THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TFIURSDAX, AP18, 1940
PAGE TWO THURSDAY, APRIL 18, 1940
To Hold Meet
Negro spirituals and plantation
melodies, which have for 10 years
thrilled radio audiences, will be pre-
Sented by the Southernaires at 8:30
p.m. today in Ann Arbor High School's
Pattengill Auditorium under the au-
spices of the Second Baptist Church.
Quartet members Homer Smith,
Economy And Efficiency
in Coal Consumption
Will Head Discussion
Problems of economy and effici-
ency involved in fuel consumption,
THURSDAY, APRIL 18. 1940
VOL. L. No. 140
To the Members of the University
Council: There will be a special meet-
ing of the University Council on
Monday, April 22, at 4:15 p.m., in
Room 1009 A.H., to consider a recom-
don- t inn frn m tH p oi n A rvicory
'Ensian Sale Breaks Sales Record
Newman Clubs To Meet Tomorrow
(Continued from Page 1)
..Social Action" magazine, and exec-
utive secretary of Associated Catho-
lic Trade Unionists. Mr. Deverall
will participate in the panel dis-
John W. Babcock, of Detroit ,will
deliver the banquet address on Sat-
urday night. The banquet will be
held in the League, preceding a
dance in the ballroom. Earl Stevens
mni his orchestra will play for the
Msgr. Michael J. Ready, general
s :cretary of the National Catholic
Welfare Conference, will speak at
Sunday morning mass. Also attend-
ing the mass will be ine Most Rev.
Edward Mooney, Archbishop of De-
troit, the Most Rev. Joseph Albers,
Bishop of Lansing, the Most Rev.
William Murphy, Bishop of Saginaw,
the Most Rev. Stephen Woznicki,
Auxiliary Bishop of Detroit; and the
Most Rev. Joseph Plagens, Bishop
University officials, including
President Ruthven and Vice-Pres-
ident Shirley Smith will also par-
ticipate in the Convention.
will be discussed by industrial andJ t T yW m E rm1 U s Aa
academic leaders at the Twenty-fifthIJaStn Tomey, William W. Ed- Cor:mrittee on Unirversiy Affairs
FueEnineerngaConherTeney-fifth mondson, Lowell Peters and Clarence which had been referred to that com-
Wuel Engineering Conference of Ap- W. Jones, accompanist, have a col- mitee by the Council at the last
palachian Coals, Inc., meeting here lection of over 1,00 ballads and folk meeting.
Monday in conjunction with the An- Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary
nual Coal Utilization Institute spon- songs gathered from old colored
sored by the Mechanical Engineer- mammies and their renditions of them Prospective Applicants for the
ing Department. have forced churches to install radios Combined Curricula: The final date
Including a host of speakers both so the congregations, which other- for filing of applications for admis-
from the University and industrial wise would have stayed at home to sion to the various combined curricula
laboratories, the conference of fuel litn ol tedteSna ev for September, 1940, is April 20. Ap-
engineers will convene here in an in- ices. They are the only qua teo plication forms may be filled out in
tensified one-day session, rounded out be featured alone on a Room 1210 Angell Hall. Medical
by a banquet in the evening. network program. students should please note that ap-
Primary problem facing the con- Rev. C. W. Carpenter, pastor of this plication for admission to the Medi-
ference will be the investigation me- church, is bringing this organization, cal School is not application for ad-
thods designed to increase the total whose broadcast was once interrupt- mission to the Combined Curriculum.
heat and energy output per ton as ed to sing the request of a dying man, (Continued on Page 4)
balanced against the cost per ton to bring about better understanding
f an gnsp of local racial groups.
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ROY HOVER presents
JUNIORS ON PARADE
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
Thurs., Fri., Sat., and Sat. Matinee
- Dady Photo by Bogle.
Te salt; of the 2000th Michi;anensian order to Edwin Morse, '40E
left marked the shattering of a ten-year sales record for that publica-
ion. ii North, '13, of the 'Ensian business staff, points oat sections
in last year's publication which will be enlarged upon in the 1940 edition.
Evenings at 8:15
Matinee at 2:15
_ _ _ _ __ _
Conference speakers from the Uni-
versity will include Prof. R. C. Porter
of the mechanical engineering de-
partment, speaking on "The Design
of Small Industrial Coal-Burning
Plants," and Prof. F. C. Calhoon of
the mechanical engineering depart-
ment on designing domestic boilers,
furnaces and stoves to increase com-
bustion efficiency and eliminate
Dean Attends Convention
Dean Clare E. Griffin of the School
of Business Administration is in
Austin, Texas, attending the annual
convention of the American Associa-
tion of Collegiate Schools of Busi-
ness, where he will take part in panel
discussions today through Saturday.
International Law Repudiated
By Germans, Preuss Declares
(Continued from Page 1)
of Norwegian waters. The British
action had not seriously injured
Norwegian commerce and had not
resulted in loss of life in that coun-
try, whereas the German reprisal
has made Norway a real battle-
ground. In the letter of internation-
al law, therein lies the basis for the
indictment of Germany for invading
"In the case of Denmark, no pos-
sible legal excuse can be formulated
for the Nazi invasion.
"State necessity is given as the
reason for both invasions. ;However,
this reason is entirely illegal, unless
it can be proved that the invaded
nation had intended to commit an
aggressive act against the invader.
Moreover, revelations of treason,
among other things, prove that the
Nazis had planned the campaign
long in advance and that the inva-
sion was not dictated by compara-
tively recent British actions."
Professor Preuss declared that ac-
tions such as the German invasion
threaten the whole structure on
which international order is based.
The Nazis have repudiated the whole
system of international law, he ex-
plained, because they will not re-
spect rights of other peoples if such
respect runs contrary in any way to
the interests of the Reich.
English violations of international
law are minor in comparison, he
said, as everyone knows-for exam-
ple-that British occupation of the
Faroe Islands and certain parts of
Norway are not intended to be per-
manent and that an Allied victory
would not harm Norwegian indepen-
dence; however, it is evident that
a German victory in the war would
reduce Norway to a vassal state.
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