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July 06, 1939 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1939-07-06

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H
THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1939

[E MICHIGAN DAILY

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Sumnr T Session. 3
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively 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
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, a
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
54.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEw YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO ' BOSTON' LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO

r, Associated Collegiate
Editorial Staff
SMitehrll _ _ _

n M. Swinton
el Q. Norberg.
an N. Canavan
rry M. Kelsey
rl G. Kessler
lecAm FR Long
ry L. Sonneborn

Business Sta ff

Press, 1938.39
Managing Editor
City Editor
Women's Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor

Philip W. Buchen. . .... Business Manager
Paul Park.. . . . . . (Advertising Manager
NIGHT EDITOR: HARRY L. SONNEBORN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the
writers only.

Inch Ado
bout Something

. - .

W ITH THE INAUGURATION of the
first annual Summer Parley, being
held today and tomorrow in the Union, an
attempt is being made to carry over to the Sum-
mer Session one of the successful student insti-
tutisns of the regular term.
Were it not for the eleven years of success
back of the Spring Parleys, this would be no
easy task. However, by a small nucleus of work-
ers from the past few years, a number of gradu-
ates who remember the Parley from their un-
dergraduate days, and several other interested
students and faculty members, a new tradition
is about to be launched on this campus.
The Parley always raises more questions than
it can answer. And it probably never changes
anyone's mind. But if it stimulates thought on
the current t6pics of the day, if it encourages
expression of ideas already held, and if it suc
ceeds in breaking down the formality of the
student-faculty relations so unavoidable at . a
large university, then it has succeeded in its
task. For eleven years, with an undergraduate
crowd, this has been well accomplished. There
is every reason why a more experienced group
of people should find such a meeting even more
interesting and should evolve more mature con-
clusions.
The topic of the Parley, "Which Way Progress
-Social Responsibility or Individualism?" with
its four panels on education, international rela-
tions, government and politics, and industry and
labor, cuts through the lives of all of us.
Among the major problems which are bound
to come up first are: does education owe its
responsibility to the individual, as Rousseau
argued, or to the society which supports it, fol-
lowing Plato's ideas?
Are the scientists responsible for the deaths
from war because they manufacture the chemi-
cals which become munitions? And to whom do
they owe their responsibility?
What is to be the path of the church, and is
there any compromise between administering to
lguman needs and remaining strictly out of poli-
tics and the government? And can the church's
doctrine, faiths and values be reconciled to life
today?
What is to be the relation of labor to capital
and what is the social responsibility of indus-
trialists to the working classes? And to the em-
ployed?
The more general subjects of war, peace, com-
munism, fascism, dictatorship in this country,
classic vs. contemporary literature, progressive
education, the purpose of college education, what
good it does the individual, the 1940 elections
and candidates, third term and others cannot
help being discussed.
Listed on the faculty panels are some of the
best known men in their fields. Thus we find
Durselves with an opportunity that we may never
have again-to express and compare our own
points of view on these questions which are so
important, with the viewpoints of some of the
others facing these questions with us, both ex-
perts and members of the general summer stu-
dent body.
-Malcolm Long
Gain Civil Rights
Today Swedish women win a new right. They
may not be dismissed from employment by

Totalitarian
Japan, 16034867
Dr. Hugh Borton Of Columbia tniversity
Explains Tokugawa Bakafu
By KARL KESSLER
Understanding of the present totalitarian sys-
tem of government in Japan may be better
reached after a study of the totalitarian features
of the Tokugawa Bakafu in Japan between the
years 1603 and 1867, Dr. Hugh Borton of the
Institute of Japanese Studies, Columbia Univer-
sity, stated yesterday.
Taking up where his successors had left off in
subjugating the country, Tokugawa Ieyasu suc-
ceeded in establishing an absolute centralized
control of the political and economical functions
of the country and established his family as a
ruling dynasty until the collapse of Shogu govern-
ment in 1867.
The military government of Ieyasu even sub-
ordinated that of the Emperor in Kyoto. All
opposition to the central authority was liquidated,
and ruling families not in full accord with the
government were given holdings in distant parts
of the country.
Socially and politically, the populace was
sharply divided into four distinct classes. In
order of importance, they were: the nobles,
warriors (samurai), farmers and townspeople.
Restrictions placed on free travel, trade and
even on social conduct, Dr. Borton emphasized,
were far greater than those employed by present
dictatorial and totalitarian rulers.
The eventual overthrow of the centralized
government in favor of control through the
emperor was finally brought about in 1867,
chiefly under the pressure of the merchants in
Osaka and other commercial cities. The part
played by foreign powers in bringing about this
change has been greatly over-emphasized, Dr.
Borton concluded. It was merely the final spark
which touched off the internal pressure.
THEATRE
By MARTHA GRAHAM and MALCOLM LONG
It is small wonder that the play, "The Good
Hope," which was written as a protest against
certain abuses in the Dutch fishing industry,
was influential in the passage of the Ships
Act of 1909 which largely remedied these abuses.
A play of such stark tragedy with such living
characters can't be easily forgotten.
Combining the artistry of fine character por-
trayal with a vigorous social protest, writing a
social document which has power 30 years after
the conditions its proclaims against have been
relieved is Heijermans' accomplishment.
To those who went away from the play feeling
that such a piece was too heavy for one night's
entertainmnent, that it was too depressing, the
answer is that it was only the fine acting, par-
ticularly in the minor roles, that made so dis-
tant a play real enough to be tragedy.
First mention must go to Miss Claribel Baird
as old mother Kniertie. Her drawn, haggard look
as she sat in the offi'ce of Bos in the smashing
final scene her powerful portrayal of the be-
reaved mother going home alone, was one of
the best scenes of the play.
Nancy Bowman as Saart, Marguerite Mink as
Marietje, Duane Nelson as Simon and Truman
Smith as Uncle Cobus added unusually convinc-
ing portrayals to the list of minor characters.
Sarah Pierce as Jo handled a heavy role too
un-Dutch-like-was too changeable emotionally
for a real daughter of Holland. James Moll as
Barend, the cowardly and foolish son of old
Kniertje, seems now to be typed for the gawky,
nimble footed fool for good. An extremely diffi-
cult role, he perhaps became a little too hysteri-
cal in a scene too long for credulity. Edward
Jurist started well but stumbled before his last
exit.
Other members of the cast included Bettie
Howard, Nathan Gitlin, Galen jWenger, Arthur
Klein, Robert Cunningham, J. D. Moore, Donald
Barbe, Evelyn Smith, Ray Pedersen, June Madf-
son, Margaret Echols, Norma Vint, Odom Day,
Kenneth Wax, Joseph Graham and Lee Delevin.

The play is well left until last. A good reviewer,
missing the first act, would not have been sorry.
The third act finally became powerful, and the
fourth unnecessary except for the final scene,
handled so competently by Miss Baird. ,
Prof. Valentine B. Windt directed the Players,
who by this time, have worn off much of their
amateurishness. They bid fair to become an ex-
cellent group well before the season draws to its
close. Art direction was under Oren Parker with
Miss Lucy Barton designing the costumes. The
sound effects were unusually well handled, lend-
ing much to the reality of the play.
Somerset Maugham's truism that social impli-
cations in literature wear away with time but
that Man is an inexhaustible source for writings
is well born out by last night's drama.
has been much discussed lately, and last year
for the first time two women were members of
the Church Assembly.
--Christian Science Monitor

,C6wn&CI own
By STAN M. SWINTON
The Summer Parley bids fair to become as
firmly entrenched as the much-publicized Spring
Parley. When it opens tomorrow dogma will be
heatedly tossed against dogma, Republican will'
face Liberal and the battle of words will be on.
June Harris, the poetess-laureate of the Daily
who's now sojourning in the East, just about in-
cluded everything in her summation "Post-
Parley Nightmare" last spring. Without further
adieu we reprint:
Post-Parley Nightmare
By JUNE HARRIS
Barker: Step right up my friends
Come and join the fray
See the pretty parley panels
Standing in array.
Hurry, hurry, hurry
You all can have a say
Buy one for your girl friend sir
The parley starts today.
Fascists and democrats
Communists and autocrats
Sorority, fraternity
Are going -to solve eternity
Students to the right of you
Volleying and thundering
Students to the left of you
Open mouthed and wondering.
Listen, listen, listen
Thhe speeches will begn
Come and see the awful mess
The world is getting in.
First speaker: Be of good cheer
There's nothing to fear
God's in His Heaven
And Adam Smith's near.
Listen to me
It's easy to see
When you build up your capital
Life is a spree.
Second speaker: Why be so dense
Use your good sense
Why not be happy
And sit on the fence?
To make a decision
Is cause for division
Thoughtful inaction
Remains my position.

SDAILY OFFICIAL I
BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is con-
structive 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. on Saturday.
THURSDAY, JULY 6, 1939
VOL. XLIX. No. 9
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
12 o'clock.
There will be a physical education
luncheon at 12 o'clock today in Room
116 of the Michigan Union. All stu-
dents in physical education classes
are cordially invited to be present.
Linguistic Institute Lecture. Prof.
George A. Kennedy of Yale Univer-
sity will discuss "The Fundamentals
of Chinese Word Order" at 7:30 p.m.
Wednesday in the amphitheatre of
the Rackham building.
Speech Students: The Student-
Faculty Luncheon for all students in
the Department of Speech and their
friends will be held in the Grand
Rapids Room of the Women's
League, today, at 12:15 p.m. Students
who have not made reservations
should do so by calling the Speech
office, University 526.
Mathematics 300, Orientation Sem-
inar. Will meet today from 3 to 4
o'clock, in 3201 A.H.
Tea for all Methodist Students and
their friends at the First Methodistt
Church from 3:30 to 5 p.m. today.
Graduate Tea in Mathematics. An
informal tea will be given by the
staff members of the Department of
Mathematics and their wives for the
graduate students in mathematics
(and their wives or husbands) in
the garden of the Michigan League
on Thursday, July 6, from 4 to 6
p.m.
Summer Parley Sessions will be
Sumner 'Parley Sessions will be
held in the Michigan Union today
and tomorrow, July 6 and 7, at 4
p1m. and 7:30 p.m: This agfternoo
the general meeting will be held in
the North Lohnge.
Lecture, "Community Education.'
George H. Fern, State Directoro of
Vocational Education. This lecture
will be given today at 4:05 p.m. in
the University High School Audi-
torium.
Iolanthe Tryouts: Tryouts for
"Iolanthe" are being held today in
the Burton Tower, third floor, a
4:30. Both solo and chorus part
will be tried out at this time. Score
may be obtained at Wahr's.
Michigan Repertory Players.
Meeting of Undergraduate Hous
Representatives: There will be a
compulsory meeting in the Ethe
Hussey Room at the Michigan
League for girls who have been se-
lected as Sign-out Officials or a
House Presidents in the League
Houses and Soroities at 4:30 p.m
this afternoon.
List of House Mothers who mus
select a girl to be in charge of Sign.
out Slips
Mrs. R. Bannasch
Mrs. H. M. Smith
Mrs. Anna Smith

Third speaker: Worry and gloom
We're nearing our doom
Don't be misled by
This talk of a boom.
Don't be a dolt
Open the bolt
-Students and faculty
Join the revolt!

RADIO SPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750 KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 11240 KC - NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Thursday Afternoon
12:00 Goldbergs Piano Recital Noonday News News
[2:15 Life Beautiful Foot Health Farm Almanac Turf Reporter
12:30 Road of Life Bradcas t Golden Store Larry Bradford
2:45 Day Is Ours Words and Music Fan on the Street Hitmakers
:00 Food Chat Feature Betty and Bob Concert Orch
1:15 Life of Dr. Susan ryson Interview Grimm's daughter Organist
1:30 Your Family Kitty Keene Valiant Lady Melody Time
1:45 Girl Marries Detroit Police Hymns String Orch.
2:00 Linda's Love Mary Marlin Norman Cloutier Quiet Sanctuary
2:15 Editor's daughter Ma Perkins "
2:30 Dr Malone Pepper Young Dental Society Henry 'Cincone
2:45 Walberg Strings Guiding Light Book Ends Leo Freudberg
3:00 Lebrun Sisters Feature Smile Parade News
3:15 varieties " Moods in Music
3:30 " " Board of Health Two Keyboards
3:45 Duncan Moore Rhythm; News George Hall
4:00 Musical Detroit at St. Louis Jimmy Dorsey Jamboree
4:15 Reminiscing ~,i
4:30 " Affairs of Anthony
4:45 Alice Blair " Organ -
5:00 Miss Julia - hollywood Hilts. Dance
5:15 Console Reveries " Pat Gilmore Turf Reporter
5:30 Tomy Talks Day In Review Baseball Scores
5:45 Judith Arlen Spotlight Baseball Final News
Thursday Evening
6:00 News Tyson Review Rasy Aces Stop and Go
6:15 Musical Bradast Mr. Keen-Tracer~
6:30 Joe E.- Brown Midstream Green Hornet Fintex Sportltght
6:45 " Krehbiel " Jimmie Allen
7:00 Clark's Weekly Rudy. vallee James Bourbonnais Washington ,'News
7:15 ~ "Ba Sng Sheet
7:30 Story " It's Up To You First Offender
7:45 "'
8:00 Major Bowes Feature Symphony Jack Teagarden
8:15 ##$11k
8:30 " " " War veterans
8:45 "" Bob Stanley
9:00 Workshop Music Hall Yukon Drama Church
9:15 ~ Conert Band"
9:30 To be announced - " Jamboree
9:45 Exclusive Stories
10:00 Amos 'n' Andy Sports Parade Jan Savitt Henry Weber
10:15 Music Vic and Sade " State Highway
10:30 Sports Fred Waring Tommy Dorsey Doc Sunshine
10:45 Eddie Duchin " Jimmy Dorsey
Li 1:00 News News Erskin Hawkins Reporter
11:15 MorceauxdeSalon Dance Music " Music
10:30 " Eastwood Artie Shaw
11:45 Henry King "
12:00 Sign off Westwood Sign Off Jack McLean
Mrs. Isabelle Holcomb Rackham B u i l d i n g Auditorium,
Mrs. H. W) Freeman this evening at 7.
Mrs. C. S. Reeves T. Luther Purdomn, Director.
Mrs. Nan Riggs
Mrs. Olion Shauman Beginners' Class in Social Dancing
Mrs. Lucy Austin to' be held at 7:30 p.m. ,this evening,
Mrs. P. M. Keusch at the Michigan League Ballroom.
Mrs. Albert Stegeman
.Mrs. Leonard Miller Bridge Lessons to be given at .7:30
Mrs. Elizabeth .Wood p.m., this evening, at the Michigan
Mrs. Fred Colvin - League.
Mrs. Florence Slade
Mrs. C. M. Paul Cerce Francais: Meeting this eve-
Mrs. Olive Asman ning at the Foyer Francais, "1414
Mrs. Warren Cordes Washtenaw, at 8 o'clock. Program:
Miss Mae McGregor Dr. Jeanne Rosselet, Directrice of
Mrs. Leo Augspurger the Foyer will speak on "La Vie a-
Mrs. Marie Maddy 1'Ecole Superieure d'apres Jules Ro-
Mrs. Frank Gucker mains." Dr. Thieme, Head of the
Mrs. A. T. Gorton Departmet, of Romance Languages
Mrs. J. C. Wilson and friend of the late M. Lanon,
Mrs. H. S. Curtis. former Director of the Ecole Normale
f Will these House -Mothers please Superieure, will add a few personal
see that a girl represents their house conversations. Students of French
at the meeting today. desiring to join the Cercle are or-.
Signed: dially invited.
. Mrs. Byrl F. Bacher,
(Dean of Women, Summer "The Good Hope" by Herman Hei-
Session). jermans will be presented by -the
Michigan Repertory Players at 8:30
t Lecture "Niagara Falls." This lec- p.m., this evening, at the Lydia
s ture will be given by Professor Irv- Mendelssohn Theatre.
s ing D. Scott of the Department of
Geology with illustrations at 5 p.m., Excursion: Royal Ontario Museum
today, in the Lecture Hall of tthe (Continued on Page 3)
Rackham Building.
Registration: I would like to see all CANDID CAMERAS
1 the students who wish to register NEED SPECIAL CARE,
n with the Bureau of AppointmentsBG
s and Occupational Information; also See BOB GACH
s all those who have registered pre- Nickels Arcade
viously and are back this summer.

I

Audience: Yes, yes, yes,
He's absolutely right
No, no, no,
We really ought to fight.
Who, what, why?
Why it's absolutely clear
Ridiculous, impossible-
The Revolution's here.
Barker: Come one come all
It's absolutely free
Culture, University
And foreign policy.
Fight, fight, fight
To get majority,
Come along and listen to
The latest prophesy.
Culture
The movie and play
Are going to decay
Culture's not culture
So what's there to say?
Education
Smoking and drinks
Nobody thinks
Confidentially speaking
Education stinks.
Economics
Let's have a plan
I don't think we can
There's been inequality
Since men began.
Foreign Policy
You're most impolite-
Maybe we're right-
Roosevelt, no Hitler-
We've all got to fight.
Religion
Let us all fast
Look to the past
Hallelujah my brethren
Religion must last.
Audience: An interesting pastime
An enjoyaole discussion
But an American is not the same
As any common Russian.
You can not change our biases
No matter how you try,
We have our little viewpoints
And we'll have them till we die.

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II.

JAMES HAMILTON, Tenor
TEACHER OF SINGING
"'Italian Method"
Beginners Accepted - Additions free
Studio: 831 Tappan Ct.
Dial 2-3370 or 8389

R

22 BILLIARD TABLES
7 TABLE TENNIS
TOP NOTCH EQUIPMENT
TICKER SERVICE REPORTS
ON LEAGUE BASEBALL GAMES

k''

i
i
I
i

Mats, 25c

Eves. 35c

You'll enjoy the real Michigan atmosphere of

Today and Friday

THE UNION
BILLIARD ROOM' .
Second Floor

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Today's Events

12,:04 noon

12:30
4:00

p.m.
p.m.

Speech Department Luncheon of students enrolled in speech (League).
Physical Education Department luncheon (Union).
Linguistics Institute conference and luncheon.
"Far-Reaching Effects of the Economic Collapse of the Tokugawa Period,"
lecture by Dr. Hugh Borton, Institute of Japanese Studies, Colunbia
(Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
"Community Education," lecture by George H. Fern, state director of
Vocational Education (University High School Auditorium).
Language Tea (International Center).

Dangerous romanceensnares your favorite "man In white"I
Op -ApAA

nnc :ivionf#w -4Vwen4 oc.vavia

:-j 4

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