THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Chinese exchange students have'
carried back modern political, econ-
omic, and social ideas obtained from
the west which will make China one
of the leading world powers, Shih-
Chia Chu intimated in his talk yes-
terday at the Rackham Amphithea-
"The United States' contribution to
China has never been surpassed by
any other country in the world, al-
though her contact with China has
been established in relatively recent
years," Shih declared.
American Colleges Credited
"American colleges and universities
have revolutionized the thinking of
China's younger generation. Stu-
dents who have studied here have re-
turned to China with new currents
of thought in religion, philosophy,
and education," he added.
'In turn, China has contributed
something of itself to the western
world in the form of literature and
art. Colleges, museums, and li-
braries have been instrumental in
bringing Chinese influences to the
foreground in the United States, he
Looks For Close Unity
"These steps," said the speaker,
"are in the right direction and should
be continued for an indefinite period
not only in war time, but also in
peace. Through constant interchange
of ideas, China and the United States
can come closer together until the
time is ripe for complete mutual un-
derstanding," Shih concluded.
Hillel Will Hold
Serv ices Today
Elmer Swack, housing manager at
the Federal Public Housing Authority
project at South Lyon, will deliver a
sermon, "A Challenge to Jewish
Youth," at religious services which
begin at 7:45 p. m. today at the Hillel
. Harvey Weisberg, A-S, and Melvin
Rackoff, '47E, will conduct the ser-
vices, which will be followed by a so-
WALLPAPER OF BONDS-War bonds, totaling $2,600 bought by his
father as an educational fund for five year old Constanti Acevedo, Jr.,
paper a wall in their New York home.
AGREEABLE PUPPETS :
Strict Regimentation Miiht Be
Result of Educational Trends
"Totalitarian control and regimen-
tation, where we all become as ac-
uiescent as Charlie McCarthy" will
be the result of the present trend, if
it is not checked, toward too much
individuation, specialization and lack
of sense of community, declared
Prof. Howard Y. McCluseky of the
School of Education.
"We know enough to direct that
process and that trend, so that a
totalitarian regime will not be neces-
sary," he said in a lecture yesterday
at the Fifteenth Annual Education
Conference in University high school.
Through the schools, industry and
other groups, we can bring a more
social spirit, a spirit of oneness with
all other people, into the communi-
ties," said Prof. McClusky. "We've
got to give the people a larger and
larger sense of community, a sense
of working with others, cooperating
with others," he emphasized.
"People have tended to take al
laissez-faire attitude, which cannot
be substantiated. You can change
the habits of parents through their
children. In my experience a social
studies class has been able to get
out 90 to 100 per cent of the people
voting on election day. I have seen
tables showing tremendous increase
in production traced to a better sense
of fellowship and better sense of com-
munity on the job," concluded Prof.
from 1 P.M.
Week Days 30c to 5 P.M.
I -$4-- 1.0'---
LIBERATION OF ROME - NEWS - CARTOON
"THE SONG OF BERNADETTE"
/"Bringing Federal Support of Edu-
cation by the Front Door" was dis-
cussed by Prof. S. M. Brownell, of
Yale University, who maintained that
"the federal government cannot look
with complacency on the serious in-
adequacies that exist in education
today; the government has a great
stake in the education of its citizens."
Prof. Lee M. Thurston of the Uni-
versity of Pittsburgh will present the
concluding lecture of the Conference,
on "Critical Problems in School Fi-
nance" at 11 a. m. today in the Uni-
versity High auditorium.
Woody, Cunningham to Speak
"Diagnosing and Overcoming Diffi-
culties in Arithmetic" is the subject
of a talk to be given by Prof. Clif-
ford Woody, of the School of Educa-
tion, at 9 a. m. today while Ruth
Cunningham, executive secretary of
the Department of Supervision and
Curriculum Development, will speak
on "Interesting Curriculum Ma-
terials"tat the same time, in the
1University elementary school.
Three-hundred educators, includ-
ing 60 school superintendents, have
attended the conference thus far.
USO Will Hold Its Weekly
Dance Today, Tomorrow
The USO will hold its usual Friday
dance from 8 p. m. to midnight to-
night in the USO ballroom, follow-
ing the dancing class which will be
held from 7 to 8 p. m.
All servicemen and junior hostes-
ses are invited. The Saturday night
dance will be formal and under the
sponsorship of Reg. W.
Meeting To Be Held
Sigma Rho Tau; engineers' debate
society, will hold its summer regional
meeting of the National Intercolle-
giate Council Saturday, Aug. 5 at the
Rackham Building in Detroit. Rep-
resentatives from the various chap-
ters will' draw up plans for the sum-
mer and fall semesters and the ques-
tion for next year's intercollegiate
debate will be chosen.
Topic of Talks
Akiya Lecture Series
Will Begin on Monday
"The History of Anti-Japanese
Prejudice in the United States" is
the topic of a series of three lec-
tures to be given during the summer
session by Prof. Carl Akiya of the
Japanese language department under
the auspices of Inter-Racial Associa-
Prof. Akiya, born in the United
States, was educated in Japan, re-
ceiving his degree from Kwansei Ga-
kuin, a mission university in Kobe.
A prominent member of anti-fascist
and anti-militarist groups in Japan,
he was forced to leave that country
to escape miiltary service. In 1942,
before coming to the University,
Prof. Akiya was in charge of adult
education in the Topaz Relocation
Center in Utah.
The first lecture in the series, "Pre-
Pearl Harbor," will- be given at 8 p. m.
Monday in Rackham Amphitheatre.
Prof. Akiya will discuss the historical
position of Nisei in American life
before Dec. 7. The second lecture,
"Pearl Harbor and Relocation" will
be heard Monday Aug. 7, in the Mi-
chigan League. "Nisei in the Fu-
ture" will be the topic of the final
speech Monday, Aug. 14, in Rack-
Margaret Stevens, co-chairman of
Inter-Racial Association, announced
that this series will be open to the
general public without admission
Feldman, Haien Will
Be Concert Soloists
The University string orchestra
conducted by Gilbert Ross will pre-
sent Dorothy Ornest Feldman, so-
prano, and Jeannette Haien, pianist,
as soloists Friday, Aug. 8, at 8:30
p. m. in Pattengill auditorium in the
Ann Arbor high school.
Included in the program will be
"Concerto in D minor" by Vivaldi,
"Fiori Musicali" by Frescobaldi, and
cantata "Idolo Mio" by Scarlatti for
soprano and orchestra.
Miss Haien has selected the "Con-
certo in G major" by Haydn, and the
orchestra will conclude with "Ada-
gio and Allegro" by Mozart and "Con-
certo Grosse in D minor" by Gam-
More than 20 players will be par-
ticipating in the program. This con-
eert will mark the first appearance of
the string orchestra this summer.
Church Class To
"Family Achievement" will be the
topic under discussion at the church
class held by Dr. Edward W. Blake-
man, University religious counselor,
from 9:30 to 10:30 a. m. Sunday in
the First Methodist church.
Questions under consideration will
be "What are we hoping' to achieve
in marriage?" and "How do we
measure the degree of success?"
Sociological text books by Fulsom,
Burgess and Cattell, Groves will be
used in the discussion as well as reli-
gious books by Fosdick, Weyman and
INVEST IN VICTORY
BUY WAR BONDS & STAMPS
Marine Private First Class John
Goodman, a student in the engineer-
ing school from February, 1942, till
the fall of that year, writes from the
U. S. Naval Hospital, San Diego,
Calif., where he is resting after parti-
cipating in several Pacific island cam-
"We expected a lot of unpleasant
and unusual things to happen," he
says of the Marshall Islands fighting,
"but I never thought I'd see a gre-
(Continued from Page 2)
of Music. Besides group singing, spe-
cial features will include songs by the
University Men's Glee Club with Os-
wald Lampkins, baritone from De-
troit, as soloist, and several rendi-
tions on the Carillon by Professor
Percival Price. The Sing will be held
on the Library steps from 7-8 p.m.
Everyone is invited to participate. In
case of rain the Sing will be post-.
nade tossing Jap riding around
through our lines on a bicycle. A
Jap came two-wheeling through our
area, screaming Malenie go to hel-
lie' and throwing hand grenades in
every direction. His spree didn't last
long for a couple of automatic weap-
ons men cut him down," he said.
Helps Set New Record
Goodman, a Browning automatic
rifleman, also participated in the
capture of Parry island, where he
suffered a slight wound being nicked
in the heel by a piece of steel shrap-
nel. His outfit established a new
Pacific time record in capturing Eng-
ibi island and its airstrip in six hours
and five minutes.
Pvt. Ida V. Jenks of the WAC, for-
mer librarian at the University li-
brary, has been assigned to the vital
aircraft section of the Maintenance
and Supply Division at Air Service
Command headuarters, Patterson
Field, O. While at Michigan, Pvt.
Jenks majored in English, graduat-
ing with an AB degree in 1924 and re-
ceiving an MA in 1938.
Three former Michigan men, Ralph
Willoughby, Robert Schwarzkopfand,
Herman Miller, have just been trans-
ferred to the Army Air Forces Train-
ing Command School at Yale Uni-
v rrit to stu i 'd mmunications,.
A Conference on China will be held
at the Rackham Building from 10
a.m. next Wednesday, Aug. 2, through
Saturday evening, Aug. 5. There will
be special panels, luncheons, lectures
by renowned speakers and Chinese
exhibitions. A complete program for
the conference may be secured by
anyone interested at the Summer
Session Office, 1213 Angell Hall, or,
in the Rackham Lobby.
Play "Journey to Jerusalem" by
Maxwell Anderson, will be given next
week, Wednesday, Aug. 2, through
Saturday, Aug. 5, by the Michigan
Repertory Players, Department of
Speech, at 8:30 p.m. Tickets are on
sale at the box office daily except
To the Army, Navy and Marines:
We, the residents of Stockwell Hall
(at N. University and Observatory),
will be at home Saturday afternoon
from 2:30 to 5 p.m. Dancing, ping-
pong, bridge and tennis are on the
roster. Be seeing you!
Sunday, 5 p.m., The Roger Wil-
liams Guild will hold its weekly wor-
ship service and forum in the Guild
House, 502 E. Huron. The leader will
be Alfred Ray, a student from Persia,
discussing the topic, "Autonomy of
Frances O. Lee
Assistant Student Counsellor
IIichIsan ien at la'
verlu y V Auy U11H11MJ .
Schwartzkopf on Sports Staff
While at Michigan, Schwartzkopt
was a member of the Daily sports
staff and completed one year of study
in the lit. college. Willoughby left
the University in the late fall of
1943 after two years of study in the
engineering college where he major-
ed in mechanical engineering. Miller,
who took his officer basic training at
Seymour Johnson Field, N. C., enter-
ed the service after one semester's
work where he planned to major in
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
31 m~u SHWING
Last 3 Days of our JULY
FRIDAY ... SA TURDAY ... MON DAY'
Brings New Specials Every Day
to Groups of
to 1/2 and mnore
Better crepes, prints, sheers, also Dance Dresses.
Original values to $22.95.
Extra Spec ial Group
Print jerseys, plain jerseys, cottons and crepes.
Original values to $12.95. Sizes10-44,i16V2 to 242.
Groun also includes
OPEN IR DANCING
to the music of BILL LAYTON
a tu rdav
I I S 1 k-j %I-A y \-A I I k-A eJ'" A l t-4 1 %-4 Y Y - s e s s j 1-1 1
R M kiKl 10 LLLL'.......J I I 1 I- " I