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July 16, 1943 - Image 4

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-16

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHTCAN DAILY

FilIDAY, ICLMY 16, 1943

.. . . . . .........
..... ..... ...........

WE DID IT BEFORE

Allied Chief Greets Canadians .n Sicily

Fr. Walsh Warns JA Gs
Against False Logic

"Too often we hear, 'We have won
every other war, so consequently we
will win this one' in the public prints
and in general conversation," Father
Edmund A. Walsh, S.J., Regent of
the School of Foreign Service of
Georgetown University stated to the
classes of the Judge Advocate Gen-
eral's School yesterday in a lecture
on "Geo-politics" as a feature of
graduation week of the 11th Class.
"That is a false assumption
whichashould be destroyed. It is
false in logic and in fact. An an-
alysis of history shows that in all
our wars except the Civil War we
have had the aid of a powerful
ally or have faced a crumbling
military adversary. In the Revo-
lution, France, then the leader of
Europe, was on our side; in the
War of 1812, France again aided
us in the sense that Napoleon was
England's main foe and we were a
side issue.
"In 1846 and 1898 we were merely
on excursions against two fading
military powers. In 1917 we joined
a great coalition at a time when our
tremendous force swayed the decis-
ive final phases."
No Beachheads Now
"In the last war," the speaker said,
"we landed on friendly shores amid=
friendly people. Now we have no
beachheads.
"We have to fight for the right to
fight as well as a place to fight,"
Father Walsh summarized.
Civilization is now passing
through a great crisis similar to
the period of the breaking up of
the Roman juridical and military
empire. Just as the American Rev-
olution signalized the end of the
monarchical spirit, so the present
era will be the end of the system
of national states. Nationalism in
the conquered Central European
states has been destroyed by the
Nazis. They are merely principal-
ities ruled by gauleiters from Ber-
lin, Father Walsh asserted.
"What the outcome of this up-
heaval will be, we will not live to
see," the lecturer said. "All we know
is that the change in American Dem-
ocracy will be vitally affected by the
ideas, philosophy, and social forces
given impetus by the war. The men
returning will have different values
than they had when they left. It is
easy to go down, but difficult for
men to rise to higher levels of civili-
zation."
Prussian Teaching Responsible
The Nazi philosophy of German
supermen is not the product of Hit-
lerism, according to Father Walsh.

It is the result of over 100 years of
Prussian teaching. Fichte, Hegel,
Nietzsche, and others taught inter-
national immorality and ordained
German supremacy. Only a German
has a right to be patriotic and love
his country, similar qualities in other
nations are mere chauvinism.
The German General Staff re-
garded the peace of 1918 as only a
truce in their campaign for world
conquest. It was General Haus-
hofer who visited Hitler in con-
finement in 1924, and "Mein
Kampf" reiterates the political
ideas of the Prussians.
It was also General Haushofer as
military attache at Tokyo who for
20 years paved the way for the alli-
ance between Germany a nd Japan.
Hitler a Doublecrosser
However, when the General Staff
adopted Hitler they made a mistake.
He doublecrossed the doublecrossers
after they had persuaded the mil-
lionaire Fritz Thyssen to pay Hitler
whom they were to use as a front
man.
"Democracy and Christianity
stand together in the struggle
against totalitarianism," Father
Walsh said. "The enemy has de-
personalized the human race.
Christianity, on the other hand,
first elevated human personality
to the rank it holds in Democracy.
Democracy is not a political, but a
religious concept. Respect for the
individual and his rights, protect-
ed by Democracy, comes from the
Church."
The concept of the State followed
by Nazi leaders is that it must grow,
have living space. If it stands still
geographically, it is weakened. The
theory of geo-politics has been ap-
propriated as a pivot for the "pre-
ordained world revolution" which
will put Germany over all nations,
if successful, the speaker declared.
Co. A Will Broadcast
On WJR Tomorrow
Members of Co. A, 3651st Service
Unit will broadcast again over WJR
at 10 a.m. tomorrow.
The soldier choir will'sing Con-
cordia Laetitia, a fourteenth century
Latin hymn, Roll Jordan Roll, Bones
Come A-Knittin', and Away to Ris,
a sea chantey.
Pvt. Robert Kuks will play a violin
solo, "Air on a G String" by Bach,
accompanied by Pvt. Otto Graf. Pvt.
Bernard Rush, a member of the unit,
is announcing the show and Bill
Sawyer is directing.

F
tJ
81
b:

1ortarboard
Sponsors Open
Uouse at League
All servicemen stationed on cam-
pus and coeds are invited to attend
the second of the weekly open houses
sponsored by the University USO to
be held from 7:30 p.m. to 10 p.m. at
the League today, Monna Heath, '44,
president of the Women's War Coun-
cil, said.
In charge of this week's dance is
the Mortarboard Society.. Hostesses
will be on hand to greet the guests
and a variety of entertainment will
be provided.
In the Grand Rapids Room there
will! be dancing and the Kalamazoo
Room will feature bridge, checkers
and informal games. For those who
look for relaxation the lounge will
provide opportunity for quiet conVer-
sation.
a or To Talk
At Graduation
Major General Myron C. Cramer,
The Judge Advocate General of the
Army, and Brigadier General Thom-
as H. Green, Assistant The Judge Ad-
vocate General, arrive today from
Washington to participate in gradu-
ation ceremonies of the 11th Officers
Class at the Judge Advocate Gener-
al's School. Tomorrow morning Gen-
eral Cramer will address the gradu-
ates at the exercises.
Also attending the functions from
Washington are Col. John M. Weir,
Executive Officer of the Judge Advo-
cate General's Office and Col. Robert
M. Springer, Military Personnel Of-
ficer of the Department.

I

POSITIVE ASSURANCE:

Selective Service Boards Will
Not Call Fathers Before Fall
WASHINGTON, ,July 15.- (/P)-- Fathers living with and supporting
children born before last September 15 got today their first official and
positive assurance that there will be no need to issue a general draft call for
them before October at the very earliest.
Classes 1-A and 1-A-O (men who can be used for non-combatant mili-
tary service) already contain enough men who will actually get into uniform
to fill draft calls for July, August -
and September, Maj. Emett Solomon ---_
of the Selective Service Manpower
Division told reporters.
That will be true, he said, although
some of the 1,566,000 men in these
classes will be reclassified on appeal
and many more will be rejected by
physicians and a psychiatrists, who
are currently turning back 40 per- EN I
cent of those examined.
Set Oct. 1 As Date
Solomon declined to comment dir-
ectly on the induction of fathers of
children conceived before Pearl Har-
bor or predict when it, would begin,
but data he presented indicated that,
generally speaking the drafting of
their class might be delayed well ntor
past Oct. 1.
Approximately 50,000 of the 90,000
youths newly turned 18 each month are
can be counted upon for induction,
he said, adding 150,000 to the pool rOWa 4/
of men who can be taken through
September.
4-F's Subject to Call at
Furthermore, this number will be
swelled by "recoveries" from the
2,976,000 men who were in class 4-FrP t
on July 1 because of disqualification
for physical, mental, educational or
moral reasons. A ]
On the darker side of the picture, ald
Solomon pointed out that of the to-
tal of 22,184,000 men aged 18 through
37, more . than half already have FRATERNITY JEWELERS
either been taken into military serv- AT MICHIGAN
ice or rejected and placed in 4-F.
War Manpower Commission offi- 1209 S. University
cials said there are now 9,300,000
men and women in uniform and this RuTH ANN OAKES, Mgr.
number will grow to 10,800,000 by
Jan. 1 and to 11,300,000 by next July

Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, Allied chief of the western Mediter-
ranean theatre of operations (left, cap in hand), greets Canadian offi-
cers while inspecting the front on Sicily. Eisenhower asked Capt. J. E.
Moore (right) to convey his compliments to the Canadian command.
(Associated Press photo by radio from U.S. Signal Corps).

IttcA' 901, I lnat k/ay

.__..

From the Allied headquarters in
Algiers comes the news that a former
graduate of Michigan and the man-
ager of the local. Stewart Howe
Alumni Service here from 1933 to
1938, is heard every Sunday after-
noon on the radio program, "This Is
.the 'Army"
Sometimes he interviews local
current heroes, and on other
broadcasts reports the news from
that area, always identifying him-
self at the conclusion of his part of
the program. Bill Wharfield is in
charge of the radio section of the
Army public relations office at the
Allied headquarters there.
Closer home comes the news that
Second Lt. Charles L. Staehle of E.
Rutherford, N.J., has reported to the
Carlsbad Army Air Field, Carlsbad,
N.M., where he- will be instructed in
"dead reckoning" navigation.
Awarded Bombardier Wings
Recently awarded his bombardier
wings at the San Angelo, Tex. Army
Air Field, Lt. Staehle now begins the+
second step in the intensive training
of becoming a highly skilled air crew+

t .

1N
4 1

officer able to direct a plane to its
objective, drop the bombs, and plot
the course homeward.
Eleven young Wolverine music
graduates left the University just
a year ago to enlist in Uncle Sam's
armed forces . .. and a few weeks
later all eleven met again at
Brooks Field, Tex., famous old
"Mother Field" of the Air Corps-
as Army bandsmen.
They formed the nucleus of the
Brooks band, now called one of the
best military bands which, greatly
increased over the original eleven
men size, celebrated its first anni-
versary last week.
Were Members of 'U' Band
The eleven Michigan men, all for-
mer members of the University con-
cert band, are: Sta' Sgt. William
Passas, Sgt. Alfred S. Burt, Sgt. Wil-
fred Roberts, Jr., Cpl. Philip C.
Busche, Cpl. Edwin C. Knurty, Cpl.
John J. Gajec, Pfc. Richard V.
Correll, Pfc. Henry F. Enzian,
Pfmc. Norris D. Huston, Pfc. Rob-
ert D. Kiute, and Pfc. Richard A.
Worthington. They were members
of the class of 1942 at the University
Music School.
Second Lt. Robert M. Behr, of
Grosse Pointe, is stationed at the
Big Spring Bombardier School as
a bombardier instructor. Lt. Behr
attended the University of Michi-
gan several years and left in Jan-
uary of '42 to enlist in the Army.
After his training in Midland, he
received his silver wings when he
was commissioned in November,
1942.
Formerly intramural sports super-
visor and a graduate of the Univer-
sity, Lt. Seymour R. Haber, of Brook-
lyn, N. Y., was recently promoted to
the rank of First Lt. at Shaw Field,
Sumter. S. C., where he is serving in
the United States Army Air Forces
as base physical director. Lt. Haber
received his Army training at Offi-
cers' Candidate School at Miami,
Florida.
Pvt. Carl M. Weideman, Jr., of
Grosse Pointe Woods, Micl., re-
cently arrived at he1 Finance Re-
placement Training Center at Fort
Benjamin Ilarrison, Ind., to begin
basic training in finance. Prior to
his induction, I'd,. Weidemnan was
a student, '45, here.
Hillel TO Hold
Record Co inicert
ATgr r To
a.,'K ~ , , .

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1I
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MOC CASUAL
in Army Russet
or White.
$4.95

4

SQUARE TOE OXFORD
with leather sole and
heel. Army Russet. $4.95

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;

"tSoclQO"

pu youlChang9e
t War StaPs this nth
11 i s.were

/
SWEATERS 100% Wool
Cardigans and Slipovers in an
array of colors to Mix or Match
your Skirts or Slacks.
$3.95 to $7.95
SKIRTS of all wool, plaids and
plain colors to mix and match
your sweaters. .$3.95 to $7.95
BLOUSES for Suits, Skirts, and
Slacks. $2.25 to $5.95

It

CONNIE SPORTS
and CASUALS!,

II

--u IhAl
Ift I TV
%law
S pES

495
Every type to keep
you smart, trim and
of auc al A- 1-

July$53OOOO~~worh of War ~1I'~
ao
Juy$53,000,00() )or-- month. altm jV o n
kn , t-l, i-On t carp

-s

11 CW vIii ormait ,,wrics

'41

c

h tasury hopes to do\ors wort
the tre h oaundred mi\lio h
aethan s one to reac r

.

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14

kctua"YI i "a ea1ne to ea5c
rm very $13 A',669,
a dollar afromee' ma d ll
dollar's worthr a wl be
.., r n d ,13 n 0 j b k

s

All servicemen, students and
townspeople are invited to attend
an informal recorded concert, spon-
sored by the B'nai Writh Hillel
Foundation, to be held from 8 p.m. to
10 p.m. tomorrow, it was announced
yesterday by Elyse itlow, student
director.
"Musical comments pertaining to
the program will he offered at the
beginning of each selection," Miss
Gitlow said. T e musical program
will be followed by a social hour, dur-
ing which refreshments will be
served, she added.
Included in the concert will be
Sibelius' "Fifth Symphony," Brahms'
"Variations on a Theme by Haydn,"
Tschaikowsky's "Violin Concerto"
and Strauss' "Don Juan."
The evening will institute a series
of informal record concerts to be held

at
f Se
s

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' mow.

ease all day long
ee them!

_.- .X/ lI i 1+.J I 3

Every manf
Let's fill the forgotten books,
t.e h5rStamP5 -

w

ore ne
ti's show the

MOC OXFORD
in Army Russet or
White. $4.95

ibuY MOU'T CI

nckels,

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