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August 16, 1942 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1942-08-16

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SUNflATAUG&UST 16, 1$42

:. a,

: .

U"5 . Atr4tgau Daily


Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
Tle Summer Daily is published every morning except
Monday and Tuesday.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or otherwise credited in this newvspaper. All rights
of republication of all other matters herein also reserved.
entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
seond-Class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier $4.00, by mail $5.00.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
G College Pbls ersRepresentative
420 MADisON Ave. NEw YoRK, N. Y.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1941-42
Editorial Staff
Homer Swander . . . Managing Editor
Will Sapp . . . . City Editor


ke Dann . A E r. Sports Editor
gale Champion, John Erlewine, Robert Mantho,
iving Jaffe. Robert Preiskecl
Business Staff
Ward Perlberg . . . . Business Manager
Id M. Ginsberg . Associate Business Manager
rton Hunter . . . Publications Manager



The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of The Daily
stiff ind represent the views of the writers
Prof. Goddard - Example
For The Community...
about deaths anymore. The old and
s4cred custom seems to have gone out of fashion
ecept in the case of war heroes. Perhaps its
disappearance is justified in many cases, but
when a man dies who has done so much right
and good as Prof.-Emeritus Edwin A. Goddard
the story of his life should be told if only to im-
pf'ess the example set by such a man. The de-
scription of such a man can do far more for
justice than theoretical argument about what is
wrong and right in the world.
Professor Goddard lived as full a personal life
as it is possible for a man to have, and yet he
devoted most of the hours of that life to the
community and the University.
He was a teacher, scholar, and author of the
first rank. An instructor for five years and a law
professor for 35 more, Professor Goddard did
not let his interests in students end in the
class room. He and the late Mrs. Goddard helped
students of widely different nationalities work
their way through school by furnishing free
board and room. When the Goddards built a
larger home, they had a special room with a
private entrance constructed in which students
could live.
He was no less proficient as a scholar than as
a teacher, winning a Phi Beta Kappa key as a
bachelor of philosophy and being elected to the
Order of the Coif in law school. His books in-
clude works on various phases of law such as
real property and bailments, but he is also
author of a trigonometry text and various legal
But it was more as a member of the com-
munity that Professor Goddard lived as an ex-
ample to all who knew him.
He never hesitated to undertake any project
which would prove beneficial to Ann Arbor or
to the nation. At the time of his death, although
77 years old and in gradually failing health,
he served the nation and hi community as a
member of the local draft board, a board with
an established reputation for fairmindedness
He was so active in every phase of community
life that only a partial list of his activities can
he listed, while many more must go unrecorded
-remembered only by those who benefited from
his aid.
Proffessor Goddard was at the time of his
death a member of the city park board, and
had been extremely active in the development
qf the extensive playground recreation program
qarried on by the city. So interested did he be-
come in providing, additional opportunities for
the young people of Ann Arbor that he donated
the land which enabled the city to complete
riverside Park.
A charter member of the Community Fund
Association, a member of the board of educa-
tion,.a member of the board of trustees for the
Y.M.C.A., he was also a member of the original
committee to promote the ideas now incorpor-
ated In the Huron-Clinton valley recreation
The list of activities go on and on. But these
indicate the kind of life-long service which Pro-
fessor Goddard dedicated to his neighbors.
The life of Professor Goddard has so many
far-reaching and important implications that
they cannot be discussed in so brief a space.
but implicit in that life is the most important
lesson of all:

WASHINGTON-Argentina-United States re-
lations, already sour, are not being improved by
a tug of war over South America's rubber sup-
ply. While United States officials are signing up
the Good Neighbors to deliver all exportable rub-
ber to us, Argentina is trying to short-circuit
these agreements. "
In both Ecuador and Bolivia this competition
has reached the stage of impolite, bare-knuckle
On July 2 and 3, the Government of Ecuador
issued export licenses for shipment of 175 tons
of rubber to Argentina. Five days later, July 8,
the United States concluded an exclusive pur-
chasing agreement with Ecuador, and its Gov-
ernment issued a decree prohibiting further ex-
ports of rubber to any country except the United
Just at that time, an Argentine ship arrived
to take the Ecuadorean rubber, only to find that
the "gringo" from Washington (the local repre-
sentative of Rubber Reserve Co.) had already
bought the rubber, according to the terms of the
new rubber agreement.
But the Argentine Government protested that
this shipment had been consigned to them be-
fore the agreement went into effect. A triangular
conflict has resulted, in which Jesse Jones's man
sits tight saying, "Possession is nine points of the
Bolivia has made a similar exclusive agree-
ment with the United States, but while negotia-
tions were going on, the Bolivian Foreign Minis-
ter reported that the Argentine Government
threatened to stop all flow of materials from
Argentina to Bolivia, if Bolivia stopped the sale
of rubber to Argentina. This is very serious, since
Bolivia, cut off from the sea, must do business
through Argentina.
The War for rubber is continuing.
New Army Shoes
THE ARMY will soon walk on less rubber so it
will have more rubber to ride on.
To this end the Quartermaster Corps is chang-
ing the construction of Army shoes. Beginning
this month, all composition soles in Army Ser-
vice shoes will be made without any crude rub-
ber, and will contain 10 per cent of uncured tire
scrap instead.
Formerly, there was 1/4 pound of crude rubber
per shoe, and the saving amounts to a tremen-
dous figure in the millions of Army shoes.
The Quartermaster also will effect a saving of
reclaimed rubber by using less of this product,
substituting a preparation called carbon black,
which is derived from petroleum or coal.
T ar Bonds
WAR SAVINGS BOND salesman in Buchan-
an County, Iowa, was nlonplussed when the
spokesman for a colony of 75 families flatly re-
fused to buy even so much as a 10-cent Stamp...
The salesman was about to leave, but was called
back and handed $6,450 in cash as-the colony's
donation to the war effort.. .Seeking an explan-
ation, the bewildered bond seller was told that
the community was composd of Amish families
Good Citizens
Should Enter Politics .. .
ing to our poltical life and the
symptoms are becoming more pronounced with
every election. The ideals we are fighting to pre-
serve are being undermined from within by ridi-
cule and mismanagement.
One of our prime possessions is our right to
elect public officials. Once elected we reserve
the right to criticize them. This is necessary;
growth and improvement are most often stimu-
lated by criticism. But too often the public
rashly abuses politics and politicians without
offering any solution to the problem.
We criticize because we are irritated with Con-
gress' incompetence, but no one seems con-
cerned enough to do anything about it. We as
college students, can excuse ourselves because
of age. But when the present group of students
are successful in various careers and businesses

just how many are going to be willing to leave
all they have built up for participation in gov-
WE NEED TO REPLACE our present leaders
with men who are successes. economically
and socially, in their private worlds. The char-
ter members of the chamber of commerce and
the rotary club are not our "best citizens" if
they shun politics.
There is also a trend becoming evident, of
qualified office holders leaving their positions
for more important duties in the Army or Navy.
B t what is more important than good gov-
ernment? Certainly, senators, governors and
judges are more important to the nation in that
capacity than as lieutenant-commanders.
We are fighting to preserve our form of gov-
ernment, yet we have trouble finding competent
people who are willing to govern. Politics has
become synondmous with distaste and humor
to most people.
ABUSES and bad practices have given politics
a rather peculiar odor in most communities.
But the conscientious citizen should not ignore

and that their religious creed forbids them to
make a profit out of war ...They were willng to
make a gift of the money, but could not buy in-
terest-bearing bonds. . .The infantry company
at Fort Devens, Mass., boasts that every member
of the company is buying War Bonds, and it is
101 per cent correct. . .Not satisfied with 100 per
cent participation in the War Savings campaign,
the doughboys bought a $25 bond for their mas-
cot, Blackout, a tiny black dog. . .When Black-
out's bond comes due, the money will go to the
Dies Committee
able to get resolutions passed extending the
life of his investigating committee by whopping
majorities, but he seldom wins a battle with the
House Accounts committee.
Accounts Chairman Jack Cochran of Missouri,
a militant foe of Dies, usually sees to that.
Dies' most recent tiff with Cochran was over
some additional funds the Texan requested for
"administrative expenses." The Accounts com-
mittee considered this behind closed doors. Dies
himself did not attend, but Representative Joe
Starnes of Alabama, Number Two man on the
un-American committee, was there-also, sev-
eral supporters of the committee, including Rep-
resentative Frank Boykin of Alabama.
One of the things Starnes and Boykin argued
for was a salary boost for Robert Stripling, the
committee's young chief investigator. Boykin
eloquently maintained that Stripling "frequent-
ly works seven days a week and has a staff of
40 people under him," but hadn't received a pay
boost in three years.
"Yes, but he's already making $400 a month,
and you want us to raise him $50 a month more,"
shot back Cochran. "That's an awful lot of mon-
ey for a man who used to be a $150-a-month
"Why, what are you talking about, Jack?" re-
torted Boykin. "You and I are making $10,000 a
year, but you used to be a $125-a-month clerk on
Capitol Hill and I well remember the time I was
a 35-cents-a-day water boy and figured I was
But Cochran refused to budge and Stripling's
salary was not increased.
36 straight hours of hard work, went to bed
one morning at 9 o'clock, slept until 9 the next

VOL. LII No. 45-S
All Notices for the Daily Official ui-
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
siibmtted before 1:30 a.m.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received notice of the fol
lowing City of Detroit Civil Service
Examinations. The examination and
filing date is given in each case:
Student Public Health Nurse: fe-
male; September 1, 1942; applica-
tions accepted until further notice.
General Staff Nurse, Relief; Fe-
male; September 1, 1942; applica-
tions accepted until further notice.
Motorman; male: August 21, 1942;
until further notice.
Communicable Disease Nurse; fe-
male; September 1, 1942; until fur-
ther notice.
Intermediate Typist: male: Sep-
tember 3. 1942; August 27, 1942.
.Further information may be had
from the notices which are on file in
the office of the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall, office hours
9-12 and 2-4.
Bureau1-of Appointments and
Occupational Information
Consumer Education Exhibit may
be seen daily at the Michigan League.
Hours-11 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Acad emic Notices
Teaching Departments wishing to
recommend tentative Summer Ses-
sion graduates from the College of
Literature. Science, and the Arts
and the School of Education for De-
partmental Honors should send such
names to the Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall, before Au-
gust 21, 1942. Recommendations for
Summner Term graduates should be
filed riot later than the 25th of Sep-
All School of Music graduate stu-
dents are asked to attend an assem-
bly to be held at 7:30 p.m., Monday,
August 17, in the Rackham Amphi-
Earl V. Moore
Senior Engineers: Aluminum Com-
pany of America representative Mr.
W. S. Idler will interview Senior
Engineering Students for positions in
tat org4anzation Monday, August
17, 'x942.
Sign the interview schedule on the
.Bulletin Board at Room 221 West
Engineering Building.
hnterviews will be held in Room
216 West Engiffeering Building.
D octoral Examination for James
Lawrene ~1ai $iic; field : Edua-
tion; thesis: "The Development of
Public Schools in Virginia," will be
held on Wednesday, August 19, in
East Council Room, Rackham, at
9 :0 a.m. Chairman, R. Schorling.
Y3y action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may imvite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to ttnd the exam-
ination and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present. j
Doctoral Examination for John
Emnil T ilford, Jr.; field: English Lan-
guage & Literature; thesis: "George
Borrow as a Litei'ary Artist," will be
held on Wednesday, August 19, in
3223 Angell Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chair-
man, W. G. Rice.
,By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members

of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the exam-
ination and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
,octoral Examination for Howard
T. Batchelder; field: Education;
thesis: "An Analysis of Student
Teachers' Difficulties in Directed
Teaching," will be held on Tuesday,
August 18, in East- Council Room,
Rackham, at 2:00 p.m. Chairman,
R. Schorling.
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend 4he exam-
inationand he may grant permission
to those who for sufficient reason
might wish to be present.
Doctoral Examination for Este-
fania Aldaba; field: Psychology;
thesis: "A Study of the Resemblance
of Siblings in Various Tests of Func-
tional Efficiency," will be held on
Monday, August 17, in 2129 Natural
Science, at 3:00 p.m. Chairman, C.
H. Griffitts.
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the exam-
ination and he may grant permis-
sion to those who for sufficient rea-
son might wish to be present.
Doctoral Examination for Lyman
Beecher Brooks; field: Education;
thesis: "A Socio-Economic and Edu-


By Lichcy

Dominic Says
TOT ALL EDUCATION serves a wise
purpose. Truth in the control of
goodness is one thing, while truth in the hands
of evil is sonething different. As Jesus finished
a lesson on the highway one day with "Thou
shalt love the Lord thy God with all thy heart,
strength, and mind, and thy neighbor as thy-
self", a lawyer standing on the fringe of his sem-
inar, asked "Who is my neighbor?" Jesus gave
his analysis.
Knowing that every lawyer must have a case,
Jesus gave the story of the Good Samaritan
(Luke X: 25-37). All the "right people", the
mayor, an elder in the church, and the chief
teacher of the school were shown to "by-pass'
their opportunity while a fellow-citizen, in the
course of customary social practice, was wound-
ed. Then a sympathetic ethical stranger, a half-
breed Samaritan, came along and met the situa-
tion, caused his remedy to fit the disease, per-
formed his neighborly act with simplicity and
went on to his own work.
IF THE CASE were to be taken from Michigan
life in our troubled decade, it would have in-
volved socially complex institutions, not a man
on a mule. The "right people", the churchmen
and the professors who are passing by their op-
portunity could be found. Likewise, the sympa-
thetic ethical men of imagination and high so-
cial purpose, perhaps a despised federal agent,
some expert from afar, a radical without honor
in his home town, or a black citizen in a white
ward. It would be easy to make local applica-
tions, but there are three issues here.
First, insight is essential if we would be neigh-

August Berg; field: Psychology; the-F
sis: "Development in Behavior: ther
Micturiton Pattern in the Dog," willC
be held on Monday, August 17, in
2129 Natural Science, at 3:00 p.m.s
Chairman, J. F. Shepard.g
By action of the Executive BoardF
the Chairman may invite members
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the exam-C
ination and he may grant permission
to those who for sufficient reason
might wish to be present.s
Doctoral Examination for Donald
Gale Stillman; field: English Lan- 2
guage & Literature; thesis: "A Criti-
cal Study of Beaumont and Fletch-d
er's The Maid's Tragedy," will be
held on Tuesday, August 18, in 2213
Angell Hall, at 3:30 p.m. Chairman,n
H. T. Price.a
By action of the Executive Board
the Chairman may invite membersh
of the faculties and advanced doc-
toral candidates to attend the exam-3
ination and he may grant permission
to those who for sufficient reason
might wish to be present.
College of Literaure, Science, andl
The Arts, and Architecture; Schoolse
of Education, Forestry, Music and
Public Health: Summer Session stu-
dents wishing a transcript of this
summer's work only should file a re-t
quest in Room 4 U. H. several daysr
before leaving Ann Arbor. Failure
to file this request before the end
of the session will result in a need-
less delay of several days.
Students and Faculty, Summert
SessIon; ColIlege of .Literature, S- r
ence, and the Mts: The attention ofr
students and faculty is called to the
following regulation of the College:
It should be noted that a report ofl
X (absent from examinat n) doesi
not guarantee a make-up examina-
tion. An instructor must, in fairness
to those who take the final exami-r
nation at the time announced for it,x
give make-up examinations only tor
students who have a legitimate rea-
son for absence.-
Faculty, Summer Session, College 1
of Literature, Science and the Arts: a
It is requested by the Administrativee
Board that all instructors who make
reports of Incomplete or Absent from
Examination on grade-report-sheetsP
give also information showing the1
character of the part of the workf
which has been completed. This may
be done by use of thie symbols, I(A),
X(D), etc.I
1. Students enrolled in the eight
weeks summer session and having in
their possession books drawn from
the University, are notified that suchI
books are due Wednesday, August 19.
2. The names of all students en-c
rolled in the eight weeks summer ses-
sion who have not cleared their rec
ords at the Library by Friday, August
21, will be sent to the Recorder's Of-2
fice where their semester's credits1
will be held up until such time as saidt
records are cleared, in complianceI
with the regulations of the Regents.c
Events Today
H. M. S. Pinafore, comic opera by
Gilbert and Sullivan, will be given
it the Mendelssohn Theatre, on
Monday, August 17th. This produc-
tion will be staged by the Michigan
.1epertory Players of the Department
Af Speech in conjunction with the
School of Music and the University
Symphony Orchestra. Tickets are on
sale daily from 10:00 a.m. to 8:30
p.m. at the theatre box office.
Tr I nter-RaethialAcgjfw lamUwill


You know Dr. Truffle who's been trying to find out what's wrong with
my stomach, dear? Well, I'm bringing him home to dinner tonight."

Professor Maynard Klein, with Balr
McClosky, Arthur Hackett, Mary
Craigmiles. Delta Dean Doran, Mi-g-
aret Martin and Betty Mason a
soloists. Palmer Christian at the
great organ. The Vespers will take
place at 8:30 p.m. at Hill Auditorliu .
Members of the Graduate Outing
Club will go to Clear Lake county
park west of Chelsea Sunday for
swimming, boating, and hamburgers.
Cost is 40c. Meet at the northwest
door of the Rackham Building at
2:30 p. mn. Those who have cars
please leavename at Rackham lobby
~esk by Saturday noon.
Avukah will hold another com-
munal supper tonight at 6:30
at the Hillel Foundation. Fol-
lowing the meal David Crohn will
lead group singing. Reservattdoni
may be made by calling 3779 .bffdr
Sunday noon. Cost of the dinner is
Coming Events
The Midwest Avukah Canip wlllbe
held at Chelsea, Mich., from the 24th
of August to Labor Day. The U. of
M. chapter will attend on the Wvek-
ends. hDiscussions, lectures, s90s
and social activities will compiise
the program. Further information
may be obtained from William Schu-
mer at 7945.
Pauline Slonecker, a student of pi=
ano under Professor Brinkman, has
planned a program of Mozart, B.
thoven, Debussy and Brahms for er
recital in partial fulfillment of th
requirements for the degree of Mas-
ter of Music. It will be given at .4: 1
p. m. Monday, August 17 in th
Rackham Assembly Hall. The publi
is invited.
Student Recital: Mary Jane MPr-
ris, pianist, will give her recital in
partial fulfillment of the require-
ments for the degree of Master of
Music at 8:30 p. in. Monday, AEgst
17, in the Rackham Assembly 1047.
The, program will include works -by
Brahms, Mendelssohn, Beethoven
and Chopin, and is open to the gPn-
eral public.
IoloIa Society. We will meet .with
Mr. Ostafin this Monday. All meir-
bers will gather at the Interntiohil
Center at 8 o'clock.
Michigan Dames. Bridg.e KMgon-
day evening, August 17, at Michigan
League, from 8 until 10:30.
The first meeting of the reorgAn-
ized Freshman Discussion Group will
take place at Lane Hall, Tuesday,
August 18, at 7:30 pm. with John
Fitch, '46, and Jack Morrison, '46,
as co-chairmen. The topic for Ois-
cussion is Post-War Economics.
Secondary School Theatre: "Time
for Romance", a three-act comedy by
Alice Gerstenberg, will be presehted
by the Secondary School Theate of
the Department of Speech at 8:30
p. in. Wednesday in the Lydia lin-
delssohn Theatre. Admission Will be
free. As only a limited number -of
seats will be available, patrons in-
terested in this production are urged
to come early. The doors il be
closed as soon as the theatre is fll.
Doors open at 8 p. in.
Choir Concert: The Univeritypof
Michigan Summer Session Choir,
Maynard Klein, director, will pre-
sent a special concert at 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, August 19, in Hill Audi-
torium. Mr. Klein has arranged a
program including four first per-
formances on the campus, and -ea-
turing the works of Palestrina
Thomas Morley, Brahms, Deliu, R.
Vaughan Williams and Ransall


borly, in a swift-moving panorama of world
events, and he is most apt to properly use truth
who is alert to the best practices in the area
involved. Let no modern citizen think he is
Christian when he over-simplifies a problem or
evades it or substitutes religious isolation for
prayerful performance.,
erence to every creative gift. The laboratory
scientist, cannot pass all social responsibility to
the field engineer, the engineer pass it to the city
official, the city official pass it to the social
worker, the social worker pass it to the religious
leader, and the religious leader pass it to Deity
without landing our culture in the abyss. Re-
sponsibility is all up and down this line of tech-
nicians. A new neighborliness is long overdue.

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