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July 20, 1940 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-20

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

PAIGE FOVR

THE MICHIGAN DAftY

SA TURIDA Y, . JULY 20, 1940

New Congress
Insurance Plan
To Be Offered
Policies Covering Robbery,1
Fire Will Be Available
Under Non-Profit Plan
Low Cost Featured
Congress, Independent Men's As-
sociation, will sponsor a new low-cost
fire and theft insurance policy for
students here next semester under
a non-profit plan, William H. Rock-
well, '41, president of Congress, an-
nounced yesterday.
Negotiations with a local insurance
agent representing a national com-
pany have been completed, accord-
ing to Rockwell, and -arrangements
have been made for fire protection,
with premiums at 50 cents per one
hundred dollars of personal student
property.
Insurance against theft may be
procured by all students not residing
in dormitories, Rockwell added, at
a premium of five dollars for $350
coverage per student.
Before this plan was evolved,
Rockwell pointed out, students who
wished protection against fire and
theft were obliged to pay premiums
six times as high as those male pos-
sible by the' Congress plan. The low-
er rates are possible, according to
Rockwell, because "the new plan
recognizes the entire campus as a
single unit" and therefore the com-
panies backing the policies are will-
ing to consider all, policyholders asf
members of a single group insurance
plan.1
A program similar to this plan has
been in successful operation for three
years at Purdue University and twor
years at thle University of Illinois.
"Congress," Rockwell explained,
"is a service organization for inde-
pendent men. In addition to this1
ihsurance service," he concluded, "wer
will from time to time offer other{
plans and programs to enrich thez
life of the independent men on cam-I
pus."

Announces New Plan

Prof. McClusky
Gives Address
To Educators
(Continued from Page 1)
material and mechanics of a special-
ized group of citizens for protection
against this ideological conflict,
Professor McClusky analyzed.
Greater use of social service agen-
cies and undiscovered community as-
sets in the preserving of a practical
democracy must be utilized in the
emergency situation. Following the
crisis -it is necessary to maintain
democracy and ultimately solve its
own problems, Professor McClusky
concluded.
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, state super-
intendent of public instruction,
pointed ouit the advances made with-
in the state for greater utility of
the state's program for the out-of-
school youth. Describing the feder-
al vocational program and state ser-
vices, he predicted that an increas-
ing proportion of communities would
establish machinery for the opera-
tion of the new vocational program.
Criticizing the extreme individual-
istic and socialistic views toward the
operation of democracy, Prof. Stuart
A. Courtis of the School of Educa-
tion recommended a balance between
the two as the appropriate path for
American life. Scoring the exclusive
verbal training of education gener-
ally, Professor Courtis urged an en-
larged social consciousness for all
American institutions. Teaching
children that there are problems de-
manding solution and that through
democracies, free thought solution
will be found, are the most exigent
elements of educational instruction,
he concluded.

TTIF Am TCJT AI w (JLAN bI JATT.V XJUJ

President Roosevelt's Running Mate

Parley Speakers View Possible
Attitudes Toward Present War

(Continued from Page 1)

WILLIAM H. ROCKWELL

Registration
Figures Given
By University
Figures on the number of students
attending the University Summer Ses-
sion from each of the 48 states and
28 foreign nations were announced
yesterday by the Registrar's Office.
More than half, 3,052, of the total
enrollnent of 5,672 reside in Michi-
gan while 146 live outside of the
United States. Following Michigan
in numerical order is Ohio with 348
students, New York with 289, Illi-
nois with 232, Pennsylvania with 142
and Indiana with 137.
Other state totals are as follows:
Alabama, 26; Arizona, 6; Arkansas,
12; California, 22; Colorado, 18; Con-
necticut, 39; Delaware, 2; District of
Columbia, 21; Florida, 31; Georgia,
32; Idaho, 5; Iowa, 72; Kansas, 50;
Kentucky, 59; Louisiana, 25; Maine,
9; Maryland, 31; Massachusetts, 46;
Minnesota, -30; Mississippi, 12 and
Missouri, 94.
Montana, 9; Nebraska, 51; Nevada,
2; New Hampshire, 2; New Jersey,
59, New. Mexico, 5; North Carolina,
60; North Dakota, 7; Oklahoma, 47;
Oregon, 6; Rhode Island, 2; South
Carolina, 30; South Dakota, 14; Ten-
nessee, 30; Texas, 72; Utah, 10; Ver-
mont, 11; Virginia, 60; Washington,
9; West Virginia, 68; Wisconsin, 75
nd Wyoming, 5.
The largest number of foreign
tudents, 40, come. from Canada,
while 29 come from China. Other
tatistics follow: Argentina, 3; Bolivia,
; Brazil, 3; Bulgaria, 2; Canal Zone,
; Chile, 1; Columbia, 6; Costa Rica,
; France, 1; Germany, 1; Hawaii, 9;
Hungary, 1; India, 2; Iraq, 5; Japan,
; Java, 1; Mexico, 1; Philippine Is-
lands, 7; Puerto Rico, 7; South Africa,
; Sweden, 1; Switzerland, 1; Syria,
; Thailand, 6; Turkey, 6 and Vene-
ueIa, 3.

Secretary of Agriculture Henry Wallace was in a rare good humor
after learning that the Democratic Convention in Chicago had nomin-
ated him for the vice-presidency.
Tigers Win, YanksWhip .Indians

Danish possessions n this hemisphere
under the reaffirmed Monroe Doc-
trine. Further, we should offer the
British Navy the haven of our ports,
and should supply them with all pos-
sible aid in the form of arms and,
trained pilots.
Taking the opposite stand that we
are today not at war, Professor Park-.
er emphasized his conviction that
war is a disaster and that we should
do all in our power to prevent our
involvement in today's major disas-
ter. '$
If we are attacked, he pointed out,
we should fight back to defend our-
selves and our heritage; until we are
attacked, however, we should not go
out of our way to seek war.
On the basis of past experience,
Professor Parker contended, we are
more liable to do injury to than to
help the people of Europe in the
present conflict. Further, he point-
ed out, how can we successfully
maintain a Monroe Doctrine for this
hemisphere if we insist on interfer-
ing in the affairs of Europe.
We must instead prepare ourselves
adequately for future emergencies,
he concluded, meanwhile serving as
a refuge for oppressed peoples and
helping to lead toward peace.
That we are not technically now
at war cannot be denied, Professor
Preuss declared, but neither can we
deny that we have continually dis-
criminated against Germany in the
present conflict in Europe. Our re-
peal of the Neutrality Act shortly
after the outbreak of hostilities was
but a thinly veiled form of aid to
Britain, he charged, as blockaded
Germany was in no position to bene-
fit in any way by its repeal.
Nor can we be mistaken about the
sentiments of the American people
toward the form of government ad-
vocated by Hitler and inherent in the,
Nazi doctrines. It has been a sheer
calamity to the United States, he
argued, that several powers in Eur-
ope have fallen to the march of Nazi
boots.
War is distasteful, Professor Preuss1
declared, but we cannot eliminate itc

by shutting our eyes. Our isolation
now can but postpone the inevitable;
putting off until we stand alone with-
out allies.
We cannot throw away centuries
of our fruits of civilization, we can-
not doubt the imperialistic designs
of the Nazi legime, for who can know
how long the "new dark age" will
hang over Europe, he questioned. The
worst failing of democratic nations,
he concluded, is that they never pre-
pare for an emergency until it is too
late.
Active good will is a far more ef-
fective weapon in the eyes of the paci-
fist than violent forms of resistance,
Mr. Morgan explained in the con-
cluding keynote lecture.
To the religious pacifist, he point-
ed out, war ;and religion are In-
compatible; we must chose one or the
other, but we must end our' hypo-
critical policy of attempting to sanc-
tion base methods by lofty ideals.
Violence brings but violent repris-
als, he argued, and the pacifist not
prompted by religious motives is con-
vinced that war has never succeeded
in solving our problems. It only suc-
ceeds in destroying culture and moral
values.
Above all, even life itself, the paci-
fist prizes his freedom of conscience,
and a true pacifist does more than
lip service to his movement; he is an
active member. of a revolution that
applies its ideals to our daily life.
Dr. William C. Bagley, professor
emeritus of Teacher's College, Colum-
bia University, will make the intro-
ductory remarks ' at the education
parley at 3:15 pn. today in the
Union.
Ira Crump, Robert Kunz
Made Lieutenant-Colonels
Maj. Ira A. Crump and Maj .Rob-
ert N. Kunz of the military science
department were recently made lieu-
tenant-colonels in the United. States
Army.
Col. Crump, a member of the or-
dinance department, has been at the
University for two years while Col.
Kunz, who is in the signal corps,
came to Ann Arbor last September.
--- -i i

(By The Associated Press)
The Tigers, who have been reeling
dangerously lately, regained their
balance today and blanked the Bos-
ton Red Sox, 4 to 0, with Tommy
Bridges in the hero's role on a seven-
hit job.
Improving by a full game their
hold on first place, the Tigers man-
aged to split the four-game series
with the Sox and move on to New

dormitories
Present Skits
At Camp Roth
(Special to The Daily)
The second in a series of programs
presented by the students of the var-
ious dormitories at ' the weekly Sun-
day night "Campfire" at 9amp Fili-
bert Roth, University of Michigan's
Forestry School summer camp was
given by Dormitory 1. Their presen-
tation consisted of several short skits.
The programs to date were so well
given that the presentation of the
"Dinnygall" will be no easy matter.
Dormitory 2 will take over the
"Campfire" next Sunday. Several
songs by the group were sung in
addition to the skits.
Camp Filibert Roth played host to
30 U. of M. alumni and guests of
Iron County on Sunday, July 14.
After dinner with the students and
faculty a short business meeting was
held. Everyone then adjourned to
the ball field for a softball game be-
tween the alumni and students. The
hard fought game was won by the
students by a score of 10 to 9 but the
easy victory which the younger blood
anticipated did not materialize.
Considerable excitement was caused
by a bear early one morning. The
bear walked down the main street at
4 a.m., killed one chicken and made
off with another.
Malloy Gets Eligibility
Woody Malloy, the former Varsity
golfing star from Ann Arbor and
recent winner of the Michigan Open
Amateur, whose, eligibility for the
National Public Links Golf Tourna-
ment was in question, received the
go-ahead sign today from the
U. S. G. A. The tournament opens
Monday over the Rackham Golf
Course.

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RADIOSPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ WXYZ CKLW
750' KC - CBS 920 KC - NBC Red 1240 KC- NBC Blue 1030 KC - Mutual
Saturday Afternoon
12:00 Keyboard Capers Buck Rogers News Ace Tenor
12:15 Health Highways " Marguerite Werner "
1230 Melodies Bradcast Police Field Day News Ace
12:45 " Your Treat Fan on the Street Health League
1:00 vera Brodsky Your Government Ray Kinney Orch. "Might Be You"
1:15 " Dance Music " Organ
1:30 Follies Matinee in Rhyt'm Lunch at waldorf Noble's Orchestra
1:45 " Tiger Talk " F.H.A. Speaker
2:00 U.S. Mar. Band Det. at New York Bobby Byrne Orch London Calling
2:15
2:30 News; Music " Nat'l Music Camp "
2:45 Keyb'd, Console
3:00 Bull Session Club Matinee News; Songs
3:15 " Melody; Turf
3:30 Handicap Race Jamboree
3:45 Quartet "
4:00 Buffalo Presents Gus Steck Orch.
4:15
4:30 Nat Brandywine R'ythm by Ricardo Reynold's Orch.
4:45 " " " Tea Dance Tunes
5:00 News; Warner Don Alberto Orch. Cecil Golly Orch. News; Rhythm
5:15 Al Warner News The Turf Club
5:30 Yella Pessi Art of Living Day In Review Rumanian Hour
5.L5 News Reel Merle Clark The Sandlotters
Saturday Evening
6:00 Stevenson News Sport R.eview Benny Kyte Orch. Sons of the Saddle
6:15 Inside of Sports European News""
6:30 Gay Nineties I Want A Job Record Review Sports
6:45 " Michigan Hgwys Dem. Convention
7:00 Sky Blazers Statler Orchestra Town Talk News-val Clare
7:15 " " Bourbonnais Orch. Meet the Author
7:30 News-to Life S. L. A. Marshall The Marriage Club Nobody's Children
7:45 Detroit Police"
8:00 Your Hit Parade Nat'l Barn Dance Gabriel Heatter Evening Prelude
8:15 " " Jenkins' Orch.
8:30 " " Grant Park Conc't Choral Festival
8:45 Sat. Serenade
9:00 " r Camel Caravan European News Hope Tabernacle
9:15 Public Affairs It Concert Orchestra"
9:30 News of the War Dance Music Paul Laval Orch. News Ace
9:45 Melody Marvel1 " "0Music Hall
10:00 Musical " News Ace Canadian News
10:15 Harry James Crawford Orch. Interlude
10:30 Benny Goodman " Baron Elliott Orch. Musical Mirror
10:45 " " Interlude
11:00 Larry Payne " Glenn Miller Oroh. Club Reporter
11:15 Jim Lunceford "p. " James' Orchestra
11:30 News Music Eastwood Orch. Joe Sudy Orch. Barrrn's Orchestra
11:45 Leighton Noble "
12:00 Bobby Day Orch Westwood Orch. Dancing Party Baum's Orchestra
Lr

York in better shape for a critical
series opening tomorrow against the
ominous Yankees.
The Yanks walloped Cleveland
15-6 today and, thanks to that, the
Tigers were able to jump to a game
and a half ahead of the field.
Outhit 14 to 8, Boston's Bees
nevertheless bunched four safeties
with two Cincinnati errors in the
seventh inning today to defeat the
first-place Reds, 8 to 7.
Four Cincinnati pitchers gave the
best they had before a ladies' day
crowd of 14,790, but it wasn't good
enough to overcome shortstop Eddie
Joost's right arm in the crucial
frame.
Pounding out 17 hits off three
Brooklyn pitchers, the Chicago Cubs
put a sudden halt to Dodger dom-
inance by slamming the Durochers
11-4 in the final of their three-game
series.

4

0

CHURCH
DIRECTORY

I

DAILY OFFICIALI
BULLETIN_
(Continued from Page 3)
Cotton Technologist, salary $3,800,
Aug. 12.
Associate Cotton Technologist, sal-
ary $3,200, Aug. 12.
Assistant Cotton Technologist, sal-
ary $2,600, Aug. 12.
Senior Laboratory Mechanic (glass'
blower), salary $2,000, Aug. 12.
Complete announcements are on
file at the University Bureau of Ap-
pointments and Occupational Infor-
mation, 201 Mason Hall: office hours
9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information.

I

SHOWS TODAY at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

AA,,+t- 7Q.- - ..a QQ,-

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ears~ z.oc - tves]:jy
Now Play~ing! ('a11:)111i

er e aodern cooln -

-.
O.K"
IT'S A DATE
That's what they all say if
the party is at The FLAUTZ
Cafe. Our excellent food and
prompt service will please the
most particular person.
Get the F L A U T Z habit
and get that satisfied feeling.

BETHLEHEM EVANGELICAL CHURCH
Theodore Schmale, Pastor.
432 South Fourth Avenue. Dial 8498.
9:00 A.M./ Service in German.
9:30 A.M. Church School.
10:30 A.M. Morning Worship.
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Avenue. Dial 2-4466.
William P. Lemon, D.D., Minister.
Lillian Dilts, Assistant.
William N. Barnard, Director of Music.
10:45 A.M. Church School. The School will meet
at the hour of Morning Worship and will
consist of two groups. The Kindergarten and
Primary Departments will be combined and
all others will attend a Junior Church Ser-
vice.
10:45 A.M. Morning Worship Service. "Our De-
fense Is Within" will be the subject of the
sermon by Dr. W. P. Lemon.
5:30 P.M. Sunday Evening Vespers led by the
minister, Dr. W. P. Lemon, on "What the
Other Half Believe." This Sunday evening
his subject will be The Scientist's "Religion
Without God." A cost supper at 5:30, meeting
at 6:30 o'clock.
FIRST METHODIST CHURCH
State St. between Washington and Huron.
Ministers: Charles W. Brashares,
J. Edward Lantz.
Music: Hardin Van Deursen, director of choir;
Mary Porter, organist.
9:30 A.M. Student Class. Wesley Foundation
Assembly Room. "The Bible and Literature."
Miss Mildred Sweet, Leader.
10:40 A.M. Church School for small children-
Nursery, Beginners, Primary. Parents wish-
ing to leave small children in one of these
departments while attending church may feel
free to do so.
10:40 A.M. Morning Worship. Dr. Brashares'
subject is ."My Redeemer."

i

FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
512 East Huron
Rev. C. H. Loucks, Minister.
Mr. Walter Kimble, Minister of Music.
10:30 A.M. The Church at Worship. Baptismal
Service. Sermon Topic: "What Man Needs
Most." The Kindergarten and Primary de-
partments of the Church School meet down-
stairs during this hour.
11:30 A.M. The church at study. The entire
family is urged to join. in this forty minutes
of Bible study. The University Class will
discuss the Message, of II, Isaiah for today.
6:15 P.M. The Roger Williams Guild will have
a picnic supper on the Guild House lawn and
attend the University Vesper Service in a
group.
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST, SCIENTIST
409 South Division Street
Sunday, 10:30 A.M. Services.
11:45 A.M. Sunday School.
Nednesday, 7:30 P.M. Wednesday Evening Meet-
ing.
ST. ANDREWS EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Division at Catherine Street
Rev. Henry Lewis, Rector.
Rev. Frederick W. Leech, Assistant Minister.
8:00 A.M. Holy Communion.
11:00 A. M. Kindergarten, Church Office Build-
ing.
4:00 P.M. Student tour of the Saline Valley
Farms and Industries. Picnic supper, swim-
ming and baseball. Cars leave Harris Hall
at 4 P.M.
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
State and William Streets.
Leonard A. Parr, D.D., Minister.
Director of Music, Donn Chown.
Organist, Mrs. Mary McCall Stubbins.

,

II

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DAME MAY WUITTY. PATRIC KNOWLES
~. AUBREY 'SMITH I- ERNEST COSSART
added
PETE SMITH'S
"WHAT' YOIR 10."

WINES
Bottled and Draught
INFER

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