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March 28, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-28

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TUE SDAY, MARCH 28, 19.9

Nazi Dream Of Empire Near Fulflmen Twelve Take Part In Women's Debating

Rieh Seconid A,--


Economic Pag1
(Continued from Page 1)

f or d

Circumstantial Evldenc #--

Nazi course of Empire has not yet
been completed.
Almost immediately after this
declaration, the Daily Express of
London reported that Hitler had
called upon Poland to act on the fol-
lowing three demands: the return
of Danzig to the Reich, the transfer
of Oderberg to Germany and per-
mission for Germany to build a
highway across the Polish Corridor.
Poland had previously agreed to
join with Great Britain and France
in a common front against further
German aggression on condition that
the security problems in the East-
the German-Polish and Slovak-Ru-
thenian frontiers-are treated by the
major powers with as much concern
as the problems along the Rhine and
the English Channel. But control of
Poland's destiny has passed into the
hands of the army, and European
/ observers are not willing to predict
what action will be taken in answer
to the German demands.
Poland Might Help
A show of strength on the part of
the Western countries, it is felt,
would bring Poland off the fence and
into active collaboration against fur-
ther German aggressions. The Bal-
kans are already apparently at Hit-
ler's mercy, and 'unless he is stopped
by Britain the Baltic is likely to be-
come a German sea.
But while the Nazi drive to the
East has caused the Central Euro-
pean countries to suffer most of the
immediate consequences of economic
and political dis-memberment, great-
est concern was felt last week in the
chancelleries of the democracies of
the West.
Seek Common Front
Obviously frightened by the latest
German advances, London and Paris
sought to build a common front con-
sisting of their two countries and
Poland and Russia against further
aggression. Formal guarantees of
military aid were lacking in the Brit-
ish proposal, however, and this lack
made the pact meaningless.
Italy's attitude, as reported in the
press, is still unfathomable despite
Mussolini's recent speech. One minor
school of thought thinks Italy is gen-
uinely worried by the recent expan-
sion of Germany's power; that it is
frightened at the possibility of war
and that it would remain neutral if
Great Britain would offer some guar-
antees. Another school suspects
that the conciliatory tone of the
King's speech and the relative mod-
eration of the press are merely part
of Mussolini's policy of bluff intended
to impress Chamberlain and disarm
Ethics Lecture
Is Given Today

Boe elievers lmne
At long last women have admitted
the true destiny of their sex.
As Mary Virginia Bush, 40, de-j
glared after she and three other girls
had returned from a roundtablo dis-
mission on the status of maarried wo-1
men held last week at Northwestern
University: "The place for most nar-
ried women is in the home."
The public should be educated to
the fact that it is a woman's personal
problem to decide whether or not
she should work, the assembly de-
cided. Furthermore; there should be
no legislation excluding them from
occupations. This led to the fact
that the basic problem rested in they
inability of our economic system to
provide a living wage for all men.
The solution of this problem was ob-
viously outside the bounds of the!
discussion groups
Janet Grace, '42, particivated in a
radio discussion over WBBM Chi-

Puli'ti inj the EMIitn P -i 1, Wu cti'. e tto too a iuermbers of' the University.
4X:;py rpeeived at the-(,fic& of Ih A A-d ant -to thePresident uptl3:1 0 P.M.;
:1 ( LM. o0 )aIuvii day.

(Continued from Page 4) ing of April 4 will be held at 8:15
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
will hold its regular meeting Wed- League. The Charm Group, will
nesday, March 29, at 7:30 p.m. in sponsor a "Do's and Don't's" program
the Michigan Union, All upper pen- in the form of a style show. There
insula men are cordially invited, will also be special entertainment.
The Faculty Womens Club will be
i~t,'d, ilA f LhL Uk o lcfaigL

* **
'Hypocrite' Hodge
Exposed By Daily
A s 'Parrot -lnd'
Hypocrite is a nasty label. We
hate to use it. What's more, we hate
to have to apply it to Max Hodge, '39,
editor of Gargoyle. Max was such a
likeable fellow. The Daily, however,
feels that it is its duty to expose the
sordid details. We offer only facts,
and here they are:
Hodge devoted, in the last issue of
his pseudo-humor magazine a good
bit of space to the ridicule of that
class of person called (by the Garg)
"Parrot-hound." He intimated in his
article that he would, in the words of
the poet, rather see than be one.
What we have now to report is that
we have seen him being one. So
that we would not be disbelieved, we
snapped a shot of the event, which
I we print here for your benefit. What
have you to say for yourself now,
Hypocritical Hodge is now at work
undermining all the good old Univer-
sity traditions. He announced last
night that the Gargoyle would be on
campus today, despite the fact that it
was scheduled to be out today. This
is the first time in the history of
Gargoyle, as far as The Daily is
aware, that the date announced and
the date of publicaiton have coin-
cided. We suspect a mistake.
Except in case of sabotage, then,
the Garg will today bring Hedy La-
marr, full-length, into the room of
every man on campus. With Hedy
will come cartoons and more car-
toons, for this is to be an exchange
cartoon issue, Yale, Harvard and
Northwestern cooperating. Kay Kys-
er is honorary editor-in-chief of the
issue, and Al Williams is issue editor.
Extra added attractions are a double
page caricature of the Ensian office,
candid shots of JGP and Frosh
Frolic and pictures of the swimming
Practice Is Held
By Flying Club
Bomb Dropping, Landing
C ontests Staged
The University Flying Club held a
practice meet of three events Sunday
at the Ann Arbor airport, in prepara-
tion for the two big meets in May.
George Downs, airport manager, do-
nated prizes to the winner of each
Glenn H. Brink, '39E, won the bomb
dropping contest, followed by Jack
McRae, '39E, Edward G. Martin, '40,
Alan R. Bott, '42E, and Daniel R.
Ranney, '40E, in that order.
A 360 degree spot landing contest,
calling for skill in landing within a
comparatively small circle, was won
by Lorenz W. Rinek, '40E. Close be-
hind were McRae, Leslie Trigg, Grad.,,
Bott and Martin.
The contest in bulls-eye landing,
necessitating precision in landing
close to a line within a circle, was won
by John A. Rinek, '39E. Brink, McRae,
Trigg and Bott followed the winner
in that order.
The meet was held in spite of a
driving rain, as the club desires to
make the swiftest possible prepa'ra-
tions for its first meet with the Uni-
versity of Detroit and Kenyon Col-
lege, May 5-6, at the latter's field.
The club is also entered in the Mid-
western Flying Meet later in May,
competing against Purdue, Detroit
Kenyon, and Akron.

Twelve women have participated in varsity women's debating during
the 1938-39 season. They are, left to right, front row: Rebecca Newman,
'39, Janet Grace, '42, Kay Schultz, '39, Barbara Newton, '41, Betty Jane
Mansfield, '39, and Jean tenofsky, '41. Back row: Mrs. Frederic O.
Crandall, coach, Rosebud Scott, '42, Mary Virginia Bush, '40, Jane
Krause, '41, Mary Rall, '39, and Elizabeth M. Shaw, '41. Margery Lee Leh-
nor, '39Ed, is not pictured. Four of the girls recently returned from
Northwcstern University, Evanston, Il1., where they took part in a round-
table discussion on the status of married women. It was decided to leave
this oft-quoted question up to the individual woman.

"Nursing as a Proiession" will be
discussed by Miss Marian Duarell
March 30 at a tea at 4:30 p.m. at
Couzens Hall. Individual questions
will be answered following the talk,
after which conducted tours will take
interested persons through the facili-
ties of University Hospital.
Treasure Hunt: The Congregation-
al and Methodist student groups will
unite in an April Fool Party and
Treasure Hunt Saturday night. All
students are cordially invited. For
details call 21679. s
The Michigan Dames general meet-

Phone 6300

for reservations.

gusof ne organizatioD.
The Two Gentlemen of Verna: The
box office for this delightful Shake-
spearian comedy is open daily from
10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Evening perfor-
mances Wednesday thru Saturday at
8:30 p.m. Saturday matinee, 2:30.

,. i

you Wave asked
for it#



New Series To
Discussion On'


Following the lead of the talks on
"The Existence and Nature of God,"
a second series on "The Development
of Social Ethics" is being sponsored
by the Student Religious Association,
at Lane Hall,
Dr. Leon Kennedy of Sacred Heart
Seminary in Detroit will give the
second in this series at 8:30 p.m. to-
day, presenting the Catholic views on
social ethics.
Father Kennedy is now a professor
of philospohy at Sacred Heart Semi-
nary, where he also, took his bache-
lor's degree. He also lectures at Mary-
grove College in Dertoit. He has
studied at the University of Friborrg,
Switzerland, earning his Ph.D. and
S.T.D. degrees there.
Kenneth O. Morgan of Lane Hall
said of these lectures, "They are de-.
signed to answer the question, 'What
are the ethical principles which re-
ligious groups have accepted as stand-'
ards for social action?' For an under-
standing of these principles, it is nec-
essary to understand the historical
origins of social ethics, and to face
the problems of the relative impor-
tance of individual and group action
in attaining any kind of reform."
Dr. Isaac ,Rabinowitz of Hillel
Foundation gave the initial talk in
the series last Tuesday evening on
the place of Judaism in ethical devel-
The concluding talk of this series
will be given next Tuesday at Lane
Hall by Dr. Jacob Van Tuinen of the
philosophy department. Dr. Van Tui-
nen will give the views of Protestant-
ism in this regard.
McCown To Talk
To Fund Members
Dr. Albert McCown, Deputy State
Health Commissioner of the State
Department of Health, will address
members of the Social Service Semi-
nar of the Ann Arbor Community
Fund at 10 a.m. today in the West
Medical Building. Dr. McCown re-

- g
2 u
t -
Phone 41'85

Neatly LaunderedM
oOnly .
in the Student Bundle"
C RISP, CLEAN SHIRTS are the first requisite, of neat
personal appearance of the well - dressed University
man. And at this low price, you cannot afford to go the
least unkempt.
Not only is the saving available on shirts, but on ALL
your laundry. We strongly suggest that you use the Student
"ROUGH DRY" Bundle, in which Shirts, Handkerchiefs,
and Socks are completely finished to please the most criti-
cal . . . Underwear and Pajamas are washed and folded
ready for wear-all at the modest rate of ten cents per,
pound, with charges for extra finished laundry marked ac-
Why pay for delivery charges alone in express to your
home when it costs only a few cents more to make use of




Mimes Will
Skit- At

Coffee Hour

Guests at today's Union Coffee
Hour will be Alpha Chi Omega, Chi
Omega and Gamma Phi Beta sorori-
ties, Beta Theta Pi, Theta Xi, Zeta
Psi and Hermitage fraternities,, and
Assembly Zone 2, it was announced
yesterday by James V. Halligan,
'40F&C, Union social chairman. The
Hour will be held from 4:30 to 5:30
p.m. in the small ballroom and ter-
race of the'Union. Mimes will pre-
sent a short skit of a satire on girls.+
I ra-I A-. .1

N D1

this highly satisfactory service.

."Wilasift. w - i

Phone 9495
White Swan Laundry

3 Shirts
6 Handkerchiefs
3 Pa irs of Socks
2 Suits Underwear




1I11111 1

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