Continued fair, not mueh
change in tempe ature
VOL. L. No. 47
ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOV. 17, 1939
. . __- -I _ r .. . _
Aims In War
Black Friday Tonight Augurs Ill
For Frosh And Sophomore Pants
OUIS P. LOCHNER
Nov. 16.-(AII) eriany,
I announcement said to-,
liberate Europe from the
yoke of British rule of
clamation of an offensive
n a defensive war aim was
ily to British-French fail-
cept King Leopold's and
helmina's mediation offer,
ement recalled a remark
a high-ranking Nazi to
men the week before Ger-
ed her invasion of Poland
Will Be Destructioit
nd meddles in our affair
rid," the Nazi. said then,
will be destruction of the
eral weeks no statement
. war aima'had been made
c as that given foreign
ents today. All German
pers printed the declara-
ly the inest said was by
er in his Munich speech
en he declared "Our aim
urity of our people and
space in which we ,will
nybody else meddle"
ss was unanimous in de-
at British world domin-I
Rules Of Warfare Maden
For Annual Struggle;f
Rough Battle Is Seen
By PAUL CHANDLER y
The oldest tradition on the Michi-e
gan campus-freshmen and sopho-
mores' Black Friday-will explode in-
to 1939 reality tonight in a battle forh
breeches that is scheduled to con-
tinue far into Ann Arbor's chillye
Ominous rumblings of tonight's
tussle for trousers have been heardh
ever since the sidewalks and walls of
Alumni Hall and Angell Hall werev
splashed with white freshmen paintp
a couple of weeks ago. The cam-t
paign has become more heated in re-c
Mostly it will be a rough-and-'
tumble contest for pants, but a few
rules of warfare have been an-h
nounced. One of these is a provi-
sion forbidding any fighting in the
West Quadrangle of men's residence
halls. The others, as adopted by the
freshmen, are self-explanatory: >j
1. Any sophomore resident of any
dormitory is to be left alone while
he is in the quadrangle.
2. No freshman is to go to any fra-
ternity house on Friday night except
in case of a pledge formal.
3. No unnecessary force is to be
employed. The real purpose of the
evening is to depant the opposition.
and not to ruin them for life.
4. Leave the fire hoses alone!
5. The gates in the West Quad-
rangle will be locked at 7:30 and
the only entrances will be through
Michigan House and the Union.
No one has consulted the weather-i
Nine Candidates Will Vie
In Ballotin For Posts,
Senior class members of the fores-
try-school will go to the polls today
to elect a slate of officers, the Men's
Judiciary Committee announced yes-
Balloting for president, vice-presi-I
dent, secretary, and treasurer will be
held in the Seminar Room of the
Natural Science building from 10 a.m.
to 12 noon. Voters will be requested
to present identification cards.
Candidates for office are:
President: James E. Knox, Charles
G. Allen and Oscar G. Traczewitz.
Vice-President: David G. Reid, Jo-
seph J. Showman.1
Secretary: Richard W. Abbott and
Grant II. Wykhuis.
Treasurer: Sterling G. Brinkley,
Jr., Walter R. Sylvester?
Today's election follows a quarrel
in the forestry school a few days ago
over the selection of nominees. A
convention which had been held to
nominate men for positions was de-
clared void, and the ultimate candi-
dates were chosen by petitions.
Members of the Men's Judiciary
committee said yesterday that they
expect one of the largest votes in
Kelly Investigates Control
Over 'Bootlegged' Gas
LANSING, Nov. 16.--(P)-Secre-
tary of State Harry F. Kelly planned
tomorrow to visit State Police and
sheriffs along Michigan's southern
border to investigate the need for
closer control over "bootlegged" gas-
Until August, 1938, Kelly said, the
Department of State maintained 14
inspectors on the Ohio and Indiana
border checking gasoline trucks to
determine if state taxes had been
paid on their cargoes.
man, but it is generally admitted by
strategians fromaboth.camps that a
frosty night is ahead.
The locale of the battlefield is not
established in the rules, and in past
years it has wandered anywhere from
the University golf course to the scen-
ery of the Island and the bordering
Both freshmen and sophomores
have guarded their campaign plans
with almost as much caution as that
employed by teachers in protecting
questions before final examinations.
Threats and challenges, however,
have been flung about the campus
without caution ever since the first
pep meeting of the year.
Whatever may be the outcome of
tonight's encounter, it has been pre-
ceeded by a colorful history of fierce
and fervant depanting raids. A
glance at posters from the 1907-1911
era of University history which are
hanging in the basement corridor of
tlhe Union tell the story. They con-
(Continued on Page 3)
Tells of Runs
In Holy Land
Lecture By Nelson Glueck
Describes Huge Palestine
Palestine, the greatest land-route
between :the East' and the West 'both
in ancient and modern times, is a
veritable treasure-chest for archaeol-
ogists,..Dr.. Nelson. Glueck,..director of
the American School of Oriental Re-
search in Jerusalem stated yesterday
in a University lecture in Rackham
Almost all the 'great nations of
antiquity left their traces there, Dr.
Glueck continued, and .thus the
archaeologist, 'excavating in Palestine,
must firstlocate the ancient sources
of water the ancient trade routes,
andc naturaf f'ortification areas, and
ifeaidd by an extensive knowledge of
native lanuages,' diplomacy ad an
cilent°, crafts,' canl proceed to 'make
interesting and valuable archaeolo-
gical, discoveries 'in the Holy Land.
"But the archaeozogist in Palestine,"
Dr. Glueck emphasized, "is not in-
terested in proving or disproving bib-
lical legend. He is merely there in
the interests of science," he said.
Dr. Glueck, in outlining the history
of his own archaeological exploits in
the Holy Land, pointed out the diffi-
culties of such work in a region so
much in turmoil as Palestine has
been in the past five years. He also
indicated his methods of gaining the
friendship of the various tribal chief-
tains if whose territory he desired to
To Penn Game
In a special train carrying Michi-
gan football fans and the Wolverine
eleven, 136 members of the Univer-
sity band left Ann Arbor at 7 p.m.
yesterday for Philadelphia where
they will play at the Michigan-Penn-
sylvania game tomorrow. They wil
return to Ann Arbor Sunday eve-
Included in the band's itinerary
for the trip is a special broadcast
Saturday night from the banque
hall of the Philadelphia Alumni Club
of the University.
The entire expense of the trip i
being paid by an automobile corpor
ation of Detroit. At noon toda3
the band is scheduled to play at
luncheon given by the regional sale:
staff of that company.
Phi Kappa Phi
Six Members Of Faculty1
Are Named In Group P
To Join Honor Society c
For December 5 n
Phi Kappa Phi, national scholastict
honor society, yesterday announceda
that invitations to membership hadn
been extended to 53 students and six
Those bid will be initiated at 8:30
p.m., Dec. 5, at a banquet to be heldf
in the Union. Prof. Leslie White,
acting chairman of the anthropologyv
department, will speak on "The Sci-c
ence of Culture" at the initiation.,
Phi Kappa Phi is the only schol-
astic honor society which selectst
members from all of the various
schools and colleges.'Members are
chosen on the basis of scholarship,
personality and contributions to the
Those selected from the College of
Literature, Science and Arts are:;
Tracy V. Buckwalter, Frances G.
Orr, Erich Steiner, Donald H. Tread-
well, Deborah G. Selin, Robert F.
Berris, Colvin L. Gibson, Mary M.I
Meloche, Robert L. Ellis, Robert L.
Kann, Harold J. Holshuh, Gladys L.1
Engel, Muriel A. Hes, Peter Deil-
inger, Wilbur Davidson, .
Alexander B. Vial, Tony Aalbers-
berg, Sidney Davidson, Elizabeth
C. Wurster, Frederick V. Hauser,1
Harland N. Jarvis, Henry K. Schooch,1
Jr., Maritta M. Wolff, Roslyn H.t
Fellman, Anne L. Sylvester, Leonard]
E. Miller, Dorothea J. Brichan, Eliz-
abeth A. C. Rae, Elizabeth A. Mc-
Camant, Arthur. Klein.
College of Engineering initiates
are: David G. Cushing, Elmer E
Britton, Claude 0. Broders, Franki
J. Feely, Jr., Weston E. Smith, Vaino
'J. Vehko, John K. Mills, John A.
Weller, Edward A. Gaugler, Wesley
R. Powers, Don B. Carson.
The lone School of Education selec-
tion was Alfred Melov.
School of Medicine choices were
James H. DeWeerd and Elizabeth A.
Clark, while the School of Forestry
chose Robert F. Patton, William
(Continued on Page 3)
By Red Cross
Station Additional Booths
In Three Local Banks
The local Red Cross membership
drive will enlarge its activities today
with the establishment of booths in
the Ann Arbor Savings & Commer-
cial Bank branch on State St. and
in the two banks downtown.
This move has been made to enable
those students and, townspeople
missed in the drive last Thursday and
Friday and in the house to house
canvass this week, to contribute.
Subscriptions announced yester-
day amounted to $1,214.35. Enroll-
ments now number 378. Fifty cents
of each enrollment for an annual
Smembership at $1, a contributing
membership at $5, a sustaining mem-
bership of $10 and a supporting mem-
bership at $25, is forwarded to the
national Red Cross; the remainder is
retained by the Washtenaw County
Life memberships at $50 and pa-
tron memberships at $100 are also
J available. The receipts from these
go to the national Red Cross and
s are deposited in the endowment fund.
Looie Comes Butler le
Back To Chat
By HERVIE HAUFLER
Louis Untermeyer, confessing that
he is, "as always, big with book andp
predicting twins," was back in town
yesterday to down a few steins and
chat with a few friends before head-
ng for points west.
Destination of the noted poet, edi- 1oys ZChoot
or and anthologist, is Kansas City,
go., where there is awaiting him a Be
'catch-as-catch-can teaching job" at
he University of Kansas City. "I've
P sort of a kind of a chair there," B A
he explained. "It's a new school with
no awkward traditions to buck. Not
Statler-ized," he said, coining a ;t-
phrase. :< ,
"The situation will be a little more
formal than the set-up here lasth
year,' he added, referring to his six
weeks on campus last spring as guest r
of the engineering English depart-
"From Widseth To Wodehouse" is
the name Mr. Untermeyer anticipates.t
christening his "twins," a two-volume .i~
outline of English literature, but with
a note of remorse in his voice he
confessed hat he knew deep down in
cehis heart that his prosaic publishers
would insist on entitling the work
something on the order of "A College
Anthology of English Literature."
Questioned on his latest book
"From Another World," he an- ERICH VON STROHEIM
nounced grandiloquently, "It is un-
doubtedly the best book written by Erich Von Stroheim 'will star in
Untermeyer in the last nine months." the French production, "Bo y s'
To call this book an autobiography, School," which opens a two-day en-
he claimed, is a misnomer. Rather it gagement at 8:15 p.m. today at the
should be termed an autobiographi- Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre 'under
cal excursion among his contem- the auspices of the Art Cinema
poraries. "I started to write an auto- League.
biography," he said, "but I realized In the film, depicting the behind-
that one man's adventures are rather the-scenes life of a Parisian boarding
petty when pitted against today's school, Von Stroheim has the role of
world of catastrophe." an instructor, and is assisted by Mich-
The trouble with most autobiogra- el Simon.
(Continued on Page s) The picture has been twice hon-
ored by the French Film Academy. It
was selected as the most unusual pic-
Senate Decides ture of the yearand Simon's char-
acterization of' the alcoholic profes-
sor was called the year's most original
To Concentrate performance.aa
"Boys' School" tells of the adven-
I u d it Ltures of three young students who, in
4S4R trying to keep alive a secret society
which they had started, become eMn-
Student Senators See Need broiled in a plot of intrigue and vio-
lence involving the lives of their two
For Thorough Activity; instructors.
New Member Is Named Von Stroheim and Simon head an
all-masculine cast. The three boys'
Determination to use more ration- roles are taken by Serge Grave, Mar-
ality and more thorough investiga- cel Mouloudji and Jean Claudio.
tion in its activities was the outcome There are English dialog titles.
of discussion at the Student Senate's Tickets are on sale at the League
meeting last night. box office, and seats will1be reserved.
Senator Ann Vicary, '40, made the
suggestion that more time should
be spent on fewer investigations in Ex-Hawaiian Head
the future and that every effort
should be made to investigate thor- To Speak Monday
oughly every consideration acted up-
on by the Senate. The suggestion
met with the approval of a majority Lawrence M. Judd, governor of the
of the Senate. territory of Hawaii under the Hoover
Two motions adding to the func- administration, will discuss the rela
tions of the Ways and Means Com- tion of the territory to continental
mittee were passed to the effect that United States in a University lecture
the Committee act as a sifting body sponsored by the political science de-
to coordinate material obtained by partment at 4:15 p.m. Monday in the
other committees, and that the Com- amphitheatre of the Rackham Build-
mittee should, each week, decide ing.
what committee reports would be The purpose of the address, "Ha-
taken up at the next meeting. waii-the Pivot of the Pacific," and
Up until last night there had been the tour of the United States which
but 31 members in the Senate, be- the former governor is now making
cause of the retirement of Fred is to remove "current misconceptions"
Reinheimer last week. Last night, regarding the territory. He also is
however, it was discovered that Rein- making an effort to win a wider recog-
heimer had appointed a successor nition of the close relationship of
last spring, so the Senate passed a economic and politicUal interests of
motion making this man, Roy Fair- the territory and continental United
l '42, an official member.
her war aim
ied to only in
(A Belgian foreign office spokes-
man said that Germany's reply to
the Belgianlitletherlands mediation'
offer was received as "ending this
phase of negotiations." He indi-
eated Belgium at present contem-
plated no new move for peace.
(The German reply held 'that
Britain and France already had
turned the mediation offer down.)
As if to show the Reich means
business in the war, newspapers an-
nounced that the Friedrich Krupp
Company of Essen, Germany's larg-
est munitions manufacturers, had
floated a $16,000,000 loan for new
Secondary School Course
The revision of high school co'rses
to better prepare students for -1lege
CIoneentration fields was discussed
yesterday at the 13th annual princi-
pals' meeting at the League. One
hundred forty teachers, principals,
and superintendents representing
secondary schools in four states at-
tende. Registrar Ira M. Smith in-
troduced the first speaker, Elma B.
Gaupp, of the school of dentistry,
who pointed but the growing demand
for dental assistants, and asked that
more high school girls be encouraged
to enroll in the University's dental
A suggestion by Prof. Alfred H.
Lovell, assistant dean of the College
of Engineering, that provisional en-
trance which is allowed by certain
schools in the University be abolished,
and compete units of required sub-
jects be presented for admission,
started the forum discussion.
The delegates from the preparatory
school, 86 of which were represented,
also attended a luncheon at the
League.' Freshmen conferred with
their former teachers during the
morning in the Rackham Building.
Debaters To Meet
Ohio State Today
Michigan varstiv debaters will meet
Student Views Photographic Efforts
Students attending the exhibition
of salon photography yesterday saw3
35 pictures on display, representative
of the outstanding photographic work1
by college students throughout the
The exhibit, sponsored by The
Daily, will be open from 8:30 a.m. to;
5 p.m. daily during the next two
weeks in the North Gallery of Alumni
Memorial Hall. Pictures in the ex-
hibit were selected from 485 photo-
graphs entered in the Salon Edition
Hall Admits League Politically
STo Lecture Here Today
By LAURENCE MASCOTT be impossible, he added, unless the
"The statement that the League is tJnited States is willing to reverse its
dead-in its political functions-is decision of 1920. "Unless the.League
only too true," H. Duncan Hall, men- or something going much further
lyber of the League of Nations Secre- than the League is not established
tariat for the past 12 years, admitted after this second world war, a third
in an interview last night. ,and even greater war may be regard-
inOntheoherwand"hecntinued. ed as inevitable in a future not too
"on the other hand," he continued' remote," Hall warned.
"it is no less true that the world can- "The greatest responsibility for as-
not have permanent peace unless the suring permanent world peace, there-
Leag conclusion of methis likear it is, not onlyer fore, now probably lies with the Unit-
rhed bnlutinrea tysarngtnedyed States," he pointed out. Claiming
revived but greatly strengthened." that human beings seem to prefer to
Mr. Hall, who is speaking in Ann buy their experience at a bitter cost
Arbor in a University lecture spon- than do what a'ppears to be in their
sored by the economics department, own interests from a rational point
wil discuss "The British Common- of view, Hall stated that the out-
wealth of Nations and Its Interna- look for the future peace of the world
tional Relations" at 4:15 p.m. today after this war is not too bright.
in the Rackham Auditorium. "Nevertheless," he stressed, "it is
Whether he League or its ideal can within human power to achieve a