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March 13, 1937 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-13

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

_ h

Defends Court PlanENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
a $ 6 00-At Close of Day.
~ :1'-News and Sports.
6:30-Enoch Lgts rch.
6:45-Twilight Meodies.j
S7:00-French Lessons-Professor
Leon Troya.
-"7:15-Phil Mare's Orchestra.
ffi ~ f 7:30-Trals-Radio News Bulletins.
7:35-Melody Interlude.
7:45-Palmer House Ensemble.-
8:00-Benay Venuta's Program.
9:00-Toronto Maple Leafs vs.E
Chicago Blackhawks.
"'?10:30-Chicago Symphony Orch.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:30-Freddy iartin's Orch.
1:-Clyde Luca'Orchrch.
1:00-Sterling Young's Orch.
:0-TeFo-Rit's Orch. 1
1 :45-Al Lyon's Orch,
2:00-Weather Forecast.
WJR-75 Kilocycles
6:00-Stevenson News.
6:15-Melody and Rhythm.
6:45-Moments You Never Forget.
715-Diamond City News.
7:30-The Carborundum Band.
#i ii~i:; ; Li ;; '+"8 :00-Professor Quiz.
8:30-Jonnie Presents! with Russ
Morgan.
9:00-The Nash Speed Show.
? :9:30-Your Pet Program.
:%.: ;: ,:;,:;':'.,$?z' ,: "10:00-"Your it Parade.,
.:..:. .10:45-Song Stylists.
11:00-Headline News.
11:15-Benny Goodman's Orch.
>: 11:20-Benny Goo dman's Orch.
11:3-George Olsen's Orch.
- Associated Press Photo Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orc.
Assistant Attorney General Rob- 12k:30-enry King's Orch.
ert H. Jaokson (above) told the WWJ-920 Kilocyclest
Senate Judiciary Committge most 6P:00-Ty Tyson's .M.
tee :00-y Tyon'sSports.
Supreme Court justices had shown 6:10-Dinner Music.-
that the "great objectives" of the 6:30- PressRadio News.
Rosevelt administration "offend 6:45-Religion n the News.i
their deep convictions." He de- 7:00-Martinez Brothers.
7 :15-Dramatc Moments.
fended the president's reorganiza- 7:20-Hampton Institute Singers.
tioin hill. 7:45-The ABC of NBC.
8:0-Saturday Night Party.
9:00-Snow-Village.
9:30--Je Cook.E
"i t D Sho10:30-Irvin S. Cobb.
1it e :rama hows 1:0-Nortwood Inn Orch. i
11:30DanceMusic.
w t dnt Need 12:00-WebsterHa Oh-
How Student~s N ed Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
'-1 F te WXYZ-1240 Kilocycles
Professorial Father"KyP.M.
6:00-Norman Sherr.,
6 :05-Nichelodeon.
Why a student should have a pro- 6:45-Rhythm Parade.
fessorial parent might well have been 7:00-Town Talk.
7 :15-San dlotters.
the title of a little drama recently en- 7:30-The Lutheran Hour.
7:45-Geo. Kavanaugh.
acted in the quantitative analysis 8:00-Ed Wynn.
laboratory of the chemistry depart- 8:30-Meredith Wilson.
9:00-National Barn Dance.
ment with Prof. Kasimir Fajans tak- 9:30--Luigi Romanei's Orch.
ing the leading role. 10:00-Morrie Brennan's Orch
l 11 :00-Frankie Masters.
The determination of the amount 11:15-Phil Levant's Orch.,
1 7.11:30-400 Club Dance.1
of chloride in an unknown sample Midnight Gus Arnheim's Orch.'
was the source of difficulties which
led to the entrance of Professor Fa- Fraternities Asked 1
jans upon the scene. His son, Stefanes
Fajans, '39, was having trouble in de- To Offer Facilities
tecting the end-point of a methodt
which Professor Fajans himself de-
veloped. All fraternities were asked in at
Then father came to the rescue of letter sent them by the Interfraternityt
son. Spending an afternoon in the Council Committee on Housing yes-
laboratory, Professor Fajans ex- terday to make their housing facili-
plained to a small but interested au- ties available to out-of-town guests
dience theoretical aspects of the de- during the Michigan Centennial to beI
termination and demonstrated a held here June 14 to 19.
method of attaining .the exact end- The committee urged that any
point by using two portions of the house which will not be occupied by
unknown. The method, as far as its own alumni at that time make1
could be learned, proved very success- its facilities available to other out-of-t
ful. town guests as the room shortage in
Ann' Arbor is acute. The amount thef
VON HUBAY DIES fraternity will charge is a matter for1
the individual houses to decide, al-r
VIENNA, March 12.-(IP)-Eugene though University dormitories will
von Hubay, noted violinist and com- charge $1.50 per person per night.
poser, died today of heart disease. _
PLANE HOOKED TO ZEPPELIN
BERLIN, March 12.-()-An air-
y plane was hooked successfully to the
J zeppelin Hindenburg while both were
n flight, in tests conducted today by
Germany's famous airman, Ernst
FOR RENT Udet, technical chief in the aviation
BEAUTIFUL furnished room for ministry.
women, home-cooked meals. In
private home, near campus. Phone -TODAY AT
6481. ' 416 2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.
FOR RENT: Single student room. MATS. 25c EVES. 35c
One block from Intramural Build- STARTING
ing. Reasonable. Phone 3810. Two Boys with differenti
418 About the sa

WANTED: To exhange my modern
cottage oki the St. Clair river, 50 There's ahoI i NR every
miles north of Detroit for a home hearthrob6When the
or apartment in Ann Arbor during
the 8 weeks period of summer Coast G au 4tros ashore!
school. Cottage has large screened
porch, 2 bedrooms, large living
room, kitchen, bath, equipped with
electric pump, gas stove, electric
lights. If interested write Mr. For-
rest E. Barr, 940 Alexander St. S.E.
Grand Rapids, Mich.
TYPEWRITING
MIMEOGRAPHING
Promptly and neatly done by experi- '
enced operators at moderate prices.
O. D. MORRILL
314 South State Street
READ TIIE DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
Now Playing
b on the Man She Loved dep n ti ialt
roaring rot
wit
A Paramount Picture -It D O N AML

Foreign Stud
ToCollege
By ROBERT ITIZENRY
Fcreign students who come to the
Michigan campus in many instances
are able to make the initial adjust-
ment to American college life quite
as easily as the American students
themselves, according to Prof. J. Ral-
eigh Nelson, counselor to foreign stu-
dents.
This might not be the case, he ex- ,
plained, were it not for the fact that
they receive such splendid coopera-
tion from all quarters. "We attempt
to have every foreign student who
arrives on campus met by a committee,
of his countrymen. Their duty is to
see that the newcomer is congenially
Senate Passes
Plan To Unitej
Independents
(Continued froi Page 1)
nition of t.he plan by the Senate
Committee on Monday, and many
faculty members have made it known
that they would support it.
The character of the group has
been determined. "We feel it better
to have the fellows meet and discuss
possible arrangements of governing
bodies," Wolf explained. "The Ex-
ecutive Council will help them by
providing any facility which may be
needed. The members of the Coun-
cil are willing to push the project
and provide publicity, if there is
sufficient response from men on cam-
puts."
A meeting will be held at 7:30 p.m.
Thursday in the Union to discuss the
plan and sound out student opinion.
Similar projects have been inaug-
urated in the Big Ten schools, Illinois
and Wisconsin, and are in nebulous
form at Pennsylvania State College.
It is understood that these groups
receive the full support of their
universities.
"One of the main objections that
independents have," the petition to
the Senate Committee states, "is that
they do not have a chance in outside
activities. An independent organiza-
tion would in itself provide an ex-
tra-curricular activity in somewhat
the same manner as the Assembly
does for women. Also, such an or-
ganization would encourage and pro-
vide an opportunity for participation
in other activities."
Men will be given a free rein in
actually working out the meetings,
officers, and projects. Suggestions
include zoning students into popula-
tion groups, assigning to each zone of+
a given number of students an of-
ficers; organization along primary
interest lines, for example, depart-
mental, sports, extra-curricular work,
etc.; and grouping by means of lun-
cheon meetings similar to those of
the Sphinx and freshmen.
STATIONERY
100 SHEETS
100 ENVELOPES
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805
TODAY -
ideas
me Girl ! Real Thrills !

PRESTON
o d
D
I
ty,
mance t ; ; 1
s
'.Y
f"
1
f
WOO .7

ents Here Adjust Selves
Life As Easily As Natives
housed and quickly inducted into the that time," he said, "that they have'
University routines and customs," he flocked to Michigan ever since. Japa-
continued. "The organization and nese students were the first to come,"
mobilization of this work is largely he added, "and they came in substan-d
centered in the Counselor's office." tial numbers for fifty years; however,
Fourth In Foreign Students their own educational institutions,t
"Michigan stands fourth among which have now reached a high stagea
American universities rated accord- of development, are modeled more ont
ing to the number of foreign students the European plan so that the Japa-b
enrolled," Professor Nelson went on. nese have shifted from American tov
"Today we have approximately 635 European universities. There are at
students born outside the boundaries present only five Japanese students in
of the United States. Of this number, the University as compared to 180t
however, 347 are from the territories from China."s
and island possessions of the United Not Only Colorful
States or have applied for American The annual International Dinnert
citizenship so that they cannot tech- given by the University on Thanks-P
nically be regarded as foreign Stu- -giving Eve are potent forces in theo
dents, although they have quite as establishing of social contacts amongn
many problems of adjustment as these students, Professor Nelson said.V
those who come on the student immi- "These representatives of so many
gration quota." racial and national groups (56 coun-t
Basis of Selection tries in all), although they presentu
"Some of the foreign students have some problems requiring careful con-
been chosen on the basis of competi- sideration - problems of language,
tive examinations; Professor Nelson housing, health, finances and sociala
said, "some have been sent on schol- contacts - are not merely a colorful,r
arships as a reward for government exotic feature on the Michigan cam-
service, and some, of course, are sons pus," Professor Nelson said in con-
and daughters of wealthy families of clusion, "they have much to contrib-t
high cultural ideals who have taken ute to its life as students and asr
advantage of all that their own educa- alumni." They have for years donea
tional systems offer." much to give the student body an
Because 6f the large number of international outlook and an interest
oriental students on. its campus - in foreign affairs. There is no more
more than at any other American sincere opportunity for strengthening
university - the University of 1Michi- the bonds of good will between their
gan has a good opportunity of be. countries and ours than by encourag-
ccming the most important center for ing mutual acquaintance between
the study of Eastern cultures in this these international gests and the
country, Professor Nelson explained. best of their American hosts."
Reasons For Large Enrollmnt
Commenting on the reasons for the
large enrollment of oriental students
at Michigan, Professor Nelsqn said
that "undoubtedly the initial impulse
to the movement was given by the
appointment of President Angell as
'Special Commissioner to the Chinese
Empire in 1880. President Angell suc-HILLE
ceeded in establishing such amicable
relations with the Oriental peoples at
P)
Merchlant Delivery "T E T
"T HEYT
CelebratesBirthday
By ARTHU
The Ann Arbor Merchant's Deliv-
ery, one of the city's first co-opera-
tives, completes 30 years of existence TLasPerformance
this year, and by vote of the stock- TONIGHT at
holders Wednesday night will be re-
incorporated for another 30 years8:15
The Merchant's Delivery Co. began
operation Sept. 30, 1907, when 22 Reserved Seats 3 5c - 5
merchants turned in their 20 horse
and wagons for its use. Stock was
sold, and the present building, 510 . Lydie MEN DE
Washington St., was erected imme-
diately.
"MODERN IZE YOUR K1(
OF MODERN GAS RA
ROPER * MAGIC CHEF * DT

ALLC
YOUF
New 19
(Ma.
2001
$5$'
(Sul
$1.75 pawn
MODERNIZE YOUR KITCH I
Plan to Modernize your Kitchen this Spring - and start
Range. You'll enjoy the automatic oven control-- tfje
new burners -and the easy-t-clein pom-cela a finish. An
all - you'll learn the Economy, Speed, Cleanliness, and
with GAS.
EASY TERM$ TOO!

Motors Strike
Issues setled
By Agreement
iContinued from Page 1)
ly discharged-"all cases of alleged
discriminatory discharge raised by
the union.. . have been reviewed and
such cases as have been mutually
agreed upon have been referred to
the plant in which they occurred, to
be handled thereafter in accordance
with the grievance procedure."
Seniority rights based on length
of service-"after six montls' con-
tinuopus employment, the names
shall be placed on the seniority list.
. . . Seniority shall start from the
time of hiring and shall be by de-
partments, or non-interchangeable
occupational groups within depart-
ments by plant agreement, except
where changes in methods, products,
or policies would otherwise require
the permanent laying off of employes,
in which case seniority shall become
plant-wide for the employes involved
and they shall be transferred to other
departments on work they are cap-
able of doing and at the standard
rate for such work."
Another provision of the agree-
ment was that "for temporary reduc-
tions in production, the work week
inay be reduced before any employes
are laid off."
Eye Glass Frames
Repaired.
Lenses Ground.,
HALLER'S Jewelry
State Street at Liberty

i

P
" .iW.f'

L PLAYERS
resen7

w A RISE
R A. MrIER, '3 8

0

Matinee
TODAY
2:15

5c0

Phone 630

ELSSOH N Theatre

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