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November 11, 1944 - Image 2

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The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-11

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THE MICHI AN DAILY

SATURDAY, NOV. 11, 1944

... .

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
Harlem Cheers Henry Wallace

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

Lee Amer . . . . Business Manager
Barbara Chadwick . Associate Business Mgr.
June Pomering . . . Associate Business Mgr.
Telephone 23-24-1
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 herein 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, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943.44
RRPRE:BNTO FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI3NG BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College PublishrnRepresentatiim
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - LOS ANGELES - SAM FNANCIsCO
NIGHT EDITOR: AGGIE MILLER
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Bond Dive
FROM NOV. 20 through Dec. 16 the people of
the United States will once again be asked
to send eight million dollars toward the Sixth
War Loan Drive.
In order to bring about victory as soon as
possible, more guns, ammunition, planes, tanks,
and food supplies will be needed to supply our
fighting men.
That equipment cannot be supplied and ship-
ped overseas unless everyone contributes as
much as possible toward the Sixth War Loan
drive.
Washtenaw County's over-all goal is $8,164,-
000. Ann Arbor again will carry the brunt of
the campaign with a total quota of $5,541,000,
of which $1,041,000 is expected in E Bonds;
$1,275,000 in individual purchases of bonds
other than series E, and $3,225,000 in corpora-
tion bonds.
For the Sixth War Loan Drive, the University
will again have a quota, the amount of which has
not been decided yet. The Union and League
are now planning an extensive campaign, which
can only succeed if every student, faculty mem-
ber, serviceman and University employee coop-
erates.

By DREW PEARSON
(Lt. Col. Robert S. Allen now on active service
with the Army.)
WASHINGTON, NOV. 11-On one of the last
days of the campaign, Vice President Wal-
lace walketi several miles through the streets of
politically important Harlem with Negro Con-
gressional candidate Adam Clayton Powell, Jr.
Thousands of Negroes crowded the line of
march, looked down from windows, cheered
Wallace, who has fought their battles.
Wallace continued to walk through the black-
lined streets for fifty city blocks. Remarked
Powell: "This walk, Mr. Vice President, is pick-
ing up 50,000 votes for Roosevelt."
"If I thought that was true," countered Wal-
lace, "I'd walk all the way to the Canadian
border."
What Reward for Wallace.. .
After Wallace's speech in Madison Square
Garden, where he stood alongside Senator Tru.4
man and urged Truman's election, Wallace got
the following telegram from Roosevelt:
"If your prediction that 1'l win by 100
electoral votes comes true, then I'll make
my prediction of 60,000,000 jobs come true,
and don't forget that I'll have one important
job for you."
This raises one question which intrigues a
lot of people, including some very close to
the White House-what reward will the Presi-
dent give to the Vice President, who was defi-
nitely squeezed out at Chicago on FDR's own
command, but who came through without rancor
and, in a 30,000-mile barnstorming trip, some-
times making twenty brief speeches a day,
pulled votes for the man who didn't want him.
Wallace could have back his old job as
Secretary of Agriculture in a minute, if he
wanted it. But he has indicated to friends that
he doesn't want it. Also, friends say he is not
going to be satisfied with being Ambassador
to China or with some other "Siberian" assign-
ment.
The President, on the other hand, is pro-
foundly grateful and wants to give Wallace real
recognition. If Cordell Hull should resign as
Secretary of State, Henry, now recognized as a
first-hand specialist on China, Russia and Latin
America, would have first call on the job.
'New York Rebuilt' .. .
Pilots of the Air Transport Command assign-
ed to fly important Nazi prisoners from Europe
to the U. S. A. report that the attitude of the
prisoners varies from silent and resentful to
openly glad and relieved. Invariably, Ameri-
can Army food is a constant source of aston-
ishment-even to high Nazi officers.
One thing that usually happens as they fly
over New York is a remark from the prisoners:
"Remarkably good engineers you have in this
country."
The pilots agree, remark that New York is a
miracle city. Next word from the Germans is:
"It 'is amazing how they could rebuild the city
so quickly."
Were Kicked Out but Helped ...
When you call the roll of those who helped
re-elect Roosevelt, you can't escape one out
standing conclusion: Men he kicked out or
around contributed a lion's share to his victory.
The professional politicians, with the excep-
tion of Mayor Ed Kelly of Chicago, didn't help
too much. Likable, energetic Bob Hannegan of
Missouri was no great beacon tower. Actually
the President himself, as usual, was his own
best campaigner. He carried the chief load.
But second to him, here is a roll call of the
ex's and kick-arounds who really went down the
line for the man who kicked them:
Leon Henderson-Kicked out as OPA admini-
strator, but organized the Independent Roose-
velt Committee, raise dthousands of dollars.
Donald Nelson-Kicled out as War Produc-
tion Board chairman, but made an effective ra-
dio speech, worked hard backstage for FDR.'
Secretary of the Interior Ickes-Those close-
up to the Cabinet know how many times FDR
has given the cold shoulder to various Ickes
projects; has sided with palace favorite Harry

Hopkins in the bitter Hopkins-Ickes rivalry.
Yet Ickes was the President's main Cabinet
speech-maker, hurled pointed barbs which the
White House couldn't but definitely wanted
hurled.
Bob Nathan-Eased out of the War Produc-
tion Board because General Somervell and the
Brass Hats didn't like him. He worked with
Henderson on the Independent Committee for
Roosevelt, raised thousands of dollars.
Sidney Iillnan-Fired from the Office of
Production Management without warning by
FDR. He registered more voters-and got them
out on Election Day-than any other man in the
U. S. A. A lot of people, including Hannegan,
looked upon Hillman with mixed feelings, but
without Hillman's stirring up of the vote, FDR
might not have remained in the White House.
Vice President Wallace-Ousted for renomi-
nation, but went down the line as noted above.
One of those who worked hard for Roosevelt
behind the scenes remarked after it was all
over:

What Roosevelt Owes Us...
"I've gone down the line in 1936, in 1940 and
in 1944. This time I want to be paid off. And I
want just one thing," he continued. "I want
Roosevelt to begin now to build up some real
men capable of taking over his mantle. He
owes that to us by this time.
"Also, I want to see a strong Liberal-Demo-
cratic-Republican organization built up which
can really take over the job of winning the
peace. Roosevelt owes us that too. That's the
only pay I want, but I think I and a lot of
others are entitled to it."
(Copyright, 1944, United Features Syndicate)
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Chicago Conference
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
NEW YORK, NOV. 10-We Americans are
fond of the myth that Uncle Sam is an old
softie, who is always giving his pants and shirt
away to foreign countries.
It is a soft impeachment, which we con-
stantly level against ourselves and dimple at,
and enjoy thoroughly. I wonder whether it
is quite true.
America's role at the International Civil Avia-
tion Conference at Chicago seems realistic, al-
most, in fact hard-boiled.
The big question is whether to apportion
commercial air traffic among the several na-
tions of the world, by quotas, or whether to have
open competition.
We are against quotas. We want all the busi-
ness we can get.
I don't say this is wicked. I merely cite it for
the record. Th British aren't wicked, either, in
asking for protected quotas of the world's air
trade. The carrying trade is one of the means
traditionally used by Britain to secure sufficient
foreign balances to pay for necessary imports.
We find ourselves in opposition to another
ally, too, the Soviet Union. The Soviet Union
has belatedly refused to attend the Chicago
conference, on the ground that Spain, Portu-
gal and Switzerland, three countries with anti-
Soviet regimes, were invited.
Why did we invite them?
The plain truth is that Spanish, Portugese,
and Swiss airports are necessary to round-the-
world commercial air operation, while it so hap-
pens that it is possible to have a pretty good
global air service without touching upon Rus-
sian territory at any point.
We needed Russian help to set up a world
stabilization fund, and so last July's monetary
conference at Bretton Woods was made a
United Nations affair.
Russia was invited, and the neutrals, includ-
ing Spain, Portugal and Sweden, were not.
We do not happen to need Russian help
in setting up global air service. But we do
need some of the neutrals. We have invited
them, and we have let nature take its course,
so far as the Soviet reaction is concerned.
I recite the facts only to help break the
fatuous myth that American statesmen are in
some ways different from all other statesmen,
in that they like to give things away.
That has become one of the demagogic
standbys in American politics; and while one
hates to trample on an 'old lengend, it doesn't
seem to fit into the Chicago story at all.
(Copyright, 1944, New York Post Syndicate)
B'yones
RUSSIA has refused the request of Switzerland
to resume diplomatic relations. This refusal,
and the memorandum in which reasons for it
are given, come with very bad grace at a time
when every peace-loving nation, regardless of
size or power, should be seeking friendlier rela-
tions with other countries.
This is not a time for judging strained feelings
between Switzerland and Russia in the pre-war

years. This is not a time to recall the unfortu-
nate incident that took place in Geneva in 1923
-the assassination of the Russian diplomatist
Vorovsky, head of the Soviet delegation to the
Far East peace conference, by the Swiss Conradi,'
and the failure of Switzerland to settle the affair
to the satisfaction of the Soviet Union. A nation
of Russia's present power and importance can
afford to have in such matters a shorter memory
and a broader sense of responsibility.
Shooting Russia out of season is a favorite
and dangerous sport of ' some people in this
country. Their specialty is constant and intem-
perate criticism of an ally with whom this nation
must work in war and in peace. But serious and
concerned criticism of Russia comes fairly from
those who have argued over a period of years
for understanding of her. It is those who be-
lieve the Soviet Union and the United States
must work together in the peace who are most
disturbed by such events as this present show
Df muscle against small democratic Switzerland.
-St. Louis Post Dispatch

SATURDAY, NOV. 11, 1944
VOL. LV, No. 10
All notices for The Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
Assistant to the President, 1021 Angell
Hall, in typewritten form by 3:30 p. m.
of the day preceding its publication,
except on Saturday when the notices
should be submitted by 11:30 a. m.
Notices
To All Heads of Departments:
Please notify the switchboard opera-
tor in the Business Office of the
number of directories needed in your
department. Delivery will be made
by campus mail,
Staff members may have a copy of
the Directory by applying at the In-
formation Desk in the Business Of-
fice, Rm. 1, University Hall.
The Directory will be ready for
distribution Nov. 20. To save postage
and labor the practice of mailing
directories is discontinued.
Herbert G. Watkins
Assistant Secretary
Season Tickets for the University
of Michigan Lecture Course are or
sale at the box office, Hill Auditor-
ium. A distinguished course of eight
numbers, the complete schedule is a'
follows: Nov. 16, Hon. Francis B
Sayre; Nov. 22, Hon. Carl Hambro;
Nov. 30, Lillian Gish; Dec. 12, Osa
Johnson; Jan. 11, Mme. Wei; Jan
23, Eliot Janeway; Feb. 6, Rutlh
Draper; March 15, Joe Fisher. Single
tickets for the Francis B. Sayre lec-.
ture "Our Relations with the Philip-
pines" will be placed on sale Wednes-
day morning. Box office hours arc
from 10-1, 2-5 daily except Saturday
afternoon and Sunday.
Varsity Glee Club: Important Re-
hearsal Sunday, Nov. 12, at 4:30 p.m
in preparation for the Hill Auditor-
ium appearance on Wednesday, Nov
15. Tryouts for new members con-
tinued.
University of Michigan Symphony
Orchestra, Gilbert Ross, Acting Con-
ductor. Open by audition to all stu-
dents in the University. Cellists anc
violinists particularly needed. Re-
hearsals Tuesdays and Fridays 4-
5:45. See Professor Ross, 606 Burtor
Memorial Tower.-
Women's Judiciary Council: All
signout sheets, accompanied by a
composite sheet, are due Monday at
five o'clock in the Undergraduate
office of the Michigan League foi
the week Monday through Sunday.
After Nov. 19 all records must be
done in ink.
All University Women's Swimming
Hour: The Michigan Union Pool will
be opened to women students for
recreational swimming on Saturday
mornings from 9:15 to 10:15, begin-
ning Nov. 11. Any woman student
may swim during this hour provided
she has a medical permit. This may
be obtained at the Health Service.
A fee of 25c per swim is charged.
Instruction will be provided for any-
one interested.
The Women's Swimming Club will
use the pool from 10:15 to 11:15 on
Saturday mornings.
Victory Gardens. "Victory garden-
ers" at the Botanical Garden are
hereby reminded that one of the
conditions of the use of these garden
plots is that rubbish must not be left
on the land. At the end of the sea-
son, each gardener should clear his
plot. Corn stalks, stubble and dead
plants of all kinds should be pulled
up and, after the earth has been
knocked from their roots, piled in the
middle of the plot, so that they may
be readily picked up by the garden
truck and burned. Stakes should
alsobe pulled from the ground and
taken away if the owner wishes to
use them again) or piled separately
from the rubbish. There need be no
hurry in clearing those parts of the
gardens that are still productive.
Gardeners who do not clear up
their plots this fall, as well as those

On Second Thought
Glenn White, publicity man over at
the Union, reports that even people
who eat Rice Krispies went to the
Pep Rally last night.
"I'll Walk Alone" turned out to
be the most popular song on cam-
pus. Undoubtedly Dewey sympa-
thizers put it over.
In Chicago a judge has ruled
that dogs have every right to quaff
a little beer in the local saloon.
The next thing we'll hear about
will be pooches going into a bark
to have a little whine.
According to a survey in Chicago,
1,000 women- have purchased pipes
for their own use in the last two
weeks. Here's hoping the gals don't
try to drag on their powder puffs.
-Ray Dixon

who have not contributed the dollar
requested last spring, will be con-
sidered ineligible for further use of
this garden area.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: City
of Detroit Civil Service Announce-
ment for Fire Fighter, Salary $2,829-
$3,036, has been received in our{
office. For further details, stop in at
201 Mason Hall, Bureau of Appoint-
ments.
Registration for positions will be
held by the University Bureau o
Appointments and Occupational In-
formation Monday, Nov. 13, at 4 p.m.
in Rm. 205 Mason Hall. This regis- I
tration is for those interested in both
teaching and non-teaching positions'.
including business, professional, gov-
ernment service, etc. It is open to
seniors, graduate students, and Uni-
versity staff members who may be
desirous of positions after each of
the next three commencement peri-
ods. Only one registration is held
during the school year and everyone
who will be available up to next'
August or October should register at
this time.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information
To All Members of the University
Council. . There will be a meeting of
,he University Council on Monday,
\ovember 13, at 4:15 p. m. in the
.ackham Amphitheater. S e n a t e
members may attend. The program
will consist of the following:
Approval of the Minutes of March
13, 1944.
Report of Nominating Committee
on Vice-Chairman and Secretary.
Election of Director of Michigan
Union.
Request for Approval of Faculty
Representatives to the Western Con-
ference.
Report of the Advisory Committee
on the Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information- I. M.
Smith, Chairman.
Report of the Committee on Co-
operation with Education Institu-
tions-I. C. Crawford, Chairman.
Report of the Counselor to Foreign
'Students and the Diector of the
International Center -t Esson M.
Gale.
Report of the Committee on Hon-
ors Convocation- J. A. Bursley,
Chairman.
Report of the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct-J. A. Bursley, Chair-
man.
Report of the Committee on Stu-
dent Affairs-J. A. Bursley, Chair-
man.
Subjects offered by members of the
Council.
Reports of Standing Committees:
Educational Policies-L. L. Watkins
Student Relations-C. H. Stocking
(Four Reports)
Public Relations-H. M. Dorr
Plant and Equipment-J. H. Cissel
Announcement of Chairmen of the
Four Standing Committees of the
Council for 1944-45.
I* *
Academic Notices
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Election cards
filed after the end of the first week
of the semester may be accepted by
the Registrar's Office only if they
are approved by Assistant Dean
Walter.
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Schools of Education, For-
estry, Music and Public health: Stu-
dents who received marks of I or X
at the close of their last semester or
summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course
or courses unless this work is made
up by Dec. 2. Students wishing an
extension of time beyond this date in
order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the ap-
propriate official in their school with
Rm. 4, U.H. where it will be trans-
mitted. 4

Robert L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
Concerts
Choral Union Concert: The Clevc-
land Orchestra, George Szell, guest
conductor, will be heard in thc
Choral Union Series in Hill Auditor-
ium, Sunday, at 7 p.m. sharp. This
concert will be broadcast nationally
and by short wave, anid for obvious
reasons the audience is required to
come sufficiently early as to be in
their seats on time, since the doors
will be closed during numbers and
late comers will not be seated during
the broadcast.
Holders of season tickets are re-
spectfully requested to detach cou-
pon No. 2 from their season tickets
before leaving home.
Other concerts in the series will
be given by Fritz Kreisler, Simon
Barere, Carroll Glenn, Boston Sym-
phony Orchestra, Dorothy Maynor,
Westminster Choir and the Chicago
Symphony Orchestra.
A limited number of tickets are
still available for the season or for
individual concerts, at the offices of
thep University Musical Society, TBur-

Wesley Foundation:. Party for all
Methodist students and their friends
in the Student Lounge at the First
Methodist Church at 8:30 o'clock
tonight.
Saturday night dance: 8-12. Re-
freshments. All servicemen and jun-
ior hostesses are invited. U.S.O.
'Coming Events
Stamp Collectors are invited to
attend the meeting of the Ann Arbor
Stamp Club and the International
Center Stamp Club in the Inter-
national Center on Monday, Nov. 13,
at 8 p.m.
engineering Council: There will be
I an important meeting at 7:30 on
Wednesday, Nov. 15, in Rm. 244 West
Engineering. All class representa-
tives should be there. Also all active
engineering societies should try to
have a representative at this meet-
ing. For any information contact
Charles W. Walton, Phone No. 24551.
Churches
First Baptist Church: 512 E. Hur-
on. C. H. Loucks, Minister. Satur-
day, Nov. 11: 7:10, Choir rehearsal
at the church. 8:30, Hayride for
Students. Meet at the Guild House.
Sunday, Nov. 12: 10, Study classes.
11, Morning Worship "Building
Foundations" Rev. Loucks. 5, Roger
Williams' Guild. "A Christian Bus-
iness Man's Approach to Labor Rela-
tions" Mr. Omer Robbins. 6, Cost
supper will be served.
First Church of Christ, Scientist:
409 S. Division Street. Wednesday
evening service at 8 p.m. Sunday
morning service at 10:30 a.m. Sub-
ject "Mortals and Immortals". Sun-
day School at 11:45 a.m. A con-
venient Reading Room is maintained
by this church at 106 E. Washington
Street where the Bible, also the
Christian Science Textbook, "Science
and Health with Key to the Scrip-
tures" and other writings by Mary
Baker Eddy may be read, borrowed
or purchased. Open daily except
Sundays and holidays from 11:30
a.m. to 5 p.m. Saturdays until 9 p.m.
First Congregational Church: State
and William Sts. Public worship at
10:45 a.m. This will be a reception
service for new student members.
Dr. Parr will speak on "Pathetic
Biographies." 4:30 p.m., Supper and
social hour for students and service-
men. Mrs. Donald Douglas speaks
on "Religion Begins at Home."
Grace Bible Fellowship: Masonic
Temple, 327 South Fourth Ave. Har-
old J. DeVries, Pastor. Saturday:
7:30 p.m., Youth Rally. Col. F. J.
Miles, chief of chaplains of the Aus-
tralian forces in World War I, will
speak on the subject: "The Appeal
of Youth to Youth." Sunday, 10 a.m.,
University Bible Class. Ted Groes-
beck, leader. 11 a.m., Col. Miles'
subject will be "How God Makes
Man's Wrath Praise Him in Russian
Events." 7:30 p.m., "The Glory of
the Unifted"-sermon by Col. Miles.
The Church of Jesus Christ of
Latter Day Saints: Sunday services
will be held %at 10 in the Chapel of
the Michigan League.
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
c3ples): 10:45 a.m., Morning worship.
The Rev. Eugene Zendt will speak
on "World Order." 4:30 p.m., Guild
Sunday Evening Hour. Because of
the Choral Union Concert students
will meet at the Congregational
Church at 4:30 p.m. rather than the
[usual five o'clock hour. Mrs. Donald
Douglas will speak on "Religion Be-
gins at Home."
First Methodist Church and Wes-
Iey Foundation: Student Class at
9:30 a.m. with Dr. E. W. Blakeman,
leader. Subject for discussion: "Un-
derstanding Ourselves." Morning

worship service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
James Brett Kenna will preach on
"The Church in the World OTomor-
row." Wesleyan Guild meeting at
5 p.m. Lt. Edward S. Meany of the
V-12 Unit of the U.S. Navy will
speak. Supper and Fellowship hour
following the meeting.
Stni ver'sily lutheran Chapel; 1511
Washtcnaw, has its service Sunday
at 11, witl .'rmon by the Rev. Alfred
Scheips. mma Delta, Lutheran
St~udent Club), will have a supper
meeting today at 5 at the Student
Center.
First Presbyterian Church: 9:30
a.m., Young Adult Class. 10:45 a.m.,
Morning Worship Service. Sermon
topic "God in a World at War" by
Dr. Lemon. 5 p.m., Westminster
Guild discussion on "What I Believe
-About the Meaning of History",
by Prof. Preston W. Slosson of the
Department of History. Supper will
follow.
The First Unitarian Church: State
and Huron Streets. Edward H. Red-
man. Minister. Miss Janet Wilson,
Organi f. 10 am., Church school

},
,

'

I

f,,

1'.

Let's make Dec. 16 the deadline for a
Year's package for our servicemen.
time let's include guns, bullets, planes,
tanks purchased with the war bonds
stamps that we buy during the Sixth
Loan Drive.

New
This
and
and
War

-Aggie Miller
No Foresight
ONE CANNOT help raising an eyebrow in
wonderment at those people who voted "No"
on Michigan Proposal No. 3 to increase the re-
muneration of state legislators from $3 to $5
per -day "because of the recent graft scandals
in the legislature.,"
Most of these shortsighted individuals who
helped defeat this urgently needed reform
probably do not realize it, but by turning
down the proposal they merely perpetuated
conditions favorable to the graft they were
supposedly trying to prevent.
It requires no great powers of deduction to
discover the reason behind the extreme amount
of corruption to be found in Michigan's govern-
ment. Three dollars a day is not exactly a for-
tune in these times when laborers strike for
$1.50 an hour. True, 'the legislature is in ses-
sion only a short time during the two-year term,
and the lawmakers can conduct their normal
businesses the rest of the period.' But it is
equally true that these men have been entrusted
with responsibility which means giving up their
normal pursuits temporarily. They are sup-
posed to act with the interest of the people at
heart--people who pay them a token wage of $3
per day.
Back in the 1800's when the present laws were
passed, $3 a day was a substantial sum. But
times have changed, and the laws have not. So,
as a result, some of the less scrupulous indi-
viduals turn to accepting graft in an attempt
to obtain something for their time and trouble.

BARNABY
But I DID see your Fairy
Godfather, Barnaby! Just

By Crockett Johnson

Dressed funny? Say! Can it have
been Third Cousin Malachy? We

Did he offer to let you
bet which shell the pea

Cop'yrigh~t1944 Field Publications~

CRAOCtE f t
JO~rIsoI/

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