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July 18, 1945 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1945-07-18

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGANT DAILY
4- 4 pT

Nazis Praised Ford Co.'s Help

CINEMA

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

werp, Paris, Budapest, Bucharest, Copenhagen,
etc., are concerned
"A majority, even if it is only a small one, of
the Americans is essential for the - actually
free-transmittal of the newest American models
as well as for the insight into American produc-
tion and sales methods. Since Americans are
without a doubt particularly progressive in this
field, the maintenance of this connection is in
the German: interest. Through license fees or
contractual stipulations this cannot be accomp-
lished. With the abolition of the American ma-
jority this advantage, as well as the importance
of the company for the obtaining of raw materi-
als and exports would be lost. The plant would
practically only be worth its own machine ca-
pacity."
NOTE - The Order of the German Eagle,
highest award for foreigners outside the Reich,
was presented to Henry Ford on behalf of
Hitler on July 30, 1938. This was just about
one year before Hitler plunged Europe into
war. Two years later, when France fell, Edsel
Ford agreed with Assistant Secretary of War
Louis Johnson to manufacture airplane motors
for sale to the British, but his father, Henry
Ford, canceled the order from Detroit next
day.
(Copyright, 1945, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
ID RATHER BE RIGHT:
'Internationalists'
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
WE CAN BECOME TOO PROUD of the United
Nations Charter, you know. It isn't so won-
derful to be for it. Even a dog in a laboratory
will learn his way through a maze after enough
trial and error, and it has taken us two world
wars, a million casualties in the second one, so
far, to come around to the opinion that we need
international action for peace. That is not fast
learning. It is slow. We have delayed engaging
in international action for peace until it would
be a scandal to delay any longer, and that is
slow.
What I mean is, let's not give any Senator a
reputation for being a statesman on the ground
that he is for the Charter now. .In statesman-
ship time is of the essence; and while it would
have taken genius to be for such a charter in
1912, and sagacity to be for it in 1920, and
courage to be for it in 1935, to be for it in
1915 means merely that one is a man, with
two arms, two legs, etc., and is in no wise a
remarkable fellow.
The point of these remarks is not mere aim-
less carping. .Bretton Woods comes up for
passage in the Senate this week; and a number
of Senators who have established inexpensive
reputations for statesmanship by supporting
the Charter, are planning to vote against Bret-
ton Woods. . Senator Vandenberg is said to be
one of them.
The question is whether any Senator can be
described as a friend of international collabor-
ation if he votes for the Charter, but against
Bretton Woods; and my feeling is the answer
has to be no. For we have reached the stage
where to be against the Charter is merely to be
a peculiar fellow; there is no real debate about
the Charter; the debate is about Bretton Woods.
This, and not the other, is the field in which
statesmanship will show itslelf.
What we have are a lot of people who are
proud of being Galileos in the age of Einstein;
they are busy putting a high polish on yester-
day's wisdom, and trying to answer today's
questions with it. The issue is not whether we
are to have international collaboration; of course
we must have some kind of international collab-
oration; the issue is how much substance we are
willing to put around the bare bones of the idea.
Bretton Woods answers the question, in
part, by setting up a World Bank and a World
Fund, to furnish the nations with credit for
reconstruction, and with short loans to keep
their currencies stable. Bretton Woods gives
to airy nothing a local habitation and a name;
in it, you can see what international collabor-
ation is; it suddenly has body; you can heft it.
Those who vote for international collaboration
and against Bretton Woods have merely learned,
from watching a million agonies, a new and more
modern way of saying no.

For we have to watch out for a new kind
of character who is appearing among us; the
man who is for the United Nations Charter,
but who snarls at the suggestion that we send
food abroad; he is for the United Nations
Charter, but he won't back it with a dollar;
he is for one world and to hell with it. We
cannot be sure, in every case, that he is a real,
a faithful Elk; he may just have joined for the
contacts, and to have someplace to go at night.
(Copyright. 1945, New York Post Syndicate)

At the State-"Experiment Perilous"
r SAY of a film that it is a
Hedy Lamarr vehicle is usually
enough said. In the case of "Ex-
periment Perilous," which is exactly
such a vehicle, a qualifying state-
ment must be attached.
The film, adapted from Margaret
Carpenter's vague psychological
novel of horror in Murray
Hill, manages to take its star's
personality casually enough to
amount to an intelligent, well-
rounded piece of entertainment
that is among the year's better
spine-tinglers.
The story concerns a psychopath
whose unbalanced mind leads him tot
bring about his sister's death, frighten1
his small son with ghost stories andt
attempt to drive his wife insane. AllG
this terror ends in an eminently satis-I
fying and highly photogenic expfo-c
sion and fire.f
When Miss Lamarr is on the
scene, everything is as usual. Ex-
pertly photographed and present-
ed, she is still the ultimate dis-y
tillation of that national phenome-
non, the glamour girl.
-Barrie Waters
At the Michigan-"Son of Lassie."I
'-'HIS IS THE STORY of Lassie's
pup, Laddie who becomes involv-
ed with the Germans while looking
for his master in Nazi-occupied Nor-
way.
The big collie's master, ably por-
trayed by Peter Lawford, a name;
not too familiar among Hollywood'sI
big wigs, takes the role of a Brit-
ish navigator who is shot down
over Norway together with his dog,
Laddie, a stowaway aboard the
plane.
After weathering numerous hard-
ships which made us wonder how
the dog could possibly survive, Law-
ford and Laddie outwit the Nazis
with the aid of the Norwegian under-
ground and return to England.
Donald Crisp as the airman's father
and Nigel Bruce as a British noble-
man turned in good performances.
All in all, "Son of Lassie' 'was
better than mediocre entertain-
ment.
-Bob Goldman
Y7 WILLIAM S GOLDSTEIN
rTHEY SAY that the food situation
in Ann Arbor isn't really as bad
as we would have it seem. For al-
though such choice items as steaks
are as hard to find as a last year's
Dewey button, there seems to be
plenty of nothing available if you're
willing to pay the price.
Toward the end of last semester
the outlook was almost critical.
Nobody in town actually starved,
but there was some talk of the
Dutch and Belgians forming an
"Ann Arbor Emergency War Re-
lief Committee." We know of at
least one coed who solved the food
shortage problem by dieting. In
four weeks she was down from 180
pounds to 150,-casket and all.
A favorite delicacy served by the
local inns is the so-called "Western
Sandwich": two slices of bread with
the wide open spaces in between.
The cost of eating out is of ma-
jor concern to a great group of
students, and there are a couple
of places that won't even let you
inside unless you can prove your
income falls in the first two brack-
ets One place smothers its food
in onions and then gives you the
check to take your breath away. It
might be of aid to the new students

to know that there is one spot
downtown where you can eat dirt
cheap.
We heard about one chef who con-
sistently manages to bring out the
flavor in the food he prepares. What
happens to the flavor once it is
brought out remains a mystery to
one and all.
We went out to eat the other night
and ordered eggs. The cook turned'
two over,-one to us and the other
to the museum of ancient history.

Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem-W
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Summer Session office,
Angeil Hall, by 2:30 p. m. of the day 1
preceding publication (10:30 a. m. Sat- V(
urdays).
CENTRAL WAR TIME USED IN
THE DAILY OFFICIAL f
BULLETIN
WEDNESDAY, JULY 18, 1945
VOL. LV, No. 11-S
Noticesd
Candidates for the Teacher's Cer-
tificate for August and October. A i
list of candidates has been posted onL
the bulletin board of the School of
Education, Room 1431 Universityo
Elementary School. Any prospectiveo
candidate whose name does not ap-
pear on this list should call at the
office of the Recorder of the SchoolV
of Education, 1437 U.E.S.
To All house Presidents: Therea
will be an important meeting of thet
Interfraternity Council on Wednes-
day, July 18, at 7:15 p.m. (EWT) in
Room 306 Michigan Union. Please
be present.I
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts, Schools cf Education, For-F
estry, Music and Public Health: Stu-t
dents who receiv~ed marks of I or X atI
the close of their last semester or
summer 'sesaion of attendance willb
receive a grade of E in the course orf
courses unless this; work is made up
by August 2. Students wishing an
extension of time beyond this date
in order to make up this work should
file a petition addressed to the ap-
propriate official in their school with
Room 4, U.H. where it will be trans-
mitted.
Students, Summer Session, tollegec
of Literature, Science, and the Arts:l
Except unde ,extraordinary circum-
stances, courses dropped after thel
third week will be recorded with thet
grade of E. -E. A. Walter.
City of Detroit Civil Service an-
nouncement for Building -Mainten-
ance Supervisor, $3721 to $4071 per
Fyeai, has been received in our office.
Furthei' information may be obtained
at the Bureau of Appointments, 201
Mason Hall.
Signed: University Bureau
of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information
Students who took registration
blanks for registration with the Bur-
eau are reminded that they must be
returned not later than a week from
the day they were taken out. Bureau
of Appointments.
Signed: University Bureau
of Appointments and Occu-
pational Information
Symposium in Television: .The
Department of Speech will sponsor
a symposium in television Wedns-
day, 10-12 a.m. in the Rackham
Amphitheater; Wednesday, 2-4 p.m.
in the Kellogg Auditorium; Thurs-
day, 10-12 a.m. in the Kellogg Audi-
torium; Thursday, 2-4 p.m. in the
Kellogg Auditorium. Motion pic-
tures and lectures will be presented
by officials of the General Electric
television station WRGB in Schenec-
tady. Meetings are open to the pub-
lic. z
Lecture: "Visual Education in
the School of Tomorrow." F. D.
McClusky, Director of the Scar-
borough School. 2:05 p.m. CWT
(3:05 p.m. EWT). University High
School Auditorium.
Acad emic Notices
Students who intend to take the
Language Examination for Masters'
degrees in History should sign up in
advance in the History Office, 119
Haven Hall. The examination is to
be given on Thursday, August 2nd, at
4 p.m. EWT, in Room B, Haven Hall.

Faculty Recital: Several members
of the School of Music faculty will
be heard at 7:30 p. m., Thursday,
February 19, in Hill Auditorium, in
the regular Summer Session faculty
series. Those appearing on the pro-
gram will be David Blair McClosky,
baritone, Barbara Jevne, mezzo-so-
prano, Elizabeth Green, violist, Lynne
Palmer, harpist, and Benjamin Owen
and Marie Juleen Thiessen, pianists.
The general public is invited.
Exhibitions
General Library, main corridor
cases. Books printed in English be-
fore 1640.
Clements Library. Japan in Maps
from Columbus to Perry (1492-1854).
Rteal Attack
THE REAL ATTACK on American
international co-operation will
come not on the Charter or its auxil-
iary legislation. It may not be made
on the formal instrumentalities ofj
cooperation. It will be made on the
necessary measures of continuing
teamwork.
It will take the form of distrust
and hatred of the other members

Architecture Building. Student
!ork.
Michigan Historical Collections,
60 Rackham Building. The Uni-
'ersity of Michigan in the war.
Museums Building, rotunda. Some
oods of the American Indian.
Events Today
Social Dancing Class: The social
ancing class sponsored by the Wo-
aens Department of Physical Educa-
ion will meet on Wednesday even-
ing, July 18th at 7:30 CWT (8:30
IEWT) in Barbour Gymnasium.
Please note the change in the place
of meeting which is for this week
only.
La Sociedad Ilispanica will meet
Wednesday and Thursday, July 18
and 19, in the International Center,
at 4 p.m., for their regular weekly
teas. Don't miss this opportunity to
practice Spanish.
Annual Summer Leception of the
International Center. The annual
summer reception for new foreign
students, given by the Counselor to
Foreign Students and his staff, will
be held in Rackham Assembly Hall,
Wednesday, July 18, from 8 to 11
p. m. American faculty and students
are especially invited to meet the
foreign students.
French Tea today at 4 p.m. EWT
(3 p.m. CWT) in the grill Room of
the Michigan League.
A.I.E.E. The first meeting in the
summer term of the Michigan Stu-
dent Branch of the American So-
ciety of Electrical Engineers will be
held Wednesday, July 18, 6:30 p. m.
(CWT) at the Michigan Union. Mr.
R. Schell of International Detrola
Corporation will speak on the topic
"Radio Land-Mine Detectors." All
students of electrical engineering are
invited.
Linguistic Institute Special Lecture.
"The Linguistic Position of Ugaritic,
a newly-discovered Semitic Lang-
uage." Dr. Albrecht Goetze, Laffan
Professor of Assyriology and Babylon-
ian Literature, Yale University. 6:30
p. m. CWT (7:30 p. m. EWT), Wed-
nesday, July 18, Rackham Amphithe-
atre.
Women's Education Club. All wo-
men interested in Education are in-
vited to attend the regular Wednes-
day luncheon of the Women's Edu-
cation Club on July 18. Luncheon
will be served in the Russian Tea-
room of the Michigan League at
11:45 a.m. EWT; latecomers will be
served in the League Ballroom be-
ginning at 12:00 a. m., EWT. The en-
tire group will assemoie at 12:30 in
the Russian Tearoom for a talk by
Mrs. Hjordis Ohberg. . Her subject
will be "My Experiences as a WAVE."
La Sociedad Hispanica: The mem-
bers of La Sociedad Hispanica are
asked to attend the reception of the
International Center in the Rack-
ham Assembly Hall, Wednesday, July
18, from 8 to 11 p.m., instead of their
usual Wednesday night Club meet-
ing.
Play. "The Male Animal" by Thur-
ber and Nugent. Michigan Reper-
tory Players, Department of Speech.
7:30 p.m. CWT (8:30 p.m. EWT).
Lydia Mendelssohn Theater.
Coming Events
French Club: The third meeting
of the Club will be held Thursday,
July 19 at 8 p.m. EWT (7 p.m. CWT)
in the Michigan League. Mr. Pierre
Raynaud, a junior in the school of
engineering, a Frenchman who spent
15 years in Morocco, will speak on:
"Le Moroc". Group Singing, games
and a social hour. All students, ser-

vicemen and Faculty people interest-
ed are welcome.
Linguistic Institute Luncheon Con-
ference. Luncheon at 11 a.m. CWT
(12 noon EWT), Thursday, 4uly 19,
League Ballroom. (Note change of
place of luncheon.) Conference at
12 noon CWT (I p.m. EWT), A B C
Room, Michigan League. Subject:
"Why learn a foreign language?"
Dean Hayward Keniston. Those in-
terested who cannot attend the
luncheon are welcome to come to the
conference.
The Third Clinic of the season at
the University of Michigan Fresh Air
Camp, will be held Friday, July 20th,
8:00 (EWT) at the Main Lodge. Dr.
Leo Kanner, child Psychiatrist, will
be consultant. The camp is on Pat-
terson Lake, near Pickney. Students
interested in Mental Hygiene and the
problems of adjustment are welcome
to ttend.
Pi Lambda Theta will hold a guest
reception at 8:00 p.m. (EWT) on
Thursday, July 19 in the West Con-
ference Room, Rackham Building.
Linguistic Institute. Introduction
to Linguistic Science. "The Relation-
ship of Languages." Dr. Franklin

. \
t)
r

Don't annoy him,JOHN Sov
son. Trying to -
make that dog
talk to me is a
waste of time.
Aw, go ahead,
Gorgon. Talk.
Say anything-
Copyxngh .W15the Newspape. PM nc

By Crockett Johnson
Why wouldn't you talk to Pop?

C~ '

Well, he said it's
a waste of time.
t agree with him.
I)'t

Who gets up at all hours of
the night to bark at strange
noises? Who chases squirrels
and sparrows and butterflies
-A roivnr-. rt..c ng a &

I don't? Who'd do it then? And
who'd sniff the trees checking up
on the untrustworthy mutts in the
neighborhood? Who'd remind youl
its:n ertime? We'daial sarve!

And a lot of other things!
... I haven't anything to
do!...I work like a DOG!
a\

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