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March 10, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-03-10

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, MARCH

THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESPAY, MARCH

eience Group
Finishes Plans
For 41st Meet
tesidents Of Michigan To
Convene With Members
Of Academy
Plans to make the forty-first an-
ual meeting of the Michigan Acad-
ny of Science on March 19, 20 and
1, the most effective since the first
ne in 1895 are nearing completion,
ccording to Prof. Leigh Young of
2e forestry school, secretary of the
cademy.
Members of the Academy and
.embers of the American Association
>r the Advancement of Science will
e augmented by hundreds of resi-
ents of Michigan and nearby states,
has been announced.
Headquarters for the Academy
.eeting will be Room 2052 Natural
cience building. According to the
ograms just mailed to members,
hursday afternoon will be given over
a meeting of the Council at 2:30 in
oom 4065, Natural Science building,
id a meeting of the section on an-
ropology at 2 in the University Mu-
urn.
Reception At Museum
Thursday night is reserved for the
nual reception at the University
useum beginning at 8 p.m. Mrs.
eorge La Rue is chairman of the
mmittee, and Mrs. Alexander Ruth-
n has been named honorary chair-

French Troops March Toward iorder

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All sections participating in the
convention will hold meetings Friday.
T"ihe anthropology section will hear
=he report of the nominating com-
ni'ttee and nomination of chairman
t'r the ensuing year will take place.
A talk by Prof. M. R. Gilmore of the
University will head the speaking
p'ogram, his subject being "An un-
usual Vegetal Artifact From Texas."
Academy Expanded
For a long time, Professor Young
rld yesterday, the Academy included
enly the departments of science, but
in the last few years the organiza-
tion has come to embrace all depart-
ments of learning except chemistry
and physics departments, which he
sid lad their own organizations.
Tniversty of Michigan depart-
ments taking part in the meetings
are the departments of anthropology,
botany, economics, sociology, forestry,
geography, geology and mineralogy,
1istoryand political science, language
aid literature, mathematics, psy-
chology, sanitary and medical science
and zoology.
War Dangers
Are Minimized
By Professors
Preuss And Heneman See
Nations Check-Mated By
Each Other
(Continued from Page 1)
racial doctrine advanced by Dr. Hel-
mtit Nicolia. According to this theory,
Professor Preuss explained, legal
agreements are binding only on peo-
iles of the same races. Thus Ger-
many, being Nordic, has no obliga-
tions to fulfill any pact with the
French, who are not Nordic.
Dr. Heneman sees the present crisis
as the sixth step in a long series of
acts on the part of Germany to escape
"he yoke of Versailles. The first, he
said, was the Dawes Plan in 1924,
Under which French troops were re-
moved from the Ruhr Valley. In 1930,
by the Young Plan, Germany was
completely freed of foreign races. In
;931, the payment of reparations was
delayed, and eventually discontinued,
under the Hoover Moratorium. March
15, 1935, Hitler announced his repudi-
aton of the disarmament features of
the treaty, instituting compulsory
ijilitary training and enlargement of
the army. This last step, he said, is
merely what Germany asserts is the
right to send soldiers into her.own
territory.
Had Hitler attempted to occupy the
Rhine last March at the same time he
announced German rearmament, both
Professor Preuss and Dr. Heneman
think war might well have followed.
As it is, they agreed, doing it step
by step, the principle involved is prob-
ably not sufficient to provoke a French
'invasion.
As future moves on the part of
Germany any one of them the pos-
sible match to set off the powder keg,
Dr. Heneman cited: reclamation of
Danzig, Memel, and various colonies;
the taking of the Polish Corridor; and
further militarization.
N. Y. U. Students Earn
Credits For Self-Study
NEW YORK, N. Y., March 9. --
Since 1925 more than 1,500 New York
University students have earned cred-
ts toward their degree by making a
study of themselves in a course on
personal improvement.
By watching motion pictures of
thcimsplvc and istefning o nrirhrno-.

Swiftly on the heels of the Geiman occupation of the Rhineland,
France sent her legiens of war to the border. At top is sh1Own a camou-
flaged fieldpjece, a new French war weapon, w~hile bi low are French
scidiers of 4he tyne now on duty on the eastern border.

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DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN

(Continued from Page 4)
dents: Students wishing to take the
sxating test are asked to report to
Miss Burr at the Coliseum either
Tuesday or Thursday, March 10 and
12 between 3:30 and 4:30.
Pi actices for Junior Girls' play at
League: Raggedy Ann Chorus, 4 to
5 p.m. Prologue, 5 to 6 p.m. Vogue,
7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
Michigan Dames Bridge Group
meets at 8 o'clock in the League.
Faculty Alumni Dance: The fifth-
dance of the series will be held at
9:30 p.m., in the Michigan Union ball-
room.
Hillel Foundation: All students
wishing to tryout for the Hillel staff,
meet at the foundation at 4:30 this
afternoon.
The League Social Committee will
meet at 4:15 p.m. today in the League.
Coming Events
Psychology Journal Club will meet
Thursday, March 12, 7:30 p.m., Room
3126 N.S. Professor Adams will pre-
sent a paper on the evaluation of
certain statistical concepts in Psy-
chology.
Aero Division of A.S.M.E.: Captain
Marshall of the U. S. Marines, and
Lieut C. F. Greber of the Naval Re-
serve base at Grosse Ile, will speak to
the A.S.M.E. in Room 348 West En-
gineering B u i l d i n g, Wednesday,
March 11, at 7:30 p.m., on the privi-
leges of becoming a Naval or Marine
Flying Cadet. Captain Marshall will
also relate some of his experiences
during the recent flight maneuvers in
the Caribbean area. The meeting is
open to the public. All persons de-
sirous of obtaining information per-
taining to flight training and a Re-
serve commission in either the Navy
or Marine Corps are urged to attend.
A.S.M.E. There will be an important
meeting at 7:30 Wednesday evening,
Michigan Union. Papers will be pre-
sented by prospective delegates to the
Chicago Conference. All Mechanical
Engineers are invited to attend.
Alpha Nu will hold its initiation
ceremony at 4:30 p.m. Wednesday,
March 11, in the chapter room on the
fourth floor of Angell Hall. All mem-
bers and pledges are to be present at
this time unless one of the officers has
excused you.
At 6:00 p.m., Wednesday the initia-
tion banquet will be held at the Mich-
igan Union. All members and alumni
members as well as honorary mem-
bers are invited to attend. The room
will be announced on the bulletin
board.

noon in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Professor
Roy. W. Cowden of the English De-
partment, Director of the Hopwood
Awards, will speak informally on "Li-
braries I Have Worked In."
Miss Francis Harrison, representa-
tive of the Graduate School for Jew-
ish Social Workers, will be in 313
Haven Hall between 10:30 and 12:30
.tnd 1:30 and 4:00 on Thursday,
March 12 to interview students who
wioL to enter the Graduate School
for Jewish Social Workers next Sep-
te:nber.
Appointmcnts during these hours
may be made by calling Miss Mildred
.. Valentine, extension 440 or 22685.
Contc:mporary: Luncheon meeting
Wednesday noon at the Haunted
Tavern.
Garden Section of the Faculty
Wives Club will meet Wednesday,
March 11 at 3:00 p.m. in the Main
Library, Room 110. Professor Paul
R. Krone of Michigan State College
will give an illustrated talk on Gar-
den Perennials. Tea will be served
after the lecture.
UNITED STATES RANKS 19th
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., March 9. --
A comparative survey of the various
national military forces conducted
ieently by Lieut. A. E. Potts, com-
mandant of the University of Minne-
sota R.O.T.C. regiment. reveals that
the United States ranks 19th in
armed forces for 1936.
Russia, with a total regular and re-
serve army of 16,463,600, is first in
the list. France, Italy and Germany
follow in the above order.

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