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December 07, 1938 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-07

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VOL. XLIX. No. 62 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, WEDNESDAY, DEC. 7, 1938

PRICE, VIVE CENTS

Pucksters Tie
Maroons 2-2
In First Start'

Witness

Powerful!

WASHINGTON, Dec. 6.- (P)-A
pay-as-you-go policy for the forth-
coming vast armaments program was
laid down today by President Roose-
velt, but he indicated a hope that this
might noit necessitate an increase in
the federal tax burden.
He said, in answer to a reporter's
question at a press conference, that
he favored the pay-as-you-go policy
even if it meant increased taxation,
but quickly added that because cer-
tain government expenditures are
self-liquidating, the total tax revenue
may not have to be increased.
Plan Budget Adjustments
Stephen Early, presidential secre-
tary, said afterward that tax in-
creases for defense might be avoid-
ed through "budgetary adjustments."
The President disclosed that when
he makes his recommendations to
Congress to reinforce land, sea' and
air defenses, he will not link them
with attempts to stimulate business
and employment through pump-
priming. National defense is na-
tional defense and nothing else, he
commented crisply.
Expands Plans
The Chief Executive shed new light
on his plans shortly after his re-
turn from a two-week stay at Warm
Springs, Ga. Earlier he had reviewed
European developments with three of
his key ambassadors and Sumner
Welles, acting Secretary of State. At
the subsequent meeting with news-
men he gave no explanation of the
subjects touched on.
In some countries, he noted, ex-
penditures were segrated into three
classes, as follows:
1. Govenrnental vunning expenses.
2. Exendlitures for absolutely self-
liquidating projects, such as Boulder
Dam
3. A type of expenditure which so
increases national income as to bring
in a return of the mopey over a period
of years
--Be a Goodfelow
Student Fund
Has Given Aid
o Over 300
No history of tragedy avoided
through the efforts of the Goodfellow
drive would be complete without men-
tion of the work of the Student Good-
will Fund, supported in part by the
sale of Goodfellow Dailies and in part
by class contributions.
The Student Goodwill Fund was
established to aid students who find
themselves "up against it" financial-
ly and who need money immediately.
In worthy cases the money is granted
with "no questions asked." In the
six years of its.existence more than
$7,000 has been given to more than
300 students. The money contributed
is administered by Dean of Students
Joseph A. Bursley for men and Dean
of Women Alice C. Lloyd for women.
The money is given in small
amounts, never over forty dollars. In
all the time that the Fund has been
operating, Dean Bursley said, not one
of the students helped asked for
assistance of that kind. Usually dis-
covery of the student's difficulty is
made upon his application for a
loan, or through friends.
Many of the cases cited by Dean
Bursley reveal much hardship and
suffering among students which is
relieved by grants from the Student
Goodwill Fund. One case lie pointed
out was that of a graduate student,
married, with two children.
- Goodfellows-Monday
Enrol lent .Drive
Planned By ASU
The opening gun in a drive to enroll
150 Amerian Student Union mem-
bers before the national convention
opens Dec. 27 in New York will be

fired when the local ASU chapter
meets tomorrow in Room 323 of the
Union to elect delegates and to dis-
cuss questions that will come up be-
fore the convention.
"Academic Epidemic," the nation-
al ASU song will be introduced to

Competition For Daily Cup
Promises To Be Stiff
As ManySocieties Help
Five fraternities, one sorority and
three cooperative houses yesterday be-,
came the first organizations to swing ,
into line in the fourth annual Good-
fellow drive as each forwarded con-
tribution pledges to the Daily.
Alpha P;ita Phi. Psi Upsilon, Sigma,
Alpha Epsilon, Zeta Beta Tau,' Pi
Lambda Phi. Delta Gamma Girl's
Cooperative, Robert Owen House and
Rochdale House become the first to
enscroll their wames on the Goodfel-
low honor roll.
Competition for the Daily, loving
cup promised to be unusually stiff as
campus honorary societies whipped
their sales forces into shape for Mon-
day's campaign. The cup will be
awarded this year to the organization
turning in the highest receipts (in-
cluding its own. contribution) to the
Daily at the close of the drive Monday.
All advertising receipts from publi-
cation of the Goodfellow Daily will
be turned over to the charity fund, it
was announced last night -by Phil
Buchen, '41L, business manager of
the Daily.
Goodfellows this year are accenting
early contribution pledges to the
drive. During the two year when the
drive reached its peak the bulk of
the fund was collected by advance
gifts. All dormitories, sororities, fra-
ternities, league houses and honor

societies are encouraged, therefore, to
send their pledges into the Daily
within the next few days.. Copies of
the Goodfellow edition will be dis-
tributed to all organizations forward-
ing their: subscriptions before Sun-,
day. Faculty members subscribing;
will also receive their papers through;
departmental distribution.
Thrdugh an error the name of Max"
Hodge, '39, editor of the Gargoyle,
was omitted from the roster of the
executive committee published in
Sunday's Daily.
Goodfellows-Monday
Engineering Post
Petitions Due Today
Petitions for the eight Engineering
Council Representative posts must be
submitted by 4;30 p.m. today to Dean
Henry C. Anderson's office, Wesley
Warren, '39E, announced yesterday.
Two men to represent each class,
on the Council will be elected at a
general class election Tuesday, Dec.
13, from a list of candidates prepared
by the Council judiciary committee,
Warren explained.
Full cooperation and participation
in the election was asked of all engi-
neers by Warren, since, as he ex-
plained, "We have an extensive pro-
gram that we would like to start.
working on immediately." The Coun-
cil head intimated that plans for an
iter-class sports 'and social program
were under consideration.

Canadian Team Halted
By Sparkling Local Six
Game Extended '
Two Overtimes
By NEWELL McCABE
Twelve hundred hockey fans crowd-
ed the Coliseum last night as the
'38 edition of the -Wolverine hockey
sextet pried the lid off the puck sea-
son, sputtered through three see-saw
periods and finally went into high
gear in an abortive extra session that
failed to break a 2-2 deadlock with
McMaster University.
Following a lackadaisical first
period the Michigan team acquitted
itself of the initial taints of sloppi-
ness, polished up its attack and began
to match the Canadians thrust for
thrust, emerging in the extra periods
decidedly superior in stick work and
speed.
Miss Scoring Chances
In the overtime period Coach Eddie
Lowrey's first string forward wall
of Cooke, Doran, and Chadwick
looked like the Michigan teams of
the past, but they were not able to
capitalize on two set up shots.
Starting the first period, which
was also the first game of the season
for the visiting team, the Wolverine
squad was not able to click. As a re-
sult most of the play during this ses-
sion was held in front of the Michi-
gan goal.
Both Teams Spurt
More than once, last minute saves
by "Spike" James kept the Maroons
from making the first tally of the
game. The McMaster front line of
McAdam, Boyd, and Burt was able
to keep the Wolverine defense men
tied up in knots.
Both teams had their offensive
spurts throughout the second period.
Bob Burt broke loose for the Maroons
but "Spike" James credited himself
with another stop as he tossed his
opponent's shot to .the side. Doran
of the Wolverines had the same luck
only to be followed by a futile shot.
The first score of the game came
(Continued on Page 3)
1 - Goodfellows-Monday
Success Based
On fPersonality,
Mead Contends
Professional success depends upon
personal initiative, personality and
clear thinking rather than social con-
nections, Dr. Daniel W. Mead, past
president of the American Society of
Civil Engineers, told an audience of
400 in the Rackham auditorium yes-
terday.
Speaking under the auspices of the
newly formed Engineering Committee
on Professional Ethics, DrI Mead de-
fined college as the place where "peb-
bles are polished and diamonds are
dimmed," where basic human values
show themselves.
The benefit of a higher education
depends entirely upon the way one
uses the opportunities it affords, he
said. "Even college drifters get little
from their environment." Necessity
and other motivating forces cause
those with meager resources to pass
others with greater means.
Pointing out that there can be no
abstract definition of the success to-
ward which every student aims, Dr.
Mead listed primary satisfactions as
self-respect, family and home. These
can be reached, he said, if the golden
rule is the fundamental determinent
of conduct. Also, one must "have
the sense to see where the great, ulti-
mate values lie," he said.
Those interested in living satisfac-
torily should, Dr. Mead said, scrutin-
ize themselves and others; use judge-
ment; not be mislead by surface Val-

ues and not take themselves too se-
riously.
Pointing out that other generation.
have undergone the experiences o:
life, he urged those present to realizi
that older persons are vitally inter.
ested in those who follow them an
are eager to aid in whatever way
possible.
Goodfellows-Monday-
Senior Candidates'
Interviewed Today
Interviewing of all prospective can.
didates for the senior election,
Wednesday, Dec. 14, will be held fron

Italian Mobs
Decry French
Protestations
Students And Blackshirts
Noisily Claim Tunisia,
Corsica For Italy
ROME, Dec. 6-(P)-Fascists met
French protests against their Tunis-
ian claims today with noisy demon-
strations in which they shouted their
demands anew.
Blackshirts and university students
marched through the sirees of Rome,
Genoa and Turin shouting "Tunisia
and Corsica for Italy."
The Count of Turin, cousin of King'
Vittorio Emanuele, became entangled
in a Milan crowd which watched
young Fascists parading to the cry of
"Tunisia." Recognized and cheered
by the crowd, he made a brief speech
expressing sympathy with the demon-
strators.I
When the, Rome demonstrators
were turned back from the French
embassy they marched to Palazzo
Venizia, where they called for Pre-
mier Mussolini.
In Rome, the demonstration
reached its climax when provincial
Fascist Party Secretary Andrea Ip-
polito answered a crowd's cry of
"Tunisia" by declaring: "There is no
need of talking of Tunisia-we will
go there."
Several hundred students agitating
in Support of Italian claims to French
controlled territory, were turned back
by police before they reached the
French Embassy in Rome. Regular
infantry troops reinforced the police
guard.
In other cities French consulates
were the scenes of demonstrations.
Newspapers, however, relaxed their
. (Continued on Page 2)
- Godfellows-Monday-.-.
700 Will Attend
Victory Banquet
For Republicansf
Party Leaders Assemble
To Celebrate Election;
FitzgeraldTo Give Talk
More than 700 persons, including
Governor-Elect Frank D. Fitzgerald
and other victorious GOP candidates,,
are expected to attend a Republican
celebration banquet to be held at 6:30
p.m. tomorrow in the Union.
The banquet, which is. sponsored
by the Washtenaw County Republi-
can Committee, will feature addresses
by Fitzgerald and Claris Adams, for-
mer president of the Michigan League
of Republican Clubs.
State Senator George B McCallum
of Ann Arbor will serve as toastmas-
ter at the affair, which is expected
to draw Republican leaders,legisla-
tors and office-holders from all over
the state. Sheriff Jacob B. Andres
of Washtenaw County is in charge of
the banquet.
- Goodfelows-Monday----
S47 To Be Initiated
By Honor Society
Thirty-nine students and eight fac-
ulty members will be honored at 6:30
p.m. tomorrow when Phi Kappa Phi,
national scholastic honor society,
holds its annual fall initiation ban-
quet.
Prof. Glenn D. McGeoch of the
music school will speak on "Music
Appreciation" in the main address of

the evening. Members may make

France Temporary
Respite On Colonies

Spring Parley Commission
Suggests Extending It1
ThroughoutUniversity
Recommendations of the 1938
Spring Parley Commission that the
honors program, now in. practice n
the English department, be extended
throughout the University are now
being considered by the Student Sen-
ate Committee on Educational Pro-
cedure, it was announced last night1
by Robert Kahn, '39, chairman, at;
the Senate meeting.
A complete investigation of the
honors and tutorial system in this
and other universities will be attempt-
ed by this group by consulting faculty
men, by polling student opinion and
by conducting an open meeting to
which all interested persons will be
invited.
Additional advances In the realm
of progressive education by the Uni-
versity were deemed significant by
Kahn, in view of the excellent results
of such a curriculum at Michigan,
Swarthmore and Harvard. "The pres-
ent plan of honors study must be
constantly enlarged," he said, "if the
best needs and demands of education
are to be served."
The introduction of a system
whereby students may appraise in-
structors, another resolution of the
Education Panel of the Parley Com-
mission, will also be considered. Sena-
tors pointed out at the meeting, that
although there was the danger that
these appraisals might be too sub-
jective and personal, it was likely
that benefit from such a plan would
accrue to both student and 'profes-
sor:
Other subjects for the Committee's
study will be the abolitidn of compul-
sory class attendance, and grading in
the literary college on a pass-or-fail
basis.
In the effort to give students an
effective weapon for the expression of
popular opinion, the Senate plans to
set-up "suggestion boxes" around the
resevaumns or ine anquu eon- h>1-.o~,nwu renoc.gebii r rie~vnne

PARIS, Dec. "6-(A')-Nazi Germany
gave France a signed pact of friend-
ship today and sealed it with a prom-
Ise of at least a temporary respite
from territorial claims.
The promise embraced France's
colonial possessions as well as her
frontier on the Rhine.
Foreign Ministers Joachim Von
Ribbentrop of Germany and Georges'
Bonnet of France put their signatures
to a three-point accord formally bury-
ing ancient enmities, which pledged
good neighbor relations, recognized
the existing Rhine frontier, and called
for consultation on all problems ex-
cept those dealing with "particular
relations with third powers."
In conversations following the cere-
mony, it was learned from quarters
close to the Foreign Ministry," Rib-
bentrop also gave Bonnet assurances
Germany would not immediately press
any claims for return of her war col-
onies lost to France under mandates
after the World War.
The colonial question was the most
important among many discussed by
the diplomats in a general conversa-
tion.
The German Foreign Minister said
to have maintained Germany's "theo-
retical claims" for return of her cl-
onies, but to have pointed out that
the Reich had made no formal de-
mands and did not intend to do so for
the time being.
Discuss Italian Claims-
A similar attitude was understood
to have been taken toward the recent
Italian clamor for recognition of her
"interests and aspirations" in French
Tunisia and Corsica.
The Foreign Ministers also reviewed
the problem of the Spanish Civil War
in their talks, and the possibilities
of developing mutual trade, but no
definite decisions were reached.
Germany's immediate goal was
understood to be improvement of her
standing with France at. a time when
her relations with Great Britain and
the United States have grown strained
as a result of recent anti-Jewish
measures.
The "third powers" whose relations
with Germany and France were the
basis of the pact reservation on con,
sultation were not specified officially.
It was generally accepted, however,
that for Germany the phrase meant
Italy and for France, Britain.
French and German foreign affairs
experts, headed by Foreign Ministers
Georges Bonnet and Joachim Von
Ribbentrop, who signed the pact, con-
ferred for two hours and 40 minutes
but no decisions were announced.
Vote Armament Funds
Just before the French and Gers
man foreign ministers signed the so-
called "war renunciation pact," the
Chamber of Deputies finance com-
mittee earmarked the equivalent of
about $686,000,000 for France's army
and navy in a provisional approval'of
1939 budget requests-an increase
of $280,000,000 over 1938.
Tonight, after his first consultation
with the German delegation with the
German delegation, Bonnet told news-
papermen, "France hopes to see all
countries participate" in "the work
of cooperation" begun with the sign-
ing of the French-German accord.
He said the recognition of . the
French-German frontier as contained
in the pact had "put an end to a long
historic debate and prepared the way
for collaboration of the two coun-
tries." The Foreign Minister added
that the French and German people
hold each other in esteem that "was
born during the great war."
Goodfellows-Mo?1day

i

Koxussevitsky To Direct Boston
Symphony In Fourth Cone
By MORTON LINDER vinsky, and from Ravel to Moz
.Local concert-goers will be treated has led his distinguished band
to one of. the highlights of the mu- sicians to a series of successf
sical season tonight in Hill Auditori- formances in Hill Auditorium.
um when the Boston Symphony Or- For his Ann Arbor conce
chestra under the direction of Serge iEoussevitsky has built a p
Koussevitsky returns to Ann Arbor consisting of the following nu
for the ninth consecutive year to ap- "Symphony in B-Flat, No. 1
pear in the fourth Choral Union con- Haydn: DeBussy's "La Mer
cert. The largest crowd of the cur- "Symphony No. 4 in F min
rent season is expected to attend. 36" by Tschaikowsky.
Now in its 58th year, this noted -. _-_
group of more than 100 artists has
gained world recognition for its vivid
and vibrant interpretations of the
great music of the past. And it is
perhaps even more famous for its
delicate and rich shadings of con-
temporary music.
Dr. Koussevitsky came to this .
country from Russia in 1924 to take
over the conductorship of; the or-
clestra. Since that time, he has
built and shaped the group until to-
day it is ranked by critics as one of
the finest of its kind in the world. As
Dr. Koussevitsky begins his 15th year'
as maestro, 'he finds the orchestra
standing at the height of its virtuo-
sity and tonal beauty.
"Dr. Koussevitsky's programs in
Ann Arbor have been marked by a
variety of interests and a richness of
audience appeal," Prof. Earl V. Moore,
director of the School of Music, said
recently. "From Beethoven to Stra- SERGE KOUSSEVITSK

'ert
zart, he
of mu-
ul per-
rt, Dr.
rogram
umbers:
02," by
"; and
or, Op.

reservations for the banquet by con- campus, where suggestions, grievances
tacting Prof. R. S. Swinton of the en- and proposals may be recorded for
gineering college, secretary. I consideration by the Senate.
Pride And Prejudice' Receives
Final Polishing Before Openmng

As Ann Arbor prepares to turn out
for "Pride and Prejudice," which
opens for a three-day run at 8:30
p.m. tomorrow at the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre, Play Production adds
the finishing touches to the stage
version of Jane Austen's famous
novel.
The minor difficulties that can
prevent a good play from being a suc-
cess are being ironed out in daily
dress rehearsals. Tickets, according
to box office reports are moving rap-
idly. Anpther sellout for each of
three performances is expected but
good seats are still available. The
box office will be open from 10 a.m.
to 6 p.m. today and from 10 a.m. to

changing scenes required in the mod-
ern law office of "Counsellor-at-Law,"
Play Production's last presentation.
"Pride and Prejudice," adapted
from the novel by Helen Jerome, was
widely acclaimed by Broadway critics
last year. It is the story, as the title
implies, of pride and prejudice in a
family of the Victorian era. Miss
Elizabeth Bennet, played by Miriam
Braus, dislikes a wealthy, priggish
young man, Mr. Darcy, played by
Karl Klauser, '39, and finally changes
her attitude toward him when she
realizes his personal honor. The so-
cial customs of the period regarding
marriage, manners, fancy dress, and
the delicate subject of match-making

Y

To The Goodfellow Editor:
Please place this contribution in The Good f ello w
Fund to aid needy students and families. My copy

3
S
S
e
s
Y
s
e
'
a

Paul Y. Anderson
Conunits Suicide
WASHINGTON, Dec. 6 -(i)-
America's most brilliant working re-
porter, Paul Y. Anderson, committed
suicide today, tragically ending a
story-book career which made him
one of the country's best known liber-
als.
The man who was given the Pulitz-
er Prize for his coverage of the Tea-
pot Dome Scandal took an overdose

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