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January 05, 1940 - Image 1

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The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-05

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Weather
ist y ciovidy, lOcal Snws

AQV _d6v
HAT

41L AbP
il

Editorial
Od'eago's Fiuture
Ii The ig 'Ten i

VOL. L. No. 72 Z-323 ANN ARBOR, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, JAN. 5, 1940

PRICE FIVE CENTS

Roosevelt Makes
Sweeping Changes
In Foreign Service

Proceeds Of 'Capricorn Capers'
To Be Given. o Health Service

Out Of Five Appointments
Long Receives Portfolio;
Cromwell To Canada
England Assures
Nazi Exports Here
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. -(P)--
President Roosevelt made sweeping
changes in the diplomatic service to-
day, appointing a new Assistant Sec-
retary of State, three ambassadors
and two ministers.
In addition to the appointment
of ex-Ambassador Breckinridge Long
as Assistant Secretary of State, of
outstanding interest was the nomina-
tion of millionaire James H. R. Crom-
well as Minister to Canada.
Cromwell is the husband of Doris
Duke, tobacco heiress, and is an
author, world traveler, philanthropist,
sportsman and economist.
Cromwell's appointment coincided
with a State Department announce-
ment disclosing that negotiations with
Canada for the St. Lawrence-Great
Lakes deep waterway are reaching a
head. A delegation headed by Adolf
A. Berle, Jr., Assistant Secretary of
State, will leave for Ottawa on Satur-
day to discuss a treaty with Canadian
officials.
Other diplomatic appointments
were:
RobertM. Scotten, of Michigan, to
be Minister to the Dominican Re-
public. Scotten has been a career
diplomat for 23 years. His present
post is Counselor of Embassy at
Madrid.
John Cudahy of Wisconsin, at pres-
ent Minister to Ireland, to be Am-
bassador to Belgium and Luxemburg.
He succeeds Joseph E. Davies, re-
cently appointed Special Assistant to
Secretary Hull.

Accepts

New Post

PROF. CARL G. BRANDT
Regents Name
Carl0. Brandt
BureauChief
Prof. Carl G. Brandt, of the speech
department, has been selected to suc-
ceed the late Dean Henry C. Ander-
son as Director of University Student-
Alumni Relations, it was learned here
this week.
Professor Brandt received his ap-
pointment at the December meeting
of the Board of Regents. He had
served as Director of the Bureau since
the death of Dean Anderson in Octo-
ber.

Assembly Board rTo EIquip
Two Rooms In Addition
From Dance Tomorrow
"Capricorn Capers," the dance to
be sponsored by Assembly from 9
p.m. to midnight tomorrow in the
League Ballroom, will have two firsts
to its name. Not only will it be the
first leap year dance on campus
where the girls act as hostesses, but
it will be the first attempt by any
organization to raise money for the
new addition to the Health Service.
Bill Gail and his orchestra will
play for the dance to which all inde-
pendent women have the privilege
of inviting men. Tickets are on sale
in all dormitories. Special represen-
tatives have been appointed in each
of the houses to be in charge of the
sales.
The money from the dance will be
donated by the Dormitory Board of
Assembly to the furnishing of two
single rooms at $250 apiece. Furnish-
ings for each of the rooms will in-
clude a bed, an over-bed and side-
bed table, a straight chair and com-
fortable chair, floor lamp, hangings,
and built-in closet, Furnishings for
the rooms will be ordered about
March 1 so as to be in readiness dur-
ing spring vacation.
"Several large women's organiza-
tions are getting rooms furnished
for the new addition," Dr. Margaret
Bell of the hygiene and physical edu-
cation department, said.
"In order to get th'e building, it
has been necessary to curtail ex-
penses for construction and equip-
Dr. Heilperin
To Give Talk
On Economics
1940 University Lecture
Series To Start Today
In Rackham Auidtorium
Dr. Michael A. Heilperin, formerly
a member of the faculty of the Grad-
uate Institute of International Stu-
dies in Geneva, Switzerland, will in-
augurate the 1940 University Lecture
series at 4:15 p.m. today in the Rack-
ham lecture hall where he will speak
on "Liberal and Totalitarian Meth-
ods in International Economic Re-
lations," under the auspices of the
economics department.
During the past summer, Dr. Heil-
sen actedhas expert to the 12th
Session of the International Studio-~
Conference held in Bergen, Norway.
He was also a professor at the Aca--
demie du Droit International at The
Hague, where he gave a course on
"Collective Security, and Interna-
tional Economic Cooperation."
Dr. Heilperin's experience in this
country includes a fellowship in the
Rockefeller Foundation from 1933-
1935, and a visiting lectureship dur-
ing the spring semester of last year
at the University of California in
Berkeley. He was a lecturer in Cur-
rency and Finance at the University
of Geneva in 1932.
acancy Given

ment," Dr. Wa n E. Forsythe, di-
,ector of the health Service, com-
mented. "We're planning to take
all old equipment into the building
with the hope of getting help in the
future to replace them gradually.
We shall give any donators proper
recognition by way of suitable name
plates and markings."
The addition to the health service
is being constructed as a WPA proj-
ect, the government contributing 40
per cent of the funds. For its con-
tribution from the proceeds of "Cap-
ricorn Capers," the Assembly will be
given a plaque in the new building.
Dr. Bell expressed "delight with
the spirit which girls have shown
with regard to the new health serv-
ice, especially in the direct dona-
tions which they have made for fur-
nishing infirmary rooms. I think
this is a delightful demonstration
of mutual confidence shown between
the students and the health service.
Nothing would give me more person-
al satisfaction than to see these
rooms furnished:"
Calvert's Goal
Leads Sextet
To 1-0 Victory
Wolverines Beat Michigan
Tech For Year's First
Triumph;_James Stars
By LARRY ALLEN
Michigan's hockey team took its
first step towards the retention of its
mythical ice championship of the
state last night at the Coliseum when
it played inspired hockey behind a
second-period goal to squeeze through
with a 1-0 decision over Michigan
Tech.
The lone tally of the game came
as the result of a brilliant solo dash
by defenseman Larry Calvert at the
3:34 mark in the second period. Cal-
vert picked the puck up in his own
defense zone and after outskating
Tech's charging forward wall and
,splitting the defense beat Kurt Gus-
tafson with a well-aimed corner shot.
The Wolverine made little effort;
to protect their slim lead, and played
wide-open hockey against the up-
.taters in an effort to increase their
one-goal advantage.
The Huskie turned on the pressure
in the final stanza, and it was only
:hrough the fine work of Capt. Spike
James in the nets that Michigan was
able to ring up its first victory in
y -e starts.,
Although the Michigan captain was
ver left short-handed by penalties,
had to face a penalty shot in the
cond period when he tripped the
"ners' flying Frenchman Maurice
Silleneuve. But the big Canadian
(Continued on Page 3)
1. .

Confirmation
For Murphy
SeeniDefinite
Senator Burke, Chairman
Of Committee, Expects
No SenateOpposition
Michigan Delegates
Favor Appointment
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.-() -
Senate confirmation within two
weeks or less of Frank Murphy's ap-
pointment to the Supreme:Court was
predictedtoday by Senator Burke
(Dem., Neb.).
Senator Burke, postponing the
subcommittee meeting until next
Thursday to enable him to attend
the funeral in Nebraska of Repre-
sentative Heinke (Rep., Neb.), said
he believed confirmation should
come without opposition.
Frank Murphy, if confirmed by the
Senate, will become the third mem-
ber of the present Supreme Court
appointed while serving as Attorney
General.
He will take his seat alongside 77-
year-old James C. McReynolds, At-
torney General in the Wilson admin-
istration, and 67-year old Harlan F.
Stone, Attorney General in the
Coolidge administration.
Murphy's appointment was re-
ceived faborably by most members of
the Michigan delegation who cm-.
mented.
Senator Brown (Dem.) remarked
that it would be the first time in ap-
proximately 40 years, since Justice
Henry Brown held a Supreme Court
post, that Michigan will have had
a representative on the high court.
"I was highly pleased at the great
honor to our state," Brown said.
"Murphy, I think, is very well con-
stituted to be judge. He is a very
temperate man, and had long ex-
perience on the bench in Detroit be-
fore he became mayor."
Rep. John D. Dingall (Dem.) cred-
ited the appointment with adaing to
the Court's "scholarship, strength,
progressiveness, and liberal inter-
pretation of law for the benefit of
humanity."
"The middlewest," Rep. Frank E.
Hook (Dem.) said, "certainly was
entitled to a position on the bench,
and Murphy's record of public service
indicates he no doubt will make a
very valuable justice."
Band Leaders
To Attend Clinic
Dr. Goldman To Conduct
Orchestra Jan. 14
From all parts of Michigan, Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois more than 300
high school band and orchestra lead-
ers are expected to attend the an-
nual Band and Orchestra Clinic to
be held here Jan. 13-14.
The Clinic, sponsored by the
Michigan High School Band and
Orchestra Association in cooperation
with the University School of Mu-
sic, is held each year primarily to
acquaint conductors of high school
bands and orchestras with recent
Imusical compositions and arrange-
ments, according to Prof. William
Revelli, conductor of University
Band.
To this year's clinic will be added
the appearance of Dr. Edwin F.
Goldman, Conductor of the Goldman
Band of New York City. On Jan. 13
Dr. Goldman will deliver a lecture
and on Jan. 14 will appear as guest

conductor of the University Concert
Band in its annual midwinter con-
cert.
Mr. King Stacy, President of the
Michigan School Band and Orches-
tra Association, is to be genera:
chairman of the clinic, Prof. Wil-
liam Revelli, conductor of the Uni-
versity Band, local chairman.

Opening Sessions
Of Winter Parley
To Be Held Today

Appointed To Court

-< ?

Discussion
Second
Causes1

A

A

i

Will Consider
World War's
4nd Effects

George S. Messersmith, of Dela- A graduate of the University with
ware, now Assistant Secretary of a bachelor of laws degree in 1921 and
State, to be Ambassador-,to Cuba. a master of '1aws degree in 1922,.
Messersmith, who has been engaged Professor Brandt is chairman of the
in streamlining the State Depart- English department of the engineer-
ment in preparation for its increased ing college and a member of the
taskst in crises and war, is a career speech department in the literary col-
diplomat of 25 years standing. lege.
R. Henry Norweb, of Ohio, now As Director of Student-Alumni Re-
Minister to the Dominican Republic, As De of SentAlumi
to be Ambassador to Peru. Norweb lations, he will serve as, coordinator
is anepert mnadtin APerinorafbof the various departments, offices,
is an expert on Latn American af- bureaus and organizations dealing
ques s well as international radio with extra-curricular affairs of stu-
quesions _______dents and the relations of the Uni-
versity with its alumni.
Department Announces . Professor Brandt has been a mem-
U.S. Questions To London ber of the faculty for 18 years.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4. -(P)-
The British Government has given B U L L E T I N
the United States assurances that,
"in very exceptional circumstances"' TOKYO, Jan. 5.--()-Domei
exports from Germany to the United (Japanese news agency) reported
States will be permitted to come today from Peiping that an Amer-
through without interference. ican sentry had shot and seriously
The State Department made public wolde N
today a series of questions submitted wounded a Japanese soder.
by the American Embassy in Lon- details were given.
don and answers by the British Min-_
istry of Economic Warfare, dated
Dec. 25 and embodying these assur- Suprem e CourtV
ances.
The British Government promised
that "applications for exemption from To M uch Spo
the provisions of the order in council
(establishing a blockade of German
exports) in certain circumstances will By LEONARD SCHLEIDER
be entertained and if granted an America's spotlight which for the
assurance will be given that the con- past year has been focussed intermit-
signment concerned will not be in- tently on a red-haired 46-year-old
terfered with." Michigan alumnus narrowed its beam
The Ministry said, however, that yesterday with the announcement
"such exemptions will only be given that Attorney General Frank Mur-
in very exceptional circumstances." phy, '14L, has been appointed to the
It was not possible, the statement Supreme Court by President Roose-
continued, to define the facts on velt.
which an exception would be made. Called "Frank the Just" for his

FRANK MURPHY, '14L
Dates Are Set
For Beginning
Of Final Exams
Schedules Are Rearranged
To Avoid Conflictions
Made In Last Year's Plan
Final examinations in the College
of Literature, Science and the Arts
for the first semester, 1939-40, will
officially. begin at 9 a.m. Monday,
Jan. 29, which is exactly 24 days from
today.
Last year several unforseen major
conflicts in courses forced the ad-
ministration to revise the schedule
at a late date thus witholding the
final program from the students un-
til practically the last minute. This
year, however, the schedule has been
planned so that there are very few
probable conflicts, and outside of
first-year courses, only four groups
of special examinations.,
With the exception of the more
advanced courses, all French finals
are scheduled for special meeting,
while elementary courses in German
and Spanish are also on special dates.
English 1 and beginning courses in
eco,dmics, all of large enrollment,
will also iie nr=ei spciai cates.
Beginning courses in such depart-
ments as speech, zoology, botany,
political science and psychology will
also be held on irregular days be-
cause of the size of the classes.
Other than these special and ir-
regular exams, all others will be
held at the time indicated by their
regular first weekday meeting. Any

mithies Will Give
'KeynoteSpeech'
More than 400 people are expected
) attend the grand opening of the
.rst annual Winter Parley, replete
ith a panel of 26 faculty members
nd eight student chairmen, which
ill be held at 3:15 p.m. today in the
forth Lounge of the Union to dis-
uss the causes and effects of the
econd World War.
Keynote speeches will be given at
)day's general session by Prof. Ar-
bur Smithies, of the economics de-
artment, who will present the fac-
Ity point of view and by Robert
osa, Grad., president of the Ann
'rbor branch of the American Stu-
ent Union; Tom Downs, '40L, and
Anderson Ashburn, '40E, editor of
he Technic, who will give the stu-
ents' viewpoint.
The inaugural meeting today will
erve as a stimulus for discussion
roups which will1meet at 2:15 and
:30 p.m. tomorrow (Saturday). A
-eneral meeting at 3:15 p.m. Sun-
ay at which concrete resolutions
rising from group debates, will be
ormulated, will wind up the week-
:nd sessions.
The audience will be divided into
our smaller groups to facilitate more
horough discussion, according toi
obert Reed, '41, general chairman.
ach of the sections will discuss the
ame topics which are: the charac-
er and origin of this war, press and
>ropaganda, relations with South
America, economics, religion, civil
ights, United States' ppreparedniess
nd militarization, neutrality and
kmerican politics.
Students attending tomorrow's
essions will be asked to sign up for
he group they desire to bein and'ill
>e expected to continue in that group
or the duration of the Parley, ac-
ording to Clarence Kresin, Grad.,
;eneral secretary. This plan which
liffers from that of former Spring
Parlies, was adopted with the idea
>f reducing the number of "listeners
nd floaters" and to increase the
umber of participants, Kresin ex-
lained.
A time limit will be set for in-
lividual speeches from the floor to
enable more students and faculty
nembers to participate actively.
Questions may be verbal or written,
Kresin added.
Rourke Takes
Hospital Post
Board Of Regents Accept
Resignation With Regret
University officials announced yes-
terday that they had accepted the
resignation of Dr. Anthony J. J.
Rourke, assistant director of theUni-
versity Hospital, so that he may ac-
cept a position as director of Stan-
ford University hospitals.
Dr. Rourke's resignation was ac-
cepted in December by the executive
committee of the Board of Regents
with "sincere regret." He will leave
his University duties Jan. 22.
A graduate of Michigan in 1936,
Dr. Rourke has served as an interne
in the medical school, as assistant
superintendent of the Vanderbilt
clinics at the Presbyterian Hospital,
Columbia University Medical Center.
He returned to An Arbor in 1938 to
become assistant director of the Uni-
versity hospital.
Dr. Rourke will serve as physician-
superintendent of two hospitals, one
in San Francisco and the other on the
campus at Palo Alto. He willhave
the rank of assistant professor at
Stanford University's school of medi-
cine.
Dr. Rourke has been especially ac-

Live in Ann Arbor in the Red Cross
program and served as chairman of
the Washtenaw county chapter's
annual roll call last fall.
Ickes Charges Sabotage
By Bureau's Employees
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4.-(A')-Sec-
retary Ickes charged today that a

th ghted Alumnus.
began a drive against "un-American
anti-minority" organizations in the
U.S.
Since the death of Justice Pierce
Butler Nov. 16 Mr. Murphy's eleva-
tion to the Court was considered a
certainty by Washington correspon-
dents. Only one obstacle was report-
ed to be in the way: Murphy was said
to prefer active service either in the
Cabinet or as a running-mate on a.

Life Of Gorky
Enacted In Art
Cinema Film
The second movie in the three-
film cycle on Maxim Gorky's life,
"On His Own," based on material
from the Russian author's autobiog-
raphy, will be shown at 8:15 p.m.
today and tomorrow in the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre.
A presentation of the Art Cinema
League, the Soyuzdetfilm production
is a continuation of "The Childhood
of Maxim Gorky," which was shown
here last year. It picks up the story
of Gorky's life on the Volga River
where the young man got his first
job as a dishwasher on a little steam-
er, and was later advanced to the
position of apprentice in an icon
shop.
Director Mark Donskoi and his as-
sociates have assembled the same
cast which drew such favorable com-
ment last year. Alyosha Lyarsky, a
Moscow school-boy, discovered b3
Donskoi, plays the orphaned Gork3
in his experiences in Nishni-Nov-
gorod in the '80s and V. 0. Massali-
tinova, who studied the part for 1(
years and was selected by Gork3
himself for the role, plays the grand-
mother.
German Tanker Seized
By Marshal In Bostor
BOSTON, Jan, 4.-(AP)-The Ger-
man tanker, Pauline Friederich,
which took refuge here at the out-
hrpe, hof th Ernean war wa

deviation from the schedule because
of conflicts or enforced absence may
only be made by agreement betweek,
students and their instructors with
the permission of the Examination
Schedule Committee.
Heil Will Address
Megorial Dinner
LANSING, Jan. 4.-(P)-Gov. Ju-
lius P. Heil of Wisconsin received an
invitation today to deliver the "prin-
cipal address" at a memorial dinner
in Detroit Jan. 26 in honor of the
late Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald.
State - Treasurer Miller Dunckel
said Michigan's Governor Luren D.
Dickinson, whose labor policies in-
curred Heil's censure recently, had
approved the invitation..

Finnish Skiers
Cut Into Russia
Patrols Encircle Defeated
Soldiers Of Soviet
WITH FINNISH FORCS ON THE
LAKE KIANTA FRONT, Jan. 4.-(YP)
-Speedy Finnish ski patrols have
cut deeply into Russia at several
points to encircle forces of the Red
Army fleeing from the defeat ad-
ministered to them six days ago on
the shores of this Finnish lake.
Hand-to-Hand guerrilla fighting
between opposing ski soldiers is oc-
eurring frequently. Small numbers

impart
tion's
whomf
as its
reache
dicial
this wi
depths
become
As h
office,
sole cl;
Depart
crusad
crimex
rupt p
prostit
like Le
City's
Long
lines c
otherc
umnus

iality in streamlining the na- third-term ticket. But Capitol ex-
law enforcement, the man perts declared Murphy was too well
the state'of Michigan rejected qualified to be passed over. He is a
chief executive has now Catholic and a Midwesterner, as was
d the highest rung on the ju- Butler, and he is a recognized New
ladder. Only one year ago Dealer.
week he was called from the Son of an Irish lawyer, Frank
of gubernatorial defeat to Murphy was born April 13, 1893 in
e Attorney General. Harbor Beach, Mich. His mother,
lead of the world's largest law a devout Catholic, wanted him to
with the United States as his become a priest. In Ann Arbor he
ient and 9,000 members of the was a member of Sigma Chi frater-
tment of Justice as his staff, he nity, a participant in the Union Op-
ed against the men who make era and a night editor on The Daily.
possible-crooked lawyers, cor- Mr. Murphy received his LL.B. in
olitical bosses, and judges who 1914 and did graduate work at Lin-
uted the Federal bench. Names coln's Inn, London, and Trinity Col-
epke, Justice Manton, Kansas lege, Dublin. He served in France
Pendergast and Louisiana's and with the Army of Occupation in
machine began to make head- Germany. Upon returning to Mich-
oupled with Murphy, and an- igan, Mr. Murphy in 1920 became an
crime-buster and Michigan al- Assistant U.S. Attorney in charge of
. vice-presidential probability prosecution of war profiteers. He

C
a
Y
Y
d
Y

ASU Group Defeats Resolution
Condemning Soviet Union Action

Resolutions pertaining to civil lib-
erties, social security and other
problems affecting the welfare of the
student body and the nation as a
whole were passed at the fifth an-
nual American Student Union con-
vention, held at Madison, Wis., dur-
ing the holidays which was attended
by more than 400 delegates from
collegesrand universities in the Unit-
ed States.
An amendment which criticized
:r _, , ,f 1a Qnvria+ Tnin i

vote," said Barbara Woollcott, '43,,
one of the 10 local delegates, "on
the understanding that the central
significance of that question to
Americans is no more nor less than
the use to which the Russo-Finnish
affair is being put, that of serving
as a "moral cause" stumbling block
over which our neutrality may be
shattered.
"For this reason," she asserted,
"the convention decided to oppose
tpmp. fM this affair a wellas any

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