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August 12, 1941 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-08-12

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AUGUST 12, 1941

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

=0

I_ _ _ _ _

W.N.Brigance
Opens Annual
Speech Meet
Discusses Public Address
In American History;
Aly Speaks On Debating
Strother To Lecture
(Continued from Page 1) '
through the rise of organized busi-
ness, fast transportation and espe-
cially, the radio. Our ideas are still
formed by conversations with others
who have heard a public speaker.
Prof. Bowel Aly, Director of Foren-
sic at the University of Missouri,
concluded the afternoon session with
an address, "Directing Forensics,
with Special Application to the Na-
tional High School Debate Question
for 1941-1942."
Drawing on his personal experi-
ence and coupling that with his
position as Editor of the Debate
Handbook Series of the National
University Extension Association,
Professor Aly discussed the question,
Resolved, That every able-bodied
male citizen in the United States
should be required to have one year
of full-time military training before
reaching the age of 21 years.
A demonstration, non-decision de-
bate on the question was held in the
Rackham Lecture Hall last night,
conducted by graduate students in
the University's speech department,
concluding the first day's activities.
Visiting Speakers Named
Prof. Charles R. Strother, of the
State University of Iowa and Mr.
Earle McGill of the Columbia Broad-
castirg System, will be the visiting
speakers today for the Conference
program.
Professor Strother will speak at
9 a.m. in the W. K. Kellogg Audi-
torium on "Present Trends in Re-
search in Speech Pathology," and
Mr. McGill will present a talk at 2:30
p.m. in Morris Hall on "Problems in
Radio Directing."
Both Are Outstanding
Both men are outstanding in their
fields, Professor Strother being a
nationally-recognized authority in
the field of speech correction, serv-
ing on several clinical staffs for
speech disorders, and Mr. McGill is
director, casting director, . and pro-
ducer for CBS, and an instructor at
the New York University Radio
Workshop.
The evening program for today
will be a presentation-of Cyril Cam-
pion's ,mystery drama, "'Ladies in
Waiting" by the Secondary School
Theatre of the Department of
Speech. The play will be given in the
auditorium of the Ann Arbor High
School at 8:30 p.m., under the direc-
tion of Miss Nancy Bowman.
Moscow Acts
T o Halt Push
Cavalry Rushed To South
To Stem Nazi Advance
(Continued from Page 1)
carved deep into the Ukraine, but
the Red Army was reported still put-
ting up an ironclad defense west of
Moscow.
To the north, too, Red soldiers
were reported fighting on new
ground after a dearly-purchased ad-
vance by the Nazis.
With old-time cavalry, armor-clad

trains and guerrilla tactics, as well
as modern armaments such as tanks,
planes and automatic cannon the
Red Army fought desperately to hold
the German panzers after already
having stood up to them longer than
any foe in the European war.
Especially strong was the Nazi push
in the Ukraine, where freezing wea-
ther may not be expected much be-
fore December.
In The Majors
(By The Associated Press)
AMERICAN LEAGUE

Maurice Evans And Quiz Kids,
Featured In Oratorical Series

{

.p. blaustein's
POIPOURII

Where Oklahoma Convicts Escaped

MAURICE EVANS . . . . . .. Shakespeare in the news

(Continued from Page 1)

Sinclair Lewis, noted author and No-
bel Prize Winner, saying Yes, and Dr.
Lewis Browns, prominent platform
personality and author saying No.
Lawrence Thaw will present the
first motion picture lecture of the
series on January 14. The noted
traveler will present colored motion
pictures of the story of India.
Quentin Reynolds, ace foreign cor-
respondent, will speak on January 22
on "European Montage." Mr. Rey-
nolds is the author of such books as
"Britain Can Take It," "A London-
er's Diary," and is now working on a
book entitled "Don't Think It Hasn't
Been Fun."
On February 17 the Honorable
Hugh Gibson, former United States
ambassador to Brazil and Belgium,
and former Minister to Poland and
Switzerland, will discuss "The Inter-
Nazi's Morale'
Seen As Vital
Factor In War
(Continued from Page 1)
inability or unwillingness to allow
for the element of force in inter-
national relations, Mr. Hall noted.
"I is unable or unwilling to see the
immense part played by war in his-
tory and not least in the building up
and preserving of all the basic ele-
ments of the democratic system. It
accepts easily the glib untruth that
war settles nothing."
Mr. Hall quoted Ambassador Wi-
nant in asking the question "Why is
it that peace-loving people are so
slow to believe that others are plot-
ting their destruction?" and ex-
plained this as an "almost irresistible
tendency of people to project their
own character and ideas upon the
outside world and to imagine that
others despite appearances to the
contrary are really like themselves."
If the Nazis win the war their
System offers no stability, Mr. Hall
indicated. "They will be an island
surrounded by a sea of hatred, and
itself crumbling inwardly because of
its lack of the cement of mutual
trust and loyalty," he told. "Only'
.democracy with its emphasis on
reason and conscience damning back
the free flow of aggression can offer
the world any ultimate hope of the
gradual elimination of international
war. And whether democracy itself
can overcome its own inveterate ten-
dency to commit suicide by ignoring
external danger and by failing to
place adequate force behind the law,
or its tendency to degenerate itself
into a mob, we cannot foresee."
"Our hope," Mr. Hall concluded,
"lies in the strength and adaptability
given by free intelligence and con-
science."

Onational Situation through the Eyes
of an American Observer." Mr. G-
son is at present in Europe where he
has been engaged in war relief work.
The Oratorical Series will be con-
cluded on March 12 when Captain
John Craig makes his third appear-
ance in Ann Arbor. He will present
colored motion pictures on "The Phil-
lipines Today."
The season ticket sale will open in
Hill Auditorium on September 30.
Nazis Advancing
Oan Paved Roads
In Ukraine Drive
(Continued from Page 1)

PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT and his
yacht, The Patomac, are reported
to be somewhere off the coast of New
England in a big fog. Some Republi-
cans think that FDR has been there
for nine years now.
If Col. Lindberg doesn't stop
talking and start reconditioning a
few of his ideas soon, there will
probably be some people around
this country interested in changing
his nickname to "The Lonely
Eagle."
WE really have nothing against
Lindberg, however. In fact we
think that he's the greatest American
think that he's the greatest man in
the country with a permanent resi-
dence on Illiec Island in Penveran,
France.
The decision of the Vichy gov-
ernment to join Hitler marks the
first time since Napoleon that
France has decided to do its best
to bring about a "New World Dis-
order."
UNCLE SAM has been pretty pa-
tient about Japan's attempts to
close the Open Door so far but those
boys better not start meddling with
the Golden Gate.
Yesterday Richard Whitney, for-
mer president of the New York
Stock Exchange, was r.eleased from
prison to take up a job as superin-
tendent of a 25-cow dairy farm. In
his case we sincerely hope that the
"female of the species will prove
less deadly than the male."
WE have a sneaking suspicion that
when Mussolini told son Bruno
to "live dangerously" he didn't mean
for h to go and get himself killed.
Atc.' all, if things don't start getting
bLtter in spaghetti land soon Benito
%ill probably have nothing left out-
side of his family.
*' * $ *
The news finally came out Sat-
urday that Marjorie Weaver, the
little trick that Harmon was sup-
posed to be "that way" about, has
been married since 1937 and will
get a divorce shortly. Some silly
people may now start wondering
whether Tom is interested. Won-
der if he is.
Red Cross Methods
will Be Considered
By .Discussion Unit
A new round table, considering
Red Cross methods, is planned by
the women of the Latin-American
Summer Session of the International
Center to replace the child study
clinic which held its last meeting
last week.
Conducted by Mrs. Lucille E.
Strandhagen and Miss Helen M. Jew-
ett of the nursing school, the Red
Cross round table will meet at 2 p.m.
tomorrow, Thursday and next Tues-
day at-Couzens Hall.
Thelegal round tablecontinues
this week at 2 p.m. tomorrow and
Thursday at Hutchins Hall with a
discussion on property by Profs.
Ralph Aigler, Burke -Shartel and
Lewis Simes of the law school and
one on negotiable instruments law
by Professor Aigler on the calendar.
Dr. Henry Field of the medical
school will meet with the medical
round table at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday
at the International Center, for a
discussion of A vitaminosis.
Prof. Menefee To Discuss
St. Lawrence Waterway
Prof. F. N. Menefee of the Depart-1
ment of Engineering Mechanics and
Director of the University Fresh Air
Camp will give an illustrated lecture
on the "St. Lawrence Waterways"
at 8 p.m. Thursday in the Rackham

Lecture Hall.
The lecture, one of a series spon-
sored by the Offices of the Summer
Session, will be open to the general
public.

itself reported "pursuit of the re-
treating enemy in the southern
Ukraine is progressing rapidly every-
where," other informants added that
the German air force was heavily
assaulting the fleeing Russians.
Aside from' reporting this contin-
uing success in the south, the High
Command confined its review of the
rest of the eastern front to a dec-
laration that operations were "pro-
ceeding according to plan."
Berlin observers suggested, how-
ever, the conclusion of the struggle
along the Dnieper bend-where stand
thousands of square miles of fertile
Ukrainian land - in addition to
throwing that great agricultural and
industrial area into German hands,
would sharpen Hitler's push into
other sectors of the front.
The opening "of a deep break-
through on a front of severalrhun-
dred kilometers (in the southern
Ukraine) cannot remain without ef-
fect on the simultaneously advanc-
ing fights in the central sector, in
the Baltic area and in the northern
sector," said the authoritative com-
mentary Dienst Aus Deutschland.
Music School
Offers Concert
Prof. Palmer Christian, organist,
Prof. Joseph Brinkman, pianist,
George Poinar, violinist, and the
Chamber Music Class String Section
under the direction of Prof. Hanns
Pick will unite musically to present
a concert at 8:30 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium.
Brahms' "Sonata for Violin and
Piano in G major" will be played by
Professor Brinkman and Poinar to
open the recital after which Profes-
sor Christian will offer "Suite for
Organ" and "A Gothic Prelude," by
DeLamarter.
Concluding the program, Professor
Pick will lead his Chamber Music
Class in "Concerto Grosso" (for
String Orchestra with piano obli-
gato) by Bloch.

This is an aerial view of the Oklahoma state prison at McAlester,
Okla., where four convicts escaped. Three of the convicts, Warden
Jess Dunn and a county jailer were slain.
University First In Accrediting
Secondary Schools -- Carrothers
By PAUL CRISTMANN .school visitors and for the assistance
Establishing Accredited Relation- of the schools desiring to develop effi-
ships:"The University of Michigan cient educational programs. Stand-
was "thei inisityio f higheards were published and, year by
was the first institution of ger year, augmented and written in
education ever to accredit a second- greater detail. Representatives of the
ary school. Until 1871 the one route University and representatives of the
by which pupils were able to transfer secondary schools, both public and
from secondary school to college was private (parochial and independent)
cooperated in the formulation of
by way of examination." these standards, and both groups of
These were the opening remarks educators continue to work together
of Dr. George Carrothers, Director, in the formulation of better criteria.
Bureau of Cooperation with Educa- Changes in Procedures and Prac-
tional Institutions yesterday in the tiees:. The first inspectors examined
University Hhighi School Auditorium. individual pupils and designated the
ones which might enter the Univer-
"However," continued Dr. Carro- sity, as well as the particular course
thers, "in 1871 Justice Cooley de- which each student should take in
cided that high schools were included the University. Schools which were
in common schools. Good secondary giving good preparation to boys were
schools were being estabiished and placed on the "Diploma List."
the University wanted to provide a
continuous educational program
without interruption from the kin-
dergarten through the University.
Hence, the accrediting of high
schools and the acceptance of stu-It
dents from these schools without fur-
ther examination.
Inspection to Cooperation: Accred- Easier
iting made necessary inspection in
the early days. President Angell and
many of the faculty visited schools To Keep
in all parts of the state as well as
in other states. Later a Special Ex
aminer was appointed to do the in- COOL
specting.
In 1932 the Division of High School by using
Inspection was abolished and the
word "inspection" was dropped. The
Bureau of Cooperation with Educa-
tional Institutions was organized and
cooperation with all schools has been
the "watch word" for nearly a dec-
ade.Ph u
Standards for Accrediting Schools:
Standards at first were merely the
.ideas of a good school as held by the
men doing the inspecting. Later cer-
tain "rules of the game" were de-
veloped for the guidance of high
2 Barbers, Assistants
Cut 40 Head Of Hair
They charge us 65 cents for hair-
cuts now, but the boys at the Uni-
versity Fresh Air Camp get them foro n fl
song and a free meal.cDO
Two Ann Arbor barbers, assisted
by haircombers Phyllis Lirette and
Maxine Pierce and amateur hair
cutter and master of ceremonies,
Prof. F. N. Menefee, Sunday turned
out a mass-production job on 40-odd
sun-tan campers.
The barbers, Leo J. Lirette and
Dallas Acherman, offered their serv- ,
ices free of charge, and in return
were treated to a boat ride, a roundS
of songs and a hearty meal.

Shows Daily at 2-4-7-9 P.M.

W
New York.... ...74
Cleveland .......58
Boston.........57
Chicago........56
Detroit .........50
Philadelphia ... .49
Washington .....43
St. Louis ........43

L
37
48
51
54
57
58
61
64

Pct.
.667
.547
.528
.509
.467
.458
.413
.402

GB
131/2
151/2
17%/
22
23
271/2
29

Bargain Matinees
25c incl. Tax
NOW PLAYING

Tuesday's Games
Chicago at St. Louis
Philadelphia at Boston
New York at Brooklyn (2)
Only Games Scheduled
Monday's Results
Boston 8, New York 0
Chicago 14-3, St. Louis 9-10
Cleveland at Detroit, rain
Only Games Scheduled
NATIONAL LEAGUE

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