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October 16, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-16

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIMAY, OCT. 15, 1936

Eastern Grou DAILY OFFICIAL Exhibition
roup I1Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
ill earTalk BUL E j NItion: Open to public Thursday, Oct.
Will Hear Talk BULLETIN 15 to Wednesday, Oct. 28. Alumni
dI.Memorial Hall, 2-5 daily.
B Ghandi Aide A. niudfom Page 4)
er A. Crow, John T. Daling, Jack Events Of Today
Sinha Former Associate D'Arcy, Robert J. Fischgrund, M. H. English Journal Club meets this
Fouracre, Richard H. Freiermuth, afternoon in the League, with busi-
Editor Of 'Young India, Donald A. Gordon, John B. Green, ness preliminaries beginning at 4
At League Sunday Wellington Grimes, Jack Hamilton, p.m. The program, open to the pub-
Roderic B. Howell, Woodrow Hunter, lice, begins at 4:15 p.m. Prof. Warner
Mr. Tarini Prasad Sinha, one-time John E. Johnson, Kenneth Lord, G. Rice, of the English department,
Raymond LaMarca, Theodore Lahti- will deliver the Third Annual Re-
associate editor of Mahatma Gand- Manuel Levin, Leo Luskin; Oscar search Lecture on the subject, "Ed-
hi's newspaper "Young India" and F. Luttermoser, Irving R. Lyman, mund Spenser: The Muses' Chario-
alumnusofethe University, will ad- James McCormick, Howard Meyers, teer."
dress a meeting of the Far Eastern Roy S. Neff, Jr., W. R. Parsons, John I
Group to be held at 9:00 a.m., Sun- Pierpont, Stuart A. Reading, Robert Congregational Students: Inform-
day, Oct. 18, in the Russian tea room D. Rogers, Ben H. Sklar, Gilbert S. al party Friday evening at the church
of 'the Michigan League. He will Smith, Frank 0. Smith, John G.1 at 8:30 p.m.
Starr, Stanley M. Swinton, William
speak on the religious aspects of the S. Taylor, B. Tesmenitsky, James W.
"Renaissance in India." Upham, Ben Wampler, William Walt- Campus Recreation Night: The,
For almost twenty years Mr. Sinha er, Lester B. Weiss, Paul Wright, Wil- Disciples Guild of the Church of
Forbeen aloscentylearsMrsinhaerLest.WChrist, Hill and Tappan Streets, will
has been a disciple and personal hiam Yorks. sponsor a game night each Friday at
friend of Mahatma Gandhi with 8 p.m. in the church recreation hall.
whom he has lived for several years. Academic Notices A score of games including table
He is also a close friend of Rabin- tennis, shuffle board, quoits, darts,
dranath Tagore, the poet. Mr. Sinha Phillips Scholarships in Latin and monopoly, wari, songe and hexa and
worked on the sub-editorial staff of- Greek: The examinations for these group singing of favorite songs will
the Manchester Guardian for two scholarships will be held Tuesday, provide an interesting evening. All
years, was one of the field lecturers October 20, at 4 p.m., in Room 2014 students are invited. No charge.

Third Bureau
Opened To Aid
Industrialists:
A Bureau of Industrial Relations,
similar to the one established at
Michigan in 1935, is being established!
at Stanford University, it was an-
nounced at the recent conference of
the Princeton University Bureau. The
three bureaus now in operation at
Princeton, Michigan and Stanford
are serving the East, Midwest and
Pacific Coast as centers of informa-
tion regarding the relations of em-
ployer and employe.
Prof. John W. Riegel, director of
the Michigan bureau, stated that'
each bureau was striving "to ap-
proach the problems involved in the
field of industrial relations in a sci-
entific and non-partisan spirit."
The bureaus are concerned pri-
marily with constructive efforts by
management and employees intended(
to improve productivity and adjustI
partisan interests, he added.1
Each bureau arranges conferencesI
to which business executives are in-
vited to discuss problems of person-
nel. Studies are made of how idi-

Pew, Famous Editor,
Dies In New York
NEW YORK, Oct. 15.-G'P)-Marlen
Pew, 58,veteran newspaper man and
commentator in late years for the
newspaper trade journal "Editor and
Publisher," died in a hospital today
where he had undergone a throat op-
eration.
He was a native of Niles, Ohio, and
began his newspaper career-which
included important posts with news-
papers and news agencies-with the
Cleveland Press in the 1890's.
During the World War he was the
press representative of Secretary of
War Newton D. Baker, in charge of
handling the casualty lists for the
American expeditionary force.
Since 1924 he had been editor of
"Editor and Publisher" but retired
last June 3 because of his illness. He
continued his comments in a column
entitled "Shop Talk at Thirty."
Last spring he attended the cere-
monies incident to the independence
of the Philippines and then con-
tinued on a trip around the world,
interviewing newspaper publishers in
the Orient and Europe.

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A Course in the Hamilton Business College will
open New Vistas for you. Aside from training
you for a position in the business world, it en-
ables you to speed up your Classwork and your
Correspondence.
0
ENROLL NOW
at
Hamilton Business College
STATE at WILLIAM STREET

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Angell Hall. Candidates, who mustl
be freshmen registered at present in
at least one Latin or Greek course
in the University, will be examined on
four units of Latin or two units of
Greek. Students who wish to par-
ticipate in the examinations should
register before Oct. 19 with Dr. Cop-
ley, 2026 Angell Hall, or Professor
Blake, 2024 Angell Hall.
Geology 11: The Saturday field!
trip will be held as usual this Satur-
day morning from 8 to 12 a.m.
Lecture
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. Donald H.
Andrews of the Johns Hopkins Uni-
versity, will lecture on the subject
"The Structure of Benzene" at 4:15
o'clock today in the Chemistry
Amphitheatre. The lecture will beI
illustrated with slides, films, and al
mechanical model. Dr. Andrews
comes under the auspices of the
American Chemical Society and the
University. His talk is open to the
public.

I_____viauai companies deal with
ployer-employee relations, and
Roger Williams Guild: Members findings are published and sent
and their friends will go on a hike to industrial corporations, railro
this evening. The group will meet and utility companies.
at 7:30 p.m. at the guild house, and Prof. Riegel declared that the
those wishing to attend are asked reaus do not in general advocate,
to call 7332. In case of rain, a party particular program or method.
will be held indoors. All campus
students are invited.

em- UNIVERSITY GETS PLANE SHELL
the The University aeronautical engi-
out neering department has received
oads from the government a shell of an
obsolete Navy plane to be used for
bu- display purposes and class instruc-
any tion, according to Burdell L. Springer
of the engineering college.

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Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

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11

Coming Events
Phi Eta Sigma, freshman honorary
fraternity, will hold its first meeting
Sunday at 6 p.m. in the Union. A
speaker has been arranged for. Of-
ficers will be elected. All old and
new members should attend.
Beta Kappa Rho party Saturday
evening at 8;15, Alumnae Room,
Michigan League Building.
U. of M. Outdoor Club is sponsor-
ing a bicycle hike, Saturday after-
noon. Leave Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m.
Reduced rates on bikes available.
All students cordially invited.
A.A.U.W. The Ann Arbor and Ypsi-
lanti branch ' of A.A.U.W. will meet
at 3 p.m. Saturday, Oct. 17, in the
Grand Rapids room of the Michigan
League. Prof. Howard B. Lewis will
speak on, "A Chemist and the World's
Food Supply." All women eligible to
membership are invited to attend this
meeting.
The Graduate Outing Club will
meet at 2:30 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 18, at
Lane Hall to go to Scio for hiking
and games. Supper and transporta-
tion will be furnished. All graduate
students are cordially invited.
Mimes: There will be a meeting for
all Mimes members and all students
interested in writing a book or music
for a Union Opera, at the Union,
Wednesday afternoon Oct. 21 at 4:30
p.m. The room number will be post-
ed on the bulletin board at the Union.
Liberal Students Union outing at
Saline Valley Farms. Cars leave
Unitarian Church, State at Huron,
at 2 p.m. Saturday.
Soccer Football: For all those in-
terested in soccer there will be
practice each Monday, Wednesday
and Friday afternoons at 4:30 on S.
Ferry Field.

Modern Dependence On Greek
Culture Is Outlined By Blake
"It's all Greek to me." Years ago, in birth and essence. In many of

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when many high school and most col-
lege students studied Greek, that ex-
pression was used by the Greek-less
students as a jibe at a subject they
weren't able to enjoy, according to
Prof. Warren E. Blake, associate pro-
fessor of Greek. Today that phrase,
applied to anything means, "I don't
understand this and it isn't worth
the trouble to find out what it's all
about." This charge in usage is one
of the reasons why Greek has ac-
quired the reputation of being ex-
tremely difficult and not worth while.
The supposed difficulty of Greek is
due primarily to the unfamiliar ap-
pearance of the characters. "How-
ever" Professor Blake said, "10 of the
24 letters are almost identical with
ours and the rest are easily learned."
Fraternity men and sorority women
already have the alphabet at their
command. Independents can easily
acquire complete mastery of thej
characters in an hour or two.
But why study it? One often re-
peated reason for the desirability of
Greek is this. It is useful in gaining
a better understanding of our own
language, particularly the scientific
terms. Professor Blake stated thatI
"medical terms are seven eighths
Greco-Latin in origin. For example,
etymologically an astigmatic person
is one who literally cannot see a
point, bacteria are tiny rod-shaped
objects and pediatrics has nothing to
do with corns but refers to the medi-
cal care of children."
But there is another more import-
ant reason for studying Greek. Mod-
ern astronomy, biology, botany, his-
tory, mathematics, philosophy, po-
etry, political science and zoology not
only have Greek names but are Greek

these fields we have progressed be-
yound the Greeks' beginning only
within the last few centuries, and
one glance at the contemporary scene
makes us wonder whether we have
made any progress in some of the
other lines. It has been said that "we
are all, consciously or unconsciously,
pupils of Plato and Aristotle," and
sitting on pedestals erected by the
Greeks, Professor Blake concluded.
A PENNANT FOR THE
VICTORS
Well, as they say in Mesopo-
tamia, the Yanks went and did
it again. By vanquishing their
most dangerous and persistent
opponents, the Giants, they
have fully earned the title and
prestige of world champs of
1936.
Here is another champion for
you - that healthful, refresh-
ing product furnished by the
Arbor Springs Water Co., 416
West Huron. This pure spring
water may be obtained in a
case of six 2-quart bottles or a
large 5-gallon bottle. Phone
8270 today and order a supply.
Drink plenty of it and enjoy its
good effects.

A revolutionary high-in-front
style ...with a bold, broad
strap and a military buckle.
It's of suede with patent leath-
er "bars" and "chevrons". In
black or burgundy, it's Con-
nie's latest "military victory"
... Do you surrender? ..

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JACOBSONS
COLLEGIATE SHOE SHOP

Hillel Foundation: Traditional
Sabbath services will be held at the
%oysHillel Foundation Friday, evening at
CO LLE E PS8 p.m. and every Friday thereafter.
COLLEGE SHOPS AbeGoldman will officiate as cantor.
713 North University Avenue Following the services a fireside in-
Telephone 4171 formal discussion will be held. Re-
freshments will be served. The
foundation is located at 1102 Oak-
land.

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21

DANCE

Every Friday and Saturday Night
to the CAPTIVATING MUSIC of
CHARLIE ZWICK and His Band
in
Cohe Silver Qrill.
Newly Decorated with Mirrors and Colored Lights

A Beauty
In Looks and Performance
Ideal for Home, Office or
Traveling " Tunes Entire
Broadcast Band (550 to 1600
Kilocycles) " Excellent Tone
* Operates on either AC or
DC current * Gleaming
Bakelite Cabinets " Ultra-
compact: 51/ in. High, 7%
in. Wide " Easily carried-
weighs, only 33/ £ s"A

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