Z 1 TC-1A R T-)A I I
SUNDAY, JULY 18, 0
MODERN CHINA IS INVINCIBLE
Jap Invasion Can Never Stop Progress
Bombing, Good Combination
By CLAIRE SHERMAN -
"dapan can't conquer China, now
or ever, it's' too big a job," William
Booth, missionary to China for more
than 35 years, said yesterday.
"All that the Japanese are doing
is hindering China's progress," he
"In 1934, after the seiztre of
Manchuria,; I heard of very prom-
inent Japanese statesmen who said
'China, is progressing so rapidly if
we hadn't struck when we did it-
would have been too late'," he re-
lated, "but it was already too late.
The Chinese can never be beaten."
Mr. Booth, who is now working at
International Industries, served as
teacher, president and dean of an
Anglo-Chinese school, Yih Wen Com-
mercial College, in Chefoo, Shantung,
North China. He returned to the
States on, the Gripsholm in the
prisoner exchange last August.
"How did I fare when Japan at-
tacked Pearl Harbor?" he said. "It
happened that on December 6 I
boarded' a Japanese freighter' for
Tsingtao, a day's journeygsouth'from
Chefoo, to attend our Mission mid-
winter Executive Committee Meeting
"I was arrested immediately on
"Since I believe in Christian friend-
liness and ~courtesy, although I was
opposed to the Japanese, I mingled:
with them as a friend while on board'
that steamer.' I slept in 'third class'
Alongside a Japanese gendarme, and
Ate Japanese food with a German
business man," he said.
"The result of this was, that
after being examined, first in the
military police station and then
at the Japanese Naval Headquar-
ters, I was made only a 'house
prisoner' and had-, three hours
liberty to go o nthe street each'
Those; who were interned had no
liberty and were put in 'solitary con,
finement for small indiscretions., The
Japanese supplied them with heat
and water, but, they had to depend
,on their friends for food, he said.
"However, if I had attempted to
return to Chefoo," 'he added, "I
would not have fared so well."
"One of the moSt lniprtant
things to remember about China,"
he said, "is the great respect the
Chinese have-for Chiang Kai Shek.
When the Generalissimo was held'
by the Communists; in Sian?Fu in
1936, I was in Kobe, Japan.
"While there' I went in a 'Chinese
barbershop, and asked the men what
chance, they thought Chiang Kai
Shek had to. be released. They, said t
simply that Chiang kai Shek was
destined not,..to die, and would be re-
leased. That is the way all China feels
about: her Generalissimo.".
"He is the one man who has'
come closest to uniting Chia and
if, the Japanese had, note attacked
her, she would be wholly united
today," Mr. Booth added.
"All that the Chinese need, to whip
Japan is equipment 'and:training.
Once the' Allies can concentrate on
the war in the east and can bomb
Tokyo, the war will soon be over.
"The common Japanese all believe
that the Emperor is god, but the in-
tellects and high officials do not,
and they are 'the ones who will de-
cide the surrender," he pointed out.
"The Chinese are allowed to have
only long-wave radios," he said,
"but I know of at, least one in'-
stance where flashlight cells sub-
metged if" acid and connected to
an electrical beam are used to get
"This is just one way in which the
underground movement is operating
-in occupied China," he concluded.
Li ' of Chinese
To Give Leeture
Dr. B. A. Liu, of the Chinese News
Service, will deliver a lecture on "Ed-
ucational Progress in Wartime
China" at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
ampitheatre of the Rackham Build-
Dr. Liu' is spending sometime in'
the curriculum work shop of the
School of. Education. His purpose is
to help teachers learn about the ma-
terlals and resources available for
use in teaching about the land and'
people' of China.
Since coming to the United States
six years ago. Dr. Liu has been con-
nected with the China Institute in
America and has acted as supervisor
for Chinese students studying in
American colleges and universities.
Dr. Liu was formerly president of
a junior college near Nanking which
was recently destroyed by Japanese
To Pay Visit Here
Dr. J. Marino Inchaustegui, prom-
inent writer and historian of the
Dominican Republic, will arrive in
Ann Arbor today on his three-month
tour throughout the country which
he is making 'at the invitation of the
Department of State.
During his stay here Senor In-
chaustegui will inspect the educa-
tion and educational publications of
the University. He also plans to at-
tend the social hour and snack to
be held at 8 p.m. today in the Inter-
Director of one of the most im-
portant publishing houses of his
country, Senor Inchaustegui is also
the author of, a number of textbooks.
Hayden To Talk
On Civil War
(Continued from Page 1)
standing of Negro problems and cul-
ture. "A separate Negro culture does
not exist in America," he declared.
Writers have only published anti-Ne-
gro propaganda for they have falsi-
fied the truth.
Prof. Albert K Stevens of the Eng-
lish department will act as master
of ceremonies. A question period will
be held at the end of each lecture
in which the audience is requested
to ask anything about the Negro
subject. Suggested reading lists will
be distributed and the books will be
on reserve at Angell Hall Study Hall
These lectures, which are free of
charge and open to the public, are
sponsored by the Inter-Racial Asso-
To Hear Pollock
(Continued from Page 1)
of the Educational Section of the
War Savings Staff.
A second representative, Dr. Rawl
Grigsby, is special assistant to the
United States Commissioner of Edu-
cation. Dr. James R. Mendenhall, a
third representative, is connected
with the Educational Services
Branch of the Office of Price Admin-
istration. Dr. Mendenhall was form-
erly Professor of Consumer Educa-
tion at Stephens College.
A fourth representative is Major
Thad Hungate of. the War Depart-
ment Army for °4ained manpower.
He will give special attention to prob-
lems relating to pre-inducation
All sessions of the Conference are
open to the npublic.
-Associated Press Photo
As a bomnb from an American plane from a baby' carrier explodes
on Nazi submarine, another nlane pours a machine gun attack across
its decks, the bullets kicking up sprays across its deck. Two Nazi crew-
men (arrow) hug the conning tower in an attempt to escape the ter-
rific attack, in which the U. S. planes destroyed two Axis subs, probably
destroyed eight others and delivered two convoys safely across the
TUE i)EPARTMENT OF SPEECh PRESENTS
The ]M#fh*iutn Itepetrtorg Pta gers
'LADY PRECIOUS STRE AM
by Dr. S. 1. Hsiting
Witty Satire Oriental Color
July 28-31 -- Wed. through, Sat. -- ft30 .M.
Prices: 88e - 66c - 44c (inel. Fed. tax)
THERE WILL BE NO PLAY TH S WEEK
Box Office open daily 10-5 . . Phone 6300
j YD VIA NTE ND E I1 :SO N TWENTit E,
(in Michigon"Leogue Building)
"We would like every woman on
campus to give at least two hoursof
her time each week to making Surgi-
cal dressings," Jean Whittemore, '44,
chairman, said yesterday.
The first week a total of 35 women
attended the unit; this week only 23.
"We need many more workers and
instructors," she stated, "if we are to
meet our quota.""
Making surgical dressings requires
absolute accuracy. No one sees the
finished products from the time they
leave the workroom, where they are
inspected and shipped, until they are
sterilized by the doctor at the base
hospital just prior to their use.
As a result care must be taken that
no small threads, hairs, or lint which
might couse irritation or infection
are present in the dressings. "At the
front, the doctors and nurses will be
too busy to inspect the dressings be-
fore using them.
"There may be one doctor working
frantically against time at the base
hospital or it may be the last dressing
before the new shipment arrives. The
responsibility is on us to help by
lightening their burden," said Mrs.
Bradley Patten, chairman of surgical,
dressings for Washtenaw County, re-
To Be Honored
ir B. A. Liu of the Chinese News
Service will be honored at a special
Sunday evening snack and social
hour to be held at the International
Center at 8 p.m. today.
The Chinese Students' Club will be
hosts for the evening to Dr. Liu, for-
eign students and friends.
The first hour will be devoted to
informal discussion with Dr. Liu, who
is visiting the campus from his New
York office to do work with the
School of Education. Following the
discussion refreshments will be
served for which there will be a slight
Argentine Vice-President Dies
BUENOS AIRES, July 17.-(/P)-
Rear Admiral Saba H. Sueyro, 53,
Argentine Vice-President, died to-
night after a two-day illness.
Yo WU Cant1neat.a
By this ring you'll always know him.
1944 DIE NOW READY
For the duration - $20, plus Federal and State taxes
Burr, Patterson & Auld Co.
-1209 S. University
Ruth Ann Oakes, Mgr.
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[~e MeJctio- n nModern Goolii-gq"
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4 Days Only
WAR -4NDS ISSUED HERE
[SAY OR NIGHT
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