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January 16, 1944 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-16

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THlE MICHIGAN DAilY

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EV E )CP of temperament on religion is
a ias tinig theme. In a stimulating book
x hlogy, Dr. William H. Sheldon dis-
uss t e types of plersonality: The wasters
ho tr down patterns they find either in
Ihemselves or in groups; the epimethians, or fol-
01r wo Canl conserve, confirm and aid but
not crcat ivc. Theicy fall short in imagination,
iiora-L eourpe and inventiveness. The third type
'wnmed after Prometheus, the fire-finder of
nay reece. Promethean souls are explor-
..Lx e, able to lead, can bring things to pass, have
persoality and are destined, as it were, both
to (1reae , new outlook and make their dreams
VI'diu is available to all of these, not just
lo ti' jpromefians. The wasters will practice
loyaity in a weak and irregular fashion, but
.ey must be considered within striking dis-
a Y of a religion. The followers, that vast
majuritjy of mankind, no doubt constitute the
19 soid center of humanity. They give stability
r 1 stitt5 and continuity to civilizations. With
them, religion becomes a fellowship, a church,
a tradition. Such virtues as faith, forgiveness,
hariy, magnanimity and love of righteous-
ness and truth as well as dominant purpose,
w:estviy to the needs of others, social obliga-
Sr a sacrifice are aspects of the religion to
hih the epimethians aspire and may attain.

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As for the promethean members of society,
ir religion tends to be erratic, given to con-
ions in art, oratory, poetry, invention, re-
d r u and other brilliant exploits of the soul.
i enjoy the gains they help their
ws altaiji br their reach exceeds their grasp.
And :11 adventure of ideas is oyerpowered. by
11m awareness that, being isolated from. their fel-
lows, they are lonely. Such rare prometheans as
Plato, Isaiah, Aquinas or Tolstoy even remake
,a9 (,1 concept of destiny. Achievement tends to
L fe a religion. The culture they inevitably
(nriel assures them an added humanitarian
iaunni arity.

1 2(1/by
..f~i Jsi/f

Edward W. Blakeman,
Coiselor in Religious Education

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DR EW Ce
PEA RSON'S
E YO-nROUND
WA1~SINGTON, Jan. 16.-On the day Con-
eV5 rt(onvened, the President spent almost two
Illurs dis(cussing legislative problems with the
Congressional "Big Four"-Vice-President Wal-
lae, Spaker Sam Rayburn, Senate Majority
L ader Aihen Barkley and House Majority Lead-
or John McCormack.
However, the tone of the meeting was not as
serious as the leaders let on to newspaper men
when they filed out. There were several good
Tup'hs. Roosevelt greeted his Capitol Hill chief-
tains with the remark:
"Well, I sure am glad to see Congress back
in session. Believe it or not, I've missed you."

Pd Raither
Be Right_
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
NEW YORK, Jan. 16 - It is an odd thing, but
the de Gaulle movement, to which we have given
only a grade-B recognition, is going to turn out
to be the strongest of the "exiled" governing
agencies in the end.
Look what we tried to do for King Peter's
Yugoslav government-in-exile! We have held it
to our bosoms, we have coddled it with recogni-
tion, we have surrounded it with our ministers,
we have signed treaties with it.
IT IS BREATHING HARD
Yet it is breathing with difficulty. On some
evenings it hardly looks as if it will last out the
night, Two years ago it was the symbol of Yugo-
slav unity. Now, no matter how we rub it up,
it will not shine.
What is this mysterious power which seems
to mock our choices among the exiles? It is,
of course, the plain people of Europe. Behind
the enemy lines, in Yugoslavia, they have formed
themselves into the Partisan movement. It is a
movement broad enough to include everybody
from Communists to priests. As it has broad-
ened, with its promise of a federated democratic
Yugoslav state, the government of King Peter,
though a thousand miles away, has shrunk. The
people of Yugoslavia have been able to knock
Peter down in London, though they themselves
seemed to be prisoners of the Germans. In spite
of Hitler they have, in effect, voted; they have
voted by fighting, they have voted by organizing.
The plain people of Yugoslavia have turned out
to be strong enough to veto the plans of both
their enemies and their friends. They can con-
trol events in London, even while Hitler is sitting
on them.
NAMELESS MEN SAID "NO!"
In much the same way, we have hugged and
kissed, cherished and admired, the Greek gov-
ernment of King George. We have recognized
it; have stamped it with our Great Seals; we
have made it as legal as a Bank of England note.
And nothing could have seemed less legal,
or more feeble than the opposition to King
George in Greece. It consists of at least two,
maybe three, guerrilla movements, starved by
the Germans and currently engaged in fight-
ing each other. But because none of these
movements wants King George back, the same
cloud that hangs over Peter's head, now hangs
over George's, too. King George of Greece
has had to promise to abide by a plebiscite
after the war, and Anthony Eden has ex-
pressed his gratification over this decision.
The hungry people of Greece have held a kind
of shadow election, too; and great men of
empire are yielding to the result of it.
It is only a few months since Winston
Churchill declared, in a speech, that'he favored
the restorations of both Kings Peter and George.
He held one of these monarchs high, in eah
hand, in public. His decisions have been 'revised
by nameless men in the Ballgans who do not have
a spare pair of drawers they can call their own.
A BUSINESS WITH A FUTURE
And de Gaulle, whom we have never fully rec-
ognized, becomes more legal by the minute. The
stone that the builders repected is sitting pretty.
That is because the French people want him; an
unofficial reason, my masters, but a conclusive
one.
I offer these data to the heavily liberal think-
ers among us, who keep nudging each other with
the dismal question: "What are we going to do
with Europe?" Europe is a political nothing,
they moan; it is a nullity, a vacuum; it is the
hole in the power doughnut.
Relax, kids. The plan for Europe is going to-
come out of Europe. We couldn't dream it up,
anyway. Could we, by taking thought, have
invented the Partisans? Europe created them,
while we were concocting meaningless new
federations, etc.
Our sole power over the future of Europe is
the power to join with the right movements.
When we try to join the wrong ones, we find
ourselves with no power. And I'm that kind of

a democrat, for I think being that kind of a
democrat is a business with a future.
(Copyright, 1944, New York Post Syndicate)
on the southbound train was the engineer, and
he was unaware of what had happened to his
own train. He had left the cab to work on
some couplers which had been pulled apart,
thus separating various cars on the train. He
did not know that three cars of his train had
left the track and were tilted across the north-
bound track.
Why the conductor did not get word to the
engineer,and why the fireman did not succeed
in flagging the other train, as he is supposed to
do in any case, probably resulted from just one
thing-inexperience.
The ICC report will probably lay the blame
not only on individuals but on a general con-
dition in railroading today. The roads are
carrying a heavier burden than ever before in
history. Yet, instead of having more men on
the job, they have fewer.
That is one argument sure to be used in Con-
gress in favor of a national service act which
would freeze men in essential industries and per-
mit the railroads to draft more men when they
need them.
(Copyright, 1944, United Features Syndicate)

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"We'll all be eating food capsules in a few years, Mom, so
why should I learn to cook! Maybe I better study pharmacy!"

-

GRIN AND BEAR IT.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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/° j (E144,Chicago Times, r-~

By Lichty

n of all the headaches the President
Shad with the last session and the expected pol-
Siical tiffs to come, this brought a burst of
haugh er.

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: had hardly died down, when one Congres-
sional leader asked the President if he had read
n r epoits about the threatened investigation,
I1 Republican National Chairman Harrison
lpangler's sponsoring of a political survey of
American troops in England.
"That fellow Spangler is one of the best
friends the Democratic party has," remarked the
lader,. "He should be encouraged."
1" osevelt threw back his head and roared.
"it's a great break for us that the Republi-
can party can't get rid of him until the next
(nvent ion," chimed in another leader. "He
sioulc do us a lot of good between now and
then. Spangler seems more intent on knock-
ing off Wendell Willkie as a Presidential can-
didate than in beating the Democrats."
It sure looks like it," enthused the President,
hmiic /JWrck. . .
Dospie the Army's high-handed tactics in
suppressing details regarding the Atlantic Coast
Line wreck (72 persons killed, many more in-
jured, the Interstate Commerce Commission is
about to lift the veil of mystery.
IL now seems'- clear that the wreck was
Ia'used because the southbound train, Tami-
ami Champion, was manned largely by an in-
expe.7rienced crew. The train of 15 cars and
50a : passengers was captained by a conductor
only 30 years old, W. W. Carson.
The fireman, whose duty it was to get on
hecad of the derailed southbound train to warn
tile on-rushing northbound train, was J. W.
IBateclor, age 31. This is not too young for a
fireman, but it is significant that he had had
only three years of experience. He was hired on
Deca. 27, 1940.
On the other hand, thousands of rail work-
ers haye been drafted, and the railroads are
s rr'by short of manpower. The only veteran

SUNDAY, JAN.'16, 1944
VOL. LIV No. 55
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 on Saturday when the no-
tices should be submitted by 11:30 a.m.
Notices
Eligibility Rules for Fall Term:
Because of changed conditions on
the campus the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs has decided to modify
the rules of eligibility for public
activities for the current Fall Term.
The continuance of the plan will
depend upon the success with which
it is managed by the individual stu-
dent during the coming months.
Students will not be required to se-
cure certificates of eligibility, but
will be personally responsible for
checking their own eligibility.
First term freshmen will be a
lowed to participate but willbhav
their grades' checked by their aca-
demic counsellors or mentors at the
end of the five-week period and at
mid-semester. Continued participa-
tion after these checks will depend
upon permission of the academic
counsellors or mentors. .All other
students who are not on Probation
or the Warned List are eligible. Any-
one on Probation or the Warned List
is definitely ineligible to take part in
any public activity and a student
who participates under these cir-
cumstances will be subject to disci-
pline by the authorities of the school
or college in which he or she is en-
rolled.
Participation in a public activity
is defined as service of any kind on
a committee or apublication, in a
public performance or a rehearsal,
holding office or being a candidate
for office in a class or other student
organization, or any similar func-
tion.
In order to keep the Personnel
records up to date in the Office of
the Dean of Students, the president
or chairman of any club or activity
should submit a list of those partici-
pating each term on forms obtain-
able in Room 2, University Hall.
These records are referred to con-
stantly by University authorities,
governmental agencies and indus-
trial concerns throughout the coun-
try and the more complete they are,
the more valuable they become to
the University and the student.
Social Events: The attention of
the student body and house directors
is called to the fact that applications
for social events must be filed in the
Office of the Dean of Students on
the MONDAY before the event. The
request must be accompanied by
written acceptance from two sets of
approved chaperons and in the case
of fraternities and sororities, by writ-
ten approval from the financial ad-
viser. The Dean of Students reserves
the right to refuse permission for
parties if requests are not received on
time.
Approved chaperons are: 1) Par-
ents of active members or pledges, 2)
Professors, associate professors or as-
sistant professors, or couples AL-
READY approved by the Office of
the Dean of Students. A list of the
third group is available at the Office
of the Dean of Students.

Choral Union"Members: Members
of the Choral Union whose records
of attendance are clear, will please
call for their courtesy pass tickets to
the Artur Rubinstein concert on the
day of the performance, Tuesday,
Jan. 18, between the hours of 10 and
12 and 1 and 4, at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Burton
Memorial Tower.
Charles A. Sink, President
Mechanical, Electrical, Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineering and
Business Administration Seniors: Mr.
C. S. Phillips, personnel director of
Revere Copper and Brass, Inc., Rome,
N.Y., will interview seniors of above
group for positions in that organiza-
tion, on Wednesday, Jan. 19, in Rm.
214 West Engineering Bldg. Inter-
view schedule is posted on the Bulle-
tin Board at Rin.;221 West Engineer-
ing Bldg. where; application forms
and bulletins aPe available.
Mr. Stephen Nelson, of the East-
man Kodak Company, will be on the
campus on Wednesday, Jan. 19, to
interview people who are engineers,
chemists, physicists, and business ad-
ministrators (with secretarial and
accounting training especially.) He
is also looking for women with a
minor in physics-12 or 14 hrs. For
appointments call Ext. 371 or stop
in at 201 Mason Hall.
Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Lectures
University Lecture: Miss Freya
Stark, authoress and traveller in the
Near East, will speak on "A Journey
into Yemen in 1940" (illus.) on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 26, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. The lecture
will be under the auspices of the In-
stitute of Fine Arts. The public is
invited
French Lecture: Professor Charles
E. Koella, of the Romance Language
Department, will give the second of
the French Lectures sponsored by the
Cercle Francais entitled: "Le role de
la Suisse dans un monde en guerre"
on Thursday, Jan. 20, at 8:00 p.m. in
the Assembly Room in the Rackham
Building.
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured from the Secretary
of the Department of Romance Lan-.
guages (Room 112, Romance Lan-
guage Building) or at the door at the
time of the lectures.
All servicemen are admitted free
of charge to all lectures.i
Academic Notices1
Admission to the School of Busi-
ness Administration: Students who
have completed 60 hours of college
work may be eligible for admission
to the School. Application for ad-
mission in the Spring Term should
be made prior to February 10. Appli-
cation blanks may be procured and
arrangements made for interviews
with a member of the Admissions
Committee at Room 108 Tappan Hall.
Bacteriology Seminar will meet
Tuesday, Jan. 18, at 5:00 p.m. in
Room 1564 East Medical Building.
Subject: "Bacterial Polysaccharides
of the Colon - Typhoid - Dysentery
Group." All interested are invited.
Concerts
Choral Union Concert: Artur Ru-

Letters to the Editor must be type-
written, double-spaced, on one side of
the paper only and signed with the
name and address of tihe writer. Re-
quests for anonymous publications will
be met.
Serricemn(D nounced
O THAT mud-slinging servicema'n
I write this note: "Name-calling
appeals to prejudices and leads to
the formation of conclusions without
an examination of the pertinent evi-
dence. The importance of this tech'-
nique was emphasized after the
World War by a propagandist for
public utilities. When asked what he
would do to bring about the defeat
of a Senatorial candidate who fav-
ored government ownership of utili-
ties he replied: 'I would not try to
use logic or reason, I would just try
to pin the Bolshevik label on him'."
Did you ever stop to consider that
Stan Wallace might have brothers,
cousins, or friends that are dear to
him in the armed service? And did
you ever stop to consider that he
had their welfare as well as the
country's welfare in mind when he
wrote those articles?
-Milton Budyk
The Trite hacs
BEING a native New Yorker al-
though one who is not always in
agreement with the governmental
policies of that city, I was roused to
action when I read an editorial in
The Daily on Sunday, Jan. 9 en-
titled Known ProFascist Kept on
N.Y. Police Force. Through various
channels obviously much better in-
formed than Miss Miller's source I
found the following to be the true
facts of the case. It might be advan-
tageous for Miss Miller to note these
facts, and in the future be more
careful in her analysis of news items.
Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia did
not only "promise to look into the
matter when he had a chance," but
he found that chance within two
days. He appointed a non-political
committee of three to reinvestigate
this patrolman's conduct. The
committee found him not guilty of
the charges against him, and
therefore he, was completely exont
erated. -S. E, D*
Brahms, Schumann Chopin, Shosta-
kovich, and deFalla.
Charles A. Sink, President
String Orchestra Concert: :t'he
University of Michigan String Or-
chestra, Gilbert Ross, Conductor, will
be heard in its first public perfor-
mance at 8:30 p.m. Sunday, Jan. 16,
in Lydia Mendelsohn Theatre. Ruby
Kuhlman, pianist, and pupil of Mabel
Ross Rhead, will appear as soloist.
The program will consist of works
by Handel, Frescobaldi, Stamitz,
Bach and Boccherini, and will be
open to the general public without
charge.
Events Today
International Center: Professor J.
Raleigh Nelson, the former Coun-
selor-Director at the Center, will
speak tonight at 7:30 in the recrea-
tion room on his goodwill trip to
Mexico. Prof. and Mrs. Nelson spent
six weeks below the Rio Grande and
he will describe their experiences.
University Lutheran Chapel and
Student Center, 1511 Washtenaw, is
having "Open House" today, 3:00-
6:00 p.m. The public is cordially in-
vited. The regular Sunday evening
supper ieeting of Gamma Delta,
Lutheran Student Club, will not be
held today.
The Lutheran Student Association
will meet this afternoon at 5:30
in the Zion Lutheran Parish Hall.

Supper will be served at 6 o'clock;
program for evening will follow. Miss
Cecelia Hoeger from Detroit will
speak on "Leadership of Women in
the Present Church Work."
Roger Williams Guild: "The Book
for the World of Tomorrow," a movie
sponsored by the Armprican Bible
Society, will be shown at the Sunday
evening meeting of the Roger Wil-
liams Guild at 5:00 p.m.
Coming Events
Research Club will meet in the
Rackham Amphitheatre on Wednes-
day, Jan. 19, at 8 p.m. The following
papers will be read: "The Territorial
Delegate to Congress" by Professor
E. S. Brown, and "Michigan Thyroids
in an Iodine Era," by Professor C. V.
Weller.
The University of Michigan Sec-
tion of the American Chemical Soci-
ety will meet on Monday, Jan. 17, at
4:00 p.m. in Rm. 151 of the Chemis-
try Bldg. Professor Herbert E. Carter

e f ' a ~~

RNABY

By Crockett Johnson

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Gus should enjoy his roadwork ... A brisk five-mile jaunt
I round the reservoir and throuah the woods, with a faithful

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That dog! After we told him
to stick close to Gus!... What

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