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April 22, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1931

...

department. until a doctor was called and Pro-
Miss Braun's prize-winning essay fessor McKenzie was removed to his
was entitled "Goethe As a Represen- office where he recovered immediate-
tative of the Storm and Stress Move- ly.-
ment" and was the unanimous choice The trouble was thought to have
of the three judges-Prof. Jonathon been caused by a short in the trans-
A.- C. Hildner, Prof. Norman L. Wil- former which was being used to step
ley both of the German department down the 220 volt Haven Hall cur-
and Professor Nordmeyer himself. rent to the regular 110 volts.
The contest was open to all under-
graduate students of distinctly Amer- County Seeks Place
ican .;training who had satisfied the
German department that they had To House Delinquents
net the reading requirements. A place in which boys and girls,
Each contestant was allowed to too young to be placed in the county
choose his own subject from a list jail, may be confined after being
of ten offered. The subjects covered taken into custody by the police or
the five chapters in German litera- sheriff's officers is now being sought
ture from 1750 to 1900. by Washtenaw county.
The criteria used in judging, ac- The county has not had these ac-
cording to Professor Nordmeyer were commodations since the recent sale
knowledge of the subject matter as of the home of Mrs. George Ford,
read in German, style and presenta- 407 S. Main St., which had formerly
tion. served that purpose.

Students Seek
Old Exam File
At Ohio State
Claim It Would Eq leZ
All Students' Chances,
Bring Better Exams
After a recent survey conducted by
the Ohio State Lantern on a plan
for maintaining a University file of
past examinations, many department
heads at Ohio State have expressed
their approval of the plan and the
general belief is that it will be pos-
sible to introduce such a plan there,
according to the Ohio State Lantern,
campus newspaper.
There are various systems in use
at colleges all over the country, the
Lantern said. At Harvard the old
,examinations are on file in the li-
brary, while the book stores at the
University of Chicago sell the ex-
aminations of past years.
Prof. Clifford L. James, one of the
advocates of the .plan at Ohio State,
said that it would end the present
discrimination between affiliated
students and those who are indepen-
dent. He said that at present many
fraternities maintain quite complete
iles on a variety of subjects much to
,the benefit of the members, a prac-
tice of which many professors are not
taware.
Professor James said secondly, that
the maintenance of such a file would
be a stimulus to the departments to
formulate their exams more care-
fully, and thus a higher type of ex-
amination would be introduced.
According to the plan under con-
sideration at Ohio State, the pro-
fessor would mail a mimeographed
copy to the library where it would be
kept on file from quarter to quarter.
Professor James stressed the fact
that many colleges all over the coun-
try were using the system, and some
department heads at Ohio -State
maintained files for their particular
courses, the Lantern said.
Michigan fraternities are not un-
like those mentioned by Professor
James, for many of them maintain
files. Michigan's women's dormi-
tories are also collectors of old exam-f
inations as well as the sororities.
Seek Loan Of Cars
For Centennial Fete
Residents of the city are asked to
volunteer the use of their cars at
whatever times they may be avail-
able for the benefit. of the visitors
to the University centennial, the
committee on transportation an-
nounced yesterday..
It was pointed out by the commit-
tee that while many people will drive
their own automobiles "here, many
others will come by train or bus and
will be without means of transporta-
tion except for taxis or city busses.
Herbert P. Wagner, chief accoun-
tant of the University, who is chair-
man of the transportation commit-
tee, stated that he thought the cabs
and busses will be taxed beyond their
capacity.
"Courtesy" stickers will be given
to automobile owners who are will-
ing to cooperate. Mr. Wagner said
that the cars may either operate on
assignment from the committee or
merely pick up persons who happen
to be going their way.
NOTICE: REGIMENTAL BAND
Attention Regimental Band! No
uniforms at Peace Meeting. Meet at
11 a.m. at Morris Hall.
STATIONERY

I 100 SHEETS $1
'l 100 'ENVELOPES .
Printed with your name and address
THE CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805

Employer Turns Tables On Pickets

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
CKLW-1030 Kilocycles
6:00-"Magic Island.,
6:15-News and Sports.
6 :30-Dave Schooler's Orch.
6:45-Freddy Berrens' Orch.
7:00-Stan Lomax-Sports Commentator.
7:15-Ted Lewis' Orch.
7:30-Trans-Radio News Bulletins.
7:35-Melody Interlude.
7:45-Pleasant Valley Frolics.
8 :00-Armand Tokatyan.
8:30-Guy Lombardo's Orch. ,
9:00--Ici Paris.
0 :30-Ed Fitzgerald Revue.
10:00-Friendly Sons of St. Patrick.
i :00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15-Jan Brunesco's Orch.
11:30--Kay Kyser's Orch.
A.M.
Midnight-Leon Belasco's Oreb.
12:30-Dick Stabile's Orch.
1:00--Sammy Kaye's Orch.
1:30---Weather Forecast.
WJR-750 Kilocycles
P.M.k
6:00--Stevenson News.
6:15-Rubinoft.
6:30-Melody and Rhythm.
6 :45-Pretty Kitty Kelly.
7:00-Poetic Melodies.
7:15-Diamond Ciry News.
7 :30-Alexander Woolcott.
7:45-Boake Carter.
8:00-A&P Band Wagon With.
Kate Smith.
9:00-Major Bowes' Amateur Hour.
10:00-Your Adventures with Floyd Gib-
bons.
10:30-March of Time.
11 :00-News.
11 :15-Mummers-In the Little Theatre
Of the Air.
11 :45-Wismer Sports.
i :50-Red Nichol's Orch.
Midnight-Marvin Frederic's Orch.
12:30-Vincent Lopez's Orch.
WWJ-920 Kilocycles
6:00-Ty Tyson.
6:10-Dinner Music.
6 :30--Bradcast.
6:40-Odd Facts.
6:45-Police Commissioner Plckert.
7:00--Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-Dramatic Moments.
7:20-Evening Melodies.
7:30-Detroit News Radio Extra.
!8:00-Rudy Vallee.
j 9:00-Showboat.
10:00-Kraft Music Hall.
11:00-Tonight's Hockey.
L11 :05-Northwood Inn Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
Midnight-Webster Hall Orch.
12:30-Weather.
hard water supply. It has .gathered
from a variety of sources facts on
the possibility of obtaining a softer
supply.
The Journalist has no advertising
or list of paid subscribers. Yet the
paper publishes 2,500 copies for each
of its issues. Copies go to every edi-
tor in the state of Michigan, mem-
bers of University faculties, high
schools with more than 200 enroll-
ment, every member of the State
Legislature and Michigan's Repre-
sentatives in the national Congress,
schools and departments of journal-
ism throughout the country, scien-
tific and educational foundations and

Engineering Lectures
To Be Given By Kirby
Richard S. Kirby, engineering pro-
fessor at Yale University will deliver
a series of two lectures at 7 p.m. April
26 and 27 in the Union, the civil en-
gineering department announced yes-
terday.
Professor Kirby will give illustrated
talks on "Early Engineers and Early
Engineering" on both occasions. He
is, according to a bulletin issued by
the civil engineering department, an
outstanding authority on engineering
and engineering history. Both of the
lectures will last one hour.
CROWN YOUR
EUROPEAN TRIP
WITH A
HOLIDAY IN
GERMANY

I

- Associated Press Photo
Something new in picketing was started by Collis Johnson (right),
manager of a Portland, Ore., mill, when he saw pickets marching before
the plant. Hastily painting an "unfair" sign of his own, he joined the
parade. Here he is with Frank King (left), a metal trades council
picket.
Mihiga 1 Journalist Startin
Its Tenth Year Of Publication

With a circulation of 2,500 each
issue, the Michigan Journalist, iab-.
oratory paper edited and issued by
the students of the Department of
Journalism under the direction of
Prof. Wesley H. Maurer, is starting its
tenth year of publication this semes-
ter. The Detroit News will cooperate
with the department by publihhing
one of this semester's eight issues.
The Journalist will oe issued once
each week for the rest of this term
by approximately 150 students in six
journalism classes. A different board
of four student editors will head the
staff each week.
Represents $1,500 Gift
The printing of the Journalist is
done by a different newspaper for,
each of the weekly issues. This serv-
ice represents an annual gift to the
University of $1.500 on the part of
these state papers, Professor Maurer
said.
Besides the Detroit News, the
Birmingham Eccentric, edited and
published by George Agrerill; and the
Royal Oak Tribune, published by
Floyd Miller, will aid in this year's
publishing for the first time. Others
again cooperating are the Owosso
Argus Press, published by J. E. Camp-
bellbell; The Adrian Telegram, pub-
lished by Stuart H. Perry, JS Gray's
Monroe Evening News; Harold A.
Fitzgerald's Pontiac Daily Press; the
Ann Arbor News, under the direc-,
tion of C. H. McKinley; and the
Ypsilanti Press, published by George
C. Handy.
Edited For Practice
The paper, written and edited by
the six journalism classes for the ex-
perimental practice available, con-
ttains four to six pages. The fact
that each of these papers varies in
their typographical styles adds to the
TOUrs & Cruises
ENGLAND, FRANCE, GERMANY, Etc.
Make Tour and Steamer Reservations NOW Phone 6412
Steamer
Specialist
Since
KUEBLER TRAVEL BUREAU
6o1 E. HURON ST.. ANN ARBOR, MICH.

disciplines of the students editors,
Professor Mauer pointed out.
Professor Mauer, who has been
faculty editor for the Journalist dur-
ing the 10 years of its existance, ex-
p-ained that the paper has no edi-
torial policy.
"The students take full responsi-
bility for their own articles through
the medium of by-lines," he added.
Since the paper is a laboratory proj-
ect, the news policy, he said, is ex-
perimental. The faculty insists upon
accuracy, authenticity, and thorough-
ness in the preparations of reports.
For nine years, the reporters have
annually studied Ann Arbor's delin-
s nlon..f n san a ddft ,r n licn cfiI

FOLLOW the lure of the ro-
mantic Rhine. Stroll along the
boulevards of Berlin. Browse in the
galleries of Munich or Dresden.
Dream in the historic grandeur of
medieval picture towns. Take a cure
in Germany's fashionable spas.
This year is
FESTIVAL YEAR IN GERMANY
with a magnificent program of
music, opera, theatre and pictu-
resque folk festivals. Among them
are the Wagner Festivals at Bay-
reuth; the Berlin Art Weeks; the
Great German Art Exposition and
the Wagner-Mozart-Strauss Festi-
vals at Munich; the Exposition
"Nation at Work" at Duesseldorf;
the Heidelberg Dramatic Festivals.
For your personal comfort: modern
transportation .and homelike ac-
commodations at honest prices.
Railroad fares reducedb0*/. Travel

4

their investigations have been .useful libraries of leading universities and vMarks available far below regular
to city officials and to other com- coleges. Reichsmark quotations.
munities, Professor Maurer explain Consult your travel agent or write for
ed, adding that Mark Alger, one of Yinformation and interesting booklet "C".
edadin tht aik lge, neof TYPEWRITERS GRA ALOD
the first students assigned to these GERMAN:RAILROADS
tax studies, is now making similar NTAIN PENS INFORMATION OFFICE
studies at present for the Michigan Student Supplies
Municipal League. 665 Fifth Avenue, New York
The staff in past years has con-i e' R 0 V~UIE -_ -__ -----------___
ducted an investigation into the city's 314 SOUTH STATE STREET READ DAILY WANT ADS
'the 193,a:r "7
6"
-0
Ma y Festival1
featuring
Thue Philadelphia Symphony Orchestra
And An Array Of Stars
Season Tickets
Now On Sale
OVER TH E COUNT ER"
SIX CONCERTS $6.00 - $7.00 - $8.00
if "Festival Coupon" from Season Choral Union Ticket
* t t m '0 ' ft'. ti fg '^ r f-% fl

to

Your After-Vacation Surprise

FIFTY-TWO PAGE ISSUE

A complete photographic history of the University.
A spectacular new Spring style section.
A series of extra-special jokes.
A colossal campus chatter column.

liii iiiiiimiii . .. - 1111111 lIII 11

I

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