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August 03, 1941 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1941-08-03

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FouR

THE MlICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, AUGUST 3, 1941

THE' MICHIGAN DAILY

Daily Calendar of Events
Sunday, August 3-
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:15 p.m. Social Evening. (League Ballroom.)
8:15 p.m. Art Cinema League. (Rackham Lecture Hall)-"The Cobbler Capt

tain of

8:30 p.m.

Koeppenick."
Concert. Enid Szantho, Contralto, and Mr. George Poinar, Violinist. (Ann
Arbor High School Auditorium.)

Monday, August 4-

Edited and managed by students of the University of
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of Student Publications.
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4:05 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
7:30 p.m.
8:00 p.m.

Lecture. "Shortcomings of the Curriculum Movement." Harold Spears,
Director of Research and Secondary Education, Evansville, Indiana. (Uni-
versity High School Auditorium.)
Lecture Recital. Prof. Joseph Brinkman and Mr. Beller. (Rackham Assem-
bly Hall.)
Lecture. "The Prospect for a Union of Democracies." W. Menzies White-
law, Professor of History, University of Saskatchewan. Rackham Lecture
Hall.
Square and Country Dancing. (League Ballroom.)
Lecture. Polar Exploration (Illustrated). Prof. William' Herbert Hobbs,
(Rackham Lecture Hall.)

Tuesday, August 5-

4:05 p.m.
4:15 p.m.
5:00 p.m.

Lecture. "Trends In Health Education." Mabel E. Rugen, Associate Pro-
fessor of Physical Education. (University High School Auditorium.)
Lecture. "Regional Aspects of World Recovery." Charles C. Colby, Pro-
fessor of Geography, University of Chicago. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
Lecture. "The Development of a National Literature." Prof. Mentor Wil-
liams. (Rackham Amphitheatre.)
Beginners' Class in Social Dancing. (League Ballroom.),
Duplicate Bridge. (League.)
Concert, Faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.) Hanns Pick,
'Cellist. Summer Session Chamber Orchestra, Eric DeLamarter, Con-
ductor. "A Capella" Choir, Noble Cain, Director.

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

Editorial Stu

4,f

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

7:30
8:00
8:30

p.m.
p.m.
p.m.

Business Staff
Business Manager .. ... Daniel H. Huyett
Local Advertising Manager . . . Fred M. Ginsberg
Women's Advertising Manager . . Florence Schurgin
NIGHT EDITOR: KARL KESSLER
The editorials published in The Michi-
gan Daily are written by members of The
Daily staff and represent the views of the
writers only.
Ecuador And Peru
Cease Firing . .
THE NEWS that Peru had agreed to
end her fight with Ecuador was re-
ceived with acclaim Friday in every capital in
this hemisphere-and with good reason. Al-
though both countries have been squabbling over
their border line for more thna 100 years, the
recent fighting was the first armed clash since
this part of the world has begun to worry about
fascist aggression.
Of course we also remember that Peru agreed
to a truce once before but, from all indications
thus far, this one will be permanent. But the
Uiftfortunate thing is that there will still be hard
feelings and rival claims over their disputed
border for some time to come, just as there are
hard feelings between Bolivia and Paraguay
over their border line.
In times like these it seems a shame that two
countries in this hemisphere should go to war
over a little piece of land when unity is so im-
portant to fight off fascism and there is so
much undeveloped territory in all of South
America.
The action taken by Argentina in staving off
an. attempted Nazi putsch the other day is also
a good sign. Because of troublesome trade rela-,
tions between the United States and Argentina
that nation has been a source of worry to Wash-
ington observers for several years, but recent
events give pleasant indication that Argentina
too is "dedicated to the policy of the Good
Neighbor."
- Albert P. Blaustein
Down With
The Weather! .. .
P ROBABLY the only subject on which
all America is united is the weather
-we're all against it. And we have a perfect
right to be against it because it's too hot. So
today we'll write an editorial on the weather
hoping that it doesn't arouse the ire of any of
our readers because it's even too hot for that.
On every subject, with the exception of the
weather, there is disagreement. The Wheeler-
Lindbergh clan is fighting for isolation and the
Knox-Stimson group is fighting for interven-
tion. The Communists are shouting for aid to
Russia and Father Coughlin objects. Some
people want to go to war with Japan now and
others cry for peace. Iffy the Dopester has
come out for cotton stockings and less leg art
but we say no-we're a little younger than Iffy.
BUT there's even more disagreement outside
of this country. Germany is trying to save
the world from communism, Russia is trying to
save herself, China ahd Japan both seem wor-
ried about the "yellow peril" and even Ecuador
and Peru are fighting. Well, anyway they were
fighting.
The weather situation, however, is different;
we're all agreed that it's no good. This, how-
ever, raises another serious point, what are we
going to do about it?
SWIMMING, showers, sitting still, sleeping, etc.
are all merely temporary ways to defeat the
heat and drinking iced tea and or coffee as ad-
vertised by various concerns is not much better.
Of course, we could all travel around in our
birthday suits but Dean Bursley and Dean Lloyd
wouldn't like that.
- Frankly we think that this weather is being

Wednesday, August 6-
7:30 a.m. Excursion No. 9-Put-in-Bay. Trip to island in Lake Erie. Prof. I. D.
Scott of the Department of Geology will accompany the group as lecturer.
Reservations in Summer Session Office, Angell Hall. Special bus to boat
dock and return to Ann Arbor at 9:30 p.m.
3:30-5:30 p.m. Dancing. (League Ballroom.)
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "Teaching Democratic Competence." Arthur B. Moehlman,
Professor of Education. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15 p.m. Lecture. "The Future of Nationalism and the Nation State." Percy E.
Corbett, Professor of International Law and Jurisprudence and Chairman
of the Social Science Division, McGill University. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)
5:00 p.m. Lecture. "The Modern Movement In Literature." Prof. Joe L. Davis. (1025
Angell Hall.)
4:15 p.m. Mr. S. Stephenson Smith, Educational Counselor, ASCAP. Topic-"The
Radio Vocabulary." (Rackham Amphitheatre.)
7:30 p.m. Intermediate Dancing Class. (League Ballroom.)
8:00 p.m. Medical Lecture. "Obesity." Dr. Jerome W. Conn. Rackham Lecture Hall.)
8:30 p.m. "Hobson's Choice," by Harold Brighouse. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Thursday, August 7-
4:05 p.m. Lecture. "The Guiding Philosophy of the University Elementary School."
Willard C. Olson, Professor of Education and Director of Research in
Child Development. (University High School Aulditorium.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:00 p.m. Bridge Lessons. (League.)
8:30 p.m. Summer Session Band Concert. Harold Bachman, Guest Conductor. (Hill
Auditorium.)
8:30 p.m."Hobson's Choice." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Friday, August 8-
5:00 p.m. Lecture. "Modern American Poetry." Prof. Bennett Weaver. (Rackham
Amphitheatre.)
8:30 p.m. "Hobson's Choice." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
9:00 p.m. Social Evening. (League Ballroom.)
Saturday, August 9 -

STUPID Su
By Terence
(Editor's Note: Due to practically
no reason, the girl friend. Moite, takes
over again today. Ho-hum. . .)
WELL, FOLKS, all I've got to say
is I'm glad Terence recognizes
true genius when he sees it, and now
I guess I'll get out my typewriter and
try to peck out a short story or two.
What if Allan Seager does think my
stories stink? Terence printed my
column, didn't he? And what's Allan
Seager got that Terence hasn't got
outside of an education?
Been trying to do a book review all
day, but somehow, I couldn't get into
an intellectual mood and kept put-
ting in little quips which I'm sure no
one would have appreciated, least of
all the author. It's sort of quiet
round here now. Except for the
teletype, and after you've been work-
ing here' awhile, you get so used to
it you don't even notice it. Terence
is helping to put out a paper after
an attack of indigestion which I
won't say wasn't caused by too much
colored soda water. If it had been
earlier in the week, he could have
blamed it on the hot dogs and cracker
jack and cotton candy he ate at the
carnival. Speaking of cotton candy,
I hadn't had any since I was a kid
and it wasa disappointment some-
how. It's not as pretty as it looks
and it sticks to your nose. The ferris
wheel came right up: to expectations,
though. Especially that first swing
up and around. Wooooo!
ANOTHER THING about carnivals,
they don't have fun houses the
way they used to, with the wind
blowing up the girls' skirts. Maybe
they figure skirts are short enough
anyway these days. Terence and one
of his colleagues just reminded me of
this lack down in the print shop,
chasing me around with the air
blower that cleans the linotype ma-
chine. Never a dull moment. That's
why I'm up here, after beating a
hasty retreat from the original rover
boys.
It's almost time to go to press now.
And -there's something exciting about
seeing the first paper come popping
out of the machine. We always wait
for it, and then go careening madly
home on Jezebel, the much-publicized
bike. The other day we actually had
a car and started out to drive any
old where, ending up over on Lake
Erie. It was very discouraging,
though, the way we couldn't even get
near the lake. Unless we drove down
a private road or paid twenty-five
cents to get into a public bathing
beach, when we both have ear trou-
ble, and all we wanted to do was go
wading anyhow.
ANYONE interested in the Phylum
Arthropoda would certainly be
kept busy up here. Bright lights and
no screens attract all shapes and
varieties of insects. Like all good
freshmen we studied about them in
Zoology I, but, so help me, Dr. Lag-
ler, I can't remember how many legs
a spider has. But I got plenty out of
Zoology I anyway. Just ask Terence.
Even the teletype has gone dead
now, andkall I can hear is the click
of these keys as I write. Just before
the machine went off, it kept ringing
its bell for about two minutes
straight, just to let us know that it
was all through for the night. Ear-
lier in the evening, it had a stutter-
ing spell, starting to send over the
same story eight different times be-
fore it really got underway. Its stut-
ters were accompanied-no, not by
the professor on the piano, but by
great guffaws from the managing
editor, who is very handy with the
blow pipe and does a neat act of
log-rolling on the paper rolls. And
he bane no Swede.

THE BUGS are closing in, the zero
hour approaches and here come
the rover boys, so here goes Moitle.
places the day's bets for himself and
his friends.
Capital Chaff
Thirty-two-year old Walter P.
Chrysler, Jr., son of the late automo-
bile magnate, is a Dollar Man on the
staff of Latin American Coordinator
Nelson Rockefeller. Young Chrysler's
title is "consultant on commercial
relations"; his job is to stimulate
non-competitive imports from South
America .. . . Although England has
been under Nazi attack for nearly a
year, price levels on the London Stock
Exchange have risen 51 percent since
the fall of France. Meanwhile the
price level on the New York Stock
Exchange has gone up only 14 per-
cent-whichaincludes "war baby" se-
curities .---
Behind Iceland
There is one major reason behind
the U.S. occupation of Iceland about
which authorities keep mum. This
is the great aid the move Will give
Britain in combating the Nazi sub-
marine menace in the weakest spot
of the British defenses-the waters
off the French Coast along the Bay
of Biscay, where the Nazis have es-
tablished a number of sub bsaes.
Because of the enormous depth of
these waters, it is impossible to lay
anchored mine fields to keen the

GRIN AND BEAR IT

"Got any real bad boys for kitchen police today, Sergeant? The
wife needs help making sandwiches for her bridge party!"

I I . --- - - I,.- . - . - . -0-Appi

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

By Lichty

All Notices for the Daily Official Bul-
letin are to be sent to the Office of the
Summer Session before 3:30 p.m. of the
day preceding its publication except on
Saturday, when the notices should be
submitted before 11:30 a.m.
Michigan Christian Fellowship an-
nounces an outdoor meeting this
week. The speaker is to be Charles
A. Troutman, representative for this
disrict of Intervarsity Christian Fel-
lowship of the United States and
Canada.
Those who wish to attend are asked
to meet in the Fireside room of Lane
Hall at 4:30 p.m. as usual. Trans-
portation will be provided. A small
charge will be made for an outdoor
supper to be served after the meet-
ing.
First Baptist Church, 512 East Hur-
on, C. H. Loucks, Minister. 10:15,
The Church at Study. There are
classes for all ages. Prof. Leroy Wat-
erman teaches the class for Studentts
and Young Adults. :
11:00, The-Church at Worship. Rev.
Roland Traver, pastor of the North
Frankfort Baptist Church of Phila-
delphia, Pa. will preach.
Zion Lutheran Church, E. Wash-
ington at S. Fifth Ave. Church Wor-
ship service at 10:30 with sermon
by Rev. E. C. Stellhorn on "Our Theo-
logical Seminaries."
Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
liam St. at S. Fifth Ave. Church
Worship Services at 8:30 a.m. and
10:30 a.m. with sermons by Rev. Hen-
ry O. Yoder on "Teacher or Saviour."
Lutheran Student Association will
meet at 5:00 p.m. Sunday at Zion
Lutheran Parish Hall for an outing
at the Herman Haas home on Ply-
mouth Road. All Lutheran Students
and their friends are welcome.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St., Sunday morning
service at 10:30. Subject: "Love."
Sunday School at 11:45.
Student Evangelical Chapel: All
students and friends are cordially in-
vited to attend the services Sunday
at 10:30 a.m. and 7:45 p.m. in the
Women's League Chapel. The Rev.
L.Verduin will lead both services.
Church of Jesus Christ, LaterrDay
Saints holds Sunday morning services
in the League Chapel at 9:30 a.m.
First Methodist Church. Student
Class at 9:45 a.m. with Prof. Kenneth
Hance, leader. Morning Worship at

10:40 o'clock. Dr. Charles W. Bra-
shares will preach on "The Vine and
the Branches." Wesleyan Guild meet-
ing at 6:00 p~m. beginning with sup-
per and fellowship hour. Dr. Bra-
shares and a group of students will
participate in a discussion on the
theme of the morning sermon at 6:30-
p.m.,
Summer Session of Church School,
10:45 a.m. Morning Worship, 10:45
a.m. "Beyond the Horizon, subject of
sermon by Dr. Lemon.
Sunday Evening Vespers, 6:00 p.m.
supper with discussion on "Why Does
Not God Interfere?" led by the min-
ister at 6:45.
St. Anrew's Episcopal Church, 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 11:00 a.m.
Holy Communion an Sermon. by The
Rev. Henry Lewis; 11:00 a.m. Kin-
dergarten, Church House; 5:00 p.m.
Picn"ic at Little Whitewood Lake.
Speaker, The Rev. John E. Bell, Su-
pervisor of the Summer Clinical
Training Center for Theological Stu-
dents at the University Hospital.
Swiming. Cars leave from Harris
Hall.
"The Cobbler Captain of Koep-
penick," an early German farce on
militarism, will be filmed at the
Rackham School Lecture Hall Sun-
day evening at 8:15 p.m. The tickets
will be available at the League and
at the Rackham School before the
film begins Sunday evening. Single
admissions are thirty-five cents. Art
Cinema League.
Faculty Concert: Enid Szantho,
Contralto, George Poinar, Violinist,
and William Beller, Pianist, members
of the Guest Faculty of the School of
Music Summer Session, will present
a recital at 8:30 p.m., Sunday, August
3, in the Pattengill Auditorium of the
Ann Arbor High Schodl. Ava Comin
Case will accompany Madame Szan-
tho.
Friends Meeting will start in Lane
Hall at 5 p.m. Sunday. About 5:30
we plan to go to an outdoor sp'ot.
Graduate Outing Club will meet
ifl rear of Rackham Building on
Sunday at 2:30 p.m. sharp for trip
to Big Portage Lake in Waterloo
Recreation Area. Car owners are
urged to bring their cars; an allow-
ance is given for transportation fur-
nished. Although all graduate stu-
dents are welcome, preference in auto
transportation will be given to those
(Continued on Page 5)

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

"Hobson's Choice." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Social Evening. (League Ballroom.)

Sunday, August 10-

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

Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
Art Cinema League. (Rackham Lecture Hall.)-"Crime and Punishment."

_
-

Washington Merry-Go-Round

y DREW PEARSON and ROBERT S. ALLEN:

_

WASHINGTON-A vitally important contro-
versy has developed between the War and Navy
departments on the one hand and OPM and
OPACS on the other, over the question of whe-
ther defense billions should be spent both fast
and wisely, or just fast.
THE OPINION of certain officials in the office
of Leon Henderson (OPACS), defense money
is being poured out in a way that will make a
"rotten scandal" when exposed, though-the ex-
pose may not come for years.
But in the opinion of Army and Navy officials,'
OPACS is obstructing defense contracts and
playing a double game with contractors.
In the fight involves a sensational issue, but
one which has no popular appeal because it is
tangled with provisions of contract law which
the average man cannot grasp, but it is the
average man's money that's being spent by the
billion.
' O DATE, defense contracts already let total
27 billion dollars, and the charge is that much
of this money is being wasted because of lax
methods in the War and Navy departments.
Most shocking is the complete lack of detailed
cost information. War and Navy departments
let contracts with big corporations without ask-
ing for cost estimates. For example:
War Contracts
War Department asks a munitions manufac-
turer to make shells for a 75 mm. gun. The
company quotes a price, and the War Depart-
ment lets the contract without asking what cost
estimates went into the company's price.
CHANCES ARE that the company, knowing

AND YET the expansion was already paid for
by the Government when it agreed to pay
the high price for the shells.
. This is the sort of thing OPACS is trying to
prevent. But in doing so, they have run up
against time-honored procedure in the War and
Navy department. Those departments' procure-
ment officers have been dealing for a lifetime
with manufacturers in a friendly fashion, and
they see no reason why the friendly dealings
should be interrupted.
WHAT RILES the War and Navy departments
is the interference of a New Deal agency in
their affairs. They have found that the "neces-
sity certificates" they issue to a contractor when
he is constructing "emergency facilities" are no
longer an open sesame to tax exemption. The
contractor must also have a "Certificate of Gov-
ernment protection," and he can't get this cer-
tificate without approval of Leon Henderson's
OPACS.-
This is where the battle line is drawn, but it
is not drawn sharply enough to prevent the
squandering of millions. Some of the big corpor-
ations are still bleeding the Government.
Number Rackets And Diplomacy
Of all the rooms in the sedate State Depart-
ment, the most sedate is the diplomatic recep-
tion room. It is to this room, decorated with
busts of Presidents and portraits of Secretaries
of State, that the Chief of Protocol brings a new
Ambassador for presentation to Secretary Hull.
IT IS in this room that the British Ambassador
waits before going in to see Under Secretary
Welles. It is here that the Japanese Ambassador

RADI O SPOTLIGHT
WJR WWJ CKLW WXYZ
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;mNews 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 'Fake It Or Hour of We Have The
9:15 Leave It Charm Been There Good
9:30 City NBC Feature Carry On, Will
9:45 Desk NBC Feature Canada Court

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