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November 12, 1944 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1944-11-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, _

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY,

WAR LIMITS ST. NICK:
Shortages Force Toy-Makers
To Cut Christmas Production

.

By The Associated Press
BOSTON, Nov. 11.-Santa Claus'
workshops this year have run up
against war-created shortages of
paper, lumber, metal and manpower
--not to mention price and market-
ing problems--and as a result he
won't be passing out as many toys
and games as usual.
That's the opinion of representa-
ti New England toy and game manu-
facturers. But they've used a lot of
Yankee ingenuity to keep this "min-
iature of all industries" producing.
They've found substitute materials
and they've employed their adult
imaginations to improve dolls and
other items. And there will be many

good toys and games, but the chil-
dren will have to wait for some of
the established favorites until other
Christmases.
Manufacturers do not fully agree
on just how happy they can make
the children on the Yule holiday.
One said that "Yankee ingenuity has
once again assured American young-
sters of a merry Christmas for 1944."
were returning to favor.
Manager - designer Kenneth E.1
Haselton of the N. D. Cass Company
said, "The progress of the war has
practically wiped out the demand
for war toys, such as tanks, guns,
etc. The trend is now constructive-
no longer destructive."

Council Asks
Drive To Lower
Cost of Living
DETROIT, NOV. 11-(/P)--Charles
C. Lockwood, attorney for the Great-
er Detroit Consumers Council, as-
serted today arguments for scrap-
ping the Little Steel wage formula
can be met only by a "far more vig-
orous campaign to lower the cost of
living."
Lockwood made the statement in
a letter to Marvin Jones, head of the
War Food Administration, and Ches-
ter howles, head of the Office of
Price Administration. "We believe
such a campaign must be successful,"
he wrote, "if we are to prevent a
breakdown in our hold-the-line pro-
grams."
- ..---. -. _ _ _.-- l

hi1 _______

Although this motto is tried and

true, may we add--

To keep the events of the
world at bay
To see what the campus
bigwigs say
Read The Daily every
day

YOur

Guild. Schedules
Full Program
For Students
New Series on 'What
I Believe' To Begin
Among the Guild programs offered
to students today will be the begin-
ning of a series of talks on "What I
Believe" at the Congregational-Dis-
ciples meeting at 4:30 p. m. in the
Congregational Church.
The earlier time was planned so
that members will be able to attend
the Hill Auditorium concert. The
speaker today will be Mrs. Donald
Douglas of Ann Arbor speaking on
"Religion Begins at Home." Wor-
ship services will be led by Peggy Lou
Clark after the social hour and cost
supper.
Slosson To Speak
Prof. Preston Slosson of the history
department will address members of
the Westminster Club at the First
Presbyterian Church at 5 p. m. to-
day. "What I Believe-About the
Meaning of History" will be his sub-
ject. Supper will follow the general
meeting.
Wesleyan Guild will hear Lt. Ed-
ward S. Meany of the V-12 Unit of
the U. S. Navy speak at 5 p. m. today
in the Lounge of the First Methodist
Church. Supper and fellowship hour
will be held afterwards.
To Explain 'L.S.A.A.'
Miss Louise Powell and Miss Ruth
Nordquist will explain "What is
L.S.S.A.A.?" at the Lutheran Student
Association meeting at 4:30 p. m. to-
day in the Zion Parish Hall. Supper
will be served at 6 p. m.
Gamma Delta, Lutheran Student
Club, will hold a supper meeting at
the University Lutheran Center at 5
p. m.
Labor Relations To Be Topic
"A Christian Business Man's Ap-
proach to Labor Relations" will be
discussed by Mr. Omer Robbins at 5
p. m. today at the Roger Williams
Guild at the First Baptist Church.
Canterbury Club for students and
servicemen at St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church will hold a supper and dis-
cussion at the Center at 6 p. in.
today.
Sunday services of the Church of
Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints will
be held at 10 a. m. today in the cha-
pel of the Michigan League.
The Student Guild at the First
Unitarian Church meets every other
week; the next program will be Sun-
day, Nov. 19.
General Urges
Efficient Job
Oil Conversion
DAYTON, O., NOV. 11-(P)-The
history of the nation for the next 20
years and the future happiness of
every American for the next two gen-
erations depends upon the efficient
settlement of present government
contracts, Lt. Gen. William S. Knud-
sen, director of the vast Air Techni-
cal Service Command, declared to-
day,
Calling for public understanding
of what he termed "thegreatest job
which America faces, next to winning
the war," General Knudsen express-
ed concern over "possible public apa-
thy" in the coming months over con-
tract settlements.
"For decades to come, the nation's
entire economy-and that means jobs
and money in the bank and a chance
to send your son to college-depends
upon the outcome of the job we have

ahead of us," he asserted in a for-
mal statement.
"Labor will have to understand
that there will be some unemploy-
ment as we terminate contracts and
cut back production.

Get

The community of modern life and
the church of ancient origins must
be joined to effectively serve the
people, Dr. Edward W. Blakeman,
University religious counselor, as-
serts in a recent book.
His views and commerns on reli-
gion, education and world peace are
included in "Approaches to World
Peace," a symposium published about
the 1943 Conference on Science, Phil-
osophy and Religion held at Colum-
bia University.
Need to Extend Religion
"An actual example of this, is
shown that in cities where juvenile
delinquency is increasing, but 20 per
cent of the families are in contact
with a minister. That most of the
delinquency is outside this small
group points the necessity of extend-
ing the service of religion to all,"
Dr. Blakeman said.
A central counseling agency of re-
ligious leaders, where each pastor
has the dual purpose of serving the
public at large and also his own
congregation, is suggested.
Peace Calls for Education
In regard to education in Axis
countries and enduring peace, Dr.
Blakeman insists that schools are to
exist for all the children, irrespect-
ive of their religious background, in
order that they may be trained in a
creative community fashion. He ad-
ded that "The current church control
is irreligious . . . and tends to cast
that shadow of hypocrisy over every
conference on political orders or
trade pacts or race relations or edu-
cational matter."
Summing up his views, he said that
the healing phases of religion, the
human elements in every faith and
the freedom to worship without the
heavy ecclesiastical structure which
divides communities, must be made
a function of common schools to all
WITH THE AEF:
dough boys 'Told
'What They're
Fightingfor'
By KENNETH L. DIXON
WITH THE AEF IN FRANCE,
NOV. 5-(delayed)-(P)-If the av-
erage American doughboy eventually
reaches Berlin without a well-formed
opinion of what he's fighting for, why
the enemy must be eliminated, what
to do with Germany after the wari
and why he shouldn't fraternize
with the Reich's civilians, it won't be
because he hasn't been told.
The Army has uncorked a full-
blown "orientation" campaign, to
teach him just those things, throug
Army newspapers, pamphlets, week-
ly magazine-style editions and the
Army radio.
"Propaganda" Methods Used
If it weren't for the bad defini-
tion the word has acquired, you
probably could call it a "propaganda"
campaign, for apparently it is a con-
certed effort to use every possible
medium to convince a lot of guys
about these things.
The fraternization phrase was giv-
en teeth recently in the new ruling
which makes it cost a doughboy from
$25 to $65 for talking unnecessarily
to German civilians.
German Problem Discussed
Editions of "Army Talks" discussed
"what to do with Germany" and
pointed out what the pamphlet's ed-
itors called errors made during the
latter phases and after the last war.
As an example it said that Presi-
dent Wilson erred in not taking the
advice of generals Pershing and Bliss'
"to continue the war until the de-
struction of the German army wo.ld.
appear plainly as a purely military
event."

DR. EDWARD W. BLAKEMAN
. ..U' religious counselor.
youths both at home and abroad if
we expect to educate for peace, not
war.
To Appear on WKAR
Dr. Blakeman is speaking on simi-
lar topics on a series of radio con-
ferences over station WKAR at 2:40
p. m. Friday, Nov. 17 and 24. His
talks will be "Spiritual Basis for

Peace" and "Interfaith Approaches
to Reconstruction."
As University counselor in reli-
gious education, he is available for
consultations daily from 11 to noon
and from 3 to 4 p.uma in Rm. 215 in
Angell Hall. Solution of campus.
class or social problems of students
may be helped by this service.
Fires 4 Shots
Into Factory
DETROIT. Nov. 11.-(/P)--William
H. Haideman. 61-year-old former
constable at Addison, Mich., was
named in a federal warrant today
charging him with willful destruction
of national defense materials.
Haldeman who fired four shots
through the doormay of the Addison
Heat Treating Company plant be-
cause, he said, the noise of the plant
irritated him, has been held in the
Lenawee County jail. He will be
brought to Detroit for arraignment
on Monday.
Thornton said Haldeman had
threatened for some time to shoot
into the plants unless they ceased
making what he regarded as too
much noise.

URGES RENEWAL OF RELIGION:
Dr'. Blakeman's Views Included in New Book

'I

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by an inter-Allied control.
The speaker favored an
effective, practical peace in
which the United Nations
would not forget past
experiences, such as the
offers of -German indu
strialists. It is impera-
tive, , she stated, that we
control their industries,
not only materials such as
aluminum, but others, for
Germans have learned the
use of synthetic products
and this makes it neces-
sary that we control all of
their industries. The Al-
lies, she said, must realize
that the Nazis have the
minds for killing and only
recognizing this fact will
help them in the peace.
PRESIDENT ALEXAN-
DER G. RUTHVEN was
presented with the honor-
ary Doctor's degree of the
Catholic University of
Chile by Prof. Augusto
Munoz, a graduate of the
University engineering
school who has recently
been appointed to the fac-
ulty of the Catholic Uni-
versity. Prof. Munoz ex-
pressed his university's ap-

her so long and feel that
much of the future of in-
ternational work depends
on the stand taken by col-
leges and universities.
ANN ARBOR and Wash-
tenaw County citizens went
to the polls in record
breaking numbers Nov. 7
and gave Thomas E.
Dewey a better than two
to one majority over Presi-
dent Roosevelt. Washte-
naw County refused to
break its 80 year old na-
tional political record *of
never having voted Demo-
cratic.
Michigan once again ex-
hibited its powerful ground
attack in crushing a good
Illinois eleven Saturday,
14-0, before a Homecoming
Day crowd of 42,000.
The Wolverines wasted
no time in scoring their
first touchdown less than
four minutes after the
opening kickoff. After
Ralph Chubb had return-
ed the ball to the 46 yard
stripe, Eugene Derricotte
took over and lugged the
ball down to the 15 yard

DEC. 2 will open Michi-
gan's season of basketball
and thus far seven candi-.
dates for the '44 cage
quintet have been named.
The list is subject to revi-
sion when returning letter-
men Don Lund, forward
Bruce Hilkene, and a
score of other aspirants re-
port at the end of the cur-
rent grid campaign. The
players named thus far in-
clude two civilians, four
Navy V-12 trainees, and
one Marine. They are
Freshman Ted Berce,
termed by Assistant
Basketball Coach Bill Bar-
clay as his "best play-
er at present"; Keith
Harder, formerly of the
University of Virginia;
Bill Gregor; .Walter Kell;
Don Lindquist; John Mul-
laney; and Bob Geahan.
ONE OF the largest
Wolverine cinder squads in
history, 126 men, have re-

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