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July 27, 1941 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1941-07-27

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SUNDAY, JULY 27, 1941


SUNDA-Y, JULY 27, 1941


._ ._.

Daily Calendar of Events
Sunday, August 27-

7:15 p.m.
8:00 p.m.

Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
Vespers Service, with "A Capella" Choir. Address by Dr. Louis A. Hopkins,
Director of The Summer Session. (Lecture' Hall, Rackham Building.)

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 Summer Session.
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
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year !by
carrier $4.00, by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1940-4 1

Monday, July 28-
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Safeguarding Our Educational'Gains." William C. Bagley, Pro-
fessor Emeritus of Education, Teachers College, Columbia University.
(University High Sehool Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture Recital. Professor Joseph Brinkham and Mr. Beller. (Assembly
Hall, Rackham Building.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Concepts of Neutrality and Non-belligerency." Lawrence
Preuss, Associate Professor of Political Science, University of Michigan.
(Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
7:30 p.m. Square and Country Dancing.. Benjamin B. Lovett, Edison Institute, Dear-
born. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free.
8:00 p.m. Lecture. "The Art and Architecture in the Plateau of Pre-conquest Mex-
ico." (Illustrated.) Professor Ralph W. Hammet, College of Architecture.
(Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)

Tuesday, July 29-

Managing Editor
City 'Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Sports Editor
Women's Editor

Editorial Staf
. " "

Karl Kessler
Harry M. Kelsey
William Baker
Eugene Mandeberg
Albert P. Blaustein
.Barbara Jenswold

4:05 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
5:00 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

Lecture. "The Teaching of Human Relations in Secondary Schools." F.
Dean McClusky, Director of the Scarborough School. (University High
School Auditorium.)
Lecture. "The Repair of Tissue and Tissue Resistance." Dr. William deB.
MacNider, Kenan Research Professor of Pharmacology of University of
North Carolina Medical School. (Amphitheatre, Rackham Building.)
Lecture. "The United States as Viewed by Other Nations." Philip E.
Mosely, Social Science Research Council and Associate Professor of His-
tory, Cornell University. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
Lecture. "The Political Development of the United States," Professor
Verner W. Crane. (Room 1025 A. H.)
Beginners' Class in Social Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
Duplicate Bridge. (Michigan League.) Anyone wishing to play is invited.
Come with or without partners.
Concert, by the faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.) Quar-
tet composed of Prof. Wassily Besekirsky, Prof. Joseph Brinkman, Prof.
Hanns Pick, and Mr. George Poinar. Soloist, Prof. Hardin Van Deursen
accompanied by Mrs. Ava Comin Case.

Business Staff
Business Manager. ..... Daniel H. Huyett
Local Advertising Manager . . . Fred M. Ginsberg
Women's Advertising Manager . . Florence Schurgin
The editorials published in The Michi-
gan Daily are written by members of The
Daily staff and represent the views of the
writers only.
End Of A Policy
In The Far East *
TpHE FREEZING of Japanese assets
by both the United States and Great
Britain Friday was a momentous step which
should indicate to the world that the Roosevelt
and Churchill governments have definitely de-
cided to abandon their "two-faced" policies in
the Far East.
For several years now, both the Americans
and British have professed friendship for the
Chinese who are fighting so, valiently against
Japanese aggression. But during that same
period they have been helping Nippon immeas-
ureably in that conflict.
ALTHUGI both democracies have been send-
ing medical aid to China and have lent
money to the Chiang Kai-shek administration,
no moves have been taken until now to cripple
the Japanese. The United States silver policy
has hurt China a great deal and the trade be-
tween Nippon and the democracies has been
the main factor in keeping Japan a strong
This freezing step is only the first move. Now
that Britain and the U.S. have definitely shown,
their colors, it seems only a matter of days be-
,fore an embargo will be set up against Japan
and the most important part of that country's
commerce will cease to exist.
OF COURSE, this will cause some hardships
in America. According to a recent report,
for example, there is only enough silk in the
U.S. for two and a half more months of manu-
facturing-and, girls, nylon stocking production
will meet only one-eighth of the current demand.
A blockade will also mean smaller profits for
our scrap steel men, for our oil exporters, etc.,
but, on the other hand, it will mean further
security and safety for the American people.
Today hundreds of metal items are being sent
to Japan which are being manufactured into
articles of war which might some day be turned
from the Chinese on the Americans. U.S. oil
is keeping Nippon's fleet (third largest in the
world) as a continual threat to our freedom on
the seas. Revenue received from U.S. silk pur-
chases is keeping the Japanese treasury filled
sufficiently for them to procure necessary ma-
terials for a thousand and one military items.
LL OF THIS has to stop and will stop. We can
defeat fascism in the Far East through eco-
nomic means and it is our duty to do so-for
our own lives and freedom in the future. If only
the fight against our greatest enemy-Hitler-
could be won so easily. - Albert P. Blaustein

By Terence
(Editor's Note: It's so hot today
I can't even get anyone to do a guest
column . . . guess I'll have to do it
I AM normally a very patient man,
but there are limits to everything.
But to make a short story long so
it will fill a column, I have a bi-
cycle. It cost seven dollars, and is
red with a red seat. It is not a pretty
bicycle, but it runs, which is after all
about all you could ask of it this
weather. I am fond of it in a strange
sort of way, and I like to have it
around so I can put it into use at ir-
regular times.
Now The Daily has a business staff.
I don't need to mention their names,
because all you have to do is look at
the mast head which is on this same
page. They're a nice bunch, even if
they do muddle up the ad dummies at
least three nights a week, and dummy
in comic strips when we aren't run-
ning them and leave them out when
we're supposed to run them.
THIS BUNCH doesn't do a lot of
work: usually just sit around the
office and wait for advertisers to come
in and beg them to let them put an
ad in The Daily. Now and then, how-
ever, a piece of business comes along
that even they can't dodge, so they
haveato disturb sybaritic slumbers
and do a little work.
This usually involves "chasing" an
ad, which must not be taken too lit-
erally. They do not give the ad a
head start and then chase it down
the middle of State Street like a dog
after a cat. They take it to the ad-
vertiser to let them okay it before it
At such times my bicycle is usual-
ly out in front of the building. At
the first of the summer, they asked
me politely if they could use it, and
knowing how lazy they are, I was
glad to oblige.
The practice continued, but finally
they got so they didn't ask me, and
I didn't even mind that. (Gosh, am
I nice!) Until . . . one day I re-
turned to The Daily after a sojourn
down State Street, expecting to find
the bicycle, with a red seat, in front
where I had left it. But it was not
. it was gone!
NOW there was a young lady in-
volved in the case and I was quite
anxious to have the bicycle for the
evening. So, suspecting the only pos-
sible suspects, I called up a member
of the ad staff. He denied that he
had the bike, so I said I would call
up another member. "Oh, no . . . he
woudn't have it."
But I called him up anyway. And
he had it.
So I issued a public notice, the gist
of which was that I would be per-
fectly willing to lend the bike provid-
ed that I was duly consulted before-
hand, and that it was returned within
the stipulated time.dNow they are
nicer to me: they don't ask me if
they can take it; they tell me they
are going to.
But the climax came this morn-
ing. One of the members of the
business staff accosted me in the edit
office, showed me a tear in his trous-
er leg. "Got it on your bike," he

7 t ,
;_: {



By Lichty

"She's going to have trouble with him! Did you notice how his temper
flared when I clipped him on the ear with that old shoe?"

I I f ~
Reg U. S. Pat. Off..All'.Rs. es t{

Wednesday, July 30-
1:00 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. Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free of charge. Come with
or without partners.
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "The Trends in Social Mathematics." Raleigh Schorling, Pro-
fessor of Education. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Ageing Process and Tissue Resistance." Dr. William deB..
MacNider, Kenan Research Professor of Pharmacology of the University
of North Carolina kIedical School. (Room 151, Chemistry Building.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "Some Aspects of the Presidency." Edward S. Corwin, McCormick
Professor of Jurisprudence, Princeton University. (Lecture Hall, Rack-
ham Building.)
5:00 p.m. Lecture. "The Development of the Constitution of the United States,"
Professor Arthur W. Bromage. (1025 A. H.)
7:30 p.m. Intermediate Dancing Class. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
8:00 p.m. Medical Lecture. "Diagnosis of Stomach Disorders." (Illustrated.) Dr.
H. Marvin Pollard. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "Story Over Patsy," by James Bridie and Bruno Frank. (Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre.)

Thursday, July 31-

2:15 p.m.

Lecture. "The Adjustability of the Life Process to Injurious Agents." Dr.
William deB. MacNider, Kenan Research Professor of Pharmacology of
the University of North Carolina Medical School. (Amphitheatre, Rack-
ham Building.)
Lecture. "The Conservation of American Youth." Howard Y. McClusky,
Professor of Educational Psychology. (University High Auditorium.)
Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
Bridge Lessons. (Michigan League.)
"Storm Over Patsy." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)

(Continued from Page 2)
played: Mendelssohn, "Scotch" Sym-
phony, Brahm, Concerto for Piano
and Orchestra, Wagner, Music from
Tristan and Isolde, and Bloch, Schel-
omo. -
Graduate Students in Speech: Mo-
tion pictures showing the activities of
the Speech Clinic and of the National
Speech Improvement Camp at North-
port, Michigan, will be shown at 3
p.m. Monday, July 28, in the Amphi-
theatre of the Rackham Building.
All graduate students are urged to
Graduate Students in Speech: On
Monday, July 28, at 4 p.m. in the West
Lounge of the Rackham Building, a
graduate symposium in Argumenta-
tion and Rhetorical Theory will be
held. All graduate students are urged
to attend.
Graduate Outing Club will meet in
rear of the Rackham Building on
Sunday, July 27, at 2:15 p.m. Note
time. A trip to Clear Lake is planned,
including swimming, horseshoes, and
softball, followed by an outdoor sup-
per. Those having cars are urged
to bring them; an allowance is giv-
en for transportation furnished. All
students, faculty, and alumni are wel-
Lecture, Monday, July 28 at 8:00
p.m. "The Art and Architecture in
the Plateau of Preconquest Mexico"
(Illustrated). Professor Ralph W.
Hammet, College of Architecture.
(Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
Excursion No. 7.-Wednesday, July
30, 1:00 p.m. Visit to Ford's Village,
museums of early American life, Edi-
son's Menlo Park Laboratory; the
Dearborn Inn. Round trip by special
bus. Reservations in Summer Ses-
sion office, Angell Hall. Trip ends
at 5:45 p.m., Ann Arbor.
Faculty Lecture Recital: The third
in a series of six lecture recitals will
be presented by Joseph Brinkman and
William Beller, Pianists, at 4:15 p.m.,
Monday, July 28, in Rackham Assem-
bly Hall. The program will consists
of compositions by Ludwig van Bee-
thoven with a brief explanation pre-
ceding the playing of each selection.
This recital will be open to the gen-
eral public.
Schools of Music and Education:
Students who received marks of I or
X at the close of their last semester
or summer session of attendance will
receive a grade of E in the course
unless this work is made up by July

30th. Students wishing extension of
time beyond this date in order to
make up the work should file a peti-
tion addressed to the appropriate
official in their school with Room 4
U.H. where it will be transmitted. The
petition must carry the written ap-
proval of the instructor concerned.
Student Graduation Recital: Wil
liam N. Barnard, Organist, who is a
student of Palmer Christian, will pre-
sent a recital in partial fulfillment of
the requirements for the Master of
Music degree at 8:30 p.m. Monday,
July 28, in Hill Auditorium. This
recital will be open to the general
Faculty Concert: Several members
of the School of Music Summer Ses-
sion Faculty will present a concert
at 8:30 p.m., Tuesday, July 29, in
Hill Auditorium. The program will
consists of a selection by Wassily Be-
sekirsky, Violinist and Joseph Brink-
man, Pianist; several songs by Har-
din Van Deursen, Baritone and Ava
Comm Case,rAccompanist; and a
selection by a string quartet com-
posed of Wassily Besekirsky, Violin-
ist; Joseph Brinkman, Pianist; Hanns
Pick, Cellist; and George Poinar, Vi-
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: Students whose
records carry reports of I or X either
from last semester or (if they have
not been in residence since that time)
from any former sessions, will receive
grades of B unless the work is com-
pleted by July 30th. Petitions for ex-
tensions of time, with the written
approval of the instructors concerned,
should be addressed to the Adminis-
trative Board of the College, and
presented at Room 4 University Hall,
before July 30th.
Pharmacology Lectures: Dr. Wil-
liam deB. MacNider, Kenan Research
Professor of Pharmacology of the
University of North Carolina Medical
School, will deliver the following lec-
tures on the general subject of "The
Acquired Resistance of Tissue Cells."
Tuesday, July 29. The Repair of
Tissue and Tissue Resistance, 4:15
p.m. Amphitheatre, Rackham Build-
Wednesday, July 30, The Ageing
Process and Tissue Resistance, 4:15
p.m. Room 151, Chemistry Building.
Thursday, July 31, The Adjustabil-
ity of the Life Process to Injurious
Agents, 2:15 p.m. Amphitheatre,
Rackham Building.
All interested are invited to attend.



Friday, August 1-

5:00 p.m.
8:30 p.m.
9:00 p.m.

Lecture. "The United States and Spanish-America," Professor Arthur S.
Aiton. (Rackham Amphitheatre.)
"Storm Over Patsy." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Social Evening. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Come with or without

AND THEN he asked me to
having it mended . . .
Air Power
And The Army
The recent organizational

pay for

Saturday, August 2-

8:00 a.m.



Excursion No. 8-State Prison, Jackson. Round trip by special bus. Reser-
vations in Summer Session Office, Angell Hall.
"Storm Over Patsy." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Social Evening. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Come with or without

Sunday, August 3 -

7:15 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
8:15 p.m.
8:30 p.m.

Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
Social Evening. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Come with or without
The Art Cinema League. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)--"The Cob-
bler Captain of Koeppenick."
Concert. Enid Szantho, Contralto, and Mr. George Poinar, Violinist. (Ann
Arbor High School Auditorium.)


in the Army gives the air forces a
greater degree of autonomy within
the framework of the War Depart-
ment. It is a change which seems to
have been forced upon the Army by
the power of public opinion. But if,
under this new dispensation, our air
forces are free to develop unham-
pered by conventional restrictions and
preconceived ideas of the past, the
change will be all to the good. If,
however, the change is more one of
form and record than of structure and
spirit, further changes will be nec-
essary, changes that may eventually
lead to a separate air department.
The present organization must be
regarded as strictly on trial. It can-
not be considered a final set-up.
No matter what organization is
evolved, three basic principles should
guide its growth. The Navy, to which
sea power now means not only sur-
face ships alone but ships of the sky,
must retain control of its own air arm.
The Army, whose work is now im-
possible without supporting dive
bombers, reconnaissance planes and
other types, must similarly have its
own air support. But fundamentally,
and of basic importance, we must de-
velop an air strategy shaped by men
who conceive of the use of air power
in new terms, men who can handle
fleets of planes in air missions inde-
pendent of surface control and be-
yond the reach of armies or navies.
We must always remember that air
power has introduced a new principle
of war, that it may no longer be
necessary in the world of the future
to defeat the enemy's armed forces


WASHINGTON-An inside report on a con-
fidential talk which Hitler had with his gaulei-
ters on June 3 has just arrived here via the
diplomatic pouch. The gauleiters of Nazi Ger-
many are the political leaders (somewhat like
national committeemen) in the various sections
of Germany. They handle all affairs for the
Nazi party and on June 3 were called in for a
conference with Hitler.
At this conference, Hitler gave a general re-
port on the war situation, particularly empha-
sizing relations with Russia, which he said were

could be avoided.
When war with the United States comes, Hit-
ler continued, the battlefield would be the At-
lantic coast of Africa facing South America. And
he added that he was pleased to report that-.
Germany had been given a definite promise by
the French Government that it could use Dakar
and the French coast as a base of operations.
Note-This report leaked out through one of
the gauleiters. During the Hess incident also it
was apparent that not all of Hitler's gauleiters
were in complete sympathy with him.
S0 n7 , t_ '- , .

some 300 to 400 airplanes are in French West
Africa waiting for the two French oil tankers so
considerately sent by the U.S.A.--despite te
dearth of oil tankers for shipments to the At-
lantic seaboard.
The British, anything but keen about these
U.S. oil shipments to the French, stopped one of
the tankers in Bermuda, held it one month. Fi-
nally the State Department, intervening with
the British, secured its release.
Secret CIO Sitdown

760 KC - CBS 950 KC - NBC Red 800 KC - Mutual 1270KC - NBC Blue
Sunday Evening
6:00 Dear Mom Reg'lar "Fight European
6:15 L. K. Smith Fellers Camp" News
6:30 World Fitch Band Clare; News Pearson & Allen
6:45 News Wagon Interlude Jean Cavell
7:00 Pause That What's My Detroit Star Spangled
7:15 Refreshes Name Bible Theatre
7:30 Crime Doctor One Man's Class Inner Sanctum
7:45 Davis: News Family week-End Review Mysteries
8:00 Ford Manhattan Old Winchell
8:15 Summer Merry-Go-Round Fashioned Parker Family
8:30 Hour American Revival Irene Rich
8:45 Program Album Meeting Bill Stern
9:00 TakeIt Or Hour of We Have The
9:15 Leave It Charm Been There Good
9:30 City Deadline Carry On, Will

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