THE MICHIGAN DAILY
League Is Dead,
Member Of The Secretariat
To Give University Talk
At Rackhani Building
(Continued from :age 1)
settling disputes by political and
legal means and (2) taking common
action, including the use of force,
against any nation which resorts to
private violence." There must also
be a willingness to make adjustments
by peaceful agreement, and "this-
involves a willingnessto give and
tak~e without which any human so-
ciety has little meaning," he con-
Certain of the aspects of the
League's work are still being carried
on, Hall stated, adding that it -is
doubtful whether this can continue
indefinitely in a war in which he'
said the League is being completely'
ignored as a political instrument. He
predicted that the League would face
an extremnely difficult situation owing
to the absence of any decision re-
garding its budget for the forthcom-
Hall agreed with what he termed
"that instinct of the man-in-the-
street which regards the prevention
of war as the fundamental purpose
of the League and sll other aspects,
as entirely subsidiary." In a situa-
tion where a government cannot
maintain order, he noted, its other
functions have little meaning. "And
this is as much true of the League,
which represents the primitive be-
ginnings of world governments, as it
is of any national state," he con-
Hall was born in Australia and
graduated from Oxford University in
1920. He has taught at Australia's
,University of Sydney and at Syracuse
tUniversity in the United States. He
is the author of "The British Com-
monwealth of Nations."
(Contnue fro Page 1
Rutherford and Arnold L. Mignery.
The College of Architecture named
Beth L. O'Rioke and Stanley E.
The School of Music choices wee
Kathleen B. Rinck, Kenneth W.
Summerfelt and DeRhua E. Skinner.
The School of Dentistry chose
Lawrence A. Zoener.
Members of Faculty voted into
Phi Kappa Phi were Prof. Norman
R. F. Maier, of the psychology de-
partment; Prof. . W. Boston, of
the College of Engineering; Prof.
Malcolm Soule, of the School of
Medicine; Prof. Ernest F. Barker,
of the physics department; Prof.
Henry Miller, of the engineering
drawing department, and Prof. Win.
J. Ayers, of the mathematics depart-
Annual Black Friday Fight
(Continued from Page 1)
tain the ultimatums trom sophomores
Take one printed n brown paper
with red and green ink in Oct., 1908,
for example. It contained 23 ulti-
matums to the freshmen, including:
1. Withhold thy winning smile
from our dimpled darlings.
2. Pollute not the balmy ozone
with vile pipes.
3. Keep thy side the sun shines
on off senior benches.
The Michigan Daily account of
the 1907 fracas tells of Frosh victory,
although the Sophs committed "un-
told misery" before the night was
over. "Hundreds of freshmen were
placed in shivering storage .in trees,"
the account reads.
Coy Ann Arbor maidens were in-
troduced to these freshmen males
that year, after the men had been
divested of all but nature's garments.,
Such is the story of Black Friday's
of the past. Another chapter will
be written tonight.
Contest Opens I
Annual Pack Competition
Offers $45 In Prizes
Any forestry or pre-forestry stu-
dent who does not hold a forestry
degree is eligible to compete for a
total of $45 in prize money in the
annual Pack Prize Essay Contest, it
was anniounced today by Prof. Wil-
lard S. Bromley and Prof. Shirley W.
Allen of the committee in charge.
Ab first prize of $35 -and a second
prize of $10 will go to the authors
of the best popular articles on a
forestry subject, not to be submitted
later than Feb. 12, 1940.
The Charles Lathrop Pack Foun-
dation finances this contest each year
to encourage forestry students in
preparing papers on forestry for
popular consumption. Entrance
blanks and further information
about the contest as well as the
rules governing it may be obtained
from Miss Train at the forestry office
in the Natural Science Building.
71 Chat With Pals
For A Few Hours
(Continued from Page 1)
Michigan Law Review Honors
. Dean Bates In November Issue
Associate Su e e Court
Justice Stone Writes,
The November issue of the Michi-
gan Law Review which came off the
press last Tuesday is dedicated to
ex-Dean Henry M. Bates of the law'
In this issue are three articles con-
cerning Dean Bates: one by the Hon.
Harlan F. Stone, Associate Justice
of the United States Supreme Court;
a history of the Law School cover-
ing the years Dean Bates was in
office, by Professor Emeritus Edwin
C. Goddard, of the Law School; and
a more general article by Dean,
Emeritus Roscoe Pound, of Har-
Retired Last June
Dean Bates retired last June under
the University retirement ruling and
was succeeded by Prof. E. Blythe
Stason. According to Justice Stone,
Dean Bates began his university
career at a time when the Michigan
Law School,.like those of other lead-
ing American universities, was in
the historic stage of transition from,
the performance of its traditional
function as a vocational training
school to that of a more intensive
investigation and study of law as a,
branch of the social sciences, by
methods and with objectives which
were to make a more appropriate
subject of university study.
Professor Goddard says that Dean,
Bates' attitude toward this transi-
To Be Shown
Francis Line Will Present
Fijm HereTuesday I
Francis Raymond Line, '28, will
present an interpretive film of "Fin-
land Today" Tuesday at the Lydia
Mendelssohn . Theatre under the
auspices of the Art Cinema League.
The pictures, taken by Mr. Line
this summer, will portray one of
Europe's foremost trouble spots to-
day. With the aid of the Finnish
Government, Mr. Line was able to'
include ind his picture such phases
as the countryzs modern develop-
ment, social aspects, youth move-
ment, the work carried on by women
and the Great Arctic Highway, of
vast military importance today
A matinee performance will be
given at 4 p.m. Tuesday with an eve-
ning showing 't 8:15. Tickets will
be on sale Sunday, Monday and
Tuesday at the League boxoffice.
tion was ably illustrated by his re-
port to the President in 1921. In
this report, Dean Bates said, "The
naive, not to say primitive, concep-
tion of law teaching as merely the
teaching, dogmatically, of the so-'
called leading principles, has long
since become outworn and discarded.
by those at all well informed re-
garding legal education. Today, the
legal scholar and lay teacher must
study and teach law as it is, but also
with the historical viewpoint and
Changes Since His Entry
Dean Pound's article tells of the
changes that have taken place since
Dean Bates first ent.er.ed into the
legal education field, when, in order,
to practice law, it was only neces-
sary for a person to "read" law in
an attorney's office until he decid-
ed he was able to pass the relatively
easy examinations. The generation
of Dean Bates has seen marked im-
provement in legal education, stric-j
ter bar examinations and, the pro-
duct of these, a modern lawyer with
a socially broad viewpoint with a'
scientific knowledge of the law.
Persontally, Professor Goddard
points out, Dean Bates was little
wont to trifle with the indifferent or
frivolous student. But for the ear-
nest student and his success, both in'
the law school and in his after days
in practice, no sacrifice of time and
trouble on the part of the Dean
seemed too much. "One of his ma-
jor interests in the last years of his
active service has been a movement
to organize the alumni of the Law
School with the aim of securing
great benefit both to the school and
to the members in the active prac-
Wanted Improved 'Spirit'
"Dean Bates has said that it has
been his aim to see developed at
Michigan a more scientific study, a
much more serious study, and a more
conscienitious devotion to legal per-
formance, as compared with earlier
periods-in short, an improvement
in the 'spirit' of the entire institu-
tion. All these things have been ac-
complished in good measure."
In addition to serving as faculty
member for 36 years, and dean for
29, Dean Bates spent much time on
committees, special commissions and
lecturing. Among other organiza-
tions, he belonged to the American
Bar Association, Michigan Bar Asso-
ciation Committee on Legal Educa-
tion, Legal Research Committee of
the Commonwealth fund, National
Association Science Research Coun-
cil. From 1913.to 1916, he was presi-
dent of the National Order of Coif
and, in 1913 and 1914, president of
the Association of American Law
Speaker Has Done Work
For Methodist Church
In Educational Fields
"Are Civil Rights Safe in the South"
will be the topic of a speech by Miss
Winifred Chappell, at 8 p.m. Monday
night in the "Upper Room" of Lane
Miss Chappell, formerly national
secretary of the Methodist Federa-
tion for Social Service, has been living
and teaching in various sections of the
South for a number Qf years. She
has been teaching during the past
four years in Mena' Ark. at Com-
monwealth College, oIly resident la-
bor school in the United States.
In addition to teaching Negro and
white Sharecroppers in schools or-
ganized by their ministers, who also
act as union organizers. she has
worked among oil workers from Okla-
homa and Pecan pickers from Texas.
At Commonwealth College she was
instrumental in organizing a traveling
minstrel show, the southern "Toby"
shows, which were used by southern
trade unions both for education and
Student Wins Contest
David Lachenbruch, '42, has been
announced as one of the winners of
a national contest sponsored by a pen
manufacturer. He received a portable
radio for his literary efforts.
Explains How Warx
Cut His Yapation
A summer's vacation in Europe in-
terrupted by the outbreak of hostili-
ties was described by Prof. Charles
E. Koella at Le Cercle Francais'
meeting last night.
After correcting his bluebooks and
recording the marks in record time,
Professor Koella and nis wife left
Ann Arbor June 12 to sail from New
York to Rotterdam.
Their itinerary included Belgium,
Holland, Hamburg, Copenhagen and
Norway where they spent six weeks.
When war was declared, the Koel-
las were travelling in Switzerland.'
A hurried journey was made from
Lucerne to Paris in the midst of the
evacuation, Professor Koella said.
Upon reaching Boulogne they found
there was no transportation by boat,
train, or air available. The only
means of reaching Rotterdam to
catch a boat sailing for home was by
a small taxi belonging to an Eng-
lishman which had not been requi-
sitioned for military use.
The party was forced to wait sev-
eral days before the expected vessel
arrived to bring them home.
Son-In-La Is Attacked
for 'Jitterbug Dancin;
NEWBURYPORT, [ass., Nov.
-(M-Albert ciopek,.68, of W
Roxbury, was fined $50 in distr
court today for tapping his son-i
law, Victor Desimone, 22, on t.
head with a log when he refused
stop "jitterbug dancing" in t;
"1we Qanced like a horse," tes
fled Clopek. Desimone was fin
Michigan Theatre Bldg.
Close-out numbers in 3- and
4-thread - Some 2-thread.
Satin and Crepe. $1.95 value.
Machineless End Curl
Shampoo and Finger Wave 40c
Ask for Miss Opel
CAMWPUS BEAUTY SHOP
Open Evenings 711 North University Phone 2-1379
AT TH E
.. , . _ _. ai
BOX OF 3o 45C
Stetsons styled for
MAIN at LibertyPhone 2-4411
frost with dhat caisual man-
phies, he elucidated, is that they are
bad pieces of exhibitionism. "From
Another World" deals not so much
with Untermeyer personally but with
the persons and events which have
impressed him. "It's commentaries
rather than confessions," he observed.
"The tone is that of informal conver-
sation-not too heavy on the-one
hand-not like the in-the-beard
mumblings of an old man with one
foot in the grave-and yet not too
On the dusty cover of "From An-
other World" is the legend that, at
the age of 90, Mr. Untermeyer hopes
to undertake more serious work.
Probably for lack of space the legend
ends there. "That more serious work,"
Mr. Untermeyer said, to complete the
description, "will consist of breeding
a really bright new strain of red
irises. After all, Burbank's dead and
someone has to do it."
ehntes To Be Held
t ,, } ,.
1 ". ... . .
offering not only theveryaestdn
arrangements but also:
-this wearing of Stetsons. Smooth,
jaunty lines and a cleverly placed bow
in the back are the distinguishing
features of this new snap brim. You'll
see it on many a campus this term!
A distinctive colored combination of BENNY GOOD-
MAN'S hot tempo and the sweet, melodic appeal of
PAUL WHITEMAN. FOURTEEN rotionally accepted
* E NRY WARREN, drummer and soft shoe
* "R HAtPSODY N BL U E" as Leroy-Smithm
played and arranged it for VICTOR.
neck, patch pockets, smartly
belted. Many other styles to
*.,BOBBY MORTON atf the bass.