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June 27, 1938 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1938-16-27

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MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1938

.. __.. . .


As Others See It




Edted and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publitions.
Publishec every morning nxcept Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusvely entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
It or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
Beconod class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.-
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
GCllege Publihers Reiresstaie
Board of Editors
Managing Editor . . .. . Irving Silverman
City Editor . . .....Robert r. Fitzhenry
Assistant Editors.. . ... Mel Fineberg,
Joseph Gies, Elliott Maraniss, Carl Petersen,
Harry Sonneborn, Dorothea Staebler.
Business Department
Business Manager . . . . Ernest A. Jones
Credit Manager . . . . Norman Steinberg
Assistants . . Philip Buchen, Walter Stebens
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
It Is imiportant for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
for it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the world. Only the schools which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning of the term.
-Alexander G. Ruthven.
The 45th Annual
Summer Session .. .
For 44 yers the University Summer Session
has steadily extended its scope of educational op-
portunity. It has expanded into every important
field of learning, and at the same time has ac-
quired a character of its own as an institution,
and has gained a reputation which now draws
students from all parts of the country.
The 45th Summer Session opening today
promises to be the largest and most distin-
guished in the University's history. The In-
stitute of Far Eastern Studies, inaugurated last
summer, the Physics Institute, the Linguistics
Institute and other special enterprises of prev-
ious years will beretained,while a new course,
the Graduate Conference on Renaissance Stud-
ies, the first curriculun ever offered in an Ameri-
can university on the Renaissance, will be given.
This course will include study of the music, lit-
erature, economics and religion of the Renais-
sance in special seminars, with lectures and dis-
The Far Eastern Institute will feature 12 gen-
eral lectures by outstanding Oriental scholars, to
be included in the regular series of Summer Ses-
sion lectures.
A large number of visiting instructors, prom-
inent in their special fields, will takepart in the
summer's work. The presence of these men is
one of the chief attractions for degree students
coming here.
Besides the 30 Summer Session lectures, which
will cover a variety of subjects from social'phil
osophy to Egyptian archaeology, the annual pro-
gram of sulmer tours will be conducted to var-
ious points of interest.
The Daily welcomes to Ann Arbor all students
new to the University, in the hope that they will
be able to make the most of the 'opportunities
offered them by the Summer Session.
-Irving Silverman.
'The Editor

Gets Told'..«
We wish to-call the attention of our readers to
one of the Daily'smost important columns -
that usually appearing on the editorial page de-
voted to letters from our readers.
The letter column, under the caption, "The
Editor Gets Told," is for the Daily's readers to
use in whatever way they see fit. If you have a
criticism for the Daily, for the University, or for
the weather in Ann Arbor, your opinion can be
aired in "The Editor Gets Told."
The only qualification for letters to the editor
is that they remain in good taste. The Daily re-
serves the right to condense letters of more than
300 words. All communications must be signed,
but signatures will be omitted from publication
if requested.
-Joseph Gies.
Already crowded with German and Austrian

After ignoring "repeated written and oral rep-
resentations" made by the American Ambassador
at Tokyo, the Japanese Government has made
a significantly prompt reply to a firm note of the
State Department demanding immediate restora-
tion to their rightful owners of American prop-
erties and institutions held by Japanese military
authorities in the occupied zones in China. It re-
mains to be seen whether action will be as
prompt and whether the promised commission
will be sent at once to Shanghai to investigate
the complaints and expedite the return of Amer-
ican business men and missionaries to their
posts. At this stage of their difficult campaign
it seems unthinkable that the Japanese should
wish to add to their difficulties by intensifying
the resentment of important American interests
in China.
But why the indifference until now -to reiterat-
ed American protests? Since last August the
Japanese have been in control of the Shanghai
area and the lower valley of the Yangtze. The
battle has long since passed to other fronts and
Japanese merchants and their families have
been encouraged to return. This gives force to
the State Department's reminder that up to
the present neither American business men with
valuable holdings in that part of China nor
American missionaries with long-established ed-
ucational institutions have been permitted to
repossess their properties. The University of
Shanghai, owned by the Northern and Southern
Baptist Missionary Societies, is a flagrant case
in point. The university buildings are used for
quartering troops and the campus, with the ad-
jacent golf course, for a military flying field.
The employment for military purposes of
property which they own and support naturally
rouses the indignant protest of 6,000,000 Ameri-
canBaptists. When to this grievance is added
evidence that a different attitude is taken toward
Japanese interests, the policy appears discrim-
inatory toward Americans. Viewed in a, still
larger aspect, as a sign of Japan's sentiments
toward foreign investments in general, it raises
issues which Tokyo would, hardly wish to see
emphasized at this time. These considerations,
pressed. 'home by the latest note, should give
graver concern to the Japanese than to the
American Government.
-New York Times.

Hollwood Trials

For snappy extraneous matter, nothing beats
a court trial involving a screen actress. Whether
her part in the case is that of plaintiff, defendant,
juror, eye witness or process server, she sooner or
later finds herself under oath revealing every-
thing, most of it irrelevant but all of it going
on page one of the later afternoon editions with
pictures on pages 3, 7, and 28.
What begins as a trial turns out to be suc-
cessive performances of risque bedroom drama.
While lawyers draw out a confession, the jurors,
judge and spectators probably sit back and.
wager on how much of her diary is in the first
person plural.
In Hollywood recently, Simone Simon's secre-
tary was indicted on 18 counts for absconding
with $11,000. Although the secretary was guilty
if anyone was, the hearings, as reported in the
press, were confined to Miss Simon and brought
out that she, who was only the plaintiff, had
given to some mysterious person (presumably
male) these significant gifts:
1. Two gold keys to her home.
2. A dressing gown and slippers.
3. A watch.
4. The conventional lounging pajamas,
probably red.
If this continues, we may expect the eager
court to confine itself to Miss Simon's possible
indiscretions in the hope that they are really
good and the jury will probably wind up find-
ing her guilty of something or other.
The poor actress can't win. Although the case
may be decided favorably, her reputation, if any,
is certain to be shot full of doubts. And it beats
all how the drabbest details in the life of a
hard-working screen actress are bedizened with
the glamour of immorality when they meet the
public's eye.I
-Minnesota Daily.
_ a
Department Of The Air
Argument for a Department of Air to be
coequal with the War Department and the Navy
Department has been revived in connection
with discussions of the recent maneuvers of the
General , Headquarters Air Force held on the
east coast. Particularly the exploit of the
"Flying Fortresses" in meeting the Italian steam-
ship Rex 750 miles at sea has aroused advocates
of the unified air force. What business has an
army airplane 750 miles at sea? they ask.
Those who have studied combined army and
navy operations from Salamis to Gallipoli will
hesitate about advising a further complication in
command. Occasionally there is found a Grant
and a Porter who can work together in such an
operation, but more often there is bickering and
procrastinating inaction. Britain's experience
with a unified air force in the closing days of
the World War is not entirely an argument for
Our naval air force, since its early years at
Pensacola, has been built up for naval purposes.
At present it is well trained and powerful.
The recent maneuvers showed that the army
air force still lacks both eauipment and ner-

The Yearling
By Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings, New York:
By Leade A. Miller
Transferred from a shallow, hypocritical,
pseudo-sophisticated world of political and eco-
nomic strife to a simple primordial order of
naivity, genuineness, one is at first reluctant to
appreciate the simple life which Miss Rawlings
depicts so warmly in The Yearling. But her
straightforward style, her talent for stirring
descriptions, her lovable characters, soon make
one forget political strife, social evils. To say that
The Yearling has social significance, that it bears
any relationship to our chaotic society might
seem erroneous, yet, perhaps not. In the char-
acter of Penny who "leans back in his honesty"
walking a mile to return a dollar which did not
belong to him; who scorns any unfair play, re-
fusing to lay out poison to trap the wolves who
have been raiding their stock, maintaining that
"pizen jest somehow ain't natural. Tain't fair
fighting"-from Penny, we can all learn some-
thing about the "art of living."
However, I doubt whether Miss Rawlings had
this purpose in mind when she wrote The Year-
ling. Better it would be to say that Miss Rawl-
ings presents again the swampy lowlands of
Florida as the appropriate setting for a spirited,
whimsical, energetic little soul of a boy, Jody, the
twelve year old son of Penny and Ma Baxter.
The story centers about this little bundle of
curiosity. As the story evolves, -so evolves his
spirit experiencing life's emotions. With the aid
of his father, Jody realizes their place on the
horizon, and begins to understand life a little
Jody amuses us with a bit of sparkling humor
when he says to his mother, "Hey, o1' ma, I like
you, ma," and after she answers, "Mighty lovin'
on an empty belly and me with a dish in my
hand," he says, grinning, "That's the way you're
A poignant tenderness and sensitiveness to-
ward nature is revealed in the little boy when
he .finds a quivering fawn in the brush. He is
so overcome by the sight that he can only utter
a weak, "It's me!"
Jody's first apprehension of the significance of
death is profoundly stirring. He bends over his
crippled friend, Fodder-wing, who appears to be
made of tallow, he whispers, "Hey," but is met
with only an intolerable silence.
We sympathize with this sensitive soul who
so loves nature and her creatures that he cannot
understand the necessity for hunting down the
wild animals. His father reminds him of the law
by which they Aive, "Kill or go hungry!"
One day in the woods a realization comes over
Jody that he need never be lonely again for his
friend, Fodder-wing-"That something of Fid-
der-wing had always been and would always be
where the wild creatures fed and played. Fod-
der-wing was like the trees. He was of the earth,
as they were earthly, with his gnarled, frail roots
deep in the sand. A part of him had always been
outside his twisted body."
But in spite of those manifestations of a grow-
ing maturity Jody is still, "the boy." He dis-
plays the unreasonable instinctive behavior of
childhood when he hurls a potato at little Eulalie
Boyles because her freckles, her pigtails, her
sassy nose infuriated him.
The episode which converts little Jody into
Jody, the young man is centered about Flag,
lhe fawn whom Jody sleeps with, eats with, loves
dearer than his own life. Flag is necessarily shot
by Ma Baxter because he has been digging up
their crops. Jody, angered, runs away from
home, is taken abroad a boat after collapsing
from want of food; then, finally, returns home,
in enlightened boy. Penny tells him:
You've seen how things go in the world of
men, you've knowed men to be low-down and
mean. You've seed ol' Death at his tricks.
You've messed around with ol' Starvation.
Ever' man wants life to be a fine thing, and
an easy. 'Tis fine, boy, powerful fine, but
tain't easy. Life knocks a man down and
he gets up. And it knocks him down again.
I've been uneasy all my life.

Rawlings extracts from the Florida swamps
characters, rich in color and contrast. Penny,
Jody's pa, puny, no bigger than a boy, stands as
an ash sapling among' the great oaks, among the
Forresters, a neighboring family. The Forresters
are a rough, coarse lot, living easy, loving hard,
and hating intensely. They admire Penny for
his vivid story-telling, respect him for his hon-
esty, envy him for his cupidity in tracking down
ol' Slewfoot, the maurauding bear. And Penny
stands in contrast to his wife, Ora, generously
built, but lacking Penny's mellowed attitude to-
ward life. Years of hard living have left their
scourge upon her. She is less sensitive to na-
ture, less understanding toward Jody and his pe-
culiar whims, but, still loves him, loves Penny.
One cannot mention the characters in The
Yearling without including lovable Grandma
Hutton, bewitcher of men, disliked by all women.
It is she who enchants Jody with her tasty cook-
ies, the sweet smells in her house, her blue china
dishes, and the white sheets in her'beds.'
Such are the people we find in The Yearling.
To improve public morals, Japanese police are
requiring taxi-dancers and waitresses to keep
diaries. Any relations with a customer are sup-
posed to be noted, and the diaries are inspected
once a month.
An Arabic moving picture produced in Egypt
and entitled "Yehia el Hob" (Long Live Love)
has been exhibited for six weeks in a leading
theater of Cairo, giving four performances a
day, a record showing for any film in Egypt.

Complete, Revised Program Of
Special Lectures, Entertainments
(Continued from Page 1)
4:30 p.m. Choral Music in the Renaissance. Professor Healey Willan,
University of Toronto.
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m. "Shoemakers' Holiday," by Thomas Dekker.
July 15, 3:30 p.m. Excursion No. 6-Niagara Falls and Vicinity. Two and
one-half days. A member of the Department of Geology will accompany
the group as lecturer. Round trip by boat and special bus. Trip ends
early Monday morning, July 18, Ann Arbor. Reservations in Summer
Session office, Angell Hall.
4:30 p.m. Economic and Religious Individualism in Renaissance Po-
litical Thought. Professor Frank Knight, University of Chicago.
8:30 p.m. "Shoemakers' Holiday," by Thomas Dekker.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 16, 8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night, Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "Shoemakers' Holiday," by Thomas Dekker.
9:00 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 17, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
7:30 p.m. Vesper Service. (Library Steps.)
July 18, 4:30 p.m. Problems of Life and Death as Illustrated in the Classical
No Drama. Dr. Shio Sakanishi, Division of Orientalia, Library of
July 19, 4:30 p.m. Discipline through the Art of Flower Arrangement. Dr.
Shio Sakanishi, Division of Orientalia, Library of Congress.
8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.)
July 20, 1 p.m. Excursion No. 7-Greenfield Village. Visit to Ford's Village,
museums of early American life. Edison's Menlo Park Laboratory; the
Dearborn Inn. Round trip by special bus. Reservations in Summer
Session office, Angell Hall. Trip ends at 5:45 p.m., Ann Arbor.
3:30-5:30 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Discipline through the Tea Ceremony, Insect Listening, etc.
Dr. Shio Sakanishi, Division of Orientalia, Library of Congress.
8:30 p.m. "Idiots' Delight," by Robert Sherwood.
July 21, 4:30 p.m. Man and Nature in Japan. Dr. Shio Sakanishi, Division
of Orientalia, Library of Congress.
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m. "Idiots' Delight," by Robert Sherwood,
July 22, 4:30 p.m. Francisco de Vitoria and the Spanish Origin of Interna-
tional Law. James Bown Scott, Carnegie Endowment for International
8-10 p.m. Visitor's Night. Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "Idiots' Delight," by Robert Sherwood.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 23, 9 a.m. Excursion No. 8-The General Motors Proving Ground and
Laboratories at Milford. Visit to Weather Station. Round trip by
special bus. Reservations in Summer Session office, Angell Hall. Trip
ends at 3 p.m., Ann Arbor.
8:30 p.m. "Idiots Delight," by Robert Sherwood.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 24, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
July 25, 4:30 p.m. The Reconstruction of the History of Languages. Pro-
fessor Roland G. Kent, University of Pennsylvania.
July 26, 4:30 p.m. Lapses and Language Change. Professor E. H. Sturte-
vant, Yale University.
July 26, 8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Audi-
July 27, 1 p.m. Excursion No. 9-Greenfield Village. Visit to Ford's Village,
museum of early American life, Edison's Menlo Park Laboratory;
the Dearborn Inn. Round trip by special bus. Reservations in Summer
Session office, Angll Hall. Trip ends at 5:45 p.m., Ann Arbor.
3:30-5 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Linguistic Science and the Problem of "Correct" Language.
Professor Leonard Bloomfield, University of Chicago.
8:30 p.m. "Kind Lady," by Edward Chodorov.
July 28, 4:30 p.m. The Changing Grammar of Modern English. Professor C.3
C. Fries.°
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m. "Kind Lady," by Edward Chodorov.
July 29, 2-5 p.m. "At Home." University Observatory (East Ann St.)
4:30p.m. Hugo Grotius and the Republic of Letters. Professor J. S.i
8:30 p.m. "Kind Lady," by Edward Chodorov.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
July 30, 8:30 p.m. "Kind Lady," by Edward Chodorov.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building)
July 31, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
Aug. 1, 4:30 p.m. The Siberian Landscape. Professor George B. Cressey,
Syracuse University.
Aug. 2, 4:30 p.m. Man Transforms Siberia. Professor George B. Cressey,
Syracuse University.
8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.)
Aug. 3, 7:30 a.m. Excursion No. 10-Put-in-Bay. Trip to a beautiful island
in Lake Erie. A steamer ride of 125 miles; visit to several caves on the
island, Perry's Monument, and other points of geologic and scenic
interest. A member of the Department of Geology will accompany the
group as lecturer. Special bus to boat dock and return to Ann Arbor
at 9:30 p.m. .Reservations in Summer Session office, Angell Hall.

3:30-5:30 p.m. Tea and Dancing. (Michigan League Building.)
4:30 p.m. Challenging the Arctic. Professor George B. Cressey, Syracuse
8:30 p.m. "The Whiteheaded Boy," by Lennox Robinson.-
Aug. 4, 4:30 p.m. The Soviet Union Faces Japan and China. Professor
George B. Cressey, Syracuse University.
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m. "The Whiteheaded Boy," by Lennox Robinson.
Aug. 5, 4:30 p.m. John Milton's Workshop. Professor 'James H. Hanford,
Western Reserve University.
7:30 p.m. A Trip to the Caucasus Region and Nova Zembla (Illustrated).
Professor Donald Chapman, University of Louisiana. .
8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night. Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "The Whiteheaded Boy," by Lennox Robinson.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
Aug. 6, 8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night. Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "The Whiteheaded Boy," by Lennox Robinson.
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
Aug. 7, 4:15 p.m. Recital on the Charles Baird Carillon.
7:30 p.m. Vesper Service. (Library Steps.)
Aug. 8, 4:30 p.m. The Literary Renaissance in Spain. Professor Heyward
Keniston, University of Chicago.
Aug. 9, 4:30 p.m. The University of Michigan Excavations in Egypt (Illus-
trated with motion pictures). Professor Enoch Peterson.
8:30 p.m. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.)
Aug. 10, 4:30 p.m. The Very Blue Danube. Professor Preston W. Slosson.
Aug. 11, 4:30 p.m. Rabelais, Man of the Renaissance. Samuel Putnam,.
7 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:30 p.m. "The Vagabond King," in conjunction with the School of
Aug. 12, 8:30 p.m. "The Vagabond King."
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)
Aug. 13, 8-10 p.m. Visitors' Night, Students' Observatory, Angell Hall.
8:30 p.m. "The Vagabond King."
9 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Building.)


MONDAY, JUNE 27, 1938
Circulation Notice: Due to the fact
that several students made out their
registration cards improperly, sev-
era Isubscriptions cannot be de-
livered until those entitled to them
call at The Daily offices. If you are
not receiving your Michigan Daily,
please present your University Trea-
surer's receipt for the SummerSes-
sion at Daily offices with your full
name and address.
The area in which The Michigan
Daily is delivered by carrier service
comprises all streets between Main
St., east to the city limits. In case
you are living outside of this zone,
either west of Main St., or outside
of Ann Arbor, please call at the Daily
offices and give an address within the
above zone at which your copy can
be delivered. In case this absolutely
cannot be arranged, a mailing charge
must be paid at the Daily offices be-
fore your Daily will be delivered.
The Michigan Daily
Circulation Dept.
Excursion Number 1. Thursday,
June 30, 2 p.m. Tour of the Campus.
The party meets in the lobby of
Angell Hall, facing on State Street,
at 2 p.m. The students will make an
inspection of .the Cook Legal Re-
search Library, Law Quadrangle,
Michigan Union, General Library,
Clements Library, Aeronautical Lab-
oratory and Naval Tank. Trip ends
at 4:45 p.m. There is no charge for
this excursion.
Graduate Students in all depart-
ments who wish to take the German
examination required for the doc-
torate during this summer session
and those in the exact and natural
sciences who will be ready to take
both the French and the German
examinations are requested to con-
sult with Professor A. O. Lee as soon
as possible any day except Saturday
between 4 and 5 in room 120 Rackam
building. (Ground floor east).
C. S. Yoakum
The Univrsity Health Service
offers to the summer school students
the facilities of an allergic or sen-
sitization study The sensitization
tests are a modern medical pro-
cedure, usually expensive to obtain
but the University Health Service is
in a position to give them to sum-
mer school students.
The sensitization test is adcis-
able for those who at any timeN
have had the following symptoms:.
sneezing and discharging nose, asth-
ma, urticaria (hives), ezema, gastro-
intestinal upsets, headaches, mi-
grains, frequent colds, and food idio-
syncrasies. It is also recommended for
one in whose family any of the above
symptoms have existed.
Those wishing the tests may call
the Health Service (23248) for ap-
B. Jimenez, M. D.
Russian Literature, course (121s)
will be given on MTuWTh and not
on MTuWThF, as announced in the
catalog of the Institut.e of Far Eas-
tern Studies.
Le Foyer Francais. Men and wo-
men students who wish to practise
dally the French language may do
so by taking their meals at Le Foyer
Francais, 1414 'Washtenaw. As the
number of places at the tables is
limited those interested should apply
at once ,to Mlle. McMullan, manager
of the Foyer, telephone 2-2547.
Le Foyer Francais is under the
auspices of the French Department
of the University.
Summer Session French Club: The
first meeting of the Summer Session
French Club will take place Thurs-

day, June 30, at 8 p.m. at "Le Foyer
Francais" 1414 Washtenaw.
The Summer Session French Club
is open for membership to graduate
and undergraduate students of the
French Department; to any student
on the campus; too Faculty members
and Faculty women.
The only requirement asked of the
applicants for membership is that
they speak reasonably well the
French Language.
All those interested must see Mr.
Charles E. Koella, room 200, Ro-
mance Language Building, Tuesday,
Wednesday or Thursday from 10 to
11 and 2 to 3, to receive their mem-
bership card.- The membership fee
for the sumfner is $2.
Phi Delta Kappa. The first of the
regular Tuesday luncheon meetings
of Phi Delta Kappa will be held
Tuesday at 12:15 in the Michigan
Union. Dean J. B. Edmonson of the
School of Education is the speaker.
All Phi Delta Kappas are urged to
Professor P. P. Ewald from the
Crystallographic Laboratory at Cam-
bridge, England, will give two lec-
tures. (1) Weedneesday, June 29 at
4:15 p.m. in room 151 Chemistry
Building on "How to look at crystal


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