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January 15, 1939 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-15

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Weather
Continued fair and c Fitt".

Y

Sic ig an

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1.Editorial
Justice Where
Justice Is Dau
Turbulent
Germany

'I

VOL. XLIX. No. 81

Z-323

ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, SUNDAY, JAN. 15, 1939

PRICE FIVE

France Moves
To Scare Duce;
Masses Troops
INorth Africa
Mediterranean Will Bristle
When French Atlantic
Fleet HoldsSpring Drill
Paris Fears Italy's
Influenee I Spain
PARIS, Jan. 14--(P)-France today
ordered displays of force from, one
end of the Mediterranean to the th-
er, apparently against what the Dala-
dier government considers the ag-
gressive attitude of Italy.
The French Atlantic and Mediter-
ranean fleets were ordered to show
their strength off Africa's northwest
coast in maneuvers which will coin-
cide with the Mediterranean visit of
the British home fleet on a regular
spiing cruise.,
Three pubmarines received instruc-
tions to proceed to Syria where de-
mands f~r freedom from French con-
trol have caused rioting.
French army and navy command-
ers-in-chief were told to make tours
of inspection of African colonial
fortifications.
To Launch Ship
The government prepared to make
a big demonstration over the launch-
ing of the Richelieu, France's first
35,000-ton battleship, at Brest next
Tuesday.
Foreign Minister Georges Bonnet
was to leave for Geneva to confer
with Viscount Halifax, British Foreign
Secretary, before attending a League
of Natiorns council meeting begin-
ning Monday.
Halifax, on his way to Geneva from
Rothe, will inform Bonnet on the
"appeasement talks" between British
Prime Minister Chamberlain and
Premier Mussolini. /,
Pessimism in French official circles
over the outcome of the Rome talks
and, therefore, over the possibility
of clearing up the Mediterranean
sitation, clouded by Fascist territor-
ial aspirations at French expense.
Drive Raises Concern
Concern lso was felt over the
swift drive of the Spanish Insurgents
toward Barcelona, carrying Italian
influence closer to France's southern
frontier, and over unconfirmed re-
ports of new Italian troop concentra-
tions in East Africa. One of the tar-
gets of Fascist territorial clamor has
been Dilbouti, France's strategic sea-
port on the Gulf of Aden.
The three submarines were ched-
uled to leave Toulon Wednesday for
Beirut, chief port of Syria and Leb-
anon, both under French mandate.
General Maurice Gamelin, chief of
staff of national defense, and Rear-
Admiral Jean Darlan, chief of staff
of the navy, will sail Thursday for
Algeria and then proceed overland to
Casa Blanca, French Morocco, where
the combined Mediterranean and At-
lantic fleets will make their rendez-
vous.

Athena Advocates Of Celibacy
Best Alpha Nu In Verbal Battle

--Daily Photo by Merriman
Left to right, Mrs. David Rank, '39, Fred Thomson, David Laing, '39.
and Faith Watkins, '39.
Connubial Bliss Is A Snare j eat when and where one pleases and

And A Delusion Protest
Disillusioned Debaters
By STAN M. SWINTON
Protesting that "most men marryl
some dizzy little blond who can't
cook," two members of Athena, wom-
en's' debating society, rose success-
fully to the defense of celibacy yes-
terday and won from three faculty
judges (two of whom are wed) an ad-
mission that "marriage is jumping
from the frying pan into the fire."
Ironically enough, the winners,
Faith Watkins, '39, and Mrs. David
Rank, '39, were presented with a lov-
ing cup apiece for their attacks on
connubial bliss.
Alpha Nu, men's speech organiza-
tion which was represented by bache-
lor David Laing, '39, and Fred Thom-
son, a former student who took unto
himself a wife last summer, found
itself unable to prove "that in the
words of Plato, you should marry
by all means-if she's a good wife
you'll be very happy and if she's a
bad one you'll be a philosopher."
Miss Watkins, lead-off speaker for
whe attacking forces, defined man's
primary needs as "food, clothing and
shelter" despite spirited challenges
from Alpha Nu
Declaring that in sirngle life one can

live in the place that best suits one,
Miss Watkins launched a vicious
tirade at married life.
"Why, when you're single you can
wear any color of nail polish you
wish," she declared. "You can even
take the color off the tips or remove
the tips themselves,"
"I don't see how any girl can sit
right down and think she'll enjoy
housework. Singleness is to be en-
joyed, relished and kept as the most
happy state in life."
Laing, the next speaker, suggested
that it would be a good thing "if Miss
Watkins and I whipped off to Tahiti"
where her theories could be tested.
"Bachelors usually give up average
quarters to take better halves," he
declared.
Mrs. Rank, who is a bride of several
months standing, declared that mar-
riage isn't all it's cracked up to be.
The reason she likes it, she declared,
is because she's an excepteion to the
rule.
"Making men buy clothes for their
wives is like making little boys sell
newspapers and then use the pennies
to buy castor oil," she said.
"Men have the cruel candor of
children," Mrs. Rank charged. "When
I came home with my hair done up
my husband laughed for 10 minutes
(Continued on Page 3)

Auto Laya)ffs
Strain Funds,
WPA Reveals
Hlarrington Names State
Sore Spot In Recession
Of Industrial Centers
Inconsistent Periods
Of Work Are Cited
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14-(P)-The
swift fluctuation of the labor market
in Michigan's automobile industry
has become a matter of concern to1
Works Progress Administration ex
perts.
Testifying before a House appropri-
ations sub-committee on the contro-
versial $725,000,000 deficiency relief"
resolution, Howard O. Hunter, Region-
al Director for WPA, singled out the
State as a sore spot in the industrial
recession.
"The trend of unemployment in
Western Michigan and in the automo-
bile and steel areas ever since the
Federal Relief Administration was
started will show theMmost spectacu-
lar drops, because this type of un-
employment in recent years goes up
and down faster than in other indus-
tries," Hunter testified
Neither Hunter nor Col. F. C. Har-
rington, Works Progress Administra-;
tor, offered any solution to the auto-
motive problem. Harrington said that
at the heighth of the recession the
Administration "was hard put to it"
to create work relief jobs.
"I know that at one time during
that period WPA employment in-
creased in Detroit from 10,000 to
100,000," Hunter said. "It is also true
that later in 1938 private employ-
ment picked up in the automobile in-
dustry in Michigan just as promptly
and there has been a drop of 58,000
in WPA employment in Michigan in
the last four months."
City Churches
Offer Special
Services Today
Communion, Many Talks
And Character Studies
To Constitute Programs
Ann Arbor churches are offering
talks by students and faculty mem-
bers, illustrated lectures, biblical
character studies and holy cor-
munion services in addition to the
regular morning sermons and musical
programs today.
The Rev. Henry Lewis will presen4
an analysis of the value of the church
and will answer the question, "Is Be-
longing to the Church of Value These
Days?" at the St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church.
Members of the Westminster Guild
will continue in the second of a series
of informal discussion groups with
Elizabeth Leinbach leading the group
on ' The Emotional Attitudes During
Worship."
The Rev. Harold P. Marley's morn-
ing talk on "Ethics In Business" is
being given simultaneously in the
Unitarian churches of America in
conjunction with the minister-lay-
man partnership plan.
The Liberal Students' Union meet-
ing at Unity Hall tonight will have as
one of its speakers William Kemnitz,
'40, who will report on the League
for Peace and DemocracyhCongress
held at Washington, D.C. during the

Christmas holidays. Rev. Marley al-
so attended the congress. Miriam
Sper, '39, and George G. Mutnick, '39,
delegates to the American Student
Union convention, will talk about the
resolutions passed there.
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer of the jour-
nalism department will give an il-
lustrated lecture in colors on flowers
at the meeting of the guild at the
First Congregational Church tonight.
Professor Maurer's slides are of Ann
Arbor gardens and are part of his
hobby of flowers.
The Rev. Charles W. Brashares'
sermon at the First Methodist church
"Heaven-Hell" is based on the ex-
perience of three rich men and is the
first in a series of talks depicting
biblical characters. Rev. Brashares
(Continued on Page 3)
Refugee Committee
Stays For Parley

Gigli Has Only
State -Endowed
Modern Voice
Italian Tenor Has Contract
With Italy To Sing 80
Concerts During Year
To Beniamino Gigli, the man who
will present the si:th Choral Union
concert here Thursday, goes the hon-
or of being the only living tenor with
a "state-endowed" vocie In Italy,
where he is accepted as one of their
greatest musical figures, he is under
contract with the government to sing
80 concerts a year throughout the
peninsula.
It is six years since Beniamino
Gigli took his last curtain calls in
the Metropolitan Opera House. Since
then he has been busy in Europe and
South America with opera and con-
certs.
Coming to the Metropolitan in
1920 as a young unknown tenor,
Gigli was overshadowed by the star
Caruso, then in his prime. Patrons
of the opera soon noted his fine voice,
however, and, when Carusi died that
same season, Gigli was the logical
choice as his successor.
Dr. Charles A. Sink, president of
the School of Music repeated yester-
day that, since the Gigli concert has
been substituted for the cancelled
Flagstad performance, patrons should
present coupon four, reading "Flag-
stad."
Co-op Groups
Of Trade Area.
To Meet Here

Eastern
Holds
At 2

Michigan Council
Business Meeting
P.M. Tomorrow

Gopher Five Trims
HaplessWolverines
In 34 To 21 Victory

Hiram Tries Other Way;
Makes Scholars Athletes
HIRAM, O., Jan. 14.-(iP)-To get

Michigan Coaches, Playe
Label Minnesota Squi
Finest They Ever Sa
Visitors Show Why
They Won 19 In Ro

I

I iil I I r l v al a.a r V ice. IL IA

Frolic Petitions
Due By Tuesday
Applications To Be Made
At Union And League
Aspirants to the freshman class
dance committee may petition Men's,
Council for places on the ballet un-
til 8 p.m. Tuesday, Fred Luebke, '39E,
president of the Council announced

Varsity Band
Plays Jan.

22

Concert To Be Sponsored
By Fraternity Men
The Varsity Band's first concert of
the year will be held at 4:15 p.m. Sun-
day, Jan. 22, in Hill Auditorium, spon-
sored by Michigan's fraternity men,
who will attend en masse, Gilbert
Phares, '39, ainounced yesterday.
"We're going to show you just
what the marching band can do,"
Phares said, "because the band that
will play Sunday will have no out-
siders in it. Even the soloists will come
from the ranks."
At a meeting of fraternity presi-
dents held Wednesday, it was de-
cided that the fraternities would
sponsor the concert to show their ap-
preciation for the work the band had
done at the Christmas party, the foot-
ball games, and the ice carnival, ac-
cording to Robert Reid, '39, president
ofthe Interfraternity Council. Fra-
ternity men will take an active part
in publicizing the concert, Reid said.
The program will include a march
written especially for the Band by
Karl King, president of the Ameri-
can Bandmasters Association, who
has written a majority of the marches
used by Big Ten schools. It will be
the first time the march has ever

yesterday.
Men's applications should be sub-
mitted to the Union student offices
and women's to the League under-
graduate offices.
The Frosh Frolic central committee
will be composed of three men and
two women from the literary college
and three men from the engineering
college. Applications for candidacy
will be considered by the Men's Coun-
cil judiciary committee and the
League Judiciary C'ouncil, who will
prepare the ballot for a general class
election of three to five for each post.
To aid these committees in their
judging, Luebke advised all prospec-
tive applicants to submit a 200-word
statement concerning their qualifi-
cations.
Petitions of literary freshmen
should include 35 endorsing signa-
tures while engineers' should have 25

Meet Attracts
300 Educators
School Curricula Subject
Of Roundtable Study
More than 300 teachers, supervisors,
administrators and school officials
from Ann Arbor and southeastern
Michigan attended the conference on
curriculum problems held yesterday
under the sponsorship of the educa-
tion school.
Eugene B. Elliott, State Superin-
tendent of Public Instruction, report-
ed on the progess of the State's cur-
riculum program, and Dr. Rudolph
Lindquist, director of the Cranbrook
School, asked for fundamental
changes in the curricula of Michi-
gan's schools, at a luncheon in the
Union.
The conference was built around
the work of a number of graduate
courses, meeting regularly on Satur-
day, whose students had been mak-
ing studies of thecurriculum prob-
lems foremost in the minds of edu-
cators.
Six roundtable discussions were
held betw.,n 9 and 11 a.m., and eight
more were held between 11 a.m. and
12:45 p.m. All were conducted by
members of the education school
faculty.

Consumer cooperative units from
the eastern Michigan area with a
total membership of about 3,000 per-
sons will be represented at a business
meeting of the Trade Area Council at
2 p.m. tomorrow in Lane Hall.
The Council, embracing coopera-
tives in the section from Flint to To-
ledo and Ann Arbor to Detroit, meets
bi-monthly to discuss common prob-
lems and business matters under-
taken jointly. The Council is one of
four units composing the Lower Mich-
igan Federation which in turn belongs
to the Central States Cooperative
League. Cooperatives throughout the
country are united by the Coopera-
tive League of the U.S.A.
Tomorrow's meeting will be de-
voted to reports on education, publici-
ty, membership, management, recrea-
tion and legislative activities. A dis-
cussion of the part of young people
in the cooperative movement will be
held and members of student co-
operatives are particularly invited to
attend the meeting for this resson.
Ni pponese Report
Hangehow Subdual
Shanghai, Jan. 15.-(Sunday)-(IP)
-A Japanese army spokesman re-
ported today the "Pacification" of
the Hangchow area after 360 battles
and skirmishes in a year.
Hangchow, capital of Chekiang
province, lies about 100 miles south-
west of Shanghai. The Japanese cap-
tured it on Christmas eve, 1937, and
Chinese a week ago launched a sur-
prise offensive designed to recapture
the city.

a diploma from Hiram College here-
after, men students must know how
to pass a football or handle a tennis
racket, as well as decline a French
verb or mix chemicals, the faculty
committee decided today.
Men students must pass tests of
skill in several sports. Eelective
sports ' include football, basketball,
tennis, fencing, golf and wrestling.
Sextet Whips
Illini, 4 To 0
InBigTenWin
Doran And Cooke Star
In Penalty-Studded Fray;
James Scores Shutout
CHAMPAIGN, Ill., Jan. 14 ---
(Special to The Daily)-Michigan's
hockey team marched to its fourth
victory in six starts this year by hand-
ing Illinois a 4-0' setback here to-
night.
More than 500 fans saw the Wol-
verines, paced by Evie Doran and
George Cooke pour in a quartet of
goals to the Illinois net.
With Michigan leading 4-0 in the
last period, the game developed into
a wild orgy of high-sticking, vicious
body-checking and even flying fists
as eight penalties, seven minor and
one major, were called.
Al Chadwick, Michigan wing, and
Capt. Dick Fee of the Illini, tangled
in the center of the ice and exchanged
a pair of blows before the officials
could separate them and send them
to the penalty box. Chadwick alone
accounted for four of the eleven pen-
alties registered during the course
of the game.
Although it was the fisticuffing and
roughing that pleased the crowd, it
was a combination of George Cooke
and Everett Doran that proved the
margin of victory for the visiting
solo dash after he had picked up
sextet. Each got two goals to account
for all the scoring and Cooke got an
assist on Doran's last marker to make
him high man.
Cooke s first goal, which came at
6:42 of the opening stanza, was a
(Continued on Page 7)
Photography Exhibit
To Open Tomorrow.
A display of Chinese amateur
photography, the work of Chao-Min
Cheng, Grad., opens temornow and
will continue through the week in
the galleries of the Rackham Build-
ing, it was announced by the Inter-
national Center. The exhibition is the
third in a series of displays sponsored
by the organization.
Thespictures are largely architec-
tural studies of Peiping, the former
capital of the old Empire The col-
lection has been entered in several
exhibitions in China where it has
won prizes-.

By BUD BENJAMIN ,
Minnesota's flawless basketball
team celebrated their first annivers-,
ary last night at the Yost Field House,
and it was strictly a closed affair.
Commemorating one year of unde-
feated basketball, the poised and cn-
fident Gophers made Michigan their
19th straight victim as they routed
the Wolverines 34 to 21 before 8,700
fans.
One year ago, a Michigan basket-
ball team won its third straight game
and a Minnesota team, the same fiv
men who played last night, lost their
third game in a row at Minneapolis.
Since then, the Gophers have swept
to 12 Conference and seven non-con-
ference victories, mncluding last
night's rout.
Termed Fines Team
Labeled by Michigan coaches and
players as "the finest team we've ever
seen," this veteran crew, four of
whom are seniors, out-classed Michi-
gan in every phase of the game to win
with consummate ease.
Passing with an uncanny accuracy
and employing a lightning fast,break,
sans any race horse tactics, the visit-
ors were sure, finished, and out in
front all the way.
Michigan went to a 3 to 2 lead in the
initial minute of the game on a basket
by Eddie Thomas and a foul by
Charley Pink, but when the Gophers
opened up the throttle the ball game
became a mere formality.
Led by unshaven Johnny Kundla,
who canned five field goals and two
fouls for 12 points, and Gordon Add-
ington, their diminutive play-maker,
the Gophers rifled in three baskets
and two fouls with incredible finesse
to make it 10 to 3 before the crowd
realized what had happened. Shoot-
ing the ball around the court like a
baseball around an infield, they
would maneuver the Wolverines out
of position and crash in with the fast
break for easy buckets.
Michigan Inferior
Admittedly inferior, Michigan,nev-
ertheless, ws far off its game. Pass-
ing was slopPy, and the defense was
lax. The Daily score card for the first
half shows the Wolverines taking 32
shots and making five while the visit-
ors hit 10 times out of 23 attempts.
Close guarding by Minnesota clogged
up the inside court, and ten Michigan
shots outside netted only =a single
basket.
With Jimmie Rae suffering from
his mysterious back ailment, Coach
Bennie Oosterbaan deviated his of-
fense somewhat. Rae seldom went in-
to the pivot spot, and Charley Pink's
attempts to get off his favorite hook
shot or feed to a breaking mate from
the foul circle were nullified by Paul
Maki, Charley's tall guard..
osterbaan shifted his lineup re-
peatedly to find a scoring combina-
tion, but only on one brief occasion
did life hit the Wolverines. With the
score 13 to 5 against them, Dan Smick
was sent in to relieve Tom Harmon.
A pretty three way pass, Pink to
Smick to Rae set up an easy basket,
and the varsity showed a flash of
iContinued on Page 7)
J-Hop Tickets
Taken Off Sale
Exhaust Supply Of 1,350
In Three Hours
There will be no further sale of
tickets for the J-Pcop, it was an-
founced yesterday by Harold Hol-
shuh, 240, ticket chairman. Holshuh
stated the supply of 1,350 tickets had
been exhausted after two hours and
40 ,minutes of Friday's sale.
Holshuh added that tickets re-
served for students who had neglect-
ed to present their receipts during
yhe Friday sale were sold if they failed

to appear by 2:30 p.m. Saturday.
Donald Treadwlp 'l . Tr nhair-

Latin American Study Institute
To Be Held Here This Summer

. I -- - -- -

Boxers To Mix Blows Tuesday
For StudentScholarship Fund

Mixed with the gore and resin of
the ring-side of the All-Campus Box-
ing Show Tuesday night will be a
deeper motive than the thrill of com-
bat.
For the proceeds of the exhibition
will not go to the fighters or the
sponsors, but to finance scholarships
for deserving independent students.
"We feel that a scholarship of this
sort will be a permanent and valu-
able contribution to the University,
: and will serve as a stimulus- to edu-

the English department, Dean Joseph
A. Bursley and W. Lloyd Berridge of
the Health Service. The committee,
will decide upon the size and number
of scholarships into which the fund.
will be divided, and will determine
criteria for its bestowal upon stu-
dents.
The show, featuring 10 three-round
bouts, will be held in the Yost Field
House at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. John
Johnstone and Matt Mann of the
athletic department will act as ref-
prww Aand ,i ta 1 n 'a n imer r~P-mivel&

In recognition of a growing need;
for more accurate information about
our Southern and Central American
neighbors, the Institute for Latin
American Studies, under the direction
of Prof. Preston E. James of the
geography department, will be con-
ducted at the University during the
regular Summer Session.
Ann Arbor was chosen as the seat
for this Institute, Professor James
explained, because so many men at
the University are experts in, and
have made special studies of Latin
American affairs. These include:
Prof. Arthur S. Aiton of the history
department; Prof. Max S. Handman
of the economics department; Prof.
Dudley M. Phelps of the School of
Business Administration; Dr. Carl
E. Guthe. director of the University

and lectures has been arranged,
bringing leading authorities on Latin
America to Ann Arbor, including: Dr,
Gilberto Freyre; Brazilian social his-
torian, Prof.tClarence H. Haring,
chairman of the history department
at Harvard University, Prof. Lloyd
Jones of the Wisconsin political
science department, a noted authority
on the Caribbean, William Berrien,
of the University of California, a
specialist on the Portugueselanguage
and Brazilian literature.
Courses will be offered in Spanish
and Portuguese languages, Spanish-
American and Brazilian literature,
history, geography, international re-
lations, anthropology and economics
The institute will be. directed by
the Committee on Latin American
Studies an informal grum of shnlar

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