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March 31, 1933 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1933-03-31

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bllcation in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
versity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until
: 11:30 a. ni. 8aturday.


1''RIDAY, MARCH .31,

No. 133

csident and Mrs. Iuthven will be at home from four to six o'clock
day, April 2, to members of the faculties and other residents of Ann
The tea on April 9 will be omitted.
culty Meeting College of L.S. & A.: The regular April meeting of
culty of the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts will be held
n 2225 A.H., Monday afternoon, April 3, beginning at 4:10.
addition to miscellaneous business and the usual reports of the Dean
actions of the University Council and the meeting of the Deans with
esident, two other items are scheduled. First, the report of the com-

Two Showings
Of Shaw Play
Will Be Given
Two performances of the worship
through art play, "Scenes from the
Life of Saint Joan," by George Ber-
nard Shaw, will be given Sunday
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The regular evening performance at
8 p. m. will be supplemented by a
matinee at 4 p. i., Omar Pancoast
Goslin, director of the play, an-
nounced yesterday.
T'hAT~nir~ri:-z Vr~a tI n 011"

May Be Treasurer


e appointed to consider changes in connection with our procedure of wi L Vk tive itsie p ayU
! will take an active part in the play,
Lating students with distinction, with high distinction, with special the Reverend Goslin said. Three se-
.on, and with honors; and, second, a discussion of the extent of au- lections will be rendered by them.
y given departmental representatives in connection with student elec- play is built entirely around
in concentration programs. John R. Effinger, Dean the trial scene and has been con-
sidered by many as the best of
~utorobile Regulation: Those students who take advantage of the Shaw's dramas, the Rev. Mr. Goslin
year payment plan for license plates should promptly report such ar- stated yesterday. In it music and
ment so that their student driving permits may be renewed. The old drama combine to make an effective'
it tags issued during the first semester will be void on and after April program, he said. The Ann Arbor
3. Community Orchestra is also aiding
'he 1933 license numbers of cars which are stored in Ann Arbor or are in this production, which is the third
n by exempted students should, be promptly reported to Dean Burs- featuring worship through art.
nfri (, 2rnn U 7Iilrae rTTl


'Merry Mount'
To Be Directed
By Composer
Hanson To Conduct Opera
At May Festival; Will Be
World Premiere
Dr. Howard Hanson, composer of
"Merry Mount," will personally con-
duct his opera in its world premiere
in concert form at the concluding
concert of the May Festival Saturday I
evening, May 20, it was announced
yesterday by President Charles A.
Sink of the University Musical So-
ciety which is maintaining the Festi-
R. L. Stokes, librettist of the opera,
and Mrs. Stokes will accompany theI
composer to Ann Arbor for the per-
"The premiere of this important
American opera in Ann Arbor is due
to the courtesy of the Metropolitan
Opera Company," President Sink
stated. Three of Metropolitan's lead-
ing artists, Leonora Corona, soprano,
Rose Bampton, contralto, and Fred-
erick Jagel, tenor, will sing in the
opera. Others are John Charles
Thomas, baritone of the late Chicago
Civic Opera Company, 'and Chase
Baromeo, also of the Chicago opera,

Jig Saw EpidemicI
Rampant In Ward
At Health Service
There is an epidemic at the Health
Service. The prevalent disease, which
has laid a great many patients low,
is known as jig-saw-mania.
The afflicted students are propped
up in bed with improvised card
tables balanced on their knees, and
are allowed to release all inhibitions.
A curious fact in regard to this ill-
ness is that patients free from the
mania desire to be subjected to it.
"More jig-saw puzzles" is the plea
from the patients' ward as the scanty
stock is passed from bed to bed.
Nurses, however, are skeptical; they
are kept busy locating stray puzzle
pieces which escape from recumbent
. j
Several "share cost" rides to New
York City are available at the Union
ride bureau, it was announced yes-
terday by John W. Lederle, '33, pres-
ident of the Union.

P amily Called
At Fault For
The blame in all cases of juvenile
delinquency may be traced directly or
indirectly to the family, according to
Mrs. Maria Peel, probation officer
of Washtenaw County.
It is between the ages of thirteen
and seventeen that young people
need careful guidance, and it is dur-
ing this period that parents often fail
to do their duty. It is the parents'
duty to know where and with whom
their childrenare spending their
time, it was staid.
The depression has not caused a
noticeable increase in juvenile crime
in Ann Arbor, Mrs. Peel pointed out:
in fact the opposite seems to be true.
Pareits do not have the funds to go
out often, and so are spending more
time at home with their children.
If the young people of today are
"going to the dogs," she concluded,
it would ,eem that the older genera-
tion, which is doing all the complain-
ing, is to blame.


-Associated Press Photo
Mrs. Nellie Tayloe .Ross, former
governor of Wyoming, was reported
to be under consideration for the
post of treasurer of the United

mey- ornceroomz, un versity H-all.
W. B. Rea, Assistant to the Dean
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their possession books drawn from the Univer-
sity Library are notified that such books are due Monday, April 3, before
the impending Spring vacation, in pursuance of the Regents' regulation:
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for an absence of more
than a week must first return all borrowed books."
S. Failure to return books before the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need for certain books between April
3 and the beginning of the vacation may retain such books by applying to
the Superintendent of Circulation.
4. Students who have urgent need for certain books during the vaca-
tion, will be given permission to draw these books, provided they are not
ingeneral demand, on application to the Superintendent of Circulation af-
ter April 3. Wm. W. Bishop, Librarian
Students, School of Education: Permission to drop courses without
"E" grades will not be given after Friday, April 7, except under extraor-
dwIary circumstances. No course is considered officially dropped unless it
has been reported in the office of the Recorder of the School of Education,
Room 1437 U. Elementary School.
social Directors; Sorority Chaperons;. Househeads; Undergraduate Wo-
men: The closing hour for those attending the Slide Rule dance and the
Crease dance on Friday, March 31, will be 2;30 o'clock.
Alice C. Lloyd, Dean. of Women
NeJ* Gwyn Society Patrons: Owing to the Hillel production of the
Dybuk, the box-office for the Nell Gwyn play cannot be operated.on the
schedule. announced. Patrons are asked. to notice the revised box-office
shedule: Sunday, 10-12 and 2-6; Monday and Tuesday: the same hours,
,:n 6-9 p. m. also. Reservations may also be secured by calling 2-3648
any evening after 6.
, Sixth lecture in Hygiene for men, will be given in Waterman Gym-
naium, Monday and Tuesday, April 3 and 4, at 3 and 4 p. in. This require-
merit includes all freshmen in the regular physical training groups, ath-
letic squads and others that have been excused from these groups."
Count Sforza will deliver a lecture, "Dictatorships in Europe," today in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 4:15 p. m.
.University Lecture: Dr. W. L. G. Joerg, Research Editor of the Ameri-
ca ,Geographical Society, of New York, will lecture on the subject, "The
New Era of Polar Exploration and Research Since 1925," today at 4:15 p. m.
in the Natural Science Auditorium. The public is invited. .
University Lecture: Max Montor, well-known dramatic impersonator,
will give readings from Lessing's "Nathan der Weise" (in German) at 4:15
p. n., Wednesday, April 5, in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, under the au-
spices of the Department of German. The public is invited.
Delta Epsilon Pi: A special meeting for installation of officers at 8
p. m., Michigan Union.
"Everyman" Performance: The final performance will be given in Saint
Andrew's Church at 8:15 p. in., Director, James Doll.
Jewish students: Services at Hillel Foundation at 5:30 p. in. Rabbi
Heller will officiate.
Graduate Outing Club: All Graduates and friends: Meet on steps of
Angell Hall at 2:30 p. m. Saturday for this week's Supper Hike. Bring fif-
teen cents. Will return around seven.
,Woman's Research Cinub: Meeting Monday, April 3, at 7:30 p. m. in
3024 Museums Building. Mrs. Mary C. Van Tyl will speak on "Studies in
Monocular Perception of Distance."
Upper Room Bible Class: Upper Room, Lane Hall, 7 to 8 p. m. Satur-
day. Mr. Chapman will speak on "Being a Non-Conformist."
Liberal Students Union: Rabbi Bernard Heller will discuss the atti-
tude of Adolf Hitler towarrd the Jewish race in the recent German activi-
ties. Unitarian church, Sunday, 7:30 o'clock. p
At the morning church service, Dr. J. T. Sunderland will speak on
"World Brotherhood."
"Fascism" will be the subject of a lecture by Franklin Noel, who will
speak in Natural Science Auditorium Monday at 8:00 p. m. There will be
an open forum discussion. No admission charge.

Four hundred girls attending the
University earned $83,422 last year.


eller Sees Dark Future For

German Jews

(Continued from Page 1)
hypocritical extenuations to the ef-
fect that the brutalities, if not the
butcherings, are uncontrolled and
unfostered acts of individuals.
Germans Are Prejudiced
"The German people are not like
the Russian muzbuks. They are lit-
erate and well disciplined people.
They act upon orders. From the be-
ginning of the Nazi movement until
the present day they have been
taught that Jews were the cause of
all their woes and miseries; that it
was Jewish bankers who financed the
Allies and induced America to enter
into the fray, and in the same breath
they accuse the Jews of being the
fermentors and apostles of Commu-
nism. They are stigmatized as aliens
and outlandish in their creeds and
customs, and yet the hue and cry
is raised that the Jewish intellect
has pervaded and mastered German
culture and science.'
"The Nazi attitude towards the
Jews represents nothing less than a
reversion to the bigotry of the worst
periods of the Middle Ages (tenth,
thirteenth, and fifteenth centuries).
At that time massacres of Jews were
sanctioned on the ground that they
poisoned the wells and brought about
the Black Death and the invasion of
the Mongols. The fact that the Jews
equally suffered in the miseries of
modern as well as medieval days,
they totally ignore. Willfully or un-
willfully, the Hitlerites blink their
eyes to the fact that the German
Jews fought with valor and gave
their lives freely to defend the Vat-
erland. They completely ignore the
fact that the inflation and the de-
pression has played irreparable havoc
with the economic status of German
Jewry, so much so that there is prac-
tically no substantial Jewish banking
house left in Germany and that for
the first time in history, German
Jewry is forced to ask for relief from]
world Jewry.
Future Is Black
"The future of Jewry in Germany
is very black," Rabbi Heller con-
tinued. "The anti-Jewish persecution
and discrimination of the Hitlerites
appears to be of the unrelenting and
unremitting type. Even if the propa-
ganda against them were terminated
tomorrow, the momentum is strong
enough to last for a decade. The
German people have suffered so
much during and after the war that
anything offering hope and release is
grabbed at, irrational as it would
seem in sober moments. In tripping,
a man kicks the object that he con-
sidered was in his way and then he
feels a little better.

. a will sing the bass role.
- P"Belshazzar's Feast," an oratorio
Points Way i in n as oe
*)LI1by the contemporary British com-
poser William Walton which has not
"The Jew is used much as a scape- yet been played in this country, will
goat. Furthermore the prospects of 'be given at the Thursday evening
the Nazis' achieving territorial revi- concert May 18. Although this ora-
sion are very slight. Making the Jew torio has not yet played in America,
appear therefore as a menace will 'it will be presented shortly before the
tend to divert the minds of the popu- May Festival by Dr. Serge Kousse-
lace from that major promise and vitsky and the Boston Symphony Or-
platform of the Nazi. Hitler may not chestra and later at the Cincinnati
order a formal expulsion of the Jews festival.
The political and economic condi- Jascha Heifetz, prominent violin-
tions, however, will be made so in- ist, will play with the Chicago Sym-
tolerable that the Jews will have to phony orchestra under the direction
leave, if not en masse, then grad- of Frederick Stock in the latter half
ually. of the Thursday evening concert.
"The inability and helplessness of
world Jewry to aid their co-re- Lecture On Arctic
ligionists in Germany is the most de-
pressing element," it was said. "The Will Be Presented
monster demonstrations and protests
on the part of Jews will not bring Polar exploration since the advent
relief but on the contrary they will of flying and radio will be discussed
even aggravate the plight of suffer- in an illustrated lecture at 4:15
ers. Already reprisals are resorted p. m. today in Natural Science Audi-
to. Expression of indignation at the 'torium by Dr. W. L. G. Joerg, re-
savage policies of the Nazis on the search editor of the American Geo-
part of Christians and humanita- graphical Society in charge of polar
rians will tend to make the Hitlerites research. The title of his talk is
aware of the hostile world opinion "The New Era of Polar Exploration
which their acts are arousing. and Research Since 1925."
Mussolini Can Aid Dr. Joerg will show slides illustrat-
"On the other hand, in the mood ing many features of the explorer's
in which they are in, they consider activities in the arctic regions. He
such expressions as examples of Jew- will discuss many famous expeditions,
ish anti-Hitlerite propaganda. The including those of Byrd, Wilkins, and
only person who can effect some Ellswortp, and explorations made by
change is Mussolini, whom Hitler the Norwegian whalers.
worships and emulates. As to govern-
mental protests, if these emanate Phi Beta Kappa Elects
from erstwhile enemies they surely Officers For Next Year
will not be heeded. -Even if the
United States should through diplo- Phi Beta Kappa held its annual
matic channels venture a criticism, election of officers yesterday after-
they would easily construe that to be noon. The new president is Prof. Earl
meddling with internal affairs of an W. Dow of the history department.
autonomous nation. Furthermore, Prof. Joseph R. Hayden of the po-
they could retort with the saying, litical science department was elected
'take the mote out of your own eye, to the executive commtitee, and Prof.
particularly in your attitudes and Orma F. Butler of the classical
treatment of the negroes.' languages department was re-elected
"If the United States is sincerely secretary-treasurer.
interested in aiding the oppressed-
Jews of Germany, it could perhaps jority of representative American
raise the immigration quota for the Jews who are strongly opposed to it.
refugees. England could at least be In the first place, a boycott imposes
less exacting in the admissions of suffering upon the innocent as well
Jews into Palestine. At present a Jew as the guilty. Secondly, it is stoop-
cannot settle in the Holy Land un- ing to physical forces rather than
less he is within the quota and pos- to 'moral persuasion.
sesses a minimum of 1000 pounds. "Despite the spirit that prevails to-
"As for the suggestion that Jews day in the world and particularly in
retaliate by abstaining from; pur- Europe I still believe in the Spinoz-
chasing German-made goods, I am istic doctrine that 'minds are con-
thoroughly in accord with the ma- quered not by arms (force) but by
I love and generosity.'"
I _ - "- "" "- - I f- m

Place advertisements with Classified
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The above rates are for 7% point type.
STUDENT - And family washing
careful workP at lowest prices. Ph.
3006: 6c
LAUNDRY -- Soft water. 2-1044.
Towels free. Socks darned. 13c
LOST-White gold bracelet (3 dia-
monds, 4? square-cut sapphires) .
Reward, Daily Box 39A.
LOST-Parker lifetime fountain pen.
Large size. Black and red, with
gold trimmings. Call 6017. Reward.
WANTED-College man for summer
employment. Apply Michigan Daily
Box 40B. 378

TYPING - Stenography. Miss E.
Wells, Phone 4546. 24c
FINGERWAVES-35c. Shampoo and
Fingerwave 50c. Frederick, Nestle
and steam oil waves, reduced to
$3.00. Raggedy Ann Beauty Shop.
7561. c
library. 5c daily. Clean covers. Uni-
versity Music House. 10:30 to 5:30.
HALF SOLES and Rubber heels 59c.
We will call for and deliver. Phone
8736, 534 Forrest Ave. 376
BRING US-Your garments to be
cleaned, pressed, dyed, repaired or
altered. Excellent work. We call for
and deliver. 15% for cash and
carry. Eureka Tailors. 104 N. 4th
Ave. Phone 2-1769. 377
fer fraternity. 20 years experience.
German nationality. Phone 2-1352.
WANTED-Round trip ride to Char-
leston, West Virginia, spring vaca-
tion. Call G. Gosling, 2-3225.
WILLYS-KNIGQT-,e. Luxe sedan,
9600 miles. Extra tires. Fender
wells. Sacrifice for immediate sale.
Box 40A. . 374
Increase in exports 'of petroleum
from Soviet Russia is held to be
likely by observers in the interna-
tional petroleum trade.
Same Efficient &
Sanitary Service
216 E. Washington
Don't Be
Come to the




ROOM-And board at 807 S. State
for $3.25 a week. Come and see.
Good food. Two in a room. Show-
ers. Call 8912. 373
TYPING-Notes, papers, and Grad.
theses. Clyde Heckart, 3423. 35c !




----Last Times Today
Joan Blondell in "CENTRAL PARK" PAL
-Saturday Only - JOHN WAYNE-






"Wild Horse Mesa"

The Bitter Tea
General Yen

41reshmen Question
Worth Of Acilvities
The great majority of activities fos-
red by the student body on this'
tImpus are of a distinctly superfi-
al nature and do not concern them-
Ives with the situations which must
met in later life, was the opinion
Faith Ralph, '33, a member of the
ry panel of the preparatory fresh-
an parley which was held last night
Wesley Hall to give the freshmen
me idea of the nature of the Spring

City Democrats Will
Close Drive Satuirday
Ann Arbor Democrats will close
their city campaign at 8:15 Satur-
day at the Whitney Theatre with a
pre-election rally which will have as
its chief speakers Gov. William A.
Comstock, George Bushnell, Detroit,
candidate for justice of the supreme
court, and Franklin Cook, candidatel
for the Board of Regents. The party's
nominee for mayor of Ann Arbor,
Rolla Frisinger, will be introduced
to the assembly but is not expected

MAJ ESTIC Tomorrow.'
4J fWUJJfr J


in the

Walter Winchell

Special Songs, Dances and
'Nauu,.1 4".,' Vii


11 1


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