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December 14, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-14

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

ETHlE "1i cHfWlAN DAILY WFE~i~l:

ap Expansion
Not New, Says
Professor Hall
ave Not Colonized China,
Michigan Man Informs
W ord Affairs Gathering

Comedian Admits Smuggling Charges

RIVERSIDE, Calif., Dec. 13.-(Spe-
cial t r he Daily)-Japanese expan-
sion i, riot new, but a phenomenon
as old ;ts the Christian era, declared
Prof. Robert B. Hall, of the geography
deparnmrent in an address yesterday
before .he sixteenth annual conven-
tion of ;he 'Institute of World Affairs.,
The only thing that has changed
Japan,.'e empire-building is a new
world .der that has altered the mo-
tivati o for expansion, Professor Hall
assert;. Japan's quest for empire
today, ne explained is a quest for
raw materials and markets in the
rich and populous areas of eastern
Asia. Previously, the Japanese
pushed outward either because of
popul.tion pressure or for strategic
reason:: after the coming of the wes-
ternei to the Far East.
The Japanese have not colonized
and c:-aot be expected to colonize
the teii ories they are taking on the
Asiatic continent, said Professor Hall.
"Unqutestionably," he declared, "the
prima - urge is to secure control of
the cc(a , the iron, the salt and the
cotton of North China and to insure
some 8) millions of new customers
for th. products of Japan's factories."
If, as it now appears, North China
becomes a Japanese dependency, Pro-
fessor Hall continued, a mighty em-
pire, rich in raw materials and con-
tainin: a tremendous population, will
have bee-n achieved. With Shensi
and tle northern provinces, he said,
the Japjanese Empire will have a
popul" tion of 250 million, second only
to the British Empire. Should the
Japane, coniquer all of China "there.
would be a total of more than 600
million pecple-greater than the
British Empire-well over one-quar-
ter of the world's population."

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
t Con tfquted f rom Page 4)
? gested a surprise for all those at-
tending the meeting.
Christian Student Prayer Group:#
A lunch meeting will be held at noon
on Thursday, Dec. 15, in the alcove
of the cafeteria at Michigan League.
Just carry your tray through the line
and join the group in the alcove. Mr.
and Mrs. Stacey Woods of the Inter-
Varsity Christian Fellowship of
Canada will be guests.
Christian Student Prayer Group:
The first . annual Christmas party-
program will be held Thursday eve-
ning, Dec. 15, at 8 p.m. in the Fire-
place room of Lane Hall. The Group
wishes to welcome to this meeting
visitors who would enjoy an informal{
evening of Christmas carols and
readings. Mr. and Mrs. Stacey Woods
of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship of Canada will be guest par-
ticipants in the program.
Carol Sing: All students are invited
to an informal Carol Sing at Lane
Hall, Thursday evening, Dec. 15 at'
8 o'clock.

FOR tENT
FOR RENTFurnished apartment.
Also extra room if desired, 426 E.
Washington. Inquire at 422 E
Washington. Phone 8544. 268
WANTED -- TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen.
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING at reasonable rates. Mrs.
Howard, 613 Hill St., dial 5244. 176
LAUNDRIES
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices. 9
FOR SALE
FOR SALE-"M" Blankets, pillows,
pennants, etc., direct from manu-
facturer-name embroidered free-
ideal for Xmas gifts. Save money
given on Wednesday, Dec. 14, at 4:15
p.m. in the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. The public is cordially invited
to attend.

by phoning 6785 evenings. 711 Pack- PAPERHANG--Craftsman, cap-
ard. 228 able fine paper work. Dias 7209. 181

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING

George Burns, radio and screen comedian, is shown as he appeared
in court at New York and, pale and nervous, pleaded guilty to two in-
dictments charging smuggling. With him is attorney Carl E. Newton.
Burns faced maximum penalties of 18 years Imprisonment and fines
totaling $45,000.

Cissel Speaks
For Mackinac
StraitsBridge
Traffic Increase Justifies
Its Construction, Clains
Professor At Meeting

Methodists Lead
Religious Census
The Methodist Church has the lar-
gest enrollment of any religious group
at the University; according to a re-1
ligious census taken here recently
among 9,115 students.
The Methodist enrollment of 1,664
was followed by Presbyterian, 1,479;
Jewish, 1,173; Catholic, 1,001; Epis-
copalian,.953; Congregationalist, 694;
Lutheran, 575; and Baptist, 469.

To All Students from Rochester, Kappa Phi: There will be a Kappa
N.Y.: The Michigan Alumni Club is Phi Christmas party and meeting at
planning a Luncheon meeting next the University Hospital Thursday,
Saturday to honor the basketball Dec. 15. We will meet at 5:15 p.m.
team. It will be held in the Hotel promptly.
Rochester at 12:30.' All students are
invited to attend. The Child Study Group of the Mich-
igan Dames will meet Thursday eve-
Dance Program: The annual Christ- ning at 8 o'clock in the Backham
mas Dance Program of the Modern building. Dr. Catherine Green will
Dance Club of the Women's Depart- be the guest speaker. All those ii-
ment of Physical Education is being terested are urged to be present.

Foreign Group
C7
To Take Trips
International Center Plans
'Holiday Entertainment
The International Center will con-
duct a program of varied entertain-
ment for foreign students who re-
main in Ann Arbor during Christ-
,mis 'Vacation, Prof. J. Raleigh Nel-
son, director of the Center, an-'
nounced yesterday.
Three trips have been planned by
the staff of the Center. The first
will be an inspection of the Ford
factory in Dearborn, Wednesday,
Dec. 21. TheToledo Art Museum
will be visited Wednesday, Dec. 28,
and the Jackson State Prison on Fri-
day, Dec. 30.
A hayride and Christmas party will
be held for foreign students Thurs-
day, Dec. 22. The Intramural De-
partment has planned an "Intramural
Athletics Night" for Tuesday, Dec.
27. Students from the Center are
to have complete and exclusive use
of th 3ntramural Building that night.
The Center will be open every day
during the vacation, and chess and
bridge tournaments have been plan-
ned in addition to the regular en--
Lertainmcent facilities offered.
German Club Plans
Yuletide Festivities
A Christmas party in traditional
German spirit will be presented by the
Deutscher Verein at 8 p.m. today in
the Michigan League, according to
Oscar Bi::by, Grad., president.
The chorus of the Verein will pre-
sent a e :'al Christmas songs in Ger-
man and the members will join in
such numbers as, "Stille Nacht," "0
Tannenbaum" and other yuletide
songs familiar to the German people.
Refreshments and games will also
feature the party, Bixby said, and
it Is rnumored that a faculty member
in the guise of Santa Claus will hand
out small gifts. All students interest-
ed in German are invited to attend
and are requested to bring a 10-'
cent gift.
Christmas Parties
Planned By Alumni
(Continuted from Page 1)
lime next week. Archie Kodros, cap-
tan-elect of the football team will
be guest of the St. Louis Club while
Norman Purucker, graduating mem-
ber of the football team, will be hon-
ored by the Youngstown Club. The
Schenectady Club has arranged for
a dinner to be given at the Van Curl-
er Hotel in Schenectady on Monday,
Dec. 19.
It is estimated that approximately
ten other alumni clubs have made
tentative arrangements for entertain--
ing undergraduates from their re-
spective cities.

C
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A traffic increase of 400 cars daily
per year at the Straits of Mackinac
was noted by Prof. James H. Cissel
of the structural engineering depart-
ment, who adlvocated the erection of
a Mackinac Straits Bridge in a
speech last night before a meeting of
Sigma Rho Tau, honorary engineer-
ing speech society.
This increase represents as iany
cars as one boat can transport in a
day. In other words, one boat must be
added to the present fleet every year
to keep pace with the traffic.
In advocating a bridge, Professor
Cissel pointed out that 20 million
people 'now depend on Michigan's
forest areas and streams for their
recreational needs and one-third of
the area-is in the Upper Peninsula
which has no connection, except a
bottleneck between Lake Michigan
and Lake Huron. Three of the coun-
try's major highways terminate at
Mackinac with no extension except
by ferry.
Bridges have already been con-
structed with more difficult condi-
tions to work against than are found
at Mackinac.

I

BURTON'S
WALKOVER
115 SOUTH MAIN
___~~ -~N_

I

11

4 I

a,

and all around the clock Chesterfield's

At Christmas time send these plea-
sure-giving cartons of Chesterfields-
packaged in gay holiday colors-wel-
comed by smokers everywhere.

. PC'I'P1'T1 P

VANV
X.N5, " 10

L" X\'. 1

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