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July 08, 1941 - Image 1

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-08

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Official Publication Of The Summer Session

:4Iaitg

Editorial
Education's Outlook:
Let's Not Forget ...

VOL. LL No. 6 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, TUESDAY, JULY 8, 1941 Z-323
Educators To Hold Condliffe Views Future American NavalI

PRICE FIVE CENTS
Forces

i

Special Program
For Parents' Day

Of Post-War Economy

By KARL KESSLER
The machinery of war-time eco-
nomic controls must be continued
after the present war and must be
gradually transformed into instru-
ments for the regulation of a new
economic order if the nations of the
world are to prevent a chaotic up-
heaval, Prof. John B. Condliffe of the
University of California prophecied
yesterday in his lecture in the Gradu-
ate Study Course in Public Policy in
a World at War.
It is inconceivable, after the ex-
perience of the last post-war period
that any country can again risk the
social insecurity of vast and pro-
longed unemployment, Professor Con-
liffe continued. To cope with the
needs of a stricken post-war world
in which government has collapsed
over large areas will call for immense
energy and almost superhuman ad-
ministrative skill. This problem may
be long delayed, but it may come
upon us very suddenly.
Social Security
In the post-war economic order, an
extended form of social security with-
in the nation will be of primary im-
portance. The main instrument by
which the governments will seek to
ensure such security will be public
expenditure made possible by expan-
sionist monetary policies, according
to Professor Condliffe. To prevent
such policies from getting out of con-
trol post-war governments must con-
tinue rationing and some form of
planned production.
The restoration of freer interna-
tional trade would go some way to-
ward alleviating the reconstruction
Second Camp
Tag Day Drive
Is Tomorrow

and production problems of both bel-
ligerent and non-belligerent areas,
but if this trade is to be soundly based
it "must be based upon reciprocal ex-
change. rather than loans.
"The essential problem will be to
keep prices high in the creditor coun-
tries so that debtor nations may ex-
portin payment of their obligations
and yet allow these debtor countries
to depreciate their currencies to a
controlled level," Professor Condliffe
further pointed out.
Sectional Sacrifices
"Unless the United States proves
ready to make the sectional sacrifices
necessary if she is to become the cen-
ter and controlling force in a new
international trading system," Pro-
fessor Condliffe cautioned, "there
(Continued on Page 2)
Getting Jobs
To Be Subject
Of Talk Today
Bureau Of Appointments
Will Sponsor Meeting
In Science Auditorium
Opening a series of three lectures
on "Why People Do Not Get Jobs,"
the Bureau of Appointments and Oc-
cupational Information, is sponsor-
ing a meeting at 7 p.m. today in the
Natural Science Auditorium.
Following an explanation of regis-
tration, a period will be devoted to
"Course Obstacles," showing by dem-
onstration and slides the difficulties
job seekers are confronted with be-
cause they have not taken courses
in school for which there is a de-
mand in excess of the supply.
The slides will show the relation-
ship between the demand for teach-
ers in certain fields, and the number
available for positions. Also, better
fields, those in which there are fewer
competing for jobs, will be depicted
so that prospective teachers may
receive an idea of the opportunities
they will have by majoring in sub-
jects for which there is a definite
demand.
The demonstrations will show ac-
tual office scenes in which jobs are
not secured because of wrong courses
in school.
Two more lectures will be pre-
sented along the same topic the fol-
lowing Tuesdays in the Rackham
Lecture Hall. The second lecture
will deal with "Undesirable Person-
ality Traits," and the third with
"Why People Do Not Hold Jobs."

Occupy Iceland As Nazis
Claim Stalin Line Broken

'Nazis Claim Break Of Stalin Line
VILNA SMOLENSK
LUK VLEVK
BERDICHEV
( *TNARNOPOL
O CRIMEA
RUMANIA LT SEVASTO
9 -- FORMER Blak Sea
MILES BOUNDARIES......
Nazi forces claimed to have reached the Dnepr River at Orsha be-
fore the Stalin Line (sawtoothed marking) and were apparently
approaching these fortifications and the limit of Germany's 1918 pene-
tration at other points. Germans said they had reached the Latvian
frontier of old Russia (1). The principal German drive (2) extended In
three prongs, one past Lepel, a second, the Nazis said, to Orsha, and a
third to Bobruisk. Germans reported progress on the drive (3) toward
Kiev, although Russians claimed to be standing firm at Tarnopol. ,
Hungarians announced capture of stanislawow and Kolomyja. The Red
army claimed to have stopped troops which crossed the Prut River (4)
. we
into Bessarabia.
Kaufman nd Hart Comedy Hit
To Open Run Here Tomorrow

Various
To Be
From

Campus Stations
Manned By Boys
Fresh Air Camp

Roosevelt Reports Historic
Act To Congress As Aid
To Hemisphere Defense
Germans Announce
Capture of Cernauti
WASHINGTON, July 7.-4VP)-In a
swift, historic move, American naval
forces arrived today in Iceland to re-
lieve the British of the task of guard-
ing that strategic island in the north
Atlantic.
The step, disclosed by President
Roosevelt in a special message to
Congress, provided the United States
with an armed outpost within 700
miles of the British Isles and defied
Germany's designation of the area
as a war zone.
Mr. Roosevelt told Congress that
"forces of the United States Navy
have today arrived in Iceland in or-
der to supplement, and eventually to
replace, the British forces" which
moved in there in May, 1940, to pre-
vent the Germans from gaining a
foothold.
The President added' that he had
"issued orders to the Navy that all
necessary steps be taken to insure
the safety of communication in the
approaches between Iceland and the
United States, as well as on the seas
between the United States and all
other strategic outposts."
The momentous development, hailed
by the British Foreign Office spokes-
man in London as "one of the most
important and significant events of
recent months from our standpoint,"
was taken upon the invitation of
Prime Minister Hermann Jonasson
of Iceland, who acted apparently at
British inspiration, which presum-
ably followed consultation with the
United States.
Jonasson recounted in a message
to Mr. Roosevelt that on June 24 the
British Minister "explained that Brit-
ish forces in Iceland are required
elsewhere." The Minister added that
the United States, upon invitation,
was prepared to send replacements.
On July 1 Jonasson sent his invi-
tation, conditioned upon guarantees
that the sovereignty of Iceland would
be respected, and laying "special
stress on there being sufficient air-
planes for defensive purposes wher-
ever they are required."
Nazis Claim Cernauti,
Stalin Line Broken
(By The Associated Press)
BERLIN, July 7.-Penetration of
the Stalin Line at several places was
claimed by the Germans tonight, and
authorized sources suggested that
Adolf Hitler's legions might be ham-
mering at the last barrier to a deep
sweep into Russia's vast interior, de-
spite sharp resistance of the Red
army.
The Nazis also announced the fall
of Cernauti, formerly a part of Ru-
mania, which had been occupied by
the Russians.
There was no mention of the Sta-
lin Line in the high command com-
munique, but DNB (official German
news agency) said German units ad-
vancing from the Volhynia area, west
of the Russian Ukraine capital of
Kiev, had broken Russia's steel and
concrete obstacle to invaders from
the west.
Bond Speaks
At Conference
of Educators

Young boys from the University
Fresh Air Camp on Patterson Lake7
will be stationed at various points
on campus tomorrow to give the
famous tag with the picture of the
"Little Boy on the Diving Board"
in exchange for contributions to the
Fresh Air Camp fund.
The fund goes to provide summer
vacations for four weeks away from;
city streets for under-privileged boys
from Ann Arbor, Detroit, Jackson
and Flint. More than 300 boys are
sent to the camp each summer.
Two tag days are held each year,
one during the regular session and
one during summer school. Both
campaigns are under the direction
of Prof. F. N. Menefee of the Depart-
ment of Engineering Mechanics, di-
rector of the University Fresh Air.
Camp.
The Camp was founded in 1921,
and since that time has grown from
a small cluster of tents to the mod-
ern, spacious camp located on the
shores of Lake Patterson in Living-
ston County. The Camp offers op-
portunities for a life close to nature,
as well as many modern recreational
facilities.
A dual purpose is served by the
annual summer camp. Not only are
under-privileged boys given a real
vacation away from city streets-
"the time of their lives"-but an
opportunity is afforded to study the
problems of boy nature and boy psy-
chology.

New Directory
Is Out Today
Home Addresses Included
In Local 'Where's Who'
The 1941 Summer Student and
Faculty Directory, containing the
home address, Ann Arbor address,
phone number and school of every
student enrolled in Summer School,
will be out today, according to Martha
Graham, '41, managing editor.
The orange-bound "Where's Who"
of the campus will also contain a
complete faculty register, with home
and office addresses and phone num-
bers of every faculty man during
Summer School. A listing of the

(Special to The Daily)
CAMP FILIBERT ROTH - The
13th session of Camp Filibert Roth,
the summer camp of the School of
Forestry and Conservation, was offi-
cially opened at 6 a.m. Monday, June
30 when Axel, the camp cook, began
to pound a rhythmic reveille on the
iron triangle used to summon the
students to meals.
Despite the unaccustomed early
hour, the forty-odd embryo foresters
climbed from their bunks without
hesitation, anxious to taste the flap-
jacks and maple syrup so temptingly
described by previous students. Some
of the boys had already found sleep-
ing difficult since a voracious porcu-
pine noisily gnawing on a bechn had
roused them during the early gray
hours. A few hardy souls braved the
chilly waters of Golden Lake for an
early morning swim. Most of these
pre-breakfast dips, however, were
found to be the result of rash pledges
made in weaker (and warmer) mo-
ments.
While still busily engaged in mak-
ing the "delectable disks of dough"
(pancakes) disappear, some of the
gang were surprised to see, through
the window, two deer standing not
far from the mess hall. Golden-
browned bass caught in the lake the
previous day by plug-casting (not
chewing) students completed the bill
of fare. To make the wild life story
complete, two bears were later dis-
covered in the garbage pit.
Following breakfast, work began
in earnest. Students started their

Second Tea To Be Held '
By International Center'
The second of a series of teas being
held this week by the International'
Center will be given from 4 p.m. to
6 p.m. today.
The tea has been planned in order
to give delegates to the New Educa-
tion Fellowship a chance to see the
Center and meet the foreign students
enrolled in the University. Everyone
is welcome to attend.
Officiating at today's tea will be
Mrs. Arthur Dunham.
Hostesses for the tea to be held
tomorrow are Miss Ida Jenks and
M~rs. Robert Granville. Officiating
Thursday will be Mrs. Earle L. Gates
and Mrs. Philip Wygant.
Chairman of the entire series of
teas is Mrs. Harold Gray.

George S. Kaufman's and Moss'
Hart's comedy, "George Washington
Slept Here," will open a four-day run
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow.
The comedy, the second produc-
tion of the Michigan Repertory Play-
ers of the Department of Speech, is
partially based on the experiences of
Mr. Hart. It describes the conflict
between a farm-loving husband who
buys a country place somewhere in
Bucks County, Pennsylvania, and his
city apartment-loving wife.
The city wife seems to be in the
right during the major portion of the
play, for all the possible disasters
that afflict gentleman farmers afflict
DAILY TRYOUTS
Any students interested in work-
ing on the editorial or business
staffs of The Daily during the
Summer Session will find The
Daily a fine laboratory for news-
paper experience. Tryouts will be
welcome at The Daily's office in
the Student publications Building,
120 Maynard Street, at any time.

this one. Besides suffering from road
trouble, leaky roofs, dry wells, elm
blight, andkcranky neighbors, they
receive unwelcome visits from a com-
pletely undisciplined nephew and a
rich uncle who must be petted to in-
sure their inheritance.
Norman Oxhandler, a veteran of
Play Production, and Claribel Baird,
professor of speech at the Oklahoma
College for Women, take the leading
roles of Newton Fuller and his wife,
Annabelle.
Others in the play are Neil Smith,
who will play the part of Mr. Kimber;
Virginia Batka as Madge Fuller; Wil-
liam Mills as Steve Eldridge; June
Madison as Katie; Nancy Bowman
as Mrs. Douglas; Lyman Partridge
as Clayton Evans, and Ada McFar-
land as Rena Leslie.
Dorothy Haydel will appear as Hes-
ter while John Hathaway will be seen
as Raymond. Prof. William P. Hal-
stead of the speech department will
play the role of Uncle Stanley; James
McIntyre that of Leggett Frazer, and
George Batka that of Tommy
Hughes. Madeleine Rupp, Mary El-
len Wheeler and William Altman are
cast as Sue Barrington, Miss Wilcox
and Mr. Prescott respectively. Tick-
ets are on sale at the boxoffice of
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre in
the League.
Prof. Valentine B. Windt of the
speech department directs the com-
edy and Alexander Wyckoff designs
scenery, while Evelyn Cohen is cos-
tumiere.

Frank Discusses Hemisphere Policy;
Streit Talks On United Democracies

Both North and South America are
"half-worlds," Waldo Frank, noted
author and lecturer at the New School
for Social Research, told 2,000 dele-
gates to the New Education Fellow-
ship Conference last night, and this
country's methods in promoting in-
ter-hemisphere relations have been
largely "sterile."
No greater disaster could befall the
United States, he continued, that the
absorption of the peoples of Hispanic
America. The sole way to guard
against this is by developing our in-
ward life.

the true nature of man and of human
relations.
To face our task of creating a
hemisphere of good will and exclud-
ing the totalitarian powers, we must
have power and mastery, mutual har-
mony of action, on levels far deeper
than the sort of military and econom-
ic cooperation which ignore human
motives.
Col. Charles Lindbergh, Mr. Frank
charged, is an "inspired chauffeur,
starved of inward values" whose love
for machines has inspiredn his re-
spect of the Nazi mechanized order.
There is also a common ground

With stress on the expediency of
putting into enactment his plan for
Federal Union, which he outlined in
the book, Union Now, Clarence K.
Streit told members of the New Edu-
cation conference yesterday in the
Rackham Building that now, more
than ever, an organization of the
remaining democracies of the world
is needed, to assure a winning war
and a winning peace.
Streit's plan, which calls for a
"man to man" federation of the 15
democracies of the world, other na-
tions to be added as they become
"ripe," is based upon the British-
originated policy of a representative

Fairbanks Exhibit
Today To Feature
Statue Of Lincoln
"Lincoln the Frontiersman," an im-
pressive eight-foot statue embodying
the pioneer spirit, will feature the
open house to be held today at the
studios of Prof. Avard Fairbanks of
the Institute of Fine Arts in Univer-
sity Hall.
The statue, to be erected at the
Ewa Plantation School in Hawaii, is
- nrnrriiidof a .veav, r'scaefu re-

By BARBARA JENSWOLD
Addressing delegates to the New
Education Fellowship yesterday in
Rackhapn Hall, on the subject, "De-
mocracy and the Problem of Minority
Groups," Dr. Horace M. Bond, presi-
dent of the Fort Valley State Col-
lege in Georgia, asserted that through
the individualism it fosters, democ-
racy is the only form of government
in which an opportunity is given each
tribe for participation in the com-
mon government of humanity.
In his analysis of the position of
the minority group in society, Dr.
Bond eommenced with a broad state-
ment of the situation of the world

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