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July 21, 1940 - Image 2

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1940-07-21

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, JULY

SUNDAY, JUL

IE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ jjN

'-4

.n 1aa e e m on - ~
Edited and managed by students of the uIniversity of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Assoiated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatces credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rightsof republication of all other matters herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office 6t Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subcriptions during the regular school year by carrier
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVENOSING BY
National Advertsing Service, in.
Colege Publishers Representativ
420. MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGO ' BOSTON ".LOS ANGELS SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1939.40
Editorial Staff
Managing Editor .............. ..Carl Petersen
City Editor...............Norman A. Schorr
Associate Editors .........Harry M. Kelsey,
Karl Kessler, Albert P. Blau-
stein, Morton C. Jampel, Su-
zanne Potter.
Business Staff
Business Manager ..... .....Jane E. Mowers
Assistant Manager..........Irving Guttman
NIGHT EDITOR: CARL PETERSEN
'Parallel Action'
I Japan...
EVELOPMENTS in London,aTokyo,
and Washington in the last few
days epitomize nearly a decade of Anglo-Amer-
ican-Japanese relations. "Parallel action" does
not appear for the moment to be parallel, though
the fundamental direction must remain the
same even amid shifting circumstances.
Not the most important of these circum-
stances is the fall of a Japanese Cabinet con-
trolled by relatively moderate elements, though
this may be only the forerunner of new Japan-
ese adventures at many points in the Far East
and of a Nazi-style regime in Japan. Not is it
a supremely important consideration that Amer-
ican trade with China-~--nay be impeded by
Britain's agreement with Japan to close the
Burma Road.
What is of the most urgent concern is that
the attitudes of the last powerful defenders of
order and freedom should not be allowed to
become clouded or confused.
While Americans approve of Mr. Hull's strong
statement on the Burma Road as a sign of
American determination to stand firm in the
Far East, they should not forget that the United
States also has had its influential advocates of
appeasement of Japan.
Moreover they may well recall that the role
of sea-power they have assumed-that of guard-
ing the Pacific while Britain guarded the At-
lantic-places upon them a responsibility in the
Far East which must fall heavily upon their
shoulders at this time when Britain faces inva-
sion at home. Indeed, the implications of the
naval policies of the United States and Britain
should serve to explain why Mr. Hull takes
a strong stand while Britain seemingly retreats.
hat makes for possible misunderstanding of
the positions of the two nations at this moment
is that one is at war and the other is not.
Naturally the United States tries to employ all
diplomatic pressure that it can command to
protect its interests without becoming embroiled
in armed conflict. Naturally, while Britain can-
not count on America's use of force in the Far
East and cannot afford to diffuse its own naval
power, it makes what terms it can.
In any event simultaneous retreat by Britain
and the United States would serve the interests
of neither. "Parallel action" now may have to
mean simply looking in the same direction
though not necessarily moving at the same time.
- Christian Science Monitor

Do
Unto Others .e.
THE ESSENTIAL JUSTICE of the
Golden Rule should guide and di-
rect the Government of the United States, as
well as its people, in dealing with the situation
now faced by the populace of Great Britain.
The Nazi aggressors have treatened to launch
upon Britain a terrific offensive, exceeding any-
thing yet experienced by the human race. Thou-
sands of innocent children can be removed from
danger. Can the United States stand idly by?
Will it not do everything possible to aid evacua-
tion?
What would be the attitude of the British and
Canadians if-by stretch of the imagination-
an invader from the Pacific had driven Amer-
ican forces east of the Mississippi and was pre-
paring to bomb the Atlantic seaboard into sub-
mission? Undoubtedly they would care for our
refugees it, indeed, their aid did not take a more
vigorous form. What would Americans expect
their neighbors to do if American families were
exposed to such peril as now threatens thousands
of British children?
That individual Americans are keenly aware
of their opportunity and Christian duty is ap-
parent from the applications for children, which
have been pouring in at a rate of 1,000 a day
for more than two weeks. But there is an ap-
parent failure on the part of governmental au-
thorities to rise to the occasion and lend their
co-operation. Funds are needed, but the greatest
need is for ships. The British Government has
appointed a liaison officer to expedite the exo-
dus, but the U.S. hasn't done all emergency asks.
The Government could appoint such an or-
ganizer and humanitarian as Herbert Hoover
for instajie, to co-ordinate the various endea-
vors for placing children in American homes
and forthwith send ships abroad on their er-
rands of mercy. The United States Government
immediately after the Japanese earthquate of
several years ago appropriated money for the
relief of suffering and homeless. It has an even
greater opportunity now to relieve suffering
and distress--before it occurs. The time to act
is now!
-The Christian Science Monitor

DAILY OFFICIAL B L

I

All notices for the Daily Official Bulletin are
to be sent to the Office of the Summer Session
before 3:30 P.M. of the day preceding its pub-
lication except on Saturday, when the notices
should be submitted before 11:30 A.M.
Graduate Outing Club will meet today at 2:30
P.M. in the rear of the Rackham Building for a
trip to Clear Lake County Park. Swimming,
hiking, softball. Supper outdoors around a camp
fire follOwed by social hour. Those having cars
are asked to bring them. All graduate students,
faculty and alumni are invited.
Band Concert. The second of the High School
Band Clinic concerts will be presented this af-
ternoon, July 21, at 4:15 o'clock in Hill Auditor-
ium, under the direction of Erik Leidzen of New
York City. The public is invited to attend with-
out admission charge.
The Michigan Wolverine will hold its regular
Sunday Evening Social Hour from 6:00-10:30
Sunday, July 21. Classical music from 6:00-7:00
will be followed by popular recordings from
7:00-10:30. Light suppers will be served. There
will be a door charge of $ .15.
Vespers: The Second Summer Session Vespers
will be held in Hill Auditorium today at 8:00
P.M. An all-music program will be given by the
Summer Session Chorus under the direction of
Professor Olaf Christiansen of Oberlin College.
A preview of school films is being held in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Building from
2:00 to 4:00 P.M. daily, until July 25. The film
to be presented on Monday, July 22, includes
Social Studies as its area of interest.
Square Dance Teachers' Class. A class for
those who are interested in learning how to call
square dancing will be held at 5:00 P.M. Monday,
July 22, in the Michigan League Ballroom. This
will take the place of the calling class previously
held after the square dancing Monday evening.

Mr. Benjamin B. Lovett will be in
charge. There is no fee for the class.
Lecture-Recital of Hamlet: Profes-
sor Richard D. T. Hollister will give
a lecture-recital of "Hamlet" at 7
p.m. Monday, July 22, in the Kellogg
Audtiorium. The recital will be open
to anyone interested.
The Graduate Commercial Club
will hold its weekly meeting Tues-
day, July 23, in the West Confer-
ence Room of the.Rackham Build-
ing at 7:30 p.m. There will be a
discussion of a commercial frater-
nity organization, followed by a
watermelon party to be held at the
Island. All commercial teachers are
cordially invited to attend. Wear
old clothes.
Southern Illinois Students will
have a picnic-supper in the Gradu-
ate Outing Club Room in the base-
ment of the Rackham Building from
5:30 to 7:00 p.m. Wednesday, July
24. There will be a small charge for
food. All those planning, to attend
will please call 7062 before 7:00dp.m.
Tuesday, July 23, to make reserva-
tions.
Sunday, July 21, Rev. M. Vander
Werp officiating. Women's League
Chapel. 10:30, Morning; 7:45, Eve-
ning.
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Hur-
on, C. H. Loucks, Minister. 10:30
The Church at Worship. Baptismal
Service. Sermon, "What Man Needs
Most."
10:30: Kindergarten and Primary
Departments of the Church School
will meet in their respective rooms.
11:30. The Church at Study. A
forty minute period of Bible Study
is offered with Classes for all ages.
The University Class will discuss
the message of II Isaiah for today.
6:15. The Roger Williams Guild
will hold a picnic on the Guild house
lawn and then attend the University
Vesper Service in a group.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St. Sunday service at
10:30. Subject, "Life." Sunday
School at 11:45.
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "My
Redeemer."
First Methodist Church. Morning
Worship Service at 10:40 a.m. Dr.
C. W. Brashares will preach on "My
Redeemer."
Wesley Foundation. Student Class
at 9:30 a.m. Theme, "The Bible and
Literature." Leader, Mildred Sweet.
Wesleyan Guild Meeting at 5:30 p.m.
beginning with refreshments and fel-
lowship hour. Prof. George Carroth-
ers will be the leader of the program
using the book "Teachers for Democ-
racy" by the John Dewey Society. We
will adjourn in time for the Vesper
Service at Hill Auditorium.
Michigan Christain Fellowship
meets each Sunday afternoon at 4:30
in the Fireside room of Lane Hall.
(Continued on Page 3)

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Calendar Of Fifth Week
Sunday-
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carrillon.
8:00 p.m. Vesper Service. Music under the direction of Professor Olaf Christiansen,
Oberlin College. (Hill Auditorium.)
Monday--
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "The Opportunity and Responsibility of the Municipal University,"
Charles L. Spain, Executive Vice-President, Wayne University. (University High
School Auditorium.y
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Economic Defense of the Western Hemisphere," W. S. Cul-
bertson, Washington, D.C. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
7:45 p.m. Square and Country Dancing. Benjamin B. Lovett, Edison Institute, Dear-
born. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free.
8:15 p.m. "Technological Progress in Economic Study." Harlow S. Person, Con-
sultant in Business Economics and Management, New York City. (Rackham
Lecture Hall.)
Tuesday-
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "The Thirty-School Experiment," Rudolph Linquist, Director
of Cranbrook School, Bloomfield Hills.
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "Titans of Business," Dumas Malone, Director of the Harvard
University Press. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:30 p.m. Beginners' Class in Social Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
7:30 p.m. Duplicate Bridge. (Michigan League.) Anyone wishing to play is invited.
Come with or without partners.
8:15 p.m. "Corporate Organization and Concentration of Economic Power." Gardiner
C. Means, Economic Advisor to National Resources Planning Board, Washington,
D.C. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
8:30 pm. Concert. Faculty of the School of Music. Thelma Lewis, soprano; Ernest
Krenek, pianist; Arthur Poister, organist. (Hill Auditorium.)
Wednesday--
1:00 p.m. Excursion No. 9-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 pm., Ann Arbor.
3:30-5:30 p.m. Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom). Free of charge. Come with
or without partners.
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Pneumatolytic Pedagogy: Some Fantastic Foibles and Fatal
Fallacies of the Schools," Ivan A. Brooker, Research Division, National Edu-
cation Association. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Ebb and Flow of Statecraft." Dumas Malone, Director of
the Harvard University Press. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:30 p.m. Lecture. "Fuels," Mr. J. M. Miller, Standard Oil Company. This is in
connection with the Internal Combustion Engine Institute.
7:30 p.m. Linguistic Institute Lecture. "Varro and ,His Linguistic Methods," Pro-
fessor Roland G. Kent. (Auditorium, W.K. Kellogg Building.)
7:30 p.m. Intermediate Dancing Class. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
8:15 p.m. "The Role of Individualism in American Life." Christian Gauss, Prince-
ton University. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
8:30 p.m. "What a Life" by Clifford Goldsmith. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
Thursday-
12:10 p.m. Linguistic Institute Luncheon Conference: "What We Know About the
Hittite Subordinating Conjunctions," Professor E. Adelaide Hahn.
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "The Place of Vocational Guidance in a Program of Public Edu-
cation," George E. Meyers, Prefessor of Vocational Education and Guidance.
(University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. "The Development of Social Control." I. Leo Sharfman, University of
Michigan. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carrillon.
7:30 p.m. Bridge Lessons. (Michigan League.)
8:15 p.m. Round-Table Discussion. Laissez Faire and Public Control. Chairman, I.
Leo Sharfamnn, University of Michigan. Dean Clare E. Griffin, Professors Arthur
Smithies, Charles F. Remer, Dumas Malone, and Charles L. Jamison. (Amphi-
theater, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "What a Life by Clifford Goldsmith. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
Friday-
8:00 p.m. Linguistic Institute Lectures. "The Phrase." Professor Leonard Bloomfield,
University of Chicago; "Linguistic Structure." Professor Zellig S. Harris, Uni-
versity of Pennsylvania. (Amphitheater, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "What a Life" by Clifford Goldsmith. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
9:00 p.m. Social Evening (Michigan League Ballroom. Come with or without a partner.
Saturday-
9:00 a.m. Lectures. "General Motors Diesel Engine" Mr. F. G. Shoemaker, General
Motors Diesel Division: and "Diesel Engine Combustion" MV r. C. S. Moore, National

11

ATTENTION,
SUMMER STUDENTS!
Take advantage of Mich-
igan's low freight rates.
Buy your new Chevrolet
in Ann Arbor. All makes
of reconditioned Used
Cars.
PETE ZAKNER

).
t
x

1. a fe ctiov. in Modern Cooling"

..

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jupi'STI g S N
AIIlIS aGAU

"DUNC"

McFAYDEN

Henry A. Wallace:
A Good Choice ...

N OMINATION of Secretary Henry A.
Wallace for the vice-presidency
brings strength of more than one kind to the
Democratic ticket. This notwithstanding the
vigorous opposition of many delegates, largely
because of his Republican background.
A philosophical as well as practical student
of economic and governmental problems, he is
one of the ablest men in Washington and one
of the most cordially liked. High in the coun-
cils of the New Deal, he has hoed his row dili-
gently. Persons who do not like his work would
not say that he has not done it well.
The political aspects of the nomination and
the President's virtual dictation of it are plain.
As Secretary of Agriculture, Mr. Wallace has
administered the New Deal's free-handed farm
relief program. The farmers identify him inti-
mately with the benefit payments which have
increased their income. He is thus a political
match for the Republican vice-presidential can-
didate, Minority Leader McNary, co-author of
the nri'i'nal farm bill.

HURON MOTOR SALES
209 W. Huron Tel. 2-3163

W.-I ..' --.--.-."-, .1-11 bl 'W..'.-.- . . I

11

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