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March 25, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-25

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

May Handle Relations Between U. S., Germany

Sforza Places
Responsibility
Of World War'
SContinued from Page 1)
trouble in Europe is not actually one
of war, but that everyone speaks of

Iiof. .Ja To T ach At
Cal iforiiia S tmnmer Schiool
Prof. Preston E. James of the geo-
graphy department has been invited
to conduct class at the Uiiversity of
California Summer Session, accord-
ing to an announcement made yes-
terday. Professor James indicated
that he will accept the invitation,
and will teach one course in elemen-

TYPING
SAVE THISAD-Expert typing and
stenography. Miss E. Wells, phone
4546.
TYPING-Notes, papers, an~d Grad.
theses. Clyde H{eckart, 3423.,35c
LAUNDRY - Soft water. 2044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
WANTED
PIANO-Wanted for daily afternoon
practice by Music School Student.
Write Box 38A.
NOTICE ___

tnr ., rr'nn~r,'ni-il-unnrl, A r nn ni

-A
Here are the men who may carry on thec
between the United- States and Germany. Dr. Han
president of the Reiehsbank before he resigned
ambassador to the United States, and Dave Henne
has been mentioned for the post of American am
Broadcasting Service I
Series Of Varied"

the possibility of a war."u
- Diplomatic tendencies were also ttd
r stated.
treated. "There are two kinds of am-
bassadors." Count Sforza declared.
"There is the man who is made am-
bassador by the country from which CLASSIFIE1
he comes, and the other, stronger
figure who 'confirms' his ambassador-
ship at every opportunity. Today we
find the telegraph partially eliminat- WANTED
ing the personal influence of the am-
bassador and the other diplomats. It WANTED--MEN'S OLD AND
is faster, more efficacious. Still more suits. Will pay 4, 5, 6. and 7 dol
recently, the telephone has come into Phone Ann Arbor 4306. Ch
prominence, for this instrument Buyers.
leaves no tell-tale documents to ap- -- 1925 Michiganen
ssoeiatecI Press Photo pear with embarrassing evidence in $A.. Phone 2-112 in eveni
diplomatic relations later years. You speak, your hearer call at 514 E. Ann St.
ns Luther (left) was acts, and the incident judiciously
to become German'avoids the official files."
n orris, New York, Cavour, Italian statesman and uni-
nnbsMori NeYrkin ( fier of the nation, was hailed by
bassador Berlin. Count Sforza as the greatest states-
man of the nineteenth century.
Count Sforza has the unique dis-
a t tinction of being the only Italian
diplomat of pre-Mussolini days who
Program s was invited to remain in the govern-
oa am ment service.
their sons and daugh-** Excessive Drinkn
f-hour programs pre- Of Beer Criticized
the last year, 38 were
r, nd A d.i,, Anva-

geo-
was
NEW
lAars.
icago
34c
nsian.
ng or
367

PART TIME! Full time! Side line!
Something new, taking the coun-
try by storm; every store, home,
autoist buys. "Spray-Kleen" cleans
new way. Over 100% profit. White
for full particulars. Richards Prod-
ucts Co., 220 So. State St., Chicago,
Ill. 364

i

HAVE-Your snap shots developed
at Francisco Boyce. 719 N. TUiver-
sity. Here fine work is the tradi-
tion. 290

4

*

t f'
l44r

The University Broadcasting Serv-i
ice completed its 1932-33 broadcast-
ing program from its Morris Hall
studios with the program last Mon-;
day, it has been announced by Prof.
Waldo M. Abbot, director of broad-
casting. One hundred thirty-seven
programs were broadcast this year in
contrast with the 164 of 1931-32.
Because of the expiration of its
contract the service will be unable to
broadcast the music of the Univer-
sity Glee Club Sunday, as previously
announced.
Two more broadcasts will be made.
tomorrow and Sunday, April 2, from
the Detroit studios of WJR, on the
parent education series. Dr. Nathan
Sinai of the Medical School and Dr.
Warren E. Forsythe, director of the
Health Service, will be the final
speakers on a series of child health
topics. Prof. Erich A. Walter of theI
English department will also speakI
tomorrow on "The Essay."
Serves Taxpayers
Emphasizing the fact that the
service presents the. University in a
scholastic, rather than in a "colle-
giate" light, Professor Abbot pointed
out that in this way the University
is able to serve taxpayers who have
not been able to attend classes them-
Association at 8:00 o'clock Sunday
evening. Admission free, silver offer-
ing.
Dress Rehearsal for all members
of cast for the service, Friends and
Enemies of Jesus, will be held in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 2
o'clock, Sunday afternoon.
Jewish Students: Debate between
Hillel debaters and the Detroit Jew-
ish Center team Sunday, March 26,
at 8:00 p. m. in the Hillel Founda-
tion. The subject is Resolved: That
a Jewish University should be estab-
lished in the United States. A social
hour will follow.
Jewish Students are invited to at-
tend Sunday services at the League
Chapel at 11:15 a. m. Rabbi Heller
of the Foundation will speak on "Re-
form Judaism-Its achievements and
Failings.";
[MAJESTIC
STARTING TODAY
x:1VELEO-by the One Man Who

selves or send
ters here.
Of the hal
sented during
1*1r1'cv ntA d n I t

pKe 'elue uau U ay an Oul uay eve
nings, taking up varied subjects of
general interest. About 6,500 copies
of individual speeches have been
mailed out, according to Professor
Abbot. These were provided for in
three ways, by striking off proof
pages of the Bulletin of Radio Talks
to be published later this year, by
arranging with a local newspaper to
print many talks in full and provide
free copies, and by many depart-
ments, especially the forestry and
education schools, who paid from
their own budgets to have copies
mimeographed.
Schools Listen In
School programs, broadcast each
afternoon, accounted for over half
of the total of broadcasts. Over 1,500
topics for these programs were sug-
gested as a result of Professor Ab-
bot's correspondence with school su-
p e r i n t e n d e n t s and principals
throughout the state. Advance an-
nouncements were mailed weekly to
350 schools.
Prof. Joseph E. Maddy of the
School of Music gave a series of 10
Monday afternoon lessons in the,
playing of band instruments, and
visited school groups during the
week. Five thousand were enrolled
in the course, and text books were
provided by the fine arts department.
Following the success of the band
class, Professor Maddy began a series
of lessons in the playing of stringed
instruments, which continued from
the Detroit studio. The original sup-
ply of 4,000 text books was quickly
exhausted. They were also paid for
by the fine arts department.
A series of lessons in singing was
similarly given by Miss Ada Bick-
ing, state director of music instruc-
tion, who provided 5,000 song books
for the course. These three instruc-
tion classes were intended primarily
for schools which have had to dis-
pense with music teachers owing to
budget cuts.

(Continued from Page 1)
pression, paralysis, of the mental in-
hibitions or restraints resulting from
reason or judgment. The babblings
and the antics of the acute alcoholic
may seem amusing or clever because
such remarks and behavior are so
'crazy'--foreign to reasonable criti-
cal conduct.
"The serious difficulties of this
overthrow of reason or critical judg-
ment in conduct are that the primi-
tive, emotional, instinctive, selfish,
and social destructive impulses are
loosed with results all too well known
by those who have observed drunken-
ness.
-"Prolonged alcoholism resuits in de-
terioration of nerve tissue in particu-
lar with its observed deterioration of
personality and possibility of termi-
nation in complete mental derange-
ment.
"It cannot be denid that beer has
potential dangers for some students
at lest, but the question hinges
upon the conditions under which the
drink is obtained and used.
"It is a question of self control
which becomes increasingly difficult
as the physiological effects of the
alcohol increase. The majority of
students will probably be called upon
to demonstrate their intelligence and
their truly adult development by dis-
couraging the excesses of the social
infants among them. It will be their
opportunity to demonstrate that beer
can be handled practically as a soft
drink without the hazards to health
and social welfare so well understood
20 years ago by those who saw the
results of excessive drinking."
Today Only-"Beyond the Rockies"
Sunday and Monday
Claudette Colbert, Frederick March
in "TONIGHT IS OURS"

SOUND JUDGMENT
In matters of finance, the experience
of the past is invaluable. The Men
associated with the Ann Arbor Sav-
ings Bank are familiar with your
problems, through having dealt with'
similar problems in the past, andtheir
experience is always available to the
customers at this bank.
NN ARBOR
S AVI"N G S BANK
North University Main at Huron

I

Every dinner's a holiday dinner with
one of these electric cookers
You can roast a whole chickew'
-and cook an entire dinner-
ia this convenient electuic cook.
er, and enjoy the most delicious
meals you've ever tasted! Thi-
modern appliance brings you
genine electric cooking, yet it
uses no more electricity than a
t, kitchen light! It brings you all
the deliciousness of healthful
waterless cooking: Meats and
vegetables cook to melting ten.
S-derness in their own juices,
with all their nourishing ele-
ments SEALED-IN. Precious
minerals and important food
values are rctaited. Cakes baked in the cooker are light and fluffy...
pie crusts laky and golden brown. And the cooker operates from any
convenience outlet, using li Le current. Best of all, you can go out
for an afternoon holiday while your evening meal is cooking, See this
modern appliance today.
ELECTRIC COOKERS $575 to $12.50

Terrific human dramas based on the rove'ations of
Lewis Lawe,waren of Singngprison-.
\ Great cait inĀ«Ittdes *tteDaYIS, Spencer
\Tr-acy, Arthur Byron-.Fis. National tr -
~+ brngs the first great hit
- ~ of 19M,

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