'I iiSDAY, l1PIi.II, 27, 1937.
LGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY, APUU4 27, 1937
Big Ten Title
Wins Five Out Of Six Tilts
In Chicago Tournament
The Varsity debating team by win-
ning five out of sixsdebates gained
a clear title to first place in the
Western Conference Debate Tourna-
ment held in Chicago, it was an-
nounced yesterday by Raymond V.
Shoberg, coach of debating, and
member of the speech department.
Michigan was also proclaimed
champion of the Western Conference
Debate League, Mr. Shoberg said.
These titles were officially confirmed
by a letter from the secretary of the
Western Conference Debate Tourna-
ment which the speech department
The subject for debate was "Re-
solved: That Congress Shibuld be Em-
solved: That Congress Should Be Em-
Maximum Hours for Industry." With
the exception of Northwestern all the
Big Ten schools were represented.
The Michigan negative team of
William Centner, '38, and Ronald
Freedman, '38, defeated Iowa and
Chicago and lost to Wisconsin while
the affirmative team composed of
Robert Rosa, '39, and Harry Shnider-
man, '38, was undefeated, taking de-
cisions from Indiana, Illinois and
In addition to winning the tourna-
ment, Michigan took undisputed first
place in the Western Conference De-
bate League by virtue of its seven
wins and three losses in intercolle-
giate debates this year.
Debate Standing Summary is as fol-
After Two Fast Miles
To Be Exhibited
At Open House
One of the most extensive and com-
plete evaporation laboratories in the
world will be exhibited Friday and
Saturday when the engineering ccl-
lege will be open for inspection dur-
ing its "open house."
The evapcrator laboratory which is
located on the basement and first
floor of the East Engineering building
is a part of the equipment of the
chemical engineering department. It
consists of three semi-commercial
units and two smaller experimental
evaporators, which were donated to
the University by the Swenson com-
pany of Harvey, Ill.
An evaporator is a piece of appara-
tus which boils water off of a solu-
tion by use of steam for heat. The
liquid in one set of tubes, is boiled
by steam in a jacket around the tubes.
A vacuum is created over the liquid
thereby lowering the boiling point. In
this manner high speed evaporation
can be obtained.
The three larger evaporators have
a capacity of 4,000 poun ds of evapo-
ration3 per hour The chemical engi-
neering department also possesses a
complete set of accessories for the
Evaporators are used chiefly inthe
salt, paper, evaporated milk and
sugar industries. Students are given
practice in the operation of the ma-
chines which are similar to those
used in these industries.
PABSTBL UE kIBBONS
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500
Thousands o f Satis fied
Customers Will Substantiate
W isconsin ................6
Ohio State ...............5
Illinois ... ...............4
here is Don Lash, Indiana Uni-
versity's great distance star, after
running two miles in one afternoon
at the Pen IRelaysatPhiladelphia.
He .paced the Hoosiers to a new
world record in the four-mile relay
and won the one-mile run.
Reader Takes Issue
On RPacial Proble
(Continued from Page 4)
pronouncement which he may have
made in the 1860's about the capacity
of the enslaved Negroes for note-
worthy achievements in the Ameri-
can commonwealth. Overlooking for
other hand, the cruel black codes em-j
ployed in the deep South and the
dreadful outrages of the Ku Klux
Klan give the few remaining slaves
nothing to be thankful for. - Yet the
the moment the fact that Lincoln's
emancipation of the slaves was a po-
litical expediency, motivated more by
the desire to further cripple the Reb-
els than to rescue the oppressed, one
must recognize that Lincoln lived in a
period in which men, otherwise in-
telligent, seriously questioned wheth-
er the Negro was a human being.
Thus, although the Civil War Presi-
dent was liberal for his time, not even
he could envision the rapid strides
which those whom he freed would
make in the years to come.
-D. E. Walker.
FOR THE LAST FEW WEEKS, we
have advertised facts concerning
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ing your wash to the laundry instead
of shipping it home. As a result,
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Compliments have poured in from
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Fr. Carey Holds
Child Labor Act
The letter of the Catholic bishops,
of New York to the state assembly
last month protesting the adoption of
the Child Labor Amendment does not
represent the opinion of the Catholic
Church regarding the measure, the
Rev. Fr. Thomas R. Carey, student
chaplain, said Sunday morning in St.
It was, instead, merely the ex-
pression of a private attitude on the
part of a united group of citizens,
he added. In addition to being
churchmen he feels the bishops are
also Individual members of the elec-
torate and as such entitled to express
In an interview Sunday afternoon,
Father Carey firmly declared that in
.spite of the risks involved in adopt-
ing the ChildLabor Amendment, he
is absolutely in favor of the measure.
He claimed, "The only way to stem
the tide of communism in America
is by adopting liberal legislation."
"In spite of the fact that the Child
Labor Amendment has been defeated
in New York for the third consecutive
time and in Missouri for the fourth
successive time, I'm sure it will be
passed. However, first the word 'la-
bor' may have to be specifically modi-
fied with the two words 'for hire'
and the dangerous word 'regulate'
Father Carey went on with the ad-
dition that he sees a definite value
arising out of the recent activities of
the C.I.O. He remarked that the late
strike, irrespective of its legal aspects,
broke the aristocracy of the old
unions. He laughed at the notion
that the C.LO4. was a communistic
organization. He pointed out that
the strike was successfuly settled,
while the earmark .of a communist
strike is the lack of settlement.
MATH CLUB TO MEET
The Michigan Junior Mathematics
Club will meet at 7:30 p.m. today in
Room 3010 in Angell Hall. Prof.
Ralph Hull of the mathematics de-
partment will address the group
Will Have It!
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s 3 Shirts
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