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April 19, 1940 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-19

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iul E~ducation

Possibility Of Indies Invasion

Institute Plans Discussed By Prof. Lovering
M eeting Here By MALCOLM HUNGER cide to assume a "protectorate" in
Japan would be getting a rich the latter, Professor Lovering de-
plum if she undertook an invasion of clared.
5-Day Parley To Feature the Dutch East Indies in event of Have No Oil
Foreign Policies, Books, another German blitzkreig in the Japan and China have practically
Netherlands, Prof. Thomas S. Lover- no petroleum and must rely upon the
Law, World Leaders ing of the geology department stated United States, Russia and the Dutch
in an interview yesterday. East Indies for this most essential
Concert Also 'Slated These rich islands, along with the war mineral, he said. And if the
Malay Peninsula, supply approxi- Japanese should succeed in obtaining
mately 60 per cent of the world's the immensely rich Dutch East In-
Bringing Ann Arbor what he con- tin and rank fifth in world produ- dies they would hold the whip hand
siders the best Adult Education In- tion of petroleum-this aside from over the entire western Pacific; this
stitute in years, Dr. Charles A. Fis- their abundant rubber and spice re- threat to the peace and stability of
her, director of the Extension Ser- sources, Professor Lovering indicat- the Philippine Islands is principally
vlef, emphasized yesterday that eve- ed. what is causing Uncle Sam so
ry item on the program April 29- Mercenary View much consternation, Professor Lov-
May 3 is one of current interest, the From a mercenary point of view ering concluded.
accurate analysis of which is vitally ProfessW Lovering believes Japanese
important to clear thinking, control of the islands would have little
Slated for authoritative discussion effect upon trade with the United
during, the course of the Institute States since this country Is not inter- r ni U U~I
are contemporary American foreign ested in the petroleum resources of
and domestic policies, great books the Indies, and America maintains S a
of 1939, contemporary world figures the largest market for tin and rub-
and several Central and South Amer- ber.
Parliamentary Law Class he showed, is to hold back these re-igAprila24
Even a class in parliamentary law sources for a higher price, although
is scheduled for the Institute. It such an act would seem unlikely with Popuilar Stars And Plays
will be given by Mrs. Emma A. Fox, the threat of a United States embar- Will Conclude Program;
author of "Parliamentary Usage." go. So, Professor Lovering contends,
Among the American Foreign pol- it makes little difference econom- Mail Orders Are Taken
icies on the agenda are the national ically who owns or controls the is-
defense policy of the United States, lands. Ticket sale for the 1940 Dramatic
the United States and the Far East, Friction Results Season will begin at 10 a.m. Wednes-
American Neutrality in the Present Friction resulting from Japanese day in the Garden Room of the
War and the Latin-American or occupation of the Indies would be League, Mrs. Lucille Walz. business
Good-Neighbor Policy, more likely political than economic,
Great books of 1939 to be reviewed Professor Lovering averred. How- manager of the Season, announced
are "The Grapes of Wrath," "The ever, he added, powerful British andyesterday.
Revolution of Nihilism," "Knowledge American mining interests might Delayed by difficulties in conclud-
for What," "Inside Asia," and change the nature of the picture ing arrangements for the fifth and
"America in Midpassage." The United States is watching de- last play of the Season, distribution
South American countries and velopments in Japan with apprehen- of more than 5,000 folders describ-
their problems, to be considered in- sion because of the proximity.of the ing the Season to patrons of former
erode Brazil, Argentina and Mexico' Philippine Islands to the Dutch East years was begun yesterday. Mail
Contemporary world figures such Indies which puts them in a precar- orders for reservations are being ac-
as Joseph Stalin, Adolf Hitler, Ne- ious position should the Japanese de- cepted now, Mrs. Walz said.
ville Chamberlain, Franklin Roose- Among the stars who will appea
velt and Mine. Chiang Kai-Shek will are: Mady Christians, Ruth Chatter-
be torn apart and dissected to see rax: ton Madge Evans, Whitford Kane
what makes them tick. Diana Barrymore and Herbert Rud-
Contemporary Problems ley. The four plays thus far sche-
As for contemporary American do- duled are: "Pygmalion," which will
mestic problems, such talks as "The open the Season May 13, Shakes-
Constitution, an Instrument of Free- " peare's "The Winter's Tale," Sydney
domm"-an address by Judge Florence Inl 1m ut H old Kingsley's "The World We Make,
E. Allen of: the U.S. Supreme Court and St. John Ervine's "Boyd Shop.'
of Appeals in Cleveland-and "The__
Ecohomic and Social Significance of An exhibit of paintings by Horatio
the Falling Birthrate" head the list. Shaw and etchings by Dr. Warrens
Other subjects to be discussed in P. Lombard opens at 2 p.m. todayUno Me' Saf
this section are "Storms or Rain- in Alumni Memorial Hall, sponsored Calls Frosh Date
bows for the Farmer," "Labor's Ob- by the Ann Arbor Art ssociation,
jectives," and "Plums of Plenty" orb h n osc nan
"Grapes of Wrath." and will be open daily from 2-5 p.m. DureauLSilly
Luncheons every day will feature until May 3.
addresses pn parliamentary law, re- Mr. Shaw, uncle of Wilfred Shaw, Members of the Union's under-
ligious education, the National director of alumni relations, was an graduate staff almost unanimousl3
Youth Administration in Michigan obscure farmer near Adrian who seem to oppose plans for the Frosh
and "A Prayer for Peace." painted secretly for many years un- Project Date Bureau which is to be
Dr. Paul W. Harrison, missionary til his death nearly 20 years ago. set up in the halls of the men',
in Arabia for more than 30 years, According to Perry Rathbone, direc- building.
will headlight one of the evening tor of Alger House, Detroit Institute Although the Date Bueau's pro-
sessions, with a talk on "Changing of Fine Arts, Mr. Shaw "had a gen- ponents claim it will be an addec
Trade Routes and Culture in the uine artistic gift, apparent ip his attraction for the annual special
Near East." more haive transcripts from the rural spring dance of freshman women
Dr. Delgado life about him." Mr. Shaw's works the Union boys think the idea i
Dr. Carlos Delgado de Carvalho, were shown in part at the Pennsyl- pretty silly:
prominent South American sociolo- vania Academy of Arts, where he had Apprised of the intramural oppo-
gist and geographer, will give the studied under Thomas Eakins, the sition, Frank Oakes, Union socia:
Phi Kappa Phi lecture on "The Im- first great American art teacher, and manager, defended the Bureau as
migrant Problem in Brazil." His at Alger H'ouse, but this is the first 4n added feature of the special
address will follow a demonstration complete showing. His paintings are dance.
lecture by Mr. Avard Fairbanks, a record of life on a southern Michi- The first of a series of hikes tc
sculptor, on sculpture. gan farm at the end of the century. be conducted by the Union and the
In the field of pure entertainment, Dr. Lombard, who was professor of Women's Athletic Association will
the Institute will offer a program physiology at the University of Mich- be conducted at 10 a.m. Sunday
by the Little Symphiony Orchestra igan, did not take his art work seri- morning. Named by the Union's apt
by te LitleSymponyname callers, the "Sunday Saunter"
under the direction of Prof. Thor ously until he was 61 years old, but the event is planned along "date"
Johnson of the music school and left a large collection of etchings at lines.
educational motion' pictures shown his death in 1939. A selection of his Wayne Whittaker, faculty mem-
in state high schools, grammar best plates is in the possession of the ber, will lead the first of the hikes.
schools and colleges. Institute of Fine Arts of the Uni- ertrude Inwood, '43, will make
versity, and 65 of these, including arrangements for the women's part
his first and his last works, are in- of the program.
Diploma Applicants cluded in the exhibit. Third of the Union conducted re-
W r d OfMix1 A preview of the show was held last corded music concerts will be given
Wane J night at Alumni Hall for the members at 4:15 p.m. today in the Terrace
of the Ann Arbor Art Association, at Room. The concerts are under the

Seniors, June graduates and grad- which the officers of the association direction of Charles Heinen, '42E.
uate students have been warned of the University Institute of Fine They will be given next week and
against confusing diploma applica- Arts served as hosts. thereafter if popular.
tions for the June commencement
with the applications which must be
filed for special certificates, Shirley
'W. Smith, vice-president of the Uni- SODAS . . . SUNDAES
versity, announced yesterday.
The blue cards filled out at the
first of the semester entitle the ap-
plicant to a diploma, but not to the
special certificate which must bepo ,
filed on a yellow card before close
of business on Wednesday, May 15.G
Students who have not as yet ap-
plied for a diploma are urged to do A D ~
so immediately by Mr. Smith. Cards AND R EAKFASTS
for degrees or certificates may be
filled out at the office of the recorder
or secretary of the applicant's own
school or college.
Students enrolled in the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts, 1211 SOUTH UNIVERSITY
or of Architecture and Design, or Successor to Superior Dairy Store
in the Schools of Music, Education
or Forestry and Conservation may
obtain and file application blanks in /
the Registrar's Office, Room 4, Uni-
versity Hall.
Teachers' Lunch Planned
Conference luncheons for - the
Teacher Education will be held
Thursday and the other division lun-T W, DY"
cheons at noon Friday in the Union.
Rounding out the final programs will
be the State Championship Debate

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