THE MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, FEB. 18, 192i
Talks To Be"i
On Wednesda y
Detroit Welfare Director
Will Steak On Poor In
First Of Six Lectures
Mrs. Irene Ellis Murphy, director
of the Central Volunteer Bureau of
the Council of Social Agencies in De-,
troit, will make the first of a seriesI
of six lectures sponsored by the Ann
Arbor Social Service when she speaks,
on "Who and Why are the Modern
Poor?" at 10 a.m. Wednesday at the
Washtenaw Welfare Relief Commis-!
sion, 417 W. Liberty St.E
The places of meeting for the lec-
tures have been selected to provide
a, visual demonstration of the sub-
ject under discussion, according to
VMrs. Theophile Raphael, who is di-
recting the lecture series.j
fraber Talks On Machines
The second talk will be given March
2 at some local factory by Prof. Wil-
liam Haber of the economics depart-
ment who will speak on "Men and Ma-
Prof. Nathan Sinai of the hygiene'
department will lead the third dis-
cussion March 9. The topic will be
"Public Health Panorama," and the
talk will be given in the West Medical
The fourth discussion will be held
IVarch 16 in the office of the Cham-
ber of Commerce. Prof. Eleanor Goltz
of the Institute of Public Work and
Social Administration will speak on
"What Is Modern Case Work?"
Do Parents Need Help?
"Can Parents Raise Children With-
out Help?" will be the topic of the
fifth talk, March 23. It will be held
at the Perry School. Mrs. C.F. Ram-
say, director of the Michigan Chil-
dren's Institute, and Mrs. Elizabeth
Penberthy, consultant for Perry Cen-
ter, will speak and lead the discus-
The last discussion will bc held
March 30 at the YWCA. The t1opic
will be "How Important Is Leisure."
The speaker has not yet been named.
All the lectures are at 10 a.m-.
Which Way Is le Facing-Is It Germany Or Japan?
Curran Hits Killings Fitzgerald Warns
On Coast In Senate Rivals On Tacties
I 0OU ITn nec1 Iroim Page 1)
1 t1he ddl thM his was Of litto
)f I).h_ i i;ir-' ir'nsequilence, the "import a nt th ins:
1 rof. mLewis Body ie said, was "why I am charged with
In Attempt To Assist 'eing a communist and why these
Youth From 16 To 2 ;arges are gven wide publicity.
YouthFrom 16 T 2 ~ 13,000,O00OCn ReOiW
Curran said 13,000,000 persons were
An investigation of the unemploy- relief who did no want charity
ment problem confronting youth out -nd that whenever labor leaders "had
of school will be conducted by a com- 'he ccura e to ask for real Amer-
mittee of the Ann Arbor Social Serv- ican living conditions" an immnediatc
ice Council, headed by Prof. Arthur .ry of "Reds" and "Communists"
Dunham of the Institute of Public arose from 'the various anV-labor,
and Social Admin'strat ion, it wais an- eewspapersof Ilears. and other per-
nounced yesterday. iodicals."
A meeting of the committee to con- ___________
>ider methods of procedure in gath-,
ering information pertaining to the Football Captain Janike
problem will be held at 12:15 p.m. Ge s The Air-Try WIR
today in the Union. The other mem-
bers of the committee are Prof. How- Football Captain Fred Janke takes
ard Y. McCluskey of the Education the airwaves tonight in a midnight
BEIJUAII, Mich., Feb. 17.-UPh-
Porrner (hovt-rior Frank D. 1"itzger-
aId., ca1a!igli for re-election,
wa tned rival RMpllblican ,andidales
n a prepared sneech tonight against
-i midi- linging campaign in the pri-
' ary election.
The speech, delivered at a Lincoln
'I 'anquet of the Benzie County Re-
ublican Committee, was interpreted
as an invitation to Harry S. Toy, also
eeking the Republican nomination
for Governor, to declare a truce.
F'riends of Fitzgerald resented re-
:narks made by Toy in a recent speeo'h
Fitgerald told the banquet meeting
that "we can't busy ourselves fighting
Democrats if we must be fighting
Russia feels its security threatened by the activities of Japanese and German Fascists and prepares to
defend herself. On February 23, the Soviet will observe the 20th anniversary of the organization of the
Red fleet and army, and here is a naval gunner of the A mur fleet training his sights on an imaginary enemy.
Marshy Areas Needed
.For Wildlife, is Said
Preservation of all of the small
marshy areas, called cat holes or
kettle holes, in Washtenaw County
is necessary for the protection of the
country's wild life, Henry S. Curtis,
executive secretary of the Huron-
Clinton Parkway Committee an-
m ounced yesterday.
These holes, usually a dense jungle
of button bushes with a large pond
in the "enter, form nesting places for
insect-killing birds as well as a refuge
for wild life in the winter time.
When Prof. Howard M. Wight of
the Wild Life department systema-
tically drove one such kettle hole in
the Williamstown area in Ingham
County, he roused from it 41 pheas-
ants. a covey of quail, four or five
rabbits 4nd a number of cardinals.
Usually there will be found two or
three muskrat houses, Mr. Curtis said.
RUTHVENS' TO ENTERTAIN
President and Mrs. Alexander
Ruthven will be the hosts at a guest
formal to be given at 8 p.m. tonight
in the President's residence for mem-
bers of the Michigan Dames and
How Far Wil
(Continued from Page 1)
summoned Austria's chancellor Kurt
Slmschnigg, to Berchtesgaden, Der
Fuehrer's mountain home close to
Austria's frontier. Hitler demanded
md obtained reorganization of theI
Austrian cabinet to include five Nazi
ynpwathizers and freedom for 3,200s
rIlitical prisoners in Austrian jails.
the new cabinet was formed only
Owen Hitler marked it "O.K." Schus-
-Inigg had to submit three lists be-
ore the laa was approved.
Austria apparently got only re- -
:ewed assurance of independence. I
What of the future?
Statesmen take for granted the
Polish Corridor will disappear. That
is the strip that cuts off that part
Af Germany known as East Prussia.I
They think Hitler will try to domi-
nate his other neighbor, Czechoslo-
vakia, where there are 3,000,000 Ger-
nans, one-fifth of the population.
They think if he succeeds' there he
will swing confidently eastward and
zontrol in some way all the rest of
Sor. even wonder if Hitler won't
:each across the neck of Poland into
he Soviet Ukraine, richest wheatfield
n the world.
All know that Hitler has demanded
,hat German colonies lost in the war
be returned and most statesmen agree
ventually something must be done
Any many wonder where expansion
night stop if it every really gets well
What puzzles most people is why
Hitlertshould and can tell Austria
xhat to do.
If it happened here it would mean
.e United States could tell Mexico
who should be in the Mexican cabinet.
In Europe it is different.
There are many Nazis in Austria.
All the people speak German. They
fought alongside Germans in the war.
They have many common interests.]
There has been talk of union for gen-
-rations. And finally, Austria is weak
and Germany is strong. If Austria
were part of Germany she would make
a bigger Germany and have no pres-
mnt fear of outside pressure.
Once, in 1934, Italy mobilized a
big army on the Austrian frontier
to protect Austria against a Nazi
uprising but now Mussolini and Hitler
understand each other and Italy ap-
proves Germany's effort to run Aus-
Ho Hitler could control Austria
through a few cabinet ministers is
explained by the ministers' powers.
the Hitlerite minister of the interior
in Austria controls the police which
'an forbid political rallies or enforce
many measures to stamp out opposi-
tion. He also controls election ma-
hinery and a mass of minor officials
Schuschnigg went to Hitler becaus
Germany is the big neighbor with
sA Trea To Tak
At fIille1 1'omorrow
Ken Morgan, director of the Stu-
dent Religious Association will speak
on "Religion on the Campus" at the
services to be held at 8 p.m. tomorrow
at the Hillel Foundation.
The religious work done in Cli-
m'ago and Northwestern Universities
and in some of the eastern college
ill provide the basis for his talk.
schools where he observed the fun-
ion of various religious associations.
He will also discuss the relation o
the Michigan SRA to these organiza-
i Hitler Go? And Why?
onders What Nazis Plan
big army and a big idea. Schusch-
nigg chose the lesser of two evils.
Here is why hitler thinks he should
German-Austrian union or 'ansch-
luss' is an old story. A thousand years
ago there began a series of alliances
and federations that grouped to-
gether for strength the many little
^ountries of Middle Europe. Often
they quarrelled but they got together
again when danger threatened.
Anschluss in its modern sense arose
in 1848 when there was an effort to
inake a federation of some 300 prin-
I:ipaities. It failed but the idea per-
After the Great War, Germany and
Austria declared themselves republics.
Both wrote into their constitutions
provisions for anschluss. All prin-
cipal political parties in both coun-
tries approved it. The peace confer-
ence at Versailles forbade it.
Later, when Austria grew danger-
ously poor, the Germans lost enthus-
iasm. Again, when Germany went to
cot financially, the Austrians were
glad they were separate.
Yet Anschluss as an idea thrived.
Germany and Austria, March 19, 1931,
1.wo years before Hitler came to power,
agreed on a customs union, which the
world in general called Anschluss be-
;ause it was the first step.j
Great Britain protested and the
World Court at the Hague forbade
,he union by an eight to seven de-
All this shows that German-Aus-
trian union is an ancient idea which
Ffitler is only carrying on. It is the
old Prin-Germnan "Drang Nachz
Osten," or the march to the east.
Some Germans think they ought to]
rule Europe and Asia eastward to
Baghdad and on to the Persian Gulf.
Why Hitler can tell Austria what
-o do is simple.
Geirrany strnugled out of defeat
while the war victors bickered. Prog-
ress was slow tint il Hitler took com-
aiand Jamimary 30, 193:3 .Hitler defied
the old Allies on poiit after point of
Ihe lacce treaty until it was all bii ,
}one. Hitler defied the limit of 100,-
D00 on his army. He started building
L navy. He developed a new air force
which some think strongest in the
Today British and French foreignI
offices frankly admit they aren't ready
to go to war to stop Hitler from tam-
pering with Austria.
School, C. C. Crawford, superinten- interview over station WJR, Detroit.
dent of Ann Arbor Public Schools, He's to be the guest of Harry Wis-
Russell West, research director of mer, station sportscaster, the cere-
Ann Arbor Public Schools and Ev- mony taking place in the Casino of
erett R. Hames, executive secretary the Book Cadillac Hotel.
.f the Ann Arbor Community Fund. - --
Works With Community Fund -
The council was founded to deal
with social and community problems11
referred to it by members of the
Community Fund and other towns- 1
The investigation 'will include
youth between the ages of 16 and 25
and will be conducted by the study
of case histories. The report of the
committee will be turned over to the H A S
council which will attempt to remedy
the situation through various youth
agencies in the city.
Agencies Not Ftunetioning Well
"It is really amazing," Mr. Hames C
said, "to consider the number of
youths in Ann Arbor who have had
no regular employment since 1932.
We feel our agencies may not be
functioning in the best possible man-
ner in relation to this age group, and
30 we are conducting this investiga-to C
t ion." "
When the investigation gets under
way, students of Professor McCluskey
will assist. the omrmittee ill its work,
Due to unusually
ia"trn1'trI . and rain at Ca
Train for thisS
New Allotment To Double
Bill For China Invasion _ _ _ _ _ _
(Continued from Page 1)
1 iA&A C
ENJOY A REAL
1602 Packard Rd . at Marion St.
Dinners served daily by
reservation. Sunday from 12-8.
V, FEB. 20
und ay has been -
y warm Weather
tContinued from Page 4)
son. The party is sponsored by
Graduate Outing Club.
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Art Cinema League Members: TheI
last program of the Film Series will
be shown Sunday, Feb. 20. The
program will consist of Monsieur
Baucaire with Rudolph Valentino
and two reels from Enoch Arden with
Lillian Gish and Wallace Reid.
The Hillel Independents will hold
heir hayride party on Sunday night,
Feb. 20. All planning to attend should,
make reservations by Saturday noon
at the Hillel Office (3779). The
arty will leave from the Founda-
,ion at 5:30.
The Inter-Guild Council is ob-
serving the World Student Christian1
Federation Day of Prayer Sunday,
Feb. 20, in a service at the Congre-
gational Church at 5 p.m.
Sunday Night Supper: Everyone is
arged to attend the Sunday Night
Supper at the League, on Sunday,
Feb. 20, 6:00 to 8:30 p.m., sponsored
by the League House Representa-
tives and Congress. Tickets are on
gale at the Engineering School, the
Candy Counter in University Hall,
mcd the main desk of the League,
6:15-News and Sports.
6 :30--Exciting Moments.
6 :45-Raymond Gram Orch.
7:0O-Fulton Lewis, Jr.
7:30-United Pres Bulletins.
7:45--Henry Weber Orch.
8:00--Black Horse Tavern.
8:30-Happy Hal's Housewarming.
10:00-Twenty Years Ago Today.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
i11:30-Art Kassel Orch.
12 :00-Guy Lombardo Orch.
12:30-Kay Kyser Orch.
6:00-Day in Review.
6 :45-Lowell Thomas.
8:00-Grand Central Station.
8:30-Death Valley Days.
9:00-To Be Announced.
9:30-Tommy Dorsey Orch.
i :15--Dance Music
11:30-Henry Busse Orch.
6 :00--Ty Tyson.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:45- Sports Review.
9:30-True Story Hour.
10 :30-Jiinmy Fidler.
11:30 --Dance Music.
12 :00 Wetber hat[ Orch
6:10 --Stevnaon News
6:15---Melody and Rhythmn.
6-45--2w Be A vinotnced.
'I :00--Poetic Melodle.
7:30-Vlieui' Arden i Music.'
7 :45-IBoake Carter.
8:00---lianrnerstein Music hallI.
8:3-SO- -aul Whiteman Orclh.
10:00 - --So Oshiol.
11 :15--Wet-k In 1eview.
11 :45-"M ,d1 ation.
12:30-'P~1"Flo Ri to Orceh.
front, a drive which is expected to
become more critical than any since
the fall of Nanking.
If the Japanese can cross the Yellow
River, the western half of the Lung-
lai 'Lifeline' through China's "bread
basket" will fall under their control.
They will have taken long strides to-
ward joining their conquered terri-
tories in North and Central China
and toward bottling up 400,000 Chi-
riese Central Army troops in the 180-
nile-wide Lunghai corridor,
Military observers believe the de-
vclopments of the next two weeks may
,Lave tremendous bearing on thef a-
:tare course of the war.
Chinese guerilla units and Com-
I manist troops, however, were reported
o have taken 75 miles of the Peiping-
.ankow Railroad, Japan's main sup-
I ily line for the sector.
rtegular Chinese forces on the East-
-rn side also were said to have stopped
-he Japanese and to have launched a
;ounter offensive. Thus, Chinese re-
,orts said, the Japanese were being
held back from their immediate ob-
iectives-Chengchow, inland, where
the great East-West Lunghai Railroad
crosses the North-South Peiping-
Hankow line, and Suchow, near the
:oast, where the Lunghai and the
North-South Tientsin-Pukow lines
"The U. of M. Skippers"
Re-engaged for these Trans-Atlantic Crossings:
from New York to Cobh, Cherbourg, Southampton, Hamburg
S S BREMEN
from Bremen, calling at Cherbourg, Southampton
Note these special "End-of-Term" Sailings:
Deutschland ..June 16 Europa . . June 22
Bremen June 16 New York . .June 30
Columbus - June 30 - Special Student Sailing
See Your Local Travel Agent, or
R -MRA NGORTH G ERMAN LLOY''
1205 Washington Blvd. - - Detroit, Michigan
J t\IlV E[2)
AND HIS 0
THE MODERN SODA FOUNTAIN
His Swing Band
l5c and 25c to 9
25c and 40c thereafter
25c to 9, 40c thereafter
The Arm ory
F.. -t=.'~2--t~trz.z------ s22t. - - - -- - ---- - - -
( This is Our Fountain and Staff of Fountaineers )
Last Day of our Gigantic