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January 26, 1944 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-01-26

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,44

Fifty-Fourth Year

Eadited and managed by students of the University of
Milchigan under the authority of the Board In Control
of Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
regular Universityr year, and every morning exceptMWil-a
day and Tuesday during the summer session.
Member of ,The Associated Press
,The Associatedl 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 rapub-
Ucation of all other matters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann .Arbor, Michigan,.a"
second-class mall matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rter $4.25, by mail $5.25.
Member, ,Associated Collegiate Press, 1943.44
Eaditorial ,Staff

14arian Ferd
.ane Warrant.
Clailre Sherman
M~arjorie Borradasih
Eric Zaleneski.
Bud Low .
Hlarvey Frank.
Ma~ry -Anne,,Olson
Madorie Bosmarin
Hilda Slautterback
D~oris Nuentz
Molly Ann Wnoku
Eizbeth Carpenter
D~atha _Opsion

Y . Managng Editor
Y < . Editorial Director
* . . City Editor
Y . Associate 'Editor
* . . *Sports =Editor
* . Assocate Sports 'Editor
< Associate.Sports Editor
Y Women's :Editor
* . .Ass't Women's Editor.
. . . Columnist
* . , . . * Columnist
Bu~siness Stafff

ar

t . .'.Business Manager
M As't Bus. Manager
* Ass't Bus. Manager
to 23-24-1

T elephom

NIGHT EDITOR : BARBARA HERINTON
,editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily sta
,~nd represent The views of the writers only.
Students Asked To Top
December Cllectionls
C OLLECTIONS of student-gathered waste pa-
per will be made on campus tomorrow and it
is the patriotic responsibility of every dormitory,
League house, sorority andl cooperative to donate
as much as possible,
This waste paper is converted by the paper
tills into vitally needed protective wrappings
andt boxes for, shipping war materials to our
fArmed forces overseas ils have had to shut
,own all over the country because they lacked
,their basic rawn material-waste paper.
In ,tile December drive, over 45 tons were col-
leted on campus. This record should be topped
tomorrow.-R1ay Dixon
ElExiCTION 1944:
MudSlinging Charge Is
Directed at Sen. Taft
5tA°T©R TAYT has accused Secretaries Knox
and. Stimson of supporting a unform federal
ballot for :service personnel because they tare
"running" for another term.
Senator Taft seems to be of the impression
that if we dlid have this uniform ballot for
service personnel, then the present admininstra-
jon would be assured of reelection
We find in the remark made bySenator Taft
the ,first traces of-the mud-slinging which pre-
cedes every political campaign.
.The attack made by Senator Taft might be
construed as an indirect attack on the Presi-
dent, whom Taft would say is urging the uni-
form federal ballot in order to win the votes of
tie ;servicemen.
if the servicemien, who, are fighting this war,
approve of the way it is beig andled, that is a
Very ood argument for keepig the present ad-
ministration in power. Uniform fedeali ballot
or no uniform federal ballot, tservieren aren't
going to vote fr anyone they don't :want.
-Doris Peterson
COM 'PROMISE:
Congress Sets Terms
Of Mustering-Out Pay
JFT long bickering, Senate and House con-
ferees have arrived ata easonable plan -for
mustering out -pay for servicemen and women.
it Is -a compromise; it keeps the range of
payments approved by.the-House and the re-
striations on service approved by the: Senate.
The scae is not comnplicated: $100 for those
who ,serve less than 60 days of service, $200 for
those who serve more than .b0 days service in
this country, and $300 for those who serve over-
seas or in laska.
Sen. Johnson estimates the plan will cost
$i,000,60006600, which is much lower than the
estin ted cost of either the House or the Sen
te, proposals.
It's a reasonable measure. We hope our law
Makers will pass it quickly and hurry on to other

d
FAHNGS have been piling up since Christmas,
things which demand investigation and ex-
planation, here in this State of Michigan where
the Ford -Motor Company is the bigges. empire
and Henry fiord thec biggest indtsrialist.
First, "lTrIder Cover," by .Jon Roy (aiSo,
published fat Jurte, and now in its 800,00th
copy, spends ten pages proving the fascist
tendencies, connections, and actions of this
Ford Empire No denial of these charges has
been made, and no suit has been instituted to
prove the statements false. So this six-months
best seller continues to show that Ford and
fascism are akin.
Then "New Currentis" ihi it Deebr iss w
ran an article byAlbert FE. Kahn of Detroit, son
of the famned architect who designed Ford build-
ings, includingkthe Bomber plant, Kahn calls
to attorney Gen. fiddle's attention the fact that
in ca~se after case Ford has hired German Nazis
in his plant, printed anti-semitic literature,
aided financially groups with known fascist prin
ciples.
Now John... Ltugas, for th , past five years
bead of the .etroit branch of the Federal Bu
rerlli of Invstigation, quits his ho, after con
Suilng his boss, Jr. Edlgar Hoover IHis new
joi-assistat to Harry l civiltt of the Per-
sonnel Department of thle Ford Motor Con-
pany. Needless to say, during the past five
years, despite the many rumors and occasional
out and out charges brought against the Ford
Company, no investigation has been forth-
comning.
And finally, the Countess, Grace Buchanan-
Dineen, said, under oath in the Federal Court in
Detroit, that she was given the names of high
officials in war plants, including the Ford Motor
Company as "potential sources of espionage in-
formation."
Facts, you say,fBut what are the facts y
These are the facts:
BE'TWEEN 1920 and 1927 Ford published a
weekly newspaper, "the Dearborn Independ-
ent," edited by. William J Cameron (who later
became "the voice of the Ford Sunday Evening
Hour)." Hsere tile known forgeries, the "Proto-
cols of Zion," were first published in America
..one of the most vicious attacks ever made
on th1e Jewish people. When the paper was sus-
pended, Cameron set up and became president
ofthe Anglo-Saxon Federation of America, whose
magazine "Destiny," continued to print the Pro-
tocols.
In the early 1920's Ford was named at at
government trial in Bavaria as being one of the
leading financial supporters o' the infant
Nazi movemnt.
When in 1923, Adolph hiter (then a small
fry) learned _that Ford might run for resident,
he said, accordin~g to a "Chicago Tribune" dis-
patch: "I wish that I could send some of my
shock troops to . . . big American cities to help
in the elections . . . We look to Heinrich Ford as
the leader of the growing Fascist movement in
America . . . We have just had his anti-Jewish
articles translated and published . . . and widely
circulated _in Germany."
On Monday, March 7, 1932, the Ford Service
Department 'turned machine gun fire on 5,000
men, women and boys who marched on a hunger
strilke to the gates of the Dearborn Ford plant.
Four of the marchers were killed; 22 collapsed
under the fire.
W RING the 'thrties, many known German
Nazi agents came to this country; the first
person contacted, who usually gave them jobs:
Henry Ford. The iren: -Fritz Kuhn, jailed in
1939 as head of Nazi-American Bund; Nazi
agent Heinz Spanknoebel, who camne to ti,
country to set up the Friends of New Germany
(shortly after Hitler's rise to power) ; John T.
Wiandt, tool and die maker at .Ford's, while
not from Germany, is an influential member of
the National Workers League, whose leaders are
now under indictment for espionage, A friend
of Ford, Rtumeley, was found guilty of being an
agent of Imperial Germany in the last war.

Peley, Joe -McWilliains, Laura Ingalls, Eliz-
abeth Dilling and Co., all either under i-
dictment for seditious activities, or dire to be,
think Ford. is the..best man in Aierica.
-Quoting from "Under Cover": "Mein Rampf
refers favorab)ly to only one American-Henry
Ford>,'The original programi of, the Nazi Party
cited the finest and most universally known
example of this kind of manufacturer'-henry
Ford. The first American to be honored with
.the Grand Cross of the fernman Eagle was Henry
FOrd.(Auguskt, 1038.) (.It was.later given to
Cir le, AA, Lindberil,4 employe of _Ford now.)
For years a large picture hung beside Hitler's
desk in theBrown House; --tLhat of Henry Ford.
In his biograp~hy of Ht3itler, Konrad Heiden as-
serted: 'That H.enry Ford gave money to the
National-Socialists , directly or idirectly, has
neVer been disputed.' "
Ford was also -c known suipporter or thme An
erlea First Comm'Aittee, which wve now know
was crun by Fascists.
Ini a state wherie, in the last 15 years, thle K
Klux Mln, and then the Black Legion, terrorized
and murdered, and whei:e now the Uie Sons
of America (outgrowth. of the KKK, whose pia.es-
ident and othier officers are employed by Ford)
is spredding; where the worst anti-.semitism an: ld
anti-negro feeling is now rife; where a race riot
ran rampant for half a week, and some investi-
B4RNABY

I'd Rather
BeRight_
By SAMUEL GRAIRTON
NEW YORK, Jan, 26.-We shall eventuall
arm the French underground, I am ,sre; but iti
stead of having done it gladly, and has oiur ow~
happy thought, we shal have done it rehctant;
We are making progress from too little and t
late to enough and too late.
In the end, we always do it. We are now
giving arms to Tito and his Yugoslav Partis-
ans; but the very same quantum of arms~
given earlier in the game, could have made us
general instead 'of limited partners in Tito's
enterprise.
The offer to ride in the driving seat is usuall
a brief offer, but we nearly always manage t
overlook it. Then we scramble belatedly forth
tailboard of the bandwagon, where we ride with
out much dignity, our toes dragging in the ds:
WE'RE FOREVER CATCHING UP
It is especially in handling the undergroun
movements of Europe that we do not mak
policy, but have to be nudged into policy, shoud
ered into policy, shamed and scared into polic
and finally we join with all the awful majest
of one falling down a flight of stairs.
When the underground tunes iri ont ou
radio beams, it hears, all too often, that the
great need in Europe is to maintain order
and firm controls, while winning. We do no
realize, in our massive official illiteracy--on the
subject of popular movements, that this is an
insult to the underground; that, and also an
expression of distrust.
The underground does not like to hear itse
regarded as a :problem, line flood and malaria
It does not enjoy discussions over what to b
done with it, as if it were a case for a reform
school.
SOMETIMES A SMILE
So we do not make policy for the Europea
underground; we sit on our velveteen sette
primly and let ourselves be wooed. Sometime
we reward the underground with a dim smile
because, after all, we do not want it to sto
calling, and we are uncomfortably aware tha
there are other girls around, especially towar
theeast.
And it is usually after the underground ha
made an eastward gesture, toward Russia, tha
we brighten up and allow as how it's a prett
good old underground, after all, anid Ierha9p
deserving of lemonade and cookies.
WE MADE HIMT WAT TOO LONG
It is a policy of drift; we don't do, we are donm
to. When we finally give arms to the people o
France, as we certainly shall, it will be becaus
we could no longer avoid doing so, The Frenel
people will have their arms, butt on such term
as to feel that they won themr from us by fight
- ing for them, and owe us nothing. It will hayf
been an arm's length transaction, between
strangers.
The arming of France will then ic a. triute
to the underground. It could have been a
tribute to urs. The new =Fratnce could have
been our idea as well as merely our ally, and
we could have helped shape it, instead of lrere-
ly making th~e best of it.
In the endl we do it, anyway; th at s wliaZ
hurts; but we (10 it iris one who has jurnpe
aboard at the last moment to catch a ride. An
no song rises; it's is a glum trip. We ;Dade th
mian wait too long while deciting whleilr w
were going his way.
Copyrlght, 71944, Svc YaiUr. tot way tri. te
gators thought it was a pla nnred riot; this Stae
of Michigan, which is the uniunitions center o
the country, can't afford to allow fascists aai
Nazis to run the largest industry in the state.
If the rumors are false, they should be investi-
gated and stopped. But if, as appears, the facts
are trute, the guilty should be tred and punished
as enemies of the nation, and trlaitors to de iocY-
racy.

DAI LY OFFI[CIAL BULLETIN

COMPLACENCY?:
Only Thi ee (oeds Sig
WEEKS :liA(;O t'eWstn:wCut
OPA issued a caldl for volunleert price panel
voluntecci,.Lo assist, in a program of 1-rice ,_eiing
srveys
All ,lir si 'e es 14 cdVfiiiiitee i d lian-,d beeni
exhaus~tted. An appeal was i ade to fiv t eritV
sLtdenit, firt Gtlroti lte buisiness ' taili-
ti-ation lschlool. N~to one voltEee,1rd.
Womnen wer~e then askedo ltosi Ipa t-
League. During a week of registrailorn, exac~l~y
three volunteers appeared.
This brings up again the tnuchue-bed
question of whether University womeln arc
eomlplacent. tare they uninterested in doin
work which is so vitally aconnected wii~jth th
wax- effort? Or do they fail to realize the
necessity of their helps Surely O A work te-
serves as much support as stirgical dressiings,
the laundry, and the blood 1)ank.
After two years of war itou ld seein that
University women, who are supposedly intelligent
and. well-informed, would begin to wake up to
the fact, that there is no room for s~glackers,
:teilnie Fifchl

GRN' AND EBF-iAR 11,

{ __ -_

kI /
ti' iis i n onighborhi~lood have spent, their firntfew
ntts its this crib -- te g irls just palts it :1,4aroundivwith their

WIEDNESDAY, .IAN. 2, 1944
v VO~. lIV No. 6 3
All n ii 1ies for I le Di iIV 4Offic ilIBid-
s lt in Ore to bte sent to thle Office of. the
s President in typewritten form by 3:30
plm. of the daiy prcedinig its lnbiii-
t ion, excetp on Saturda~y when. theno
I 1,Ssiioiid lie si hmii ted by li:320 1.ni.1
t. Fourth War boat Drive: TO bily
War Bonds, call 2-3251, Ext. '7. A
"Bond Belle" will pick up your order
d and deliver the bond the next day.
:e Use this service and help the Uni-
- verity4 meet its quotr.
.y, lUiversity ai iI Bad .Connnllittee
Detrait Artenian g(l)ii,"cholar-
r ship: Undergraduate students oh
e Armenian parentage residing in the
Detroit area who p ave earned 30
t hours of college credit are eligible to
apply for the $100) scholarship offered
for 1944-45 by the Detroit Armenian
Women's Club. Applications must be
' made by May 15. For further details,
inquire of Dr. F. R. Robbins, 1021
If Angell Hall.
a. --.-. m-
3e usiniess Adminiistration graluates:
in Mr. Prior of Goodyear Rubber Co. in
Akron will be in the Bureau of Ap-
pointments on 'Thursday, Jan. 27 to
interview men for business lHe is
,n interested primarily in mien with ac
'e counting or sales.
eMech~anical, tidustrial, Civil, Che-
rp mical and -Aeronatical Enineering
t Seniors: Mr. TI. W. Pr ior of Thle,
'd Goodyear'fire & Rubber Company,
Akron, 0., will interview today, rein.
is 214 Engineering Bldg.
itInterview schedule is posted on thle
y Bulletin Boiard atRai. 221 West Iii-
is gineering 1Bldg.
inehaiceal, le trical and Physi-
eal Chlemistry Seniors: The Hfoover
ie Company, North Canton, . repie-
if sentative will interview Seniors on
;e Thtisday, Jan: 27, in ,tt. 214 West
It ngineering Bld.
tS Interview sued uk' leis Iposted Ion ite
Bulletin Board at thnti. 221 West
E ninePerinlg Bldg.
Eli ineers: Mr. 11: L, Iliasol,, irec=
tor of iReseare-lt of Othe Taylor Instru-
nient Companies of R;oaleste, N.Y.,
will be tit the Bnirieati of Appoit-
mnents oil Friday aand Saturday, Jal.
28 and 29 etoi iterview inet withi
bafieloir,s degr tees or adtvanicd d-
gr-e.,fur woirkas, Metalurists, Me-
t chanic'al Design es, lReear-i Egi-
atfeers inii ll. Enig. or Rog Physics,
Physicists, Research Physiiss41P1,-
D_ or MSe 7 and LReseScli C heiits
eOW;; aPhD
it'broa'-y rt'hila Vs : IVI i,Jollyi 01
of #RCA will Ile atthe flureati of At)-
pointuieilts ioi F4riday, Jan, 28.Ile
e is interested in Februtary graduates
t in the following fields: Erigineers-
S Chemical and 1Met ilrk ial , llectrai -
(;al, lllerlaanicdand i in fld usti al~
Chemists; Ph ysic ists; Dra ftdeferred
men in ;yll business fields. Wonenl
s Mathlfand Scien ces, Drafting: For-
Ieign i Languages; Bulsinless r ER'o-
nii0 ; -5 i tatitics; Personinel; sloae-
taria I.

Seniors in Aeronautical and M4e-
t-haniectl Engineering: Mr. R. B
Holmes of the Bell .Aircraft Corpora-
tion, -Buffalo, N.Y., will be at the
University on Friday, Jan. 28, to
interview seniors for positions in the
Niagara Falls and Buffalo plants.
Interested men will please sign the
interview schedule posted on the
Aeronati tical Engineering Bulletin
"oard, near Rm. B-47 East Engi-
neering Bldg. Application blanks
may be obtained in the .Aeronautical
Department office.
English 1 (Se. 5), College of Engi-
neering, will not meet Wednesday
from 8 to 9. A. 1L. Cooke
F ilstory 1-1, See. 2 will meet in 'Rm.
102 ec. Tuilding for the rest of the
1semester on Monday and Friday at
>10:00.
SSeniors who wish to be eligible to
contract to teach the modern for-
eigmi languages in the registered Sec-
ondary Schools of New York State
are notified that the required exami-
nation in French, Spanish, German
and Italian will be given here on
Feb. 18. Those who wish to take this
examination should notify Professor
Pargment (100 R.L.) not later than
Feb. 12. No other opportunity to
qualify will be offered until August,
1944, 'when Summer School atten-
dance is a prerequisite for admission
to the examination.
Doctoral Examination for Isabella
Hlen Lugoski, Chemistry; thesis:
"An Electron Diffraction Investiga-
tion of the Molecular Structures of
Biphenyl, O-Terphenyl, Tetrapheny-
lene Hydroquinone, 1, 4 -Divluoro-
benzene, 1, 2, 4-Tiibluorobenzene,
Trifluoromesitylene, and Benzotri-
fluoride," Thursday, Jan. 27, 09
Chemistry, 2:00 p.m. Chairman, L.O.
B rock way,
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend this exam-
ination, and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
C. S. oakunn
Lectures
1'renieh Lecture: Professor Rene
Talanmon, of ithe Romance Language
Department, will give the third of
He Frencah lectures sponsored by the
(2ercle Fran cais 0on'PThursday, Jau-
ary-y 27, at, 8 p~m. in the Assembly
Room i the Rackharn Building. The
title of his lectu re is "1 ,cture Di-m-
atiqtie."
All servicemlen are admitted free
of charge t;o all lectures.
U niversity Lecture: Miss Freya
Stark, author and traveller in tie
Near East, will speak on "A Journey
into Yemen in 1940" (illus) today at
7::30 p.m. in the RackhanmAiphi-
theatr-e. The lecture will be tinder
the auspices of the Institute of Fine
Arts. The public is invited.
Spaniisha Leeture: The first lecture
of "lia Sociedacl IHispanica" will be
held today in the Assembly Hal of
the Rackham Building at 8 p~m. The
speaker: Sr. Alvaro Main. 'hie sub-
fecet: Colombia, Pais Insular.
Members, patrons, stutdents and
anyone else interestedl are urg'ed 1,0~
autteredIthis first lectuire.

B ylci

MERRY" Goa
Iy IDREIW
WA:;llir'~.;T'ON, h.6--t;-A good
manaiy people I ria e inqufired of this
col uamnist regardiak th e fact ti-at
lie was offered theu alleged "Hopkins
letter-" sov- weeks ago, but did not
publish i;,. Ihre are iuore details.
The let tea- was offeed by Joe
Lich, who says t hat, he organized
thet first Rosevet fqr President
club in 1932, and now claims that
he was the organizer of the first
MacArthuri for- 'uesi dent edub 'Ihe
reasons why this ceitiimi decided
against publication wei r:
Fl? s1 , t seemned inconceivable that
H opkins would write a let ter- of t ha
kind, since all his conivrsatI in afl
efforts h avye beent to promote l~DR
for a fourth tern, notVWilkie; see-
ond(, the letter was a copy and looked
phony our the su rface; th ird, it was
offered by a manac ut ive in trying to
smear- Wilkie by making it appear
that he wads se(-ietly linked up~ With
lopkins and . tle White House.
This is one of the chief tactics
of old guard Republicans asfar as
this columnist has bena able to
determine. Hlowever, there is ab-
solutely no secret deal' between
-Roosevelt and WHIllie. 'Their rela-
tionshipr is one of inutual respect,
but no,) cordial admiration.
The Piesident appreciated Will-
kie's public cooper,61ion withI him on
foreign po1licy, but11 lie has never been
enthusiastic over W ilik e's onoiffiial
ambassadorial trips to various parts
of the wvorld, perhaps because they
tended to crIowd him. PUR, from the
limelight. Arid when'l the Pesident
learned that Wihi~ie had ant invita-
tion from the Austalian government
?to visit that country, hie is reported
to have stepped in with a hint tW the
Australian government that Mis.
'Roosevelt take the trip instead
rVi rgll.Isle,i tds (i-a'nrrlr
Secretary of the Interior Ickes
1does not usually cons ider. himself a
,judge-maker, but hie s quietly and
unofficially assuming that role in
order to get rid of the Governor of
the "Virgin Islands.
The Governor is Charles Ilar-
S wood, who has been in the hair of
many Virgin Islanders, to say
nothing of Secretary tcakes' own
sparse locks, or several years. lie
is chiefly famous In the "Vi hin
Islands, a commnunity 95 per cent
Negro, for intIroducing legislationa
imposing one ye.ar's imprisonment
for a minor-violation of the moral
Scode. 'The bill dit not pass the
Virgin Islands Legisature.
Governor Harwood has complaid
to Secretary Ickes that, when he was
Sappointed, he thought it was under-
Sstood he would not have to spend
too much time in the islands. He
spends considerable time in Wash-
ington,
SFor some time, Ickes has hoped
to get rid of the Governor, but
'there is one major difficulty. Bar-
wood is one of President Roose-
velt's oldest political friends, le
served in the New York State
Assembly when Drus, then taking
Shis first plunge into politics, was
elected to the State. Senate "fromt
Dutchiess County. Hlarwood and
the President have been "good
friends erier since, in addition to
which the Virgin Islands Governor
has been a substantial contributor
to the Democratic Party.
Therefore, since the Secretary of
the Interior can't get rid of his Gov-
ernor of the Vgin Islands in any
other way, he would lie to see him

'made a juiice of the U.S. Court of
Appeals fm- HeP DistiictOf COlxn-
bia, wher-e JudgeoFred Vinisoni's seat
is vacant;. 9ThewCour-t of Appealsi,
incidentally, has become one of the
outstanding tcourts ofthe country,
free from politic, :and with a, higher
callibrerof juldges thlan allt ayprv
iouls time in) histoi- y.
(Copyrighlt. 19114, huillr eut Pe1lAitOfi ynd)
ti1rgOnH(,of lll cky." Ai)yone iiter
i'he Astociattioii lv1 itc humr will
preentBe 1, tven'sSyrulpl toy No.
fP inl !)Minor thhis evelung a; t lLane
ITall, mo3. Ee-on ner Je S
ecoriailly inv i,r-~I.
WesI~ley I !'htdtltiln: tGpen Houlilse
Coming ,VEvents
Annual Spani V layv: Tryouts will
be held on Thlur-sday, Friday and.
Monday, Jan. 27, 28 anld:31, in Rm.
408 111, fi-ona 3-5 p.m. Allithos
interested lea se attla (,1.
;'ell at hIItcrw~ttntnaI Center is
Sca-vd t eh eekoii'f'lhUi-saya f1'olm
4 :00 to 530p.iai -for lforeigntu,1-
1(entv lacult, townspeopl!,andi
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