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July 13, 1941 - Image 4

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-13

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SUNDAY, JULY 13, 1941



Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Puljlished 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 mnail 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, 1940-41

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

Editorial Stafff
BusinessStaf f

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

Daily Calendar of Events
Sunday, July 13 -
4:15 p.m. Concert by the High School Clinic Band. (Hill Auditorium.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:15 p.m. The Art Cinema League. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.) English
film-"Peg of Old Drury."
8:30 p.m. Faculty Recital, Enid Szantho, Contralto; George Poinar, Violinist; Ava
Comin Case, Pianist, (Rackham Assembly Hall)
Monday, July 14 -
Professor of Psychology, University of Kentucky. (University High School Audi-
4:15 p.m. Lecture Recital. Professor Joseph Brinkman and Mr. Beller. (Assembly
Hall, Rackham Building.)
ard Hartshorne, Profesesor of Geography, University of Wisconsin. (Lecture Hall,
Rackham Building."
7:30 p.m. Square and Country Dancing. Benjamin B. Lovett, Edison Institute,
Dearborn. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
8:00 p.m. MOTION PICTURES OF THE SUN. Professor Heber D. Curtis, Chairman
of Department of Astronomy, and Director of the Observatories. (Lecture Hall,
Rackham Building.)
Tuesday, July 15 -
4:00 p.m. Lecture. NIAGARA FALLS (Illustrated.) Professor I. D. Scott, Depart-
ment of Geology. (Natural Science Auditorium.)
Edgar W. Knight, Professor of Education, University of North Carolina. (Uni-
versity High School Auditorium.)
SOURCES. Brooks Emeny, Associate Professor of International Relations, West-
ern Reserve University and Director of the Foreign Affairs Council, Cleveland.
(Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
7:30 p.m. Beginners' Class in Social Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom).
8:00 p.m. Duplicate Bridge. (Michigan League.) Anyone wishing to play is invited.
Come with or without partners.
8:30 p.m. Concert by the faculty of the School of Music. (Hill Auditorium.) George
Poinar, Violinist; William Bellar, Pianist; Palmer Christian, Organist; and the
Summer Session Chamber Orchestra, Eric DeLamarter, Director.
Wednesday, July 16 -
12:45 p.m. Excursion No. 3-The Ford Plant. Inspection of the various Ford indus-
tries at River Rouge. Round trip by special bus. Reservations in Summer Session
office, Angell Hall. Trip ends at 5:30 p.m. Ann Arbor.
3:30-5:30 p.m. Dancing. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Free of charge. Comewith
or without partners.
4:05 p.m. Lecture. THE NURSERY SCHOOL POINTS THE WAY. William E.
Blatz, Professor of Child Psychology and Director of the Institute of Child Study,
University of Toronto. (University High School Auditorium.)
4:15-5:30 p.m. Mr. Owen Uridge, Assistant General Manager, Station WJR, Detroit.
Topic: RADIO AS A VOCATION. (Rackham Amphitheatre.)
Compton, President, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. (Lecture Hall,
Rackham Building.)
7:30 p.m. Intermediate Dancing Class. (Michigan League Ballroom.)
8:00 p.m. Medical Lecture. FOREIGN BODIES IN THE LARYNX (Illustrated.)
Dean A. C. Furstenberg. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.)
8:30 p.m. "The Contrast" by Royall Tyler. (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
Thursday, July 17 -
DOING. Orie I. Frederick, Specialist in Secondary Education for National De-
fense, United States Office of Education. (University High School Auditorium.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon.
8:00 p.m. Bridge Lessons. (Michigan League.)
8:15 p.m. Concert by the University Summer Session Band. (Hill Auditorium.)
8:30 p.m. "The Contrast." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
Friday, July 18 -
3:30 p.m. Excursion No. 4-Niagara Falls and vicinity. Two and one-half days.
Professor I. D. Scott of the Department of Geology will accompany the group
as lecturer. Round trip by boat and special bus. Reservations in Summer Session
office, Angell Hall. Trip ends Monday morning, July 21, Ann Arbor.
7:30 pm. Watermelon Cut. (Michigan League.) Free.
8:30 p.m. "The Contrast." (Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
9:00 p.m. Social Evening. (Michigan League Ballroom.) Come with or without

. ,v
Business Manager. . .... Daniel H. Huyett
Local Advertising Manager . . . Fred M. Ginsberg
Women's Advertising Manager . . Florence Schurgin
The editorials publised in The Michi-
gan Daily are written by members of The
Daily staff and represent the views of the
writers only.
For A Democratic
American Army ...

FORTUNATELY for the American
F people, the U. S. Army big-wigs
have finally come to the conclusion that it is
neither disgraceful nor humiliating to copy the
advanced military techniques, and plans of
organization which have been developed by other
nations. As a result we have begun to put more
emphasis upon aviation, we have begun to
motorize more divisions and we have begun to
try to train soldiers instead of marionettes-
but nothing has been done about improving our
officer's corps.
One of the leading correspondents of the
Christian Science Monitor recently wrote a re-
port on the Germany army organization and ex-
plained its superiority to a large extent on the
grounds that the Nazis actually do have a 'dem-
ocratic army.' And it might also be remembered
that the Anzacs (Australian and New Zealand
Army Corps), which is pretty close to'being the
most democratic military force in the world, had
the best troops in the last war and are today
the best soldiers of-the British Commonwealth.
IT'S JUST ABOUT TIME that we start making
our army democratic too.
In Germany there is little favoritism in the
actual conduct of the army - even Hitler knows
that politicians don't make good generals -
and every important officer is a man who has
risen on merit through the ranks. Every officer
compmands the respect and admiration of his
men because the men know that he is the best
available for his position. Every officer eats and
sleeps with his men, helps them in their menial
work whenever possible and even leads them into
But what about the British, French and Amer-
ican armies? In all cases a large percentage of
officers hold their commissions only because
they were fortunate enough to have the wealth
and influence necessary to enter their country's
military academies and become officers. At St.
Cyr iin France and at West Point, for example,
where these nation's future generals are trained,
there are very few who have been allowed in
without political connections.
IN THESE THREE same countries men are (or
were in the case of France) advanced in rank
on the basis of seniority, not merit. When Roose-
velt appointed General Marshall chief of staff,
hundreds of officers in the American army were
enraged because the President had disregarded
the fact that some men who had been in the
army longer than Marshall and had made his
appointment on the basis of merit.
As long as inexperienced young boys, veterans
of only four years at West Point or some college
ROTC, are put in command of well trained and
experienced men who actually have to teach
their officers, our military esprit de corps will
be far below the standard we would like to have.
The time for reform is now - not when we start
sending another A.E.F. overseas.
WITH THE DECLINE of the old Prussian aris-
tocracy, Germany has built up the greatest
military force in the history of the world and
intelligent Americans should realize that to de-
feat the Reich it will be necessary to "clean up
our own back yard" and get rid of our own
"military aristocracy."
- Albert P. Blaustein

By Terence
Heard: Raymond Gram Swing
enjoys the reputation of being one
of the country's better radio com-
mentators. Recently he left for Lon-
don to do a series of short wave
broadcasts to this country. Before
he left, Mr. Swing prepared a re-
cording to be used in the event he
did not arrive in London in time for
his first broadcast. In it he enum-
erated the things he expected to find
in England:
". . .I do not expect to find
everything heroically and magnifi-
cently superior in Britain. I expect
British morale to be sound and
amazing. But I do not expect it to
be something to accept as a settled
and final miracle.
" .Administratively I shall ex-
pect to find the same sort of clum-
siness that is true of any vast govern-
ment body dealing with an emergen-
cy . . . I am not sure of finding a
preview of a solution of some of the
major domestic conflicts in Britain
. They are not pulling together
for anything more than a united war
". . . I shall be surprised if there
is anything like a conscious, team
sense of rebuilding a better Britain
socially after the war.
As to the U.S., I expect to
find two minds in Great Britain. One
part will be impatient to have Ameri-
ca enter the war. The other part of
the British mind will have more
knowledge of American problems and
hence a greater appreciation of what
this country is contributing.
". . . As to the British war
strength, I expect to find that it has
grown steadily and substantially dur-
ing the past winter and spring. Bri-
tain has not been working on a pro-
gram for hanging on. It has been
working on a program for overtaking
Germany's war effort. As I foresee
the industrial scene it will be much
more intense and all-embracing than
in this country. A far greater por-
tion of the population will be taking
part in it."
One of our brothers under the
skin, columnist Driscoll, recently
wrote about his pet dog in glowing
terms. "The other day, the mistress
being away, he (the dog) ate up
Prince Fluf's muzzle."
Wonder how much more delectable
the mistress would have been?
J HAVE A FRIEND who had always
wanted to meet a Kentucky col-
onel, a real genuine one. Once he vis-
ited the Blue Grass State, and was in-
troduced to one. The old fellow an-
swered the ideal in every respect, in-
cluding the goatee and white hair.
My friend, who was a Northerner,
by the way, asked the Colonel if he
had voted for Mr. Roosevelt for a
first term. Getting an affirmative
answer, the Question was repeated,
about a second term and a like answer
was given.
Then, and before the question could
be asked a third time the white-
haired old Colonel shook his finger in
the Northerner's face and said, "Yes,
sah, and I voted for him for a third
term, too, and if you damn Republi-
cans don't quit voting for Roosevelt,
you're going to bring ruin on the
country, suh!"

Sandburg And Lincoln
To the Editor:
One of the highlights of the New
Education Conference was the talk
given by Carl Sandburg-the Michi-
gan Poet, who spoke on "The Peo-
ple, Yes." His brief reference to his
book on Abraham Lincoln-to my
mind was very important, because it
inspired the following:
The Getysburg Address-Message
of 1941.
Nearly four score years ago, at
Gettysburg-our great President and
Emancipator, Abraham Lincoln, ad-
monished us that our fathers brought
forth on this continent a new nation
conceived in Liberty and Dedicated to
the proposition that all men are cre-
ated equal.
Now the world-and we,the Unit-
ed States-are engaged in a great
war., We, for the time being only
morally and financially and to a
small extent (as far as we laymen
know) physically, testing whether
nations conceived by Hitler and Mus-
solini can long endure. It is fitting
and proper that we rededicate, re-
consecrate our efforts so that the
struggle through the ages of Freedom
and Democracy can survive. The
world will long remember what we
do-so that what We and the Allies




(Continued from Page 2)
School of Music Summer Session, will
present the first, of two joint recitals
at 8:30 p.m., Sunday, July 13, 1941, in
the Rackham Assembly Hall. They
will be accompanied by Ava Comin
Case, Pianist, also a member of the
School of Music Faculty. The con-
cert will be complimentary to the
general public.
Student Graduation Recital: Ross
Williams, Violinist, will present a re-
cital in partial fulfillment of the re-
quirements for the Master of Music
degree at 8:30 p.m., Monday, July 14,
in the Rackham Assembly Hall. Mr.
Williams, who is a student of Profes-
sor Besekirsky, will be accompanied
by William Schottstaedt, '40SM. This
recital will be open to the general
Mathematics Club will meet Tues-
day, at 4:15 p.m., in 3011 A.H. Pro-I
fessor Craig will speak on "Statistical
Tests Based on the Randomization
Principle," and Dr. Rainville, on
"Mathematicsnand Concrete Dams."
Fellowship of Reconciliation will
meet Tuesday evening at 7:30 p.m.
in Lane Hall. A discussion of Tho-
reau's Essay on Civil Disobedience
will be held. All are welcome to at-
tend. Please read the material be-
fore coming. It is available in the
Lane Hall Library.
At 8:00 p.m., Monday, July 14, in
the Lecture Halls of the Rackham
Building, Prof. IKeber D. Curtis, chair-
man of the Department of Astrono-
my and director of the Observatories,
will show "Motion Pictures of the
Monday, July 14, 4:15 p.m. "The
World's Geographical-Political Pat-
tern." Richard Hartshorne, Profes-
sor of Geography, University of Wis-
consin. (Lecture Hall, Rackham
Wednesday, July 16. Excursion No.
3-The Ford Plant.. Inspection of the
various Ford industries at River
Rouge. Round trip by special bus.
Reservations in Summer Session of-
fice, Angell Hall. Trip ends at 5:30
p.m., Ann Arbor.
Lecture. Monday, July 14, 4:05
p.m., University High School Audi-
torium. "Self-Discipline Through
Guidance: "The Psychological Basis
of the New Education." Henry Beau-'

mont, Associate Professor of Psychol-
ogy, Univehtity of Kentucky.
Students, College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: Students whose
records carry reports of I or X either
from last semester or (if they have
riot been in residence since that
time) from any former session, will
receive grades of E unless the work
is completed by July 30th. Petitions
for extensions of time, with the writ-
ten approval of the instructors con-
cerned, should be addressed to the
Administrative Board of the College,
and presented at Room 4 University
Hall, before July 30th.
Concert, Summer Session Band:
The University of Michigan Summer
Session Band, William D. Revelli,
Conductor, will present a concert on
Thursday, July 17, 1941 at 8:30 p.m.,
in Hill Auditorium. While the per-
formiane will be open to the general
public, small children will not be ad-
mitted for obvious reasons.
To All Students in Commercial Ed-
ucation. There will be a meeting of
students in Commercial Education on
Tuesday evening, July 15, at 7:30 in
the East Conference Room, Rack-
ham Building. Organization of the
group for summer activities. Mixer.
Lynn Rohrer, Pres.
Speech Students: Dr. W. Hayes
Yeager, Chairman Department of
Speech, George Washington Univer-
sity, and President of the National
Association of Teachers of Speech,
will discuss the subject, "Problems
of Teaching of Public Speaking" at
10 a.m. Monday, July 14, in the Mich-
igan Union Ballroom. All 10 o'clock
and 11 o'clock classes in the Depart-
ment of Speech will be dismissed in
order to permit attendance.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
nas received notice of the position of
Policewoman from the City of De-
troit Department of Police. The
duties cf this position require that
the applicant have one or more years
of full-time work as a paid social
worker, specialization in the field of
social work at an accredited college
or university, or two or more years of
full-time work in a field closely re-
lated to social work. Age limits 22
to 28 inclusive. Last filing date:
August 8, 1941. Salary: $2,000 per
year. Further information may be
(Continued on Page 5)


By Lichty


"You never argue with me, Harold-one would think we'd been
married for years!"

Saturday, July 19 -
8:30 p.m. "The Contrast."t
9:00 p.m. Social Evening.

(Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.)
(Michigan League Ballroom.) Come with or without


S nday, July 20 -
4:15 p.m. Concert by the High School Band Clinic. (Hill Auditorium.)
7:15 p.m. Concert on the Charles Baird Carillon..
8:15 p.m.The Art Cinema League. (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building.) French Film.
"The Baker's Wife."

- ..,_

Washington Merry-Go-Round



4 -

I 4

WASHINGTON-It has not leaked out yet,
but the State Department carried its appease-
ment policy toward Japan to remarkable lengths
recently when it shielded two Japanese officials
caught cold in espionage-one of them with U.S.
naval secrets in his possession.
In one case, Lieut. Commander Itaru Tati-
bana, though held on $50,000 bail, was permitted
to return to Japan. In the other case, J. Edgar
Hoover's G-men were not perlitted by the State
Department even to make an arrest.
A Japanese foreign language officer was in-
volvea among the 34 spies arrested by Hoover in
New York recently. Hoover's men had the goods
on him, but before they could arrest him they
had to consult the State Department, which said
No explanations were given. A language of-
ficer is a Japanese who is in the United States
studying English and is a representative of the
Japanese Government, but does not have diplo-
matic immunity.
In the case of Lieut. Commander Tatibana,
the G-Men and Naval Intelligence trailed him
for one year, during which he and Charlie Chap-
lin's former houseman, a Japanese, paid several

the release of Americans imprisoned in another
country. But in these cases there was no swap.
Officers of the Japanese Government caught in
espionage were simply permitted to go scot free.
Carrot Juice
Mothers who have difficulty inducing Junior
to eat his carrots will be interested to know that
the OPM priorities division also is having its
troubles with this well-known vegetable. One of
the daffiest cases confronting priorities experts
is whether carrot juice is a defense essential.
Specifically, the experts are trying to decide
if a Seattle, Washington, concern should con-
tinue to receive supplies of aluminum for the
manufacture of a gadget which extracts juice
from carrots and other vegetables. Wrote the
"Carrot juice is being widely used and recom-
mended for pilots, army truck drivers and others
as an aid in overcoming fatigue, night blindness,
and to build up vitality and stamina. In addition,
fresh fruit and vegetable juices are recognized
by government nutrition experts as vital sources
of valuable vitamins and minerals required for
the public health and safety."

760 KC - CBS 950 KC - NBC Red 800 KC - Mutual 1270 KC - NBC Blue
Sunday Evening
6:00 5:55-'Dear Mom' Reg'lar Fellas "Fight Camp" The News
6:15 Rev. Smith Reg'lar Fellas "Fight Camp" From Europe
6:30 World News val Clare-News Fitch Pearson & Allen
6:45 Tonight R.C.A.F. Talk Interlude Jean Cavell
7:00 PauserThat What's Charlie Star Spangled
7:15 Refreshes My Name? McCarthy Theatre
7:30 Crime Class One Man's Inner Sanctum
7;45 Doctor; News Week-End Revue Family Mysteries
8:00 Sunday Old Fashioned The Manhattan Walter Winchell
8:15 Evening Hour; Revival Merry-Go-Round Parker Family
8:30 Sunday Hour- Album of Irene Rich
8:45 Evening Hour Services Familiar Music Bill Stern
9:00 Take It or We Have Hour of Charm Goodwill Court
9:15 Leave It Been There -Spitalny Orch. -Interviews
9:30 City Desk To Be Carry On Canada With Unhappy
9:45 City Desk Announced Carry On Canada People



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