THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, MY 4,
cattle. George VI dips a pink toe into the waters
of power politics with a mild declaration that
England is prepared in case anybody does ony-
The Russian pact still is not signed although
the French ambassador is reportedly willing to
affix his signature to almost anything within
the bounds of sanity. The possibilties for comple-
tion of the pact are good. The United States,
whether wisely or not, finds itself seized by a
wave of isolationist feeling and an increase in
And the hour nears for the latest putsch, per-
haps, for the latest World War. It will not be
long before we know.
-Stan M. Swinton
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NIGHT EDITOR: HARRY M. KELSEY
The editorials published in The Michigan
.Daily are written by members of/the Daily
staff and represent the views of the
Another Sarajevo . .
P RESS ASSOCIATION MEN have be-
gun to flock into Danzig. The Ger-
luan ministry of propaganda announces Hitler
will visit the troubled sea-port on the very
warship which he used to triumphantly enter
MIemel. Pulitzer-prize winning Edgar Ansel Mow-
rer radios the Nazi theory of how their latest
putsch will prove successful:
"France and Great Britain will restrain the
fiery Poles; nothing will happen.. Hitler will, in
German eyes, merely have Irighted another
1wrong' of Versailles; Poland will, like Czechoslo-
vakia after Munich, have ceased to be an in-
dependent state; German "vital space" will have
grown again; the democracies will be that much
nearer their inevitable collapse; Italy and Spain
will prepare to inherit the spoils and Germany
will prepare for the 'inevitable' conflict with
Russia for the supremacy of one political system
over another and virtual domination of the
From a dozen sources come new evidences of
the plan: Berlin correspondents cable of the
several thousand storm troopers, elite guard
members, secret police and even troops, who
have slipped, disguised, into the vital port with
its all-important outlet to the sea. More than
;,500,000 men---more probably 2,000,000-are un-,
:er arms in the Reich. The inevitable press cam-
paign is underway, shrieking of British attempts
at encirclement; telling of the woes of Ger-
mans who are oppressed within the Free State's
The stage is set. Soon there will be internal
0onflict. Local incidents will spread, gain im-
>ortance. Polish customs, railway and other ad-
65inistrations will find it almost impossible to
function. Then-what? Annexation? On Poland
ests the answer.
If the Polish fight then reluctant Britain
ill be forced into the fray. Already the French
cabinet has announced it will back Poland fully
end, while the French promise was little more
;han the kiss of death to Czechoslovakia, the
mtraged nation will brook no more Nazi aggres-
ion and a Dalader whose political future is at
take will prove a different man from the weak-
pilled creature of Munich.
Britain is a far less certan ally. True, there is
alk in London that the further policy of con-
ession would prove suicide-but well-informed
ources report that matinee-idol Anthony Eden
nd opportunistic Winston Churchill may be
idded to the Cabinet as a gesture to prove Bri-
ain means business, one must study the implica-
ions fully. Eden played a disgraceful part in
elling Ethiopia down the river-that is now cer-
ain. G. T. Garrat, the former Manchester Guard-
an correspondent, gives a brief, accurate picture
>f that in "Mussolini's Roman Empire.'
Churchill may believe in what he is doing-
nd he may be making political caiptal of his
tand, forcing his way into the heretofore in-
xcessible cabinet through obstructionistic tac-
ics. And both are Conservatives-not members
f the Hoare-Simo-Chamberlain clique, but
nembers of the Conservative party. No one has
uggested that Liberal Archibald Sinclair or
4aborite Atlee be included. Even the left-wingers
cowl at Stanford Cripps' when he suggests a
oalition. The Conservative Party, the Tories
vhose blunders and stupid disregard of Foreign
)ffice advice have led the British Empire to the
rink of disintegrationstill are in the saddle.
So Britain is still on the fence. If forced to
he will fight but offered the slightest opportun-
By RUTH SCHORLING
DOUGLAS LAKE, July 2.-The University Bi-
ological Station, familiarly known as "Bug Camp"
got off to a flying start Saturday night, June 24,
with the annual get-acquainted party in the
Pteris Gardens Club House on the shores of
Douglas Lake. From California, Texas, Maine,
and half of the other states we assembled, two
hundred and fifty strong, to hear an intro-
ductory talk by Director G. R. La Rue. If you
heard crackling noises 'way down in Ann Arbor,
that was the ice breaking as charades, games,
and novelty dances, under the capable direction
of Dean of Women Odina Olson, converted stran-
gers into old friends. Among the new-comers
gladly welcomed were popular Professors Spar-
row and Steere from the Botany Department of
Early arrivals, including Dr. William Brace of
the University Health Service, were on hand
Friday to greet the campers as they arrived,
shouting gay "hello's" and making for the
lake, where squeals and splashes testified that
Douglas Lake was as cool and stimulating as
always. New campers who were industriously
filling in registration blanks Saturday morning
were Barbara Benedict, Helen Hay, and Frances
Hubbs, while "Dabs" Carnochan was heard to
remark that some day she was going to write
"Druid" in the blank after Religion.
The "Baby Birds" class (Introductory Orni-
thology) started off up the lake at five o'clock
Sunday morning on their first trip, and arrived
back for dinner covered with bites, smelling of
citronella, and slightly pinkish as to face; but
enthusiastic about birds, bogs, and professor
Pettingill's new red hat.
Tuesday the Invertebrate class set off for
Grapevine Point to be initiated into the myster-
ies of snails, under the guidance of Professor
Eggleton. Up to their waists in water, and slap-
ping at the mosquitoes biting their sunburns as
they groped for the elusive gastropod were Betty
Chandler, Fred Bromund, and Ella Heinke, while
Royall Brunson splashed them enthusiastically.
Wednesday evening brought respite in the
form of baseball for all, as both men's and wom-
en's teams prepared for encounters with the
Station's hereditary enemies, the Geography
Camp. Mrs. Stockard proved herself capable
of slapping out a nice texas leaguer, while
daughter Martha Jane, the four-year-old camp
sweetheart, cheered from the side-lines. Ed
Phillips and "Uncle Joe" Harris sneered at the
feminine brand of ball, while husband Bob
proudly watched the pitching of Dorothy Camp-
Conversation now is chiefly centered around
the plans for Saturday night's party. It is to be
a Bull Fight, complete with trimmings, includ-
ing an audience gone Mexican .. . and ;Ferdi-
nand! Sombreros, boots, and sashes are in great
demand, while sunburned lasses are ruefully
regarding peeling noses, and asking, "How'm I
ever gonna look like a Spanish lady, even with
The Battle of Washington is a worthwhile
fight. Let us waive, for a moment, the legisla-
tive objectives at issue, important though some
of them are. Transcending those objectives is
the trumpeting fact that a fundamental of
American .democracy is reasserting itself. Con-
gress is exercising its constitutional powers as
our law-making body. Congress is resuming its
traditional and indispensable stature as a co-
operative branch of the Government.
That is as it should be-as it, in truth, must be.
That the American people are fed up with the
practice of subsidizing the silver-mining indus-
try is not debatable. Unwise as it is for the Gov-
ernment to pay American silver producers U,
price for their product far beyond the market
value, it is wholly indefensible to extend this
generosity to foreigners. On that point the mone-
tary experts, hardly without exception, and the
By STAN M. SWINTON
He was a sophomore on The Daily business
staff. She was a freshman who'd tried out for
Gargoyle and then quit after the editor wasn't
impressed by her work. Yes, the scenario runs
according to form. They fell in love. One day1
they thought of what seemed like a wonderful
idea--why not do for the Michigan campus what
Life did for America? The first collegiate picture
magazine in history. For days they talked of;
nothing else. Finally, plans complete, they sub-
mitted a dummy copy to the Board in Control
of Publications. Their hearts were in their
mouths . . would it be accepted? It was.
The first edition of the magazine was distribut-
ed free to all freshmen. It was going to be a
wonderful sucess. They'd do something for
Michigan never done before. They forgot school
work, spent night and day on the magazine.
You'd see them hard at work in the Publications
Building during vacations. They were around as
much as The Daily gang . . . and that's a plenty.
But the magazine-its name was "Panorama"-
wasn't doing so well. Photographic expenses were
high, publication costs skyrocketing, advertising
scarce. A Michigan alumnus helped out by get-
ting them some national advertisers. But it
wasn't enough. Panorama abruptly announced
suspension of publication. It had lost a tremen-
dous sum despite its short span of life 'and the
Publications couldn't afford its deficits any
College had meant Panorama to the pair. They
didn't know quite what to do. The next thing
their friends heard they'd married, quit school
and gone to New York. Thenthey dropped out
of sight. No one seemed to know quite what had
happened. Suddenly, one day, a Daily man burst
into the Publications building, carrying a copy
of the Detroit Times. He yelled for the gang
to look at Winchell's column.
In it, under the heading "New York Novellette"
was a story of the two-how they'd started a
magazine at the University of Michigan, come
to New York to seek their fortunes. How the boy
had gone to work for' a grafting theatrical pro-.
ducer who owed him weeks of back pay. How the
kids were broke and the girl was sick and they
didn't know what to do or to whom to turn.
From all over the country offers of jobs flooded
in to the pair. Their parents contacted them.
The theatrical producer, afraid of what Winchell'
could do to him, paid up. The crisis passed and
a story-book campus romance had turned out
for the best. Their names: Bob Lodge and Joan
(Mrs. Robert Lodge) Hanson. Today he's secre-
tary of the New York Alumni Club and doing
very well, thank you ...
We've been spending our time hiding out from
some irated actors by browsing around the book-
stores. There's something about thumbing
through the volumes in Wahrs, Follets, Slaters,
Ulrich's and the Book Room that suits us per-
fectly. Yesterday we spent a couple of hours in
the last named place, talking with Jim Green,
who's running it this summer while John Mal-
colm Brinnin, one of the nation's most promising
young poets, isn't around. Jim's planning big
things for the Room-he's starting them off with
a reception Wednesday night for all and sun-
dry. What got us was the mention of free refresh-
ments-and the fact that he's just received a
stock of the Penguin Books. They're the paper-
bound six-penny English editions that usually
pop up here costing two or three dollars. Jim
somehow imported the originals and they're
only thirty-five cents. There goes this week's
common sense of the people are agreed.
As regards the devaluation of the dollar, even
the professional critics of the President must
acknowledge that he has not abused the power
which Congress delegated to him under the
pressure of demoralized world conditions. Never-
theless, the power to fix the value of our money
is vested in Congress by the Constitution. In
moving to reclaim that power Congress is wholly
within the organic law. Moreover, if economic
chaos on a world scale should again make i
advisable, in the judgment of Congress, to dele-
gate to the President the devaluation power, that
privilege could again be bestowed.
The necessary legislative action demanded by
relief requirements will of course be taken. But
the right of Congress to be consulted on an ex-
penditure of such magnitude cannot be ques-
tioned, and the duty of Congress.to provide safe-
guards and administrative regulations is imper,
So the Battle of Washington rages, but above
the tumult and the shouting rides the undeniable
truth, now being impressively exemplified, that
ours is a government of law, and our governing
bodies derive their authority from public opinion.
Democracy is fighting a fine, historic battle
-St. Louis Post-Dispatch
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.m. Saturday
750 KC - CBS !
920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC - NBC Blue 1,1030
KC - Mutual
TUESDAY, JULY 4, 1939
VOL. XLIX. No. 8
Old High German: Will meet
MTuWTh at 7 a.m., 303 S.W.
Mathematis 278, Relativity: will
meet from now on in 304 M.H. on
Tuesdays and Thursdays at 11 a.m.,
and on Wednesdays and Fridays at
The Intramural Sports Building
will be closed all day today.
The General Library will be closed
all day today. The library is' open
from 7:45 a.m. until 10 p.m. daily ex-
cepting Sundays. d
There will be no faculty of the
School of Music concert this evening.
Duplicate Bridge at 7:30 p.m.,
Michigan League, this evening.
4th of July Dance: The Michigan
Wolverine is sponsoring another in}
its series of informal summer danc-
ing parties this evening from 8:30
until 12:00. The ballroom will be
decorated in a gay holiday manner.
Group singing and "mixer" dances
will provide a part of the evening's
entertainment. Refreshments will be
All summer session students are
cordially invited to attend this danc-
ing party and 4thof July celebration,
Gentlemen 10 cents. Ladies free.
The Michigan Wolverine,
209 S. State St.
12:15 Life Beautiful
12:30 Road of Life
12:45 Day Is Ours
1 :00 Musical
1:15 Life Dr. Susan
1:30 Your Family\
1:45 Girl Marries
2:00 Linda's Love
2:15 Editor's Daughter!
2:30 Dr. Malone
2:45 Three Aces
3:00 Police Field Day
315 Demoiselle Race
2:45 Duncan Moore
4:15 Peaceful Valley
4:45 Alice Blair
5:00 Miss Julia
5:15 Stars and Stripes
5:30 Tomy Talks
5:45 Back to School
President & Cabinet
Cleveland at Detroit
Cleveland at detroit
Fan on the Street
Betty and gBob
Rhythm and Song
Affairs of Anthony
To Be Announced
Day in Review
Moods in Music
The second luncheon meeting of
the Graduate Conference on Renais-
sance Studies will be held at the
Michigan Union on Wednesday, July
5, at 12:15 o'clock, Room 116. Prof.
Hereward T. Price will speak on
"Absolutism in Renaissance Drama."
All interested persons are cordially
invited to attend.
Excursion No.3-The Ford Plant.
Inspection of the various Ford indus-
tries at River Rouge. Expense: round
(trip bus fare, $1.25. The party
meets at 12:45 p.m., Wednesday, July
5, in front of Angell Hall and returns
to Ann Arbor at 5:30 p.m. Students
wishing to follow the bus in private
cars are invited to do so. Reserva-
tions are to be made in the Summer
Session office, Angell Hall.
Swimming and L i f e-S a v i n g
Courses: Intermediate swimming
and 'Red Cross Life-Saving courses
will be given in the Union Pool this
summer for men only. The swim-
ming class will meet Wednesday from
2 to 3.
The Life-Saving class will meet
6. Classes began Monday, July 3.
Tea and Dancing: at 3:30 to 5:30
p.m., Michigan League, Wednesday,
Lecture, "Human Interest in Edu-
cation," Byron 0. Hughes, Research
Associate in the University Elemen-
tary School. This lecture will be
given in the University High School
Auditorium, Wednesday, July 5, at
Tryouts for "Iolanthe": First try-
outs for "Lolanthe" will be held Wed-
both solo and principal parts. Scores
nesday at 4:30 in the Burton Tower,
are available at Wahr's Book Store.
See bulletin board main floor in Tow-
er for room number for tryouts.
Professor Howard Y. McClusky
will give a lecture on the subject
"Can Adults Learn?" at 5 p.m. Wed-
nesday, July 5, in the Lecture Hall of
the Rackham Building.
Intermediate Dancing Class, at 7:30
p.m., Michigan League, Wednesday,
GermanHouse: Regular meeting
(Contlnued on Page 3)
6:00 News Tyson Review Easy Aces Stop and Go
6:15 Musical Bradcast Mr. Keen, tracer "
6:30 Helen Mencken Midstream hThe Green Hornet Sportlightr
6:45 George Krehbiel Jimmie Allen
7:00 Edw. G. Robinson Johnny Presents Inside Story Washington News
7:15 " t" 'Here's My Story'
7:30 Dick Powell Feature Information, please Benno Rabinoff
7:45 "i It
8:00 We, the People Battle of Sexes Melody & Madness Jamboree
8:30 Bob Crosby Alec Templeton True Stories Success Session
9:00 Hal Kemp District Attorney Yukon Drama Musical varieties
9:15 " To be announced i
9:30 Number Please Doghouse InterviewsnTed Flo Rito
9:45 " Police Field Day
10:00 Amos 'n' Andy Sports Parade Noble Sissle Freddy Martin
10:15 Jimmy Fidler Vic and BadeHou
tO0:30 Sports Fred Waring Richard Ilumber Doc Sunshine
L0:45 Cab Galloway Dance Music "tGriff williams
11:00 News News Jan Savitt Reporter
11:15 Henry Busse Dance Music t> Music
11:30 Jack Fulton Eastwood Harry Owens
s1:45 It $Iordy t
.2:00 Sign off 1. Westwood Sign Off Freddy Martin
JAMES HAMILTON, Tenor
TEACHER OF SINGING
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pL___________________________________ jp II
_.., ... ..r,.
Physics Symposium, Prof. Enrico Fermi, Columbia University (Lec-
ture Hall, Rackham Building).
Physics Symposium, Prof. Gerhard Herzberg, University of Saskat-
chewan (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building).
Beginner's Social Dancing Class (League Ballroom).
Duplicate Bridge (League)
DI RECTORY... 35c
ON SALE WEDNESDAY
. A. III!I4e IIll4 eIlmninnw
Tomorrow' s Schedule
p.m. Graduate Conference on Renaissance Studies Luncheon (Union).
p.m. Excursion to Detroit (Angel Hall).
p.m. Tea and Dancing (League Ballroom).
p.m. "Human Interest in Education," lecture by Byron 0.,Hughes, Re-