-
en them and conferred such power
on them."
Revolution Continual?...
Col. William A. Ganoe, until re-
cently commandant of all Army
forces in the vicinity of Ann Arbor,
said in an article called "Revolu-
tion Continual?" that war is al-
ways with us. Although we tend
to regard the war as a setback to
the progress of civilization, he
questions this concept and asks
"Were we advancing? Were we
accelerating our contributions to a
better life for everybody? Were
we at peace then any more than
we are now?"
As evidence that we were not truly
progressing and in reality were not
in a state of peace, he cites the dis-
orders of pre-war days-the "racket-
eering war of Prohibition," the "army
of organized crime in our country,"
the casualties caused by the automo-
bile and the "unemployed millions
in the thirties."
Col. Ganoe condemns the stan-
dards of "fashion and class" and
asks "How many of us . . . have
been interested enough to sit down
with those we stigmatize, talk with
them, experience with them (the
masses) their privations and in-
sanitary squalor, and view the situ-
ation from their eyes without any
high-and-mighty air?" He says
that many of the "intelligentsia"
blinded themselves to President
Roosevelt's program, "the first
great bound forward sincerely for
the masses" because of personal
discomfort and taxes.
In summation Col. Ganoe states,
"As a matter of fact, the figures
show it is neither the most terrible
nor deadly of human activities--this
hellish thing called war, much as we
all hate it."
English Journal Club
To Hear Panel Tuesday
The English Journal Club will hold
a meeting 7:45 p.m., Tuesday, in
the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building.
A panel composed of Joan Hirsh,
Grad., Carolyn Escolante, Grad.,
Chester Eisinger, Grad., and Ken-
neth Millar, Grad., will discuss the
topic "What are the basic values in
American Literature, and by what
methods should we as teachers seek
I to promote such values?"

94e COTTON ime!

nipped-in waistline
so beguiling is, yours

in this button down the
front men s wear seer-

4:;t c(rnmer Ume

Huge wood buttons . . .
swirl skirt. You'll want
one in each color. Brown,
Blue, Green, Red, 9 to 15.
Lots of other cottons
you'll like from 4.95 to
16.95.

Due to extreme length of fea.
ture, there will be no guest
show Monday.

Extra
Captured Jap Films
Their Version of Fall of Botdon, Corregidor
Gen. Wainright Humiliated! Stab in the Back Views!

r, )1141
4' fi Ow-'e

Starts Today!
GAY FUN -
BEAUTIFUL COLOR -
A GRAND SHOW -

1iM

ILab

217 South Main Street

9 Nickels Arcade

At The Michigan
"Edge of Darkness," the fil
upon William Woods' popul
of the same name, opens toda
Michigan.
Aimed by its director at a
ing a tale which would ty
invincible determination of ti
man" all over the world to li
cency, self-respect and freed
picture chose Norway under
of Hitlerism as its locale.
The Nazi invader learns
little town of Trollness, that
of peace and freedom is not
but strength. The story mak
the traditionally stolid N
temperament as a foil to tJ
Nazi brutality.
Starred in the film ar
Flynn, Ann Sheridan and
Houston, Judith Anderson, R'
don, Charles Dingle, Touia
and Nancy Coleman of "Kin
fame go to make up the fine
ing cast.
"Edge of Darkness," is a M
production.
At the State ...
"Happy Go Lucky" a hi
funny musical in technicolo

In a brief business meeting next
year's officers will be elected.
ln based
ar novel
ay at the
present-
pify the
ei deIG LLNGfLL
he "little
ve in de-.,
lom, the
the heal
in the .f
the love ., .>SVE
veakness f;.
Os use of
orwegian
he petty
e Errol
Walter The Michigan Union
uth Gor-
Selwart
gs Row" nie yO r US
support-
~ilestone
i n i e s i s o eo f U n io n f a c ilit ie s +
lariously To make your stay in Ann Arbor as pleasant as possible, the Michigan
r is the
l- 1 ;innivi,l, ntc to mke senf all their facilities. Your uniform entitles

" ff U U U M . :f:.:.: ..*L ...: .I.::k _ III1

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