100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 03, 1936 - Image 2

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

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

THE~ MICHIIIGAN DRILY - WESDA Y, MARM i3 1038

Guest Faculty Of
Summer School
Will Inelude34
Yale, Harvard, Columbia,
Illinois, Brown To Send
instructors Here
Thirty-four non-resident profes-
sors and instructors will be on the
1936 Summer Session faculty, Prof.
Louis A. Hopkins, director of the Ses-
sion, announced yesterday.
There will be two each from Yale
University, Harvard University, the
University of Illinois, and the Nation-
al Education Association.
The list reads as follows:
Dr. William G. Carr, National Ed-
ucation Association, Washington, D.
C.; Prof. John R. Clark, Columbia
University; Evelyn Cohen, New York
City; Prof. William Walter Cort,
Johns Hopkins University; Frederick
0. Crandall, A. M., New York City;
Prof. Charles W. Creaser, Wayne
University; Prof. Lionel G. Crocker,
Denison University; Prof. Jacob Pet-
er Den Hartog, Harvard University.
Dr. Richard A. Deno, Bowling
Green State University; Prof. Frank
Caleb Gates, Kansas State College;
Francis L. D. Goodrich, College of the
City of New York; Germaine Guiot,
University of California; Prof. Her-
bert Baker Hungerford, University of
Kansas; Dr. Frank W. Hubbard, Na-
tional Education Association, Wash-
ington, D. C.; Dr. H. Clifton Hutchins,
Federal Office of Education, Wash-
ington, D. C.; Prof. Henry Stu-
art Vedder Jones, University of Il-
linois; Prof. Hans Kurath, Brown
University; Prof. Hayward Keniston,
University of Chicago; Harper C.
Maybee, Western State Teachers Col-
lege; Prof. Roger P. McCutcheon,
Tulane University; Theodora Nelson,
Hunter College; Prof. George E.
Nichols, Yale University; Gustave A.
Ohlinger, the University of Toledo;
Dr. Leonard W. Power, New York
City.
Prof. Robert Leonard Reynolds,
University of Wisconsin; Prof. Ed-
ward Byron Reuter, University of
Iowa; Charles B. Shaw, Swarthmore
College; Prof. Wilson G. Smillie,7
Harvard University; Prof. William R.
Smithey, University of Virginia; Prof.-
Robert E. Spiller, Swarthmore Col-,
lege; Prof. Edgar Howard Sturtevant,
Yale University; Prof. Lyell J. Thom-;
as, University of Illinois; Theo Werle,
Michigan Tuberculosis Association;1
Alexander J. Wyckoff, New York City.1

I -

Stokowski Heads Artists For
MayFestival, Sink Reports

i'

Lily Pons, Martinelli Also
To Be Here For 43rd
Annual Program
(Continued from Page 1)
tacus" will be sung by Paul Althouse,
also of the Metropolitan Opera Com-
pany.
Two outstanding baritones will fea-
ture this year's festival. Keith Faulk-
ner, the distinguished British bass-
baritone, was heard in America only
on a few occasions last year, but
so great was his success at the Cin-
cinnati Festival that he was pre-
vailed upon to re-arrange his sched-
ule of concerts to come to America
for a short time this spring. He will
sing the bass roles in both the "Re-
quiem" and "Caractacus."
The other newcomer, Julius Huehn,
has recently achieved fame, not only
at the Metropolitan Opera House but
as an oratorio and concert singer
of outstanding ability. He will also
be heard in the "Caractacus.
The Friday afternoon concert will
feature Efrem Zimbalist, who was
engaged particularly at the sugges-
tion of Dr. Stokowski. One of the
leading violin virtuosi of the day, he
has been heard here in recital in the
Choral Union Series but never be-
fore in the Festival. Harold Bauer,
pianist, will also participate in the
Friday afternoon concert, playing the
Emperor Concerto of Beethoven.
The engagement of the Pihila-
delphia orchestra, one of the most
Merits Of Group
Buying Praised
By Forum Talks;
Prof. Gault Says Desire
For Shopping Obstacle
To Cooperative Buying;
Cooperative buying offers a way out
to the American consumer, but be-
cause he has come to look upon him-
self as a producer rather than as a
consumer, and because of the many1
difficulties which stand in the way oft
a program of education, the coopera-
tive movement will encounter ex-
tremely "hard sledding" before it can
take an effective part in the solution
of the consumer's problems.l
Such was the general opinion ofJ
the three speakers who addressed the
ninth meeting of the Ann Arbor Com-
munity Forum, held Sunday after-
noon in the Perry School auditorium.
They were Prof. Edgar H. Gault, of
the School of Business Administra-
tion, Lucius E. Wilson, president of
the Michigan Cooperative Associa-
tion; and Harold S. Gray, presidentt
of the Saline Valley Farms.I
While stressing his opinion that as
long as the consumer insists on
"shopping"-that is, continues to de-_
mand a range of choice from whichf
he can pick the product which bestr
suits his fancy and his idea of style-
he will continue to pay the same mar-
gin over the cost of production thatt
he does now Professor Gault de-t
clared, in response to questioning
from the floor, that as far as neces-
sities like groceries are concerned, co-
operative buying offers prospect ofI
very little saving over present com-
petitive costs, but that in the field of
"fashion" goods the saving in the
margin over production cost might3
be as much as 50 per cent.
"The greatest difficulty facing thee
cooperative movement," Professor
Gault said, "is the overcoming of1
the American complex or trend of
thought of looking upon ourselves as
producers and of directing all our
activities toward that complex."
Consumer cooperatives which gain
a foothold, Professor Gault pointet
out, are often forced to close by the
selling policies of independent re-~

tailers - such as the practice of sell-L
ing at what are virtually wholesale
prices during so-called "closeout
sale" periods.F
CHINESE CLUB MEETSt
The Chinese Students Club held its r
first meeting of the new semester at
8 p.m. Friday at Lane Hall. Due to
the fact that too few members at-y
tended, officers could not be electeds
as planned. Nominations were, how-c
ever, made.C

f
c
A
E
..

l
1
1
c
t

distinguished in the country, was
made possible by the fact that it had
planned a coast-to-coast tour this
spring for- the first time in many
years, Mr. Sink said. All of the
other engagements on the tour are
limited to one concert in each city,
but the organization will appear here
throughout the Festival.
The University Choral Union will
participate in two concerts, offering
brilliant choral works, which will be
directed by Prof. Earl V. Moore of
the School of Music.
Miss Juva Highee, as in former
years, will direct the young people's
festival chorus in numerous selec-
tions, including the performance of
Pierne's "Children at Bethlehem."
Rev.Bhok
Will Deliver
Lenten Sermon
To Give Second In Series
Of Lectures Tomorrow
In Chapel

L

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS

6:00-WJR Musical Moments.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Southern Gentleman.
CKLW Omar the Mystic,
6:15-WJR News of Youth.
WWJ Dinner Music.
WXYZ Contrasts in Music.
CKL~W Joe Gentile.
6:30-WJR Duncan Moore
WWJ Bulletins.
WXYZ Day in Review.
CKLW Rhythm Rhapsody.
6:45-WJR Hot Dates in History,
WWJ Musical Moments.
WXYZ Lowell Thomas.
CKLW Old Bill.
7:00-WJR Myrt and Marge.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
WXYZ Easy Aces.
CKLW Shadows on the Clock.
7:15-WJR Adventures of Jimmie Allen.
WWJ Popeye the Sailor.
7:30-WJR Kate Smith.
WWJ Evening Melodies.
WXYZ Musical Moments.
CKLW Sunset Nocturne.
7:45-WJR Boake Carter.
wwJ You and Your Government.
WXYZ Red Horse Ranch.
CKLWLnWashington Merry-Go-
Round.
8:00-WJR Lavender and Old Lace.
WWJ Leo Reisman's Music.
CKLW Rick Roberts.
8:30-WJR Lawrence Tibbett:
Don Voorhies' Orchestra.
WWJ Wayne King's Music.
WXYZ Edgar Guest in welcome Valley.
CKLW Music for Today.
9:00-WJR Walter O'Keefe:
Glen Gray's Music.
WWJ Vox Pop.
WXYZ Ben Bernie and All the Lads.
CKLW Sweet and Hot.
9:30-WJR Fred Waring's
Pennsylvanians.
WWJ Eddy Duchin's Orch.
WXYZ Helen Hayes in
"The New Penny."
CKLW Pop Concert.
10:00-WJR Parties at Pickfair.
WWJ Studio Party.
CKLW Eddy Brown.
WX Z washington Medal Award.
10:30-March of Time.
WWJ Jimmy Fidler.
WXYZ Gray Gordon's Music.
CKLW Jack Hylton's Music.
10:45-WJR Melodies.
WWJ Prof. Bryan Rust.
WXYZ Henry Biagini's Music.
11:00--WJR Bulletins.
WWJ Russ Lyon's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
CKLW Hockey Review.
11 :15-WJR Ozzie Nelsons Music.
WXYZ Dick Gasparre's Music.
11:30-WWJ George Davanagh's Music.
WJR Don Redman's Music.
WXYZ Hello America.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
11 :45-WJR Solay, violinist.
12:0-WJR BertStock's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
12 :30--WJR Eddie Oliver's Music.
WXYZ Shep Fields' Music.
1245-WJR Laurie Higgins' Music.
1C:00-CKLW Ted Weerus' Music.
iContinuous 1:30.- 11 p.m.

The Rev. Fr. Allen J. Babcock, in
charge of St. Mary's Catholic Stu-
dents' Chapel, will deliver the sec-
ond in the series of Lenten sermons
for Catholic students at 7:30 p.m.
tomorrow on "The Bible as a Text-
book," in the chapel.
The general theme of the series
of sermons for Wednesday night de-
votions during Lent is "The Super-
natural Order and Its Relation to
the Natural Order and to Science."
Father Babcock opened the series last
week with a sermon on "The Scien-
tific Approach to the Supernatural."
The first two sermons preface the
discussions of the hierarchy in the
supernatural order, namely, God, the
angels, and the human soul, which
will follow in the remainder of the
series. The topics are: March 11,
"God" March 18, "The Angels and the
Faithful," March 25, "Fallen Angels,"
and April 8, "The Human Soul."
The devotions each Wednesday in-
clude recitation of the rosary, ser-
mon and benediction. Special Len-
ten devotions also are arranged for
7:30 each Friday night at the chapel
during Lent, and consist of Stations
of the Cross.
Petty Thievery
Is Reported By
Students Here
Three University students reported
thefts occurring sometime Sunday
night and Monday to police yester-
day.
Guy M. Whipple, Jr., 36, had a
new grey suit and $7 in cash taken
from his room at 513 E. Jefferson.
The room was entered sometime be-
tween 3 a.m. and 2 p.m. yesterday.
A watch, valued at $5 and a foun-
tain pen were reported stolen by
Arthur E. Gruhl, '37F&C, and his
roommate, Benn L. Hornbeck, '37
F&C, had $7 taken from his trous-
ers. A man who entered the house
about noon is suspected of the theft.
He was described as being about 35,
well dressed and wearing a brown
overcoat.
No progress has been made as
yet in establishing the identity of
either of the two burglars.
Austrian Count To
Show Pictures Here
Count Henrik Carl A thu'r von
Schoenfeldt, Austrian photographer,
exhibited 100 prints of his American
scenes yesterday to local camera en-
thusiasts in Calkins-Fletcher's State
Street drug store.
A second showing will be held1
Thursday evening at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 231, Angell Hall, sponsored by
the Forestry Club, and will be opent
to any one interested in photog-
raphy.
Count von Schoenfeldt includes 25
pictures in the collection taken last
week on the campus. Among the
scenes familiar to all Michigan stu-
dents are: the Law Quadrangle,
Clements Library and Angell Hall.

Msgr. John Ryan
Gives Clitichs
Social Aititiide
Declares Divorce To Ile
ilost Tli reteling Social
vlryToday
A survey of the Catholic church's
attitude toward what he called "our
five most important social institu-
tions" was given by the Rt. Rev.
John A. Ryan in his address on "The
Catholic Church in Contemporary
Life" last night in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre of the League.
Monsignor Ryan classified these
social institutions as the school, the
family, the state, the industrial sys-
tem, and the international set-up.
in regard to the educational side of
society, Monsignor Ryan declared
that the church has always been
"striving for instruction and happi-
ness." He stated that it was a mis-
taken notion that the church desired
to bring up youth in its own educa-
tional institutions, and said that the
church was always ready to cooper-
ate with the state in education.
In his discussion of the family,
Monsignor Ryan declared divorce to
be the most threatening social evil
today. He viewed with alarm the
rapid decline in birth rates through-
out the world.
Speaking of the state, Monsignor
Ryan stated that the teachings of
the church were in full accord with
the thought embodied in the Declara-
tion of Independence.E
N azi Refugee
To See Campus
March 5 And 6'
Prof. Tillich, Philosopher,
Will Address Groups And
Consult Faculty
Prof. Paul Tillich, German philos-
opher and Nazi refugee, will visit the
campus March 5 and 6 under the
auspices of the Student Christian As-
sociation and the Religious Educa-
tion committee, George Abernathy,
Grad., announced yesterday.
Until 1934 Professor Tillich held
the chair of Philosophy of Religion
at the University of Frankfort-on-
Main. Previously he had taught at
the Universities of Berlin and Halle.
In 1934 he was a lecturer in philoso-
phy at Columbia. Last year we was
the Dudleian lecturer at Harvard, and
during the present year he has been
lecturing at the Union Theological I
Seminary.
During his visit to Ann Arbor,
Professor Tillich will address a fac-
ulty luncheon in the Union, the Ann
Arbor Ministerial Association, and
two meetings of the Student Chris-
tian Association in the League.
Professor Tillich is the author of
a number of books, one of which has
been translated into English under
the title of "The Religious Situation."
He is the author of articles which
have recently appeared in such mag-
azines as Social Research, Journal
of Religion, Christendonl, and Rad-
ical Religion.
Wisconsr (liermist
'IX? celtre t e2

4

TYPEWRITERS RENTED
New Portables and reconditioned office ma-
chines of all makes. Rent may apply in the
event of purchase. Special rates to student.

Religion Subject
Of Hoekstrta's Talk
A religions experience is not a moral
experience, Dr. Raymond Hoekstra of
the philosophy department empha-
sized Sunday afternoon in his address
on "Religion and Values" at the Inter-
faith meeting in the Grand Rapids
Room of the League.
Dr. Hoekstra stressed the religious
experience more than the religious
expression, stating that "a religious
expression may be either the cause
or the result of a religious experi-
ence."
In defining religion, Dr. Hoekstra
emphasized that religion is a value
experience but that not all values
are religious ones. He placed relig-
ious values into three different cate-
gories, the value of fortitude, the
value of humility, and the value of
holiness.
20 Pcer Cent CAlt
it Lovt Relief
Seen By Wg
(Continued from Pagel1)
that the inimiium needed would be
about $30,000.
Included in the message, an explan-
ation of the key change states that
with the new method of appropria-
tion "the state administration is al-
lotting the state money available in
proportionate amounts to each county
each month. This means just this;
heretofore the state was able to meet
extraordinary situations which arose";
(When local governments did not
pay their full quota). "Hereafter
that becomes the counties' responsi-
bility.",
The special meeting of the Commis-
sion last night was the beginning
of an effort to appeal to the local-
ities for more funds so that direct
allowances for unemployables at least,
will not have to be reduced. Unless
money is for'thcoming from this
source, direct cuts on individual al-
lowances will be made.
Wagg expressed hope, however,
that the $30,000 county cost for
March would be reduced somewhat
by decreased expenditures for fuel in
I -

the event of continued moderate
weather. Other counties, it was in-
timated, would probably find it defi-
nitely impossible to meet relief costs
since the townships are unable or
unwilling to meet even the present
levies.

I

I

0. D. MORRILL

314 S. STATE ST.
Since 1908

THE STATIONERY & TYPEWRITER STORE
If You Write, We Have It. Phone 6615

ClassifiedDireetory
NOTICES
CIA-1SIFI'JEII ATTENTION MEN: Due to increas
ing demand, holders of Michiga
A DVEiRTiSING Wsn'";
Wolverine Cafeteria mnembershlps
Place advertisements with Classified who desire to sell. will profit by
kdvertising Department. Phone 2-1214, calling 2-1124 atany meal hor
The classified columns close at five
o'clock previous to day of insertion. D. R. Murdock, Treas. 352
Box numbers may be secured at on -_--
extra charge. ONE THIRD off onlall fur work
Cash in advance 1ie per reading line OETIDofo l u ol
(on basis of five average words to E. L. Greenbaum, 448 Spring Streel
line) for one or two insertions. 10c Phone 9625. 14x
per reading line for three or more
insertions. Minimum 3 lines per in-
sertion at - STATIONERY: Pi'nted with you
Telephonerlre-1net readngine name and address. 100 sheets, 10
fhree lines per insertion. envelopes. $1.00. Many styles
10 discount if paidswithin ten days Craft Press, 305 Maynard. 9x
from the date of last insertion.
giy contract, per line--2 lines daily,
one month......... ..........8c MAC'S TAXI--4289. Try our effi
2 lines daily, colege year.......c cient service. All new cabs. 3x
4 lines E.O.D., 2 months ........8c ----
100 lines used as desired .. ..9c EYES examined, best glasses made a
1,000 lines used as desired.......
2.000 lines used as desired.......6 graduate, 44 years practice. 54
The above rates are per reading line, Packard Phone 2-1866. 13x
based on eight reading lines per Inch,
[onic type, upper and lower ease. Add- -
c per' line to above rates for all capital SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We']
letters. Add 6c per line to above for buy old and new suits and over
bold face, upper and lower ease. Add b
10c per line to above rates for bold face coats for $3 to $20. Also highes
The above rates are for 7% point 'prices for saxophones and typewrit
type ofers. Don't sell before you see Sam
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
FOR RENT -ROOMS lox
LARGE warm suite for one or two WANTED
students. One block from Engi- WANTED: Job cooking for fraternity
neering Building. Reasonable. 1118 or running board. First class ref
S. University. Phone 3743. 311 erences. Phone 3067.
SINGLE room in private home. 1213. FOR SALE
S. State across from Yost Field FR _ALE
House. One other room. 348 FOR SALE: White formal almos
LAUNDRYnew. Size 18, $10.00. Call between
LANDYone and five afternoons. Phone
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices 3991. 347
reasonable. Free delivery, Phone LOST AND FOUND
3006. 6x
LOST: A small, sweetheart Ph
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned. Kappa Sigma pin. Betty Wilson
Careful work at low price. Ix 363 Jordan Hall. 351
LAUNDRY, carefully washed in soft BLACK leather tobacco pouch and
water and hand ironed. Reason- Milano pipe on Oakland or Hill
able. Telephone 7287. 11x Phone 5847. Reward. 350

__ r .

GE m ma

ENDS TODAY

Prof. J. H. Matthews, chairman of
the chemistry department of the
University of Wisconsin, will be
brought here on Monday, March 9,
by the University of Michigan sec-
tion of the American Chemical So-
ciety, Prof. James H. Hodges of the
University's chemistry department,
secretary of the local section an-
nounced yesterday.
The subject of Professor Matthew's
lecture will be "The Use of Scientific
Methods in the Identification of the
Criminal," and will be presented at

BING CROSBY - ETHEL MERMAN - CHARLIE RUGGLES
Ida Lupino e Grace Bradley - Music by Cole Porter
Directed by Lewis Milestone * A Paramount Picture
Also - PAUL TOMPKINS -- Rhythm at the Barton

4 p.m. in the
torium.

Natural Science Audi-

INSTRUCTIONS
Every form of dancing.
Open 10 to 10, Terrace
Garden Studio. Wuerth
Theatre Bldg. Ph. 9695

NEXT WED. EVE.
MICH IGAN
"FUNNIEST STAGE COMEDY
WE HAVE EVER SEEN"
-Say George Burns and Gracie Allen
America's Prize-Winning
Stage Comedy

iL

.I' ;0i V
II

15c to 6 -25c after 6
NOW
TWO NEW PICTURES!
JACK HOLT
ROBT. ARMSTRONG
GRACE BRADLEY
"DANGEROUS
WATERS"

.. . that's what a customer told us the other
day. He said he comes to us when he needs
money in a hurry. Not only because he can
get it quicker and repay it easier, but be-
cause he feels more independent when he
doesn't ask favors. The same money-service this -man talks about
is yours for the asking. Single or married, you may get any

"Hilarious, Funny
and Clever"-

I

I

I

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan