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August 12, 1943 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-08-12

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OUB

THE MICHIAN ..DAILY

'TliURSDAY, AUG. 12, 1943,

J~'OtU TIUSDA, ATJ. 1~.,.9

11

Service Groups
Will Supply
Campus Music
Army, Navy, Marine
Troops Organize Two
Bands, Chorus, Choir
University bands and glee clubs
may be sadly diminished for the dur-
ation, but Army, Navy and Marine
units stationed on campus promise
to keep Ann Arbor well supplied with
musical entertainment.
With more talent on hand than
a dozen USO troupes, local service
groups have organized two bands,
one chorus and a choir.
Navy-Marine Band Is Largest
Largest and newest of the musical
units is the 87-piece Navy-Marine
band, directed by Prof. William D.
Revelli, conductor of Michigan's Var-
sity and Concert bands. The band
will appear for the second time pub-
licly Saturday morning leading four
V-12 and one Marine battalion to
drill at South Ferry Field.
The rival service band of 33 pre-
meteorology cadets will give its first
concert at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in the
East Quadrangle. Directed by Cpl.
Edward Wachoelz, the Air Corps
band was organized eight weeks ago,
and has since participated in several
civic parades.
Singing Groups Make Debut
Two service singing groups will
also present initial performances on
Sunday. The Navy-Marine chorus of
73 sailors and nine Marines under
the direction' of Prof. Hardin Van
Deursen of the Music School will sing
at the Honors Convocation program
at 8 p.m. Sunday in Hill Auditorium.
A choir organized by members of
Company A, 3651st S.U., will present
a varied program at 4 p.m. Sunday
in Hill Auditorium. Featured in the
program will be two former profes-
sional performers.
Pvt. Arthur Flynn of Company A
will sing an aria from Tosca, "For
You Alone,"-by Giehl and-Cole Por-
ter's "Begin the Beguine." Pvt. Allan
Beach, star of Company A's "Nips
in the Bud," will also be presented in
a solo. The choir will present se-
lections ranging from Negro spirit-
uals to sea chanteys.
Air. Corps Concert Tomorrow
Selections to be presented at the
pre-meteorology band concert tomor-
row will include Crawford's "Army
Air Corps," Sousa's "El Capitan,"
Meacham's "American Patrol" and
Berlin's "Alexander's Rag-Time
Band."
Other members to be presented are
"Trombones on Parade" by Taylor,
"Missouri Waltz" by Knight, Logan
and Eppel and "King Cotton" by
Sousa.
Brockenshire's "Glory of the Trum-
petswill be directed by Pvt. Richard
Ruckman. The remaining numbers
on the program are "Clarinet Polka,"
a Polish folk tune, "On the Mall"
by Goldman and the "Star Spangled
Banner."
Featured on the Honors Convoca-
tion program at 8 p.m. Sunday in
Hill Auditorium will be the Navy
hymn "Eternal Father" by Dykes,
sung by the Navy-Marine chorus.
Will Continue
Second in a series of weekly rec-
ord dances for coeds and servicemen,
"G.I. Stomp" will be held again from
3 to 5:30 p.m. Saturday in the North
Lounge on the first floor of the
Union.
Sponsors for the dance will be
Stockwell Hall, Pi Beta Phi, Kappa
Alpha Theta, and Co. C-1 of the

ASTP stationed on campus.
Novelty dances, and mixers will
feature this week's dance also, ac-
cording to Bunny Crawford, Union
president.
"The 'Stomp' went over so well last
week that we are hoping for an
even larger attendance this week,"
Crawford said. "It isn't a date af-'
fair. We just want coeds and service-
men to have a place to meet and
have fun Saturday afternoons."
Loeal Technician Killed,
Seigeant Hurt Overseas
Tech. 5th Gr. Henry Brown, father
of Mrs. Merlin Wren of 403 South
5th Street, was reported by the War
department as killed in action in the
Vuropean area.
Tech. Sgt. Gordon W. Warren, son
of Mrs. Mabel A. Warren of ,415 Ben-
jamin, was reported by the War
department yesterday as wounded in
action in the North African area.
ATTENTION
ALL SENIORS!
Reserve your
place in the
1944
Michiganensian
CT7XTTA11 T DT 'VT TT) T YT~lanT

Marine Crews Jack Up Plane Tail

48-Hour Ferry
Strike May Be
Settled Tonigiht
Railway Superintendent
To Confer with Labor
Mediator, Seafarers
MACKINAW CITY, Aug. 11-(M)-
With certain regulations suspended
by government order in the effort to
help shipments, negotiators tonight
were seeking a settlement of a 48-
hour strike tying up carferry freight
on the Straits of Mackinac.
The carferry cargoes, averaging
about 200 carloads daily of war ma-
terials and other freight, had been
tied up since Monday night when 35
members of unlicensed personnel
went on strike for higher wages.
Schmidt to Confer Today
Herman Schmidt, superintendent
of the Duluth, South Shore and At-
lantic Railroad, came here from Mar-
quette and conferred with a state
labor mediator and representatives of
the Seafarers International Union
(AFL).
On the contention that manage-
ment could not grant wage boosts
without approval of the War Labor
Board, Schmidt was said to be at-
tempting to induce the strikers to
return to work. He said the matter
had been presented to the board and
expressed hope the strikers would re-
turn to work pending a board deci-
sion.
Strikers Demand Wage Increases
The strikers, who are unlicensed
crew members, demanded wage in-
creases of about $40 a month to
conform with wages paid on lake
carriers. A six-month retroactive
agreement on the demanded wage i-
crease also was reported sought by
the strikers.
300 Leatheritecks
Receive First Pay
It was pay day for approximately
300 Marines as officials doled out
the first monthly allotment for the
learthernecks stationed in West
Quad yesterday.
A smile crossed the face of many
of the Marines as crisp new bills, less
no deductions, were handed them by
Marine Gunner W. W. Croyle.
From their left-over change leath-
ernecks relinquished a 30 cent fee for
laundry before leaving the Chicago
House "hold."

Capt. Chiang Wei Kuo (left) youngest son of Generalissimo Chiang
Kai-shek, and Lt.-Col. Joseph W. Stillwell, Jr. son of the commander of
the United States forces in the China-Buram-India theatre, chat at
Chungking.
LOYAL CITIZENS:
Baba Tal' ks on Relocation of
Japanese-Amerlicans in Utah
0e

Generals' Sons -Chatat Chungking

BATTLE PREPARATION-Marine ground crewmen on Guadal-
canal use a jack to lift the tail of a plane preparatory to bore sighting
the plane's guns. Long tedious hours of work of this kind is necessary
before the plane is ready to take off.
OLD VERSUS NEW:
Ataturk Molds New Turkey
From Land of Dead Tradition-

Editor's note: This is the third in a1
series interpreting the Turkey of today.
"Old Turkey, the country of Is-
lam, of fatalism and dead tradition,
was the enemy of the newly formed
Turkish Republic in 1923," Orhan
Bati, of Turkey, said yesterday.
Ataturk's first steps were to set up
a democratic form of government
with the aid of cabinet members,
Bati said. Under this constitution,
the governing rights without any ex-
ceptions belong to the people.
Assembly Chooses President
The only representative of the
people is the Grand National Assem-
bly, in which each member repre-
sents 20,000 people, Bati explained.
The president is chosen every four
years by the members of the assem-
bly.
"All men and women who have at-
tained the age of 18 may vote and
all men and women who are 30 or
over may be elected to the National
Assembly," Bati explained.
Ataturk Abolished Khalifet
After the government was set up,
Ataturk started to improve the other
faults of the nation, Bati said. "He
soon realized that the Islam Religion
-was going to hinder the nation's in-
dustrial advancement. Consequently,
he abolished the Khalifet and made
religion completely separate from the
government.
"This was just the beginning,"
Bati said. "Very shortly, Switzer-
land's civil code and bankruptcy laws
were adapted. From Republican
Germany Turkey took over the Com-
mercial Code and the penal code of
pre-fascist Italy was adapted to
Turkish needs."
Speaking of the literacy rate in

Turkey, Bati pointed out that after
the adoption of the Latin alphabet
in place of the Arabic alphabet and
the establishment of adult schools
throughout the country, the illiter-
acy rate fell from 80% to 30%.
"Universities were established at
Istanbul and Ankara," Bati said.
"When the Nazis expelled the Jews
from Germany, Turkey invited the
men of science to teach in her uni-
versities and to become Turkish citi-
zens if they pleased to do so.
"All of these improvements and
advancements were not enough to
put Turkey in the position she had
occupied during the 16th and 17th
centuries," Bati added. "Industrial
development in the country was still
very negligible. It was to this work
that Ataturk next turned his atten-
tion."
Lane Hall To Entertain
All soldiers, sailors and civilians
are invited to attend the coffee hour
to be held from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. every
Sunday in the library at Lane Hall.
NOw AVAILABLE
POCKET SIZE DICTIONARIES
Sanseido's New Concise
Japanese-English Dictionary
980 Pages, arranged by pronunciation
$3.50 (Postage Prepaid)
Sanseido's New Concise
English-Japanese Dictionary
1200 .Pages, $3.50 (Postage Prepaid)
Pocket size with flexible cover. Light
,weight, small and compact, yet com-
plete. Indispensable for beginners as
well as those who have good com-
mand of the Japanese Language.
Please Remit with Order to:
JOZO SUGIHARA
1775 Xenia St. Denver 7, Colorado

"When the war started, we Japan-
ese-Americans who were living on the
West Coast did not expect to be evac-
uated; for we were Americans,"
Tsune Baba, instructor in Japanese,
said in a lecture in the Union last
night sponsored by the Inter-Racial
Assoc.iation.
"My brother and I had a laundry
establishment started by my father
and my uncle in 1903. Since Decem-
ber 1941 business dwindled as we ex-
pected, and in April 1941 we had to
sell the business," he said.
Everything Thrown Away
"We were forced to throw away
almost everything before the evacu-
ation. We were all very disanpointed.
We had to live in crowded hostels and
barracks in an old race track. Both
citizens and non-citizens were put
in here.
"We tried to brighten the spirits of
the youth by education and recrea-
tion projects. We encouraged sports
and handicraft. We lived here about
three months before being sent to re-
location centers," Mr. Baba said.

"Finally an order .came that we
were to be moved inland to central
Utah. We were settled in Topaz,
Utah. The room in which I lived with
my family was 20 by 20. When we
first got to the barracks there was
dust an inch thick on the floor.
Lived in 20 Barracks'
"Our place was divided into 20 bar-
racks with a common kitchen and a
common shower. We all ate in one
mess hall. There was an allotment .of
$.45 per day per person for food. We
worked for between $12 .and $19 a
month.
"In December 1942, we held our
first election. I was made chairman
of the community council. The gov-
ernment intended to establish both
industry and agriculture in Topaz,
but in the end only agriculture was
established.
"When we were finally allowed to
leave camp to accept, certain jobs',
we felt that we must show our fellow
Americans that we are , really loyal
and that we can assimilate ourselves
if given a chance," he said.

Dr. Ewbank
Lectures on
Propaganda
Professor Advocates
Decisions Based on
Grounds of Reason
"Both persuasion and propaganda
are based on the same idea that mn.
is essentially a non-rational being,"
Dr. Henry L. Ewbank, professor of
speech at the University of Wiscon-
sin, said yesterday at the final speech
assembly held in the Rackham AM-
phitheatre.
"Good decisions, however, do not
come from emotional appeals, and
thus we have a conflict," Dr. Ewbank
declared. "What we should try to do
is develop a conscience that makes
decisions on grounds of reasonable-
ness, rather than on emotional 4de-
sires."
"We are living in an age of prop-
ganda," the speech professor said.
"To realize this we have only to look
at how effectively the Nazis em-
ployed propaganda on France so that
she lost the war on the psychological
front and never really fought it on
the military," he added.
Propagandists are 'not searehfl
for truth, Prof. Ewbank . declared;
they believe they already have fpind
it and their aim is to bring others to
the fold.
Today the manipulation of puole
opinion has become a big business,
Prof. Ewbank said. "But it is just as
important to acquire skill in -anly*-
ing arguments of others as it i5 tobe
able to convince others tt.- your
arguments are right," he added.
Col, Rounds Will
Speak to JAGS
Col. William Rounds, JAD, npw
on special assignment with ie MiU-
tary Justice Division of the Judg
Advocate General's Office, Washii-'
ton, D. C. speaks today to the copw
bined classes at the Jidge Advocate
General's School.
His topic will be "Service Com-
mand Judge Advocates and Special
Assignments for Judge Advocates."
A veteran of many years Army
service and a graduate of the Univer-
sity of Pennsylvania, Colonel Rounds
has been on duty in China and the
Philippines as well as having'been,
Staff Judge Advocate of the First
Service Command.

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