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November 08, 1936 - Image 6

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-08

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SUNDAY,"NOV. 8, 1936

Quakers Down
Michigan, 27-7
Statistics Prove Wolverines,

the next play he plunged over for
the counter. I
George Marzonie, injured guard, DAILY OFFICIAL
was sent into the fray to try for the
extra point. His placement was good BULLETIN
and the several thousand Michigan
supporters in the stands, most of;
them eastern alumni, saw a ray of (Continued from Page 4)
hope with the Wolverines trailing by Rehearsal at 4:30 p.m. sharp today,
only seven points. I forewmemert 4 dnld

Bank Stockholders Carlson Cails Hearst, D. A. R.
To Pay Dawes Loan Threats To Academic Freedom

signed to care for non-academic
members of the staff as well as the
academic members, he said.

Completely Outclassed In A few minutes later, however, Mur- -______
All Deartments Dray brought the crowd to its feet "
1 with a 38-;yard gallop over his own "Scalp a meeting in the Union Nov. 8,
AlDprm nsright tackle for the Quakers' third 53 ~.Alodmmeswl lae
(Continued from Page 1) touchdown. A few moments before 5:30 p.m. All old members will please
'Murray's punt had been downed by attend as plans must be laid for
Michigan carrying the offense to Fiedler on Michigan's three yard rushing. Room number posted on the
Penn for the only time. Penn re- marker. Sweet punted out and it Bulletin Board.
ceived the kick-off but on the first was returned to the 38, setting the Finnish Students: A meeting of the
stage for Murray's dash to the goal. Finnish Students: onmthncamuf wie
play Kurlish tumbled with Don Siegel staeagainMury'dashrthe o . Finnish students on the campus will
recovering for Michigan on Penn's;it was blocked, hbe held Sunday, Nov. 8, at 3 p.m., in
20-yard line. Barcelay threw a pass 'the Upper Room in Lane Hall.
on the first play but it was inter- In the fourth quarter Elverson ',._
cepted by Elverson on the 16. threw a long pass from midfield that Hillel Foundation: The second in a
was intercepted by Hook on Michi- series of Pop Concerts will be given1
Elverson lateralled after the in- gan's 11-yard line. The Wolverines at the Foundation on Sunday, Nov. 8
terception but the officials called it were offside on the next play and at 2:30 p.m.
a forward, Penn drawing a 15-yard were penalized back to the six. Sweet
penalty as the result, with the ball then passed from the end zone to Hillel Tea: There will be a tea at
being put in play on the one yard Hook but Murray came up fast and the Hillel Foundation on Sunday
line. intercepted it on the Michigan 12. from 4 p.m. until 6 p.m. All students
Murray punted out to his 45-yard - Murray gained a yard and Kurlish are invited.
line where Ritchie received it and two. On the next play the depend,
raced back up the sideline to Penn's able Murray sliced through the right The Hillel Independents will hold an
28. Smithers failed to gain, but on side of his line for nine yards .and important business meeting, Sunday,
the next play raced through tackled another score. His place-kick was Nov. 8, promptly at 8:30 p.m. After the
to the 14. Sweet then took charge good and the scoring for the day was meeting, Professor Blumer of the
of the ground gaining situation, completed with Penn leading 27-7. University of Chicago, who is now
crashing through guard for 13 yards The team and band will return to visiting our university, will address
to within a yard of the goal. On Ann Arbor at 2:40 p.m. today. the group. All are cordially invited.
Come, and bring your friends with
11 you!

CHICAGO, Nov. 7.-OP)-A bill forI
approximately $12,500,000 was laid (continued from page 1)
before 3,500 Illinois stockholders of_
the defunct Central Republic Bank: in which controversy exists he con-
and Trust Company today, as their demned this mass indoctrination, but
share toward paying back the $90,-;isncstynrungoiacndt
000,000 "Dawes Loan." its necessity in ruling social conduct
The,00"DensruLonF n C-was likewise pointed out.
The Reconstruction Finance Cor- Although all the pertinent facts on
poration loaned the money in 1932 to any given issue or problem may not
Gen. Charles G. Dawes and his as- be presented by an instructor Profes-
sociates in the b1g Chicago bank. sor Shepard found little danger of
Today in United States District s f o e itt er asr
Court the RFC won a ruling that the fixing beliefs to exist there if a spirit
stockholders were liable for a part ofinquiry is mantained i the teach-
corresponding to the amount of stock' ing. Development of this attitude of
they owned-$100 on a share. inquiry was termed by far the most
Included in those who must pay important function of the teacher.
under the decision of Judge James A whole school system, he assert-
H. Wilkerson were most of the offi- ed, can indoctrinate certain beliefs in
cials of the defunct bank', but not students through control of all phases
Gen. Dawes personally. The former of student life. However, he declared,
vice-president, who was chairman of one teacher' does not possess sufficient
the bank, held only 25 shares, power over emotional aspects of the
student character to indoctrinate anyf

are merely exercising their right of'
free speech.
He attacked the organization of
American colleges on the grounds that
it was undemocratic. Its government
by boards resembles too much the or-
ganization of big business and the
army, he said.
Asking and answering the question
of "What To Do About It?" Professor
Carlson said that if a faculty could
be found competent to administer it,
a course in common sense for college
professors with compulsory atten-
dance might help matters. "Such a
faculty would not be dominated by
our present 'mine run' of college
presidents and deans,", he said.
Course For Trustees Asked
Professor Carlson also suggested a
course in the function of a university
for trustees, presidents and deans,
and one in democracy to be made
compulsory for the privilege of citi-
zenship and' the right to vote.
Asked after his speech if he
thought the A.A.U.P. would ever de-
velop into a union similar to labor
groups, or affiliate with the Ameri-
can Federation of Labor, Professor
Carlson replied with an emphatic
A talk on social security for uni-
versity employes was previously given
by PresidenthRuthven, who outlined
three fields through which the prob-
lem must be attacked.
Those three fields were: adequate
salaries, security ofhtenure, and old
age annuities and health insurance.
The important thing to remember is
that this social security must be de-




Alice Hobart - "Yang and Yin"
Frances Parkington Keep - "Honor
Phyllis Bottome - "Level Crossing"
Louis Adamic- "Cradle of Life"
Rafael Sabatini - "The Fortunes of
Captain Blood"
Hugh walpole - "A Prayer For My
Zane Grey-"The Last Wagon Trail"
Lloyd Douglas - "White Banners"
Book Nook
Rental Library Nickels Arcade

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Coming Events
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, Nov. 11, at 12 noon
in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League. Cafeteria service.
Bring tray across the hall. Dr. Mar-
garet Elliott, Professor of Personnel
Management, and Professor of Ec-
onomics, will speak informally on
"Social Security."
Candidates for the M. A. Degree in
Sociology: There will be a meeting
Monday evening, Nov. 9 at 7:30 p.m.
Room D, Haven Hall. It is import-
ant that prior to this meeting, all
candidateq should hand in to the sec-
retary of the sociology office their
schedule of study completely filled
Graduate Education Club: The
Graduate Education Club will hold
its second meeting of the academic
year, Wednesday, Nov. 11 at 4 p.m. in
the library of the University Elemen-
tary School. Dr. Guthe of the An-
thropology department of the Uni-
versity will speak on . the subject,
"Anthropology and Education." An
opportunity will be provided for ques-
tions and discussion after Dr. Guthe's
talk. All graduate students interested
or taking work in Education, as well
as their friends are cordially invited
to attend.
There will be a meeting of the1
State Street Sophomore Party at the
Union, Sunday, 5:30 p.m., Room 302.
Hiawatha Club: Business meeting
Monday, Nov. 9, 8 p.m. at Union. All
members are requested to bring the
money for their pins.
The Poetry Study Group of the
Junior A.A.U.W. will meet at the
home of Miss Josephine A. Wede-
meyer, 511 E. Kingsley Ave., Tuesday,
Nov. 10, at 8 p.m.
W. Hackley Butler will speak on his
trip On The Road to Mandalay at the
monthly supper of the A.A.U.W.
Junior Group on Wednesday, Nov.
1 at 6 p.m. in the Grand Rapids
Room of the Michigan League. Res-
ervations must be made at the
League. Telephone 23251.

is held for one hour every week. {
Class of '40 LS&A: There will be a
meeting for all those interested in or-
ganizing a Freshman Independent
Party in Room 50, Michigan Union
on Tuesday at 8 p.m.
Fraternity Independent Party: '40
Engineers meeting at the Union for
the purpose of nominating candidates.
Room 304 a 7:30 p.m. Monday. All
freshmen engineers invited to at-
Cerele Francais: There will be a)
meeting of the Cercle Francais which
will begin promptly at 7:45 p.m.
Tuesday evening, Nov. 10, in the
Alumnae Room of the League. All
old and new members must be pres-
ent since the meeting is an important'
one. Professor Talamon will wel-
come the new members.
A Meeting of the Bibliophiles of the
Faculty Women's Club will be held
on Tuesday, Nov. 10, at 2:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. J. F. Rettger, 513
Oswego. Professor Wahr will speak
on "The Background of Modern Ger-
man Literature."

To Whom It May Concern:
Please take notice that the
310 South State Street, Ann Arbor
is owned solely and operated by
SERVE ONLY clean wholesome food
W at reasonable prices. We cater to Ann
Arbor's most discriminating trade . . . students
and townspople.

a serious threat to academic free-
The Music Group of the Michigan dom and tenure. The Legion how-
Dames will meet Monday, Nov. 9, at ever seems to be changing, he said.
8 p.m. at the home of Mrs. Cowden, About the future plans of the D.A.R.,
1016 Olivia. Those wvishing trans- Dr. Carlson said he knew nothing, but
portation will please meet in the apologized if they, too, were becom-
lobby of the Michigan League at 7:50 ing more liberal. "But I do not
p.m. Anyone interested is invited apologize for the Hearst press," he
to attend. said.
..The Graduate Club of the Hillel Colleges Called Undemocratic
Foundation announces a dinner meet- Dr. Carlson also attacked the loyal-
ing for Tuesday, Nov. 10, at 6:15 p.m. ty oaths on the ground- that they
in the Russian Tea Room at the accomplished nothing except to form
Michigan League. Get your tray in "a serious wedge to destroy democ-
the Grill and bring it across the hall. racy."
He explained the organization of
Hillel Student Council meeting, the A.A.U.P. and the attempt of its
Tuesday, 4:15 p.m. Election of vice- committee on academic freedom and
president and secretary will take tenure to solve the problem of the
place at this time. I discharging of college professors who
Oratorical Association
I The Glacier Priest"
Tr::with thrilling motion pictures
Thursday, Nov. 12 8:15 p.m.
Tickets at Wahr's 50c and 35c


1309 Wilmot St. Tel. 2-1631

Code Of Ethics Presented
A code of ethics for teachers in
colleges and universities was present-
ed to the conference for study and
comment by Prof. C. N. Wenger of
the English department who acted as
chairman of a committee charged
with drafting a code. The draft
submitted, however, he said, was in-
tended not as a final code, but as a
means to elicit criticism from fellow
Afterdiscussion by members of As-
sociation who came from the smaller
schools, the report was recommended
for publication in the national bul-
letin of the society after reference
again to the committee.
Pressure groups and reactionary
college administrations are the main
causes of interference with academic
freedom, according to Dr. Anton J.
Carlson, professor of physiology at
the University of Chicago and presi-
dent of the A.A.U.P., who spoke at
the luncheon meeting of the confer-
erence. ,
Dr. Carlson labled the American
Legion, D.A.R. and the Hearst press
the most persistent of the pressure
groups which in the past have formed

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Values to $10.00
1. More Power to You
- Walter B. Pitkin
2. It Can't Happen Here
- Sinclair Lewis
3. Appointment in Samarra
- John O'Hara
4. The Art of Thinking
- Ernest Dimmet
5. Stars Fell on Alabama
Carl Carmer
6. An American Tragedy
- Theodore Dreiser
7. Microbe Hunters
Paul de Kruif
8. Devils, Drugs, and Doc-
tors - Howard W. Hag-
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9. The Story of Civilization
- Geo. A. Dorsey
10. Oil for the Lamps of Chi-
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11. The Well of Loneliness
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12. Complete Schopenhauer
13. Roget's Thesauraus
14. While Rome Burns
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15. Tall Stories
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16. Strategy in Handling
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17. Piloting Your Life
- Jos. Jastrow
18. The Human Mind
- Karl A. Menninger,
19. The Marks of an Edu-
cated Man - Albert Ed-
ward Wiggam.
20. Living Creatively
- Kirby Page
21. History of English Lit.
erature - Taine, Vol. I
and I






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The Lutheran Student Club: "Bible
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gan League on Tuesday evening, 7:15
p.m. All students interested are
urged to attend the class. The class




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