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July 12, 1941 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1941-07-12

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



_. .__
.__ __ T

'YPING-Experienced. L. M. Hey-
wood, 414 Maynard St. Phone 5689.
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced typist
in graduate school work. Mimeo-
graphing and notary public. 706
Oakland. 6327.
LOST-Small Phi Beta Kappa pin.
Engraved B. Fisher on back. Call
Fisher, ph. 25-8671.
LADY who wants to supplement in-
come. Business experience or full
time not necessary. Box 10.
ifornia. Leave anytime. New spe-
cial deluxe coupe. References ex-
changed . Crittenden, Y. W. C. A.
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price.
LAUNDRY: Students' laundry. Shirts
12c. Phone 4863 for other prices.
Cash and carry. Mrs. Richards.
607 Hoover Phone 5594
Free pickups and deliveries
Price List
(All articles washed and ironed)
Shirts ...................... .14
Undershirts ......... ....... .04
Shorts .... .................. .04
Pajama Suits ................10
Socks, pair .................. .03
Handkerchiefs........... .02
Bath Towels .................03
All Work Guaranteed
Also special prices on Coeds'
laundries. All bundles done sep-
arately. No markings. Silks and
wools are our specialty.
er on IZodern coln-

Lopez Says Peru Government
Is Responsible For Land Fight

tcuador Has Contnually
Sought Peaceful Means
For Settling Question

Emphasizing the fact that he held
no anger against the people of 'Peru,
Senor Carlos Lopez, president of the
Chamber of Commerce of Quinto,
Ecuador and district governor of the
Rotary International, said in an in-
terview yesterday that the Peruvian
government has consistantly carried
on a program of aggression for many
In respect to the territorial dispute
now being carried on by the two
countries, Lopez said that the quar-
rel has been going on for more than
120 years, and that the present fight
is over an area of more than 200,000
square miles, which, he added, is land
seized by Peru over a period of years.
In response to the question, why
has Ecuador not resisted this ag-
gression, Lopez pointed out that by
the nature of the topography of the
territory, it is much easier for Peru
to enter than for Ecuador to drive
them out. Peru can come in through
the Amazon River, while Ecuador
would have to cross the Andes Moun-
tains to put up an effective resist-


White House. There, both groups
worked for several months. Sudden-
ly, the Peruvian delegates were re-
called, and the expected settlement
came to nothing.
By last April, Lopez continued, all
border disputes in South America had
been settled except this one. Several
Latin American countries and the
United States offered their services,
which Ecuador accepted. Peru, on
the other hand, took the offer as an
insult, and stated that it was willing
to sign a friendship pact with Ecua-
dor, but would not talk about disput-
ed land areas.
Lopez Cites Colombia
To back up his claim of the war-
like nature of the Peruvian govern-
ment, Lopez pointed to the fight with
Colombia over the El Trapecio de
Leticia as only one of many examples.
"Ask anyone in that province about
Peru's actions," he said, "and they
will all tell you the same thing. Peru
came in to the territory uninvited,
with a large force of men and drove
the Colombians out.
"It was not until Colombia had
armed itself, and sent a large force
into the area, that Peru was forced
Lopez, who graduated from the
University in 1917 as a civil engineer,
is attending the New Education Fel-
lowship Conference, and will go from
here to New York on special business
for his government, both city and
(Continued from Page 2)

Peru Much Larger
Added to this, Peru is a much larg-
er nation than Ecuador, and well pre-
pared for war. This state of prepar-
ation, Lopez declared, was for the
purpose of carrying on war with Chili,
a continuation of a fight several years
Sketching a history of the disputed
land, Lopez said that Peru has been
encroaching on Ecuador's territory
and building towns and villages on it,
despite continued protests by that
In the early '90's, both nations
agreed to the king of Spain as arbi-
trator, and negotiations were carried
on for some time. However, they
did not reach any settlement, each
country blaming the other for the
Agreed To U.S. Settlement
Then, about 17 years ago, the two
nations reached an agreement where-
by, when both were ready to negoti-
ate, delegations would be sent ,to
Washington for a final arbitration by
the President.
In 1937, the governments of the
two countries sent delegations to the
Revelli To Lead
Band Concert
Harris, Fox Will Serve
As Guest Conductors

Exchange Plan
Of Musicians
Is Announced
Miss Ernestine To Bring
Mexican Student Group
To U.S. For Concerts
First person in this country to be
given the opportunity, Miss Mathil-
de Ernestine, America's youngest in-
ternational impresaria, has been offi-
cially invited by the Mexican Glovern-
ment to arrange a cultural exchange
between young musicians of the Unit-
ed States and Mexico.
Miss Ernestine plans to present her
group of artists in Mexico City at the
Beaux Arts Palace this winter and
will return to the United States with
a group of Mexican artists which she
plans to present in major cities of
this country. As "Goodwill Concerts,"
Miss Ernestine's groups will present
musical examples of their native cul-
Now in Ann Arbor attending the
New Education Fellowship Confer-
ence, Miss Ernestine has as a back-
ground ten years of presenting her
"New Star Concerts" in Chicago, New
York, Hollywood and Paris.
In Mexico, Miss Ernestine will ob-
tain talent through a national con-
test sponsored by the National Con-
servatory of Music of Mexico. In
this country she plans to work
through the University's School of
Music and major conservatories
throughout the natio!I. She may be
reached at Room 542 Williams House
until Sunday and thereafter at 1536
E. 96th Street, Chicago.
Society Honors
Parley Visitors
With Breakfast
Twenty-six delegates from South
and Central America and Mexico to
the New Education Fellowship Con-
ference were honored at breakfast
yesterday in the Henderson Room of
the League by Xi chapter of Pi Lamb-
da Theta society.
Elizabeth Crozer acted as toastmis-
tress. Miss Judith Jimenez wel-
comed the guests in Spanish, to which
Senora Emma Gamboa of Costa Rica
responded for the guests.
Speaker of the morning was Dr.
Bess Goodykoontz, assistant commis-
sioner of education in the U.S. Office
of Education, Washington, D.C.,
member of Theta chapter of Iowa and
retiring national vice-president of the
sorority. Also presented to the group
was Miss Ophelia Mendoza of Hon-
duras and Ann Arbor, member of Nu
chapter at Ohio State University.
During breakfast plans were com-
pleted for regular communication
between local chapter members and
guests for the purpose of furthering
Pan-American relations and exchang-
ing educational ideas. Interpreter
was Miss Mendoza.
Grove Still Shy Of 300
DETROIT, July 11.--e)-Robert
Moses (Lefty) Grove failed in a bid
for his 300th major league victory to-
day as the Detroit Tigers shut out
the Boston Red Sox 2 to 0. Each
team made six hits with Buck New-
som the winning pitcher.

Sport Clothes
Are Required
For Hobo Hop
Get out your oldest togs, chilluns,
and be the tramp you've dreamed of
being, for three hours, from 9 to 12
p.m., today at the "Hobo Hobble" in
the ballroom of the League!
Informality will rule from start to
finish, and "boxcar" acquaintance
technique is to be the order of the
Helping along with the "introduc-
tioning" will be the following hostess-
es: Anne Highley, Ann Schoepfle,
Grace Hyde, Ruth Kelly, B. Selvin,
June Sandenburgh, Mary Catherine
Van Noy, Dorothy Davidson, Edith
Summers, Irene H. De Sarms, Pauline
McMurrey, Catherine Lovchuk, Peggy
Whitker, Betty Newman and Nancy
In charge of plans and hostesses
are Ruth Gram and Nancy Bonisteel.
Clark McClellan's orchestra will
thumb along with the crowd in true
"hobo hobble" fashion.
Even for hoboes the price of ad'mis-
sion is 40 cents per person; as always,
it is not necessary to attend with a

Philippines Have Vast Heritage
In Dance, Song Interpretations
By BARBARA JENSWOLD dance. It is this natural, simple,
"It's the essential nature of the operation that is portrayed in the
Philippine people to dance and sing, dance I gave here."
I guess," explained Estefania Aldaba, The native dances are dances of
of Malolos, Bulacan, in the Philip- the common folk. They are inter-
pine Islands, when she was ques- pretations of certain phases in the
tioned about her part in the folk lives of the people. "For instance,"
ned aprogram last Sunday in Hill Miss Aldaba asserted, "we have a
Adn ogrm lawine dance, in which the girl dancer
Auditorium. aba' 1 fthatcarries her glass around to the man
iss A s solo oferin she wants to marry. Another popu-
time was a planting rice" interpre- lar interpretation is the wedding
tation, and she also performed withdac"
a group Qo eight of her native people dance.
in the "Areuana," which is equivalent Choreography today is much like
to a dedication to "Miss Joan." the original, natural and plain. The
"You see," she went on, "every natives dance just what they know
June, during the rainy season, we all and feel.
plant rice, through a period of about European influences have crept in-
three days. At this time it is the to the original Philippine dances,


In The Majors

though, states Miss Aldaba. Through
their 300-year occupation of the is-
lands, the Spanish, especially, have
introduced their folk art into the
native heritage.
"In spite of this, the non-Chris-
tians to the south still participate in
their ancient ritualistic routines,
which resemble somewhat the Bain-
ese dances," says the little dancer.
"The section from which I come is
mainly Christian, so naturally has
assumed many modern adaptations.
When I came here to the University
in 1939, I was doing the rice-plant-
ing dance in ballet slippers until a
professor asked me to try it without
shoes, in the original fashion."
Miss Aldaba is a graduate of the
Philippine Women's University in
Manila, and has been at the Uni-
versity since 1939 working toward her
doctorate in clinical psychology, on
a Levi Barbour scholarship.
Read The Daily Cl assi;fied s!


New York ......
Cleveland .......
Boston ..........
Chicago ........
Detroit ..........
St. Louis.......
Washington .....




Detroit 2, Boston 0
Chicago 3, Washington 1
New York 6, St. Louis 2

20 %/


Prof. William D. Revelli of the
School of Music will conduct the 147-
piece High School Clinic Band in a
concert at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Dale C. Harris of Pontiac and Cleo
Fox of Kalamazoo. outstanding Mich-
igan band instructors, will serve as,
guest conductors.
The band concert, which is part of
the special three-week clinic train-
ing, program, will be the first of the
Summer Session.
Among the selections which Pro-
fessor Revelli will conduct are the
Chorale "Komm, Suesser Tod" by J
S. Bach and Leidzen, Wood's "Ameri-
can Rhapsody," Filmore's march "The
Footlifter," Shadwell's "Slavonic Ser-
enade" and "Pax et Labor" by Phares.
Mr. Fox will direct Olividoti's
march "El Cabellero" and Mr. Harris
will conduct "Suite in E-Flat" by
Holst. Kenneth Kostmann of Mon-
roe will offer the cornet solo "La
Mandinolata" by Bellstedt and Vir-
gil Wittenberg and Richard Weir of
Sturgis will join to present a concertl
drum duet.

"Winter In Eskimo Land"
Paramount News
"Fun On Rollers"
"One Night In Lisbon"

of Tomorrow." Morning Worship
Service at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. C. .W.
Brashares will preach on "The Mys-
tery of History-Christ." Wesleyan
Guild meeting at 6:00 p.m. beginning
with fellowship and supper. At 6:30
Dr. Brashares and others will lead
the discussion on the theme of the
morning sermon.
Michigan Christian Fellowship in-
vited students of the summer session
to participate in a worship program
at 4:30 Sunday afternoon in the Fire-
side room of Lane Hall. The speaker
will be Professor Diedrich Krommin-
ga of Calvin College. A social period
will follow with Mrs. Grace Pels and
Miss Marian Schoolland as hostesses.
First Congregational Church, State
and William Streets. Leonard A. Parr,
Minister. Mrs. Mary McCall Stub-
bins, Director of Music and Organist.
10:45 a.m. Services of public worship.
Dr. Parr will preach on the subject
"Men and Mud Turtles."
Zion Lutheran Church, E. Wash-
ington at S. Fifth Ave. Services of
worship at 10:30 a.m. Sermon by the
Rev. E. C. Stellhorn.
Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
liam St. at S. Fifth Ave. Services of
worship at 8:30 andA10:30 a.m. Ser-
mons by Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Lutheran Student Association Meet-
ing in Zion Lutheran Parish Hall at
5:30. Supper at 6:00 followed, by pro-
gram for the evening.
General tryouts for "The Gondo-
liers" by Gilbert and Sullivan will be
held Monday, July 14, 4 to 6 p.m.
in room 506 Carillon Tower. For those
who cannot come at these hours, a
special tryout will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Monday in the same room. Tryouts
are open to anyone connected with
the University. "The Gondoliers'
will be presented by the Michigan
Repertory Players of the Departmen
of Speech and the University Sym-
phony Orchestra of the School of
Music on Aug. 13-16, 18-19. Scores
are available at Wahr's Bookstore.
Unitarian Church, State and Hur-
on Sts. Sunday: 11 a.m. "This Tim
-A New World" sermon by Rev. H
P. Marley. 7:30 p.m. Round Tabl
Discussion: "The Bible in the Schools'
led by Rev. Harold Scott of Flint
Michigan. Social hour.
First Baptist Church, 503 East Hur
on. C. H. Loucks, Minister. 10:1
The Church at Study, classes for all
ages. 11:00, The Church at Worship
Sermon, "A Christian Look at th
World." An Activity period for Kin
dergarten and Primary Children i
conducted during this hour. 6:15
Roger Williams Guild in the Guil
House, 503 East Huron. A revie
and discussion will be held on Dr
E. Stanley Jones recent book, "Is th
Kingdom of God Realism?" The pas
tor leads the -Student Class in a dis
cussion of the "Meaning of Suffer
ing" from Dr. Fosdick's book, "
Guide to Understanding the Bible."
Faculty Concert.. The first facult
concert of the Summer Session wi:
be given by George Poinar, Violinist
Wassily Besekirsky, Violist; Willia

Brooklyn ........
St. Louis ........
New York ........
Cincinnati ......
Pittsburgh ......
Chicago ........
Boston ..........
Philadelphia .. .

52 24
49 28
39 33
39 37
34 35
35 43
30 43
20 55

Yesterday's Results
Boston 7, Chicago 2
Brooklyn 12, Cincinnati 2
Only games scheduled
DiMaggio Hits Homer,
Extends Streak To 50



ST. LOUIS, July 11.-(A)-Joe Di-
Maggio walloped his 20th home run custom of all the folk to gather in the
of the season, as well as three singles, fields, neighbors cooperating to sow
today to run his hitting streak to 50 the rice in as short a time as possible.
straight games as the New York "A passerby would see groups of
Yankees trimmed the Browns 6 to 2. about 20 old and young people to-
It was the league leaders' 11th gether, moving in a smooth rhythm
straight victory, and gave them a down the lines, planting and singing
four-game edge over the idle Cleve- to the accompaniment of a guitar.
land Indians. After the planting we all gather and
l il- -

The Flautz Cafe

122 W. Wash.

Ph. 7070

--on the corner--


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those grand
values in our
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If you're off for the trip,
vacationing at home, or dash-
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that extra Fun Money.
Our Accessories
in sizes for Juniors, 9-17
Misses and Women, 12-46-161/2-26h/





Ride at
Golside Stables
Class Monday Evening
for Beginners
Free Transportation
Call 2-3441




I II - -- -


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