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December 19, 1930 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1930-12-19

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FRIDAY, DECEMBER 19, 1930

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY

PAGETHRTM

74ALIL TE OBJ T C-
MILTAR L

-IADS 60
!O CAP JE BANK

MILE fJf STUDENTS TO HOLD- CONFERENCE
BANDITS U ON UNEMPLOYMENT IN DETROIT

Ilniversities Petition Congress
in Support of Abolition
Measures.
ASK FOR SIGNATURES
Schedule Meetings Th ougiout
Country During December,
January.
(sp~ecial lo eD
NEW YORK, Dec. 18. -Study-t
groups in more thi-,t ; coll' >
have decided to pr otest s ult -
ously against conulsory rini
t r a i n i n g. Meeting have ben
scheduled by student. group.
throughout the country, and peti-
tions in support oil twvo bills pencd-
ing in Congress which dem nd ti. e
immediate abolition of the compul-
sory feature of military drill are
being circulated.
The campaign will be concentrat-
ed in December and January in or-t
der to influence this legislation.
Fifteen thousand signatures by
January first is the slogan for the
first part of the fight.
Cite Objections.
Military drill is a violation of
academic freedom. R.O.T.C. courses
arc not under the administration of
the college but of the war depart-
r'ent. They often are a prerequi-
site to graduation. This amounts
to a strangle hold on student opin-
ion by the military authorities.
Military drill is an attempt to
train students in the attitude of
unquestioning obedience which war
demands. It seeks to idealize war,
and to inculcate among students
the mental attitude which makes
war possible.
Weyl Cites Student Opinion.
The campaign is being organized
by the Intercollegiate S t u d e n t,
council, a student organization of
some one hundred college groups.
Nathaniel Weyl, Columbia '31, who
is the chairman of the committee
conducting the flight announced
"This is the first tirne that stu-
dent opinion throughout the coun-
try has decided to mobilize itself,
and to make its influence felt. For
a long time students suffering un-
cier the incubus of military drill
have waged lone fights for its aboli-
tUon. .During this last year the
nurober of protests in individual
colleges has been multiplied. Vigor-
ous fights were conducted in Cor-
re', North Carolina (where corn-
pu,ry drill was abolished by the
students), in Iowa Siate where two
thousand students who had taken
the course and were sick of it peti-
tioned the Governor for t abol-
tion, and in twelve other colleges."

IProf Paul H. Douglas of Chicago the amount of work done.
[bI _ 4eJ university will direct the Michigan Mayor Frank Murphy of Detroit
Sstudentconference on unemploy- will address the opening dinner of
Band, Men's Gke C~ u oment Jan. 16 to 18 in Detroit, un- the conference on Friday, Jan. 16,
°eare for A ppe'ue3 her the auspices of student Young after student delegates have reg-
inSconr. en adoue omshrs- istered in the Detroit Y. W. C. A.
n Second s .'snyoung Women's Christ- lobby. Saturday's program will
theanLotion in the state, and center about actual trips to social
Following the Ch''; as holidays, agencies under the direction of
th Varsity bnd ass son.h Professor Douglas, who will then
11eC' ar i ynan Darvge rdy s tload forum discussions. Professor
Glce club, whichin i u d their have dclesed the fact that ,more Douglas has been chosen for this
winter season We m&y night than 300,000 persons in Detroit are study because of his knowledge of
with the fourth n uai Clistinas existing without any incomes, and the unemployment s.tuation. He
onceert, will s end th .reaindex'that the city's unemployed are n-~ is the secretary of Governor Pin-
creasing at a rate of 2,000 a week s he s uemptaymof G ormin
of the semester in prosration 0 the student division wi study the sion
concerts which will tak ace late econonc problem, with actual lab- in Pennsylvania, and the author
in the year. oatryinvestigations. Studentsfnmru oosadmgzn
yatey s. tarticles dealing with the present
The only musical o ganization will visit sociological centers, em- economic crisis.
which will give a plo; ra. will be ployment offices and bread lines. Rooms are being arranged in De-
the University Sympiony orchestra McGregor institute, the Detroit un- troit for registered delegates at the
which is scheduled to appear in a employment relief headquarters, Y. W. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. build-
concert before the Do oit Musical and city welfare agencies will be .CC
society in the midctl of January. included in the tour. ings.
This concert was re ed to take At each of the places visited, op-
place before vacation but ry 1 en- portunity will be given to ask ques-
gagements interfered tions, and learn the details and Wishin
Both the band and glee club arc -_--- ---- erry Christmas an
scheduled to play for o t-oI-town St Andrew's Will Hold
prograns in March and Awil and * dCALL
the rehearsals during, AJanuarya:dAnnual Play Sunday FOR YOUR
February will be deouted to prepar-FU
ation for these even ts Both organ- St. Andrew's Church will give its 'TU,
TURKEYS, GEES
izations will maintain their present Annual Christmas Pageant on Sun-
membership of 70 each. The rc+ day afternoon at 4:30 and in the i CHIC
serve band composed of the rest of evening at 7:30. The pageant this
the members of the band who year is a series of tableaux depict-
played during the football season ing various scenes of the Nativity Eschelb
will play for the lesser hockey and interspersed with carols and is
basketball games while the regular under the direction of Mr. James Ann Arbor's Lea
band will play for the major ones. Doll, Mr. Raleigh Nelson. and the
On Jan. 17, the glee club will offer Reverend Duncan E. Mann. The 4 Delivr
the Denishawn dancers at Hill aud- music will be presented by the men 202 East H
itorium in order to raise money for and boys choir of the church underP
their proposed European tour which the direction of Mr. Nowell S. Fer- J. P. Eschelbach
will take place next summer. j ris. The public is cordially invited.__

University Societies
Contribute $158.50
to Christmas Fund
Of a total of $244.50 which has
been contributed to the community
Christmas fund, $158.50 has been
given by campus organizations,
Edith Owen, executive secretary of
the fund has announced.
Eight sororities and fraternities
have contributed money this year,*
feeling that by so doing the dona-
tions could be put to better use
than if given by individual mem-
bers. Nine fraternities and soror-
ities are outfitting children this
year.
Miss Owen stated that, if any
other organizations wish to contri-
bute to the fund, the money should
be sent in as soon a.s possible.
New York has between 21,000 and
23,000 lawyers.

Associated Press Photo.-
Ch7 (> pI cc iverett Hehms, Clinton, ind., standing beside the'
bullet-peuetured ccr in which he led a fosse which captured or killed
the bL-a- that obbed the Clinton bank. A 60-mile chase ended at
Sidell, Ii!. WJiliam Martin, 26, (inset) is one of the surviving of the band
of alleged bandits.
Urtf ; y Rt dio oacasts to be Resumed
/ ... After Ernd of Christmas Vacation

7g
-d

You
A Happy New Year

4159
CHRISTMAS
SE, DUCKS, AND
KENS

A.)

The Mihigan University of the
Air broadcasting program will be
back on the air at 2 o'clock Mon-
day, Jan. t, Prof. Jackson R. Shar-
man, of the physical education de-
partment, will discuss the differ-
Once of opportuanitios offered to the
school children of today and those
of ast years in the development
of th'ir bodies through the super-
vis.on of physical training.
Warren R. Good, of the education
school, will offer a discussion of the
intelligence e.sts used in the school
systems of this country at 2 o'clock
Tuesday afternoon.
Donal Bamltcn Hlaines, of the
journalism department, will speak
on the Wednesday program. Haines
is connectecd with the publicity
work of the bureau of engineering
research. He is also a novelist, a
free-lance writer, and his hobby is

I the collection of toy soldiers. His
subject will be announced later.
The department of internal med-
icine will present the program on
Thursday afternoon, featuring Dor-
othy S, Waller, instructor in dietet-.
ics at the University hospital. Mrs.
Walter will discuss "The Normal
Diet."
Politics, English literature, and
roentgenology will be the subjects
of talks at 7:30 o'clock Saturday
night. Dr. Carlton B. Pierce, Pres-
ton W. Slosson, and Prof. Lewis I.
Bredvold will be the speakers.
CAMBRIDGE, England (/P)-- A
"sermon sweepstake" in which bets
were made on the long-windedness
of 14 preachers, was operated by
students here. The clergymen were
given handicaps of from 3 to 12
minutes, according to their "form"
on endurance.

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[uron Street
J. J. Desmond

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;Peace on art

G o i1

Towar ds

en

These are a w s, , forn

Christmas Gifts

KENEDYMIDETRADIO
Coronet Modec
With all the new ov;..en ' Screen Grid, Tone Control,
P na aptetr.

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All through the ages, in times of turmoil and in times
of peace all men and nations have paused each year
to echo these words of the angelic host.
Again this year the world will pause in the midst of
its labors to re-echo in the hearts of men the message
which was given to mankind nineteen hundred and

Makes An
-:e

Ia1 Christmas Gift
_ Stops Giving

Player

Entertains the Children
Music and

for many days with
Pictures

See U _e ns.rate
Do not forget our sae vn all Msical Instruments
It con inue - .1 C1h~rias
/s £he c begis me wisn eaeryoe ' NMerry Christmas
and a Happy Nen' Year.

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thirty yE

We therefore wish that this Christmas may be a most
joyous and happy season for all and hope that the New
Year may bring even greater happiness.

ears ago.

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