To Hear Talk
Prator To, Present 'Cafe
Concert' Recorded Songs
Tomorrow In League-
Members of the Cercle Francais'
will be introduced to Betove, France's
Alec Templeton, via the phonograph
at 8 p.m. tomorrow in the League,
when Clifford Prator of the romance
languages department will speak in-
formally on "Quelques vedettes du
music-hall francais." .
As this will be the last chance for
interested students to become mem-
bers of the club, all who have a rea-
sonable knowledge of French are
urged to attend. Membership cards
will be required for admission to fu-
The music to be featured by Dr.
Ptator is of the type sung in French
cafes concerts, equivalents to Ameri-
can night clubs. Selected from Be-
tove's repertoire are his impressions
of Spanish, Chinese, American, Ger-
man and English songs, and a take-,
off on Verdi and Wagner,
The original Wee Bonnie Baker,
Mireiile, will do some of her charac-
teristic comic skits, and members will
also hear a selection from Mistin-
.guette, for three generations France's
Also featured by Dr. Prator will be
a record done by Josephine Baker,
an American Negro - who has been
for years a star in the Folies :Ber-
gere. Following this, Lucienne Boyer
will sing "Parlez-moi d'Amour," the
song she introduced to the United
Other records will be played giving
selections from Jean Sablon, cur-
rently singing in New York and over
nation-wide radio hookups, and Mar-
lene Dietrich, who needs no intro-
duction to the American public, and
Dr. Prator's discussion will close with
a song from Tino Rossi, famous lyric
tenor from Provence.
Editor Edward Weeks, of Atlantic
Monthly, who delivered the Hopwood
address here last spring, declared in
a recent talk before the Richmond,
Virginia, Women's Club:
The best spot in the whole country
(to encourage creative writers) is the
University of Michigan. They have
the Avery Hopwood endowment,
which furnishes awards in poetry,
U.S. May Develop mnperialism
In South America,_HerringSays
By BILL BAKER 5ources an attempt to develop a new
A little man who has learned about imperialism will come."
Latin America by learning to know Herring pointed out Latin America's
both peasants and presidents believesvulneb nts: its immessize.
its sparse population, its richness in
that there is some possibility that the resources, its personal poverty, racial
United States' "good neighbor" pol- troubles, weak governments, feudal
'cy may develop into a new sort of ways in a few places and its poor
Yankee imperialism. defenses.
He is Hubert Herring. author, lee- !"These have made her vulnerable
turer, traveler, who delivered a Uni- to those nations seeking empire, and
versity Lecture yesterday in the haf million unassimilated Germans
Rackham Amphitheatre on the new- in Latin America. has taken advan-
st of eternal triangles-"Latin Amer- tage of them.'
ica, Germany and the United States. -
There have been three successive
steps in our policy toward the Latin A IY- 0tFICIA
Americans, and now they are begin-
ning to wonder if possibly there won't
be a fourth-a good samaritanism
that will develop into a Yankee im-
perialism. TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1941
"First we were cold toward Latin VOL. LI. No. 49
America, then came the period from Publication in the Daily Official
1890 to 1918 characterized by the Bulletin is constructive notice to all
statement 'we are virtually sovereign members of the University.
in this hemisphere.' Calvin Coolidge
inaugurated the good neighbor policy Notices
by sending Dwight Morrow to Mex- Detroit Armenian Women's Club
,Scholarship: The Detroit Armenian
In the last few years, Herring said, Women's Cul offers a scholarship
we have utilized practically the same for $100 for the year 1942-43 for
means Germany has used in her which yotn men and women of
propagandic invasion. Our adminis- Armenian parentage, living in the
tration is sincere in wanting to pro- Detroit metropolitan district who
mote a free hemisphere in which no
nation dominates another, and most demonstrate scholastic ability and
Latin Americans have been convinced possess good character and who have
sf this.had at least one year of college work,
"Bu there are those journalists/ are eligible. Further information
who have created a messiah-role for may be obtained from me.
I)r. Frank E. Robbins,
,te niedStte, ndt. bn .r 1021 Angell Hall
who have financial interests-it is
possible that through one of, these Executive Committee of the Inter-
fraternity Council: The following dis-
Recruiting O ened ciplinary measures were taken by the I
Executive Committee of the Inter-
By Marine Corps fraternity Council at a meeting held
___Friday, November 21:
A fine of twenty-five dollars was
Offering a chance to enlist in what imposed upon Chi Phi for an illegal
he terms "the best of the services," initiation with the warning that a
Sergeant Abe Cohen of the Marine similar infraction In the future will
cofps will interview applicants each be more severely dealt with.
day this week until Friday in the A fine of ten dollars was imposed
lobby of the Ann Arbor Post Office- upon. Acacia for its failure to comply
Sergeant Cohen, in outlining the with the Interfraternity rules re-
opportunities in the Marines, stressed garding initiation, with a warning
that two diferent types of enlist- that any violations in the future will
ment allow applicants to serve for be dealt with more severely.
either the duration; or for the regu- Phi Kappa Psi was warned to dis-
lar four year term. (Continued on Page 4)
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4th and 25th
IT NO. 1" Walter Winchell
fs Clarence Day's
AE"Power for Defense"
Credit for creating the Hopwood
Room in Angell Hall out of a former
English seminar goes to Prof. Roy
W. Cowden of the Englishi depart-
ment. The Room, now seven years
old, is a mecca for campus writers,
grads and undergrads. The library
of 3100 books, the files of prize Hop-
-wood manuscripts, the variety of ref-
erence periodicals, and the Thursday
afternoon teas are drawing cards.
In Speech Contest
From 16 semi-ffnalists entered i
the annual first semester speech con-"
test held for the members of the
Speech 31 classes, seven contestants
were chosen yesterday to participate
The winners of this preliminary
meet gave their own speeches which
were limited to three minutes. For
the finals, the addresses will be ex-
panded so as to cover five minutes.
The following students were chos-
en by members of the speech faculty
for the best delivery-of their speeches.
These winners and their addresses
are: Betty C. Allen, '43, "Clothes";
Harry Anderson, '43, "The Red
Shirts"; Robert A. Buell, '44, "What
Is Democracy?"; Clarence Brimmer,
'44, "Labor Should Strike"; B. Hay-
den Crawford, '44, "Cain Airplanes
Sink a Battleship?"; Charles C. Diggs,
Jr., '44, "Missionaries of Tolerance,",
and Jean E. Mills, '44, "Nor .Be
OSCar serhn pro.se