THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDA , TtNr 14, 1944
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Edited and managed by students of the University
of Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Jane Farrant .. ,. . Managing Editor
Claire Sherman . . . . Editorial Director
Stan Wallace . . . . . . City Editor
Evelyn Phillips . . . Associate Editor
Harvey Frank . . . . . . . Sports Editor
Bud Low . . . . . . Associate Sports Editor
4o Ann Peterson . . Associate Sports Editoi
Mary Anne Olson . , . . Women's Editor
Marjorie Hal . . Associate Women's Editor
Marjorie Rosmarin . Associate Women's Editor
Elizabeth A. Carpenter . . . . Business Manager
Margery Batt . . . Associate Business Manager
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other matters hberein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.25, by mail, $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943-44
NIGHT EDITORS: POTTS AND ROCK
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Signs in the Heavens for Hitler
H1Vest in Victory
THE BEST and most convincing reasons for
investing in war bonds in this Fifth War
Loan drive can be found written on the front
pages of every newspaper in the country every
No better argument for the purchase of.
bonds could °be found than the bitter fighting
on the beaches of France, -the dead and
wounded -on the Italian front, the toll of
American life in the Pacific. It is persuasion
enough that there is not one of us who does
not have a close relative or friend on one of
the battlefronts of this war.
The response which we make to war bond
" campaigns is an index of the enthusiasm with
which we regard the vigorous prosecution of
the war. The money we invest is a yardstick
of our desire to have the war end, successfully
and as'soon as possible.,
Reason seconds our emotions. By investing
in bonds we accomplish three things: 1) we
accelerate the attack ' upon our enemies
abroad, 2) upon inflation at home and 3)
upon the threat of insecurity in the post-war
world. It would be superfluous to emphasize
the importance of these three objectives.
There is no person who can afford NOT to buy
war bonds. And there are few who can afford
not to buy EXTRA bonds-and keep on buying.
K EEP MOVING
PERHAPS this is the wrong time to mention
it, when you should be studying for your
finals, but when you go home between semesters,
be sure to register to vote. You might even get
a button to put on your lapel: I Am A Registered
Voter, Are Yoti? (Some of the profs and many
of the members of UAW-Local 38 are wearing
them these days.) They're better than the
FDR or Willkie or Sunflower buttons, because
they never go out of style.
This summer we have- to be sure that a
voting information booth is set up on campus
for absentee students and soldiers. We've
got to have political forums, and -to learn
about gubernatorial and senatorial candi-
dates, as well as presidential ones. We don't .
mean to sound repititious, but we also need
to know the content of the important bills
currently before Congress, and perhaps even
try to keep up on Supreme Court decisions.
We might allot ourselves special time to study
the American current political scene, now
that we no longer have to watch the clock,
waiting for D-Day.
It's pretty strange when fellows in the Army,
far from civilization and county clerks' offices
and campaign headquarters, are more active
than we are in the democratic business of elec-
tions. But we surely are far behind some camps,
I'd Rather Be Rsight
By 'SAMUEL GRAFTON
at least, like Camp Crowder, Missouri, where.
the Post Voting Officer has an active committee
helping him. They are setting up voting infor-
mation booths in all Service Clubs, distributing
voting posters,, getting able speakers sent to all
companies urging the men to apply for ballots,
presenting a play dramatizing the importance
of voting. The men are planning to use the
same sort of publicity that is being used in the
Fifth War Loan Drive, movie stars included.
(The Hollywood Democratic Committee has al-
ready agreed to cooperate on this point.) They
want to have a National Registration Day for
Soldiers, to be observed with the same serious-
ness and community cooperation as Labor Day
or Memorial Day.
rTHIS WHOLE PROGRAM, (under War De-
partment Memo W600-44, which assigns vot-
ing responsibility to commanding officers), grows
out of the new Army policy of encouraging dis-
cussions of current affairs in the camps so
that our soldiers will make up an intelligent,
informed, enthusiastic militia. In many camps,
present-day problems are being discussed more
completely and candidly than in community
forums: the race riots, post-war job security,
international pooperation, the relation between
the home front and the military front . . . all
are being hashed out by the men perhaps more
vitally concerned than any other group in
With the increased opportunity for bull
sessions, and with the wide variety of maga-
zines and newspapers sent to Army camps,
there is much less likelihood that native
fascists can turn servicemen into politically-
ignorant pawns. The Peace Now advocates,
the We, The Mothers defeatist groups, the
anti-labor, anti-Administration, anti-interna-
tionalists who are using religion as a cloak
for their programs, will not fare so easily in
It is becoming more and more apparent that
the citizens who need to be educated to political
maturity this year are the ones who stay right,
at home, keeping up with the news in The
Reader's Digest, The Chicago Tribune, The
Los Angeles Times, The New York Daily News,
The Washington Times-Herald, The Detroit
Times, etc. They are the men and women
who are "on their toes to new developments,"
and who join every organization with a patri-
otic name and symbol, like The United Sons of
America. or The Committee for Constitutional
Government, without looking into their histo-
ries, their programs, and especially, into the list
of contributing patrons.
We. in Ann Arbor, have much more opportu-
nity for getting a fairly accurate conception
of what is going on in the world than most of
the rest of the country. We have all the
books and pamphlets and organizations and
academicians we need. But we had better start
using our heads and our hands if we don't want
to become the "ignorant electorate" we're
warned against in-political soience courses.
WEDNESDAY, JUNE 14, 1944
VOL. LIV No. 160
All notices for The Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
President in typewritten form by 3:30
p.m. of the day preceding its publica-
tion, except ot Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.n.
Automobile Regulation: The Uni-
versity Automobile Regulation will
be lifted in accordance with the fol-
Architecture, Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Bus. Ad., Saturday, June 23, 12 Noon
Dentist, Dental Hygiene (Seiors)
. ..Saturday, June 17, 12 Noon
Dentistry, Dental Hygiene (All oth-
ers) ......Friday. June 23, 5 p.m.
Education . .Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Engineering, Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Forestry ... .Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Law .......Thursday, June 22 6 p.m.
Literary . .. .Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Medicine, Saturday, July 22 12 Noon
Music .......Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Pharmacy . . Friday, June 23, 5 p.m.
Students and Faculty, College of
Literatur, Science,- and the Arts:
The attention of students and fac-
ulty is called to the following regula-
tions of the College:
1. Students are in no case examined
at any other time than that set for
the examination of the class in which
the work has been done. In case of
unavoidable conflicts a special ex-
amination during examination week
may be arranged for a class by the
instructor, with the consent of the
Examination Schedule Committee.
2. It should be noted that a report
of X (Absent from Examination)
does not guarantee a make-up exam-
ination. An instructor must, in fair-
ness to those who take the final
examination at the time announced
for it, give make-up examinations
only to students who have a legiti-
mate reason for absence.
E. A. Walter, Assistant Dean,
College of Literature, Science
and the Arts
Graduating Seniors-College of L.
S. & A., Schools of Education, Music,
Public Health: Seniors who receive
grades of I or X at the close of the
present Spring Term must have the
make-up grades reported to the Reg-
istrar's office, Room 4, University
Hall, not later than Monday noon,
June 26, in order to insure recom-
mendation to the Board of Regents
for degrees with the June- class.
Robert L. Williams,
House Heads and House Presi-
dents: Judiciary Council wishes to
call to the attention -of those who are
in charge of house sign-out sheets,
"During the examination period in
June, latenesses are to be reported to
the Office of the Dean of Women."
This is the last day in which to
secure a locker refund at Waterman
State of Michigan Civil Service
announcements for Medical Stenog-
rapher, Architectural Engineers, Ac-
countant, Tabulating Clerk, Motor
Equipment Repairman, and Cashier
have been received in our office. For
complete details stop in at 201 Mason
Hall. Bureau of Appointments.
New York Department of Civil Ser-
vice announcements for positions
open as Junior Clerk for Albany Area
only. Applications for positions will
be received up to June 24, 1944. For
further details stop in 201 Mason
Hall. Bureau of Appointments.
Lecture: "Colombia; a Nation of
Philologists." Dr. Jose Perdomo, of
Colombia; final lecture of a series on
The Culture of the Latin-American
Nations; auspices of the Latin-Amer-
ican Socety and the International
Center tonight at 8 o'clock, Kellogg
University Lecture: Emilio Harth
Terre. Professor of Fine Arts_ in the
School of Fine Arts, Lima Peru, will
lecture (in Spanish) on the subject,
"Colonial Architecture in Peru" (il-
lustrated) at 4:15 p. m., Thursday,
June 15, in the Rackham Amphi
theatre, under the auspices of the
Department of Fine Arts. The public
is cordially invited.
especially in the fields of price con-
trol and civilian supplies The public
is invited to both meetings.
Spring Term Schedule of Examina-
tions: June 17 to June 24, 1944.
Note: For courses having both lec-
tures and quizzes, the time of exercise
is the time of the first lecture period
of the week; for courses having quiz-
zes only, the time of exercise is the
time of the first quiz period. Certain
courses will bc' examined at special
periods as noted below the regular
schedule. To avoid misunderstanding
and errors, each student should re-
ceive notificatoh from his instructor
of the time and place of his examina-
Time of Exercise Time of Exam.,
8 ....... Mon., June 19,
9.........Tues., June 20,
10 ........ Mon., June 19,.
11........ Wed., June 21,
1........ Fri., June 23,
2. ....... Wed., June 21,
3 .. .....Sat., June 17,
8........ Sat., June 17,
9........ Fri., June 23,
10 ........Thu., June 22,
11........ Thu., June 22,
1........Tues., June 20,
2.........Sat., June 17,
3........ Thu., June 22,
Conflicts, Irregulars Make-ups ......
........Sat., June 24, 8:00-10:00
College of Literature, Science and
Soc.n51, 54, Sat., June 17, 10:30-12:30
Span. 1, 2, 31, 32, Mon. June 19, 8-10
Ger. 1, 2, 31, 32 . .Mon., June 19, 8-10
Poli. Sci. 1, 2, Tues., June 20, 10:30-
Speech 31, 32 ... .Wed., June 21, 2-4
French 1, 2, 12, 31, 32, 61, 62, 91, 92,
153 ............Wed., June 21, 2-4
English 1, 2 ......Thu., June 22, 8-10
Ec. 51, 52, 54 . .. .Thu., June 22, 8-10
Bot. 1 . ...Fri., June 23, 10:30-12:30
Zo. 1 ......Fri., June 23, 10:30-12:30-
Psych. 31 . .Fri., June 23, 10:30-12:30
School of Business Administration:
Bus. Ad. 142, Tues., June 20, 10:30-
School of Education:
Education classes meeting Saturday
only, Sat., June 17, during regular
Ed. C1 . .Tues., June 20, 10:30-12:30
School of Forestry:
Courses not covered by this schedule
as well as any necessary changes
will be indicated on the School
School of Music: Individual in-
struction in Applied Music
Individual examinations by ap-
pointment will be given for all ap-
plied music courses (individual in-
struction) elected for credit in any
unit of the University. For time and
place of examinations, see bulletin
board at the School of Music.
School of Public Health:
Courses not covered by this sched-
ule as well as any necessary changes
will be indicated on the School bulle-
English 1 and 2-Final Examina-
tion, Room Schedule, Thursday, June
22, 8-10 a. m.
Bader ....................35 AH
Davis ....................35 AH
Peterson.... ..........2235 AH
Schenk .................2235 AH
Thorpe .................2215 AH
Bertram .................225 AH
Engel ..................205 MH
Everett ................C Haven
Fogle .................. C Haven
Greenhut ................231 AH
Hawkins ...............2003 AH
Helm ...............205 MH
Millar .................. C Haven
Morris ..................3017 AH
Nelson ........... ..3209 AH
Ogden ..................E Haven
Ohlsen.... ..... .....229 AH
Rowe .................. G Haven
Taylor ..................231 AH
Warner ................2225 AH
Weimer ................2203 AH
Wells ...................2003 AH
Williams ...............2225 AH
German Department Room Assign-
ments for final examinations, 8:00-
10:00 a. m. Monday, June 19:
German I-All sections: C Haven
German 2-Gaiss (2 sections),
Eaton, and Philippson: 205 Mason
Hall Van Duren, Copley, Nordmeyer,
and Pott (2 sections): B Haven Hall.
German 31-Both sections: D Ha-
German 32-All sections: 2225 An-
ly DREWt .:
WASHINGTON, June 13-Across
the Potomac, in the sprawling Penta-
gon Building, General George C.
Marshall, U. S. Chief of Staff, gives
all credit for U. S. invasion success
to the boys over there, their officers
and to General Eisenhower. How-
ever, those who have watched lean,
greying General Marshall close-up
during the tense months of the war,
know how he too has worked, plan-
ned, dreamed almost every detail of
Three years ago, before we entered
the war but when everyone knew it
was a certainty that we would, this
columnist asked General Marshall
what chance there was of a British
"Do you realize what it takes to
Itdd an army in France?" he re-
plied. . "It takes not merely ships
and men-and naval vessels to pro-
tect those ships. It also means
docks, warehouses, railroad termi-
nals, and freight cars by the thou-
sand. But especially it means
docks-some place to land. In the
last war, we didn't have to worry
about any of these things. The
French supplied them. But in this
war"-he shook his hand rue-
fully-"it is different."
As he talked, Marshall thought
back to 1917-18, when he was only
36 and a captain. At that time, he
performed a modern miracle of
maneuvering--second only to that of
the present second front. He worked
out for Pershing the plan whereby
one million men were transferred
from the St. Mihiel to the Meuse-
Nineteen railroads, 34 hospitals,
40,000 tons of ammunition, 93,000
horse, 164 miles of railway, 87 sup-
ply depots and 4,000 cannon all were
moved up just beyond the German
lines-and the enemy didn't even
Cooperation with Ike. .
A general in modern warfare does
not ride into battle waving a sword,
He sits behind a desk. And this
time, General Marshall, instead of
being close to the battle-front, has
done his planning from behind.
And unlike the situation In the
last war, Marshall and his Euro-
pean commander cooperate beau-
tifully. They are close friends. In
the last war, General Pershing was
in bitter conflict with General
Tasker Bliss, the U.S. Chief of
Staff; later with General Payton
March ( who succeeded Bliss.
NOTE: General Marshall is one
of the few Chiefs of Staff we have
had who did not go to West Point.
Due to the fact that his father was
about the only Democrat in Union-
town, Pa., during the McKinley Ad-
ministration, he could get no West
Point appointment, went to Virginia
Military Institute instead.
(copyright, 1944, United Features Synd.)
Mendelssohn Theatre, when it will
play compositions by Rameau, Moz-
art, Boccherini, Finney and Porter.
Dorothy Coy Jarvinen will appear as
soloist in Boccherini's Concerto in
G major, for cello and string orches-
tra. The public will be admitted
A Program of Music for tle Harp,
under the direction of Lynne Palmer,
will be heard at 8:30 p.m., Thursday,
June 15, in Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
tre. It will include works of Bach,
Mozart, Salzedo, Rameau and Grand-
jany, and will be open to the public
Student Recital: Dorothy Ornest
Feldman, soprano, a student of
Arthur Hackett, will present a recital
in partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music, at 8:30 Friday evening,- June
16, in the Assembly Hall of the Rack-
ham Building. Compositions by Don-
audy, Debussy, Franck, Ravel, Wolf
and three contemporary writers will
be heard. The public is cordially
Botanical Journal Club: Rmn. N.S.
1139, Wednesday, June 14, at 4, Re-
ports by: Virginia Weadock, "Ecolog-
ical relations of plants with ants and
termites;" Edward Epstein, "Fruit
shape of watermelon as affected by
placement of pollen on stigma;"
Barbara Bingham, "Pollen analysis
(Book review) ."
Chemistry Colloquium will meet at
4:15 p.m. in Rm. 303 Chemistry Buil-
ding. L. B. Scott and Peter A. S.
Smith will speak, respectively, on the
following subjects: "Some Aspects
of the Diels-Alder Reaction," and
"Reactions Involving the Radical
NH." All interested are invited.
The Romance Languages Journal
Club will meet this afternoon, at 4:15
in the East Conference Room of the
NEW YORK, June. 13-Some of the leading
writers and best newspapers of Britain are now
aroused against America because of our treat-
ment of de Gaulle. The London Times is vexed;
the New Statesman and Nation is bitter; the
Manchester Guardian is tart.
If Washington still has the narrow idea that
in dealing with de Gaulle it is dealing only
with de Gaulle, it had better read the British
press. In dealing with de Gaulle we are dealing
with the opinion of mankind. In affronting de-
Gaulle, we are affronting that opinion.
In opposing de Gaulle we are not merely
opposing one irritable Frenchman, as we like
to imagine; we are opposing the Times of
London, the Manchester Guardian, Anthony
Eden, Count Sforza. Commissioner Molotoff,
Benes of Czechoslovakia, the Times of New
York, the Herald Tribune of the same city,
,and every second man you meet in the subway.
De Gaulle is not alone. In opposing him we
find ourselves opposing a loose world-wide fra-
ternity of men of good will. It really is one
war. When we slap at de Gaulle, it is the editor
of the Manchester Guardian who holds his hand
to his suddenly reddened cheek.
I believe I can offer a guess as to what has led
the President into this unfortunate wrestling
match with the best opinion in -the world, includ,
ing the best of American opinion.
He has (I think) a vision of the de Gaulle
Committee riding up in an automobile behind
our front lines in France, say a mile back.
We free a town. The Committee moves in.
It will be noticed how eloquently I have
stated the case. Yet surely it is an exag-
gerated case. After all, the theory that we
need a government to "keep order" behind our
advancing armies is our own theory. We have
used it everywhere except in France. The
only place where we don't want a leader is..
where we have one. Having found out that
hand-picked leaders, selected by ourselves,
don't last very long, we seem to have come
to prefer a vacuum; our own way, or noth-
Whatever the reason, France is the first
country in which we have abandoned our own
marvelous dialectics about the absolute, blaz-
ing, burning, imperative need for temporary
If de Gaulle agrees to include all decent
Frenchmen in his temporary regime, what ob-
jection remains? That there is some 'domestic
opposition to him? That argument has never
impressed us in North Africa or in Italy. There
is some oppositio nto Mr. Churchill in England,
and there is some to Mr. Roosevelt in America.
We have made a special case of de Gaulle alone,
He is the only leader in the world who, we insist
must rule by unanimity, not majority.
(Copyright, 1944, New York Post Syndicate)
University Lecture: Dr. Colston
Warne, Professor of Economics
Amherst College and President
Consumers Union will speak on gell Hall.
"Trends in the Consumer Movement" _
in the Amphitheatre of the Rackham Final Examination, German 160
Building on Friday, June 16, at 4:15 will be held in room 406 Library Fri-
p.m. This lecture is under the auspi- day, June 23,. 10:30-12:30 a. m.
ces of the Department of Economics.
A P. M. o the dsme tay, atthe
Michigan Union, Dr. Warne will lead
a discussion of current developments,
By Crockett Johnson
Psychology 31: Final examination
June 23, 10:30-12:30. A-L, 25 Angell
Hall; M-Z, 231 Angell Hall. People
coming.late will go to 231 Angell Hall.
Political Science 1: There will be a
make-up examination on Thursday
(June 15) at 5 p.m. in 2029 A.H.
Hygiene Make-Up Examination:
Jne1 - Your aunt" -
VANISHED! Cottage locked
up as if she'd left of her own
! . r - _ ._ . - _ ._ . . _ .
What's he talking about?