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


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 20, 1938 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-20

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

SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 1938


.., +a: r. a r a v i s v i ~ i 11 1-

Poland Victor
In Lithuanian
Border Crisis
Wide Anti-Jewish Rioting
Reported By Warsaw:
Two Dead,_Many Hurt
(Continued from Page 1)
dition for talking terms with the lit-
tle Republic, now two-thirds sur-
rounded bythe expanded Reich.
Czechoslovakia's existence virtual-
ly rests on her alliances with Russia
and France, apart from sturdy reli-
ance on her own military resources
The Russian alliance never has
been extremely popular, and if Ger-
many offers good compensation, po-
litical circles believe there might be
some reorganization of Czech policy.
Hitler's long-expected move, said
to have been made through diplo-
matic channels, came as the Czech
Government capitulated to another
German demand.
By action of the Cabinet Council,
the 3,500,000 Germans in Czechoslo-
vakia were given a greater voice in
the War-created Republic's govern-
ment. The move permits administra-
tion of German districts by German
Although the concession apparent-
ly would not satisfy completely the
Czech Germans, headed by 39-year-
old Konrad Henlein, it was evident
Czech leaders were in the mood to
Poles Riot Against Jews
WARSAW, Poland, March 19.-(P)
-Polish statesmen, victorious overI
Lithuania, turned to a more urgent
problem at home tonight after a wild
day of anti-Jewish rioting in which
two persons were killed and more
than 100 injured.
President Ignace Mosicki, in an
address at a triumphant moment in
Polish history, condemned the dem-
onstration as "brutal" and warned
that repeated disdrders might com-
pel Poland to become totalitarian to
maintain discipline.
What had been a spontaneous cele-
bration of Lithuania's capitulation to
a Polish ultimatum, turned into a
fierce anti-Jewish demonstration.
Hull Breaks Silence
WASHINGTON, March 19.-(J)-
The United States Government an-
nounced to the world today that it
was seriously concerned at the ex-
tent to which Adolf Hitler's seizure
of Austria tended to endanger peace.
Secretary of State Hull broke his
silence on the Nazi coup after re-
ceiving official notice that the Aus-
trian Legation here had been abol-
ished and its functions taken over
by the German Embassy.
"The extent to which the Austrian
incident, or any similar incident, is


Vs. Goodman

SR A S ponsors
Tour Of Detroit

American Doctors Assist Cause Of Loyalist Spain

At Music Store lSecnd . . .
econd econci liation'dTip
Inchlidles Jagil Cfli i

Benny Goodman is competing with
; Tchaikowsky for the favor of Michi-
T gan student music-lovers, according
to Elizabeth 11. Millspaugh of the
University Music Store.
So far Goodman and Tommy Dor-
sey, his chief competitor in the field
- of swing records with local fans, are
both maintaining a fairly distinct
- edge over their classical rival, record
a sales indicate. But the fact remains,
'"The Nutcracker Suite," to say noth-
. ing of Von Suppe's "Poet and Peas-
ant," and Rossini's "Overture to Wil-
s 1iam Tell" have all been finding their
way into Michigan fraternity houses
- lately.
The best of current Goodman re-
cordings from the point of view of
gross business is a new 10-inch disk
entitled, "Sing, Sing, Sing." "Don't
Be That Way" is also well up on the
r revenue list.
Tommy Dorsey, who has been
pressing the Benny hard lately for
top billing on Ann Arbor gramo-
phones, waxed two new platters which
have sold out with especial facility.
One is a "sweet" number, entitled
"How Can You Forget," with "Boy
in Harlem" on the reverse side, while
the other is one of the revival series1
of old songs with new faces, featur-
Publicaltion in the Bu
Copy rece

The Wayne County Jail, the psyco-
pathic clinic of Recorder's Court and
Detroit Police Headquarters were
visited by 19 students yesterday on
the second in a series of reconcilia-
tion trips being sponsored by the Stu-
dent Religious Association.
Dr. Lowell Selling, head of the
clinic, told the group what work is
being done in determining the rea-
son behind crimes. In cases re-
ferred to it by the Judge, the clinic
determines the motives of the crim-
inal and, in general, the court bases
its decision on these findings.
At police headquarters an official
of the vice squad described vice con-
ditions in Detroit. Sergeant Claude
Broom explained the various ways
narcotics are illegally distributed in
the city.
ing "Oh Promise Me," and "Shine On
Harvest Moon." The contemporary
arrangement of the former, so long
associated with the organ softly play-
ing in the little church around the
corner, may well lead to a revolution
in middle-aisle marching tempo.
Miss Millspaugh named Bob Cros-
by and Chick Webb as among the up-
and-coming band favorites.

Behind the lines in Spain's vicious "civil" war are hospitals where American doctors aid the Loyalist cause.
Shown at the American base hospital in Madrid are Ann Taft, New York, Dr. A. . Friedman, Little Ferry,N.J.
and Dr. Albert Byrne of San Francisco.

ulletin is constructive notice to all members of the Univernity.
ei ved at the office of the Assi tant to the President
until1 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.


SUNDAY, MARCH 20, 1938 ouildings is at all times inconvenient
VOL. XLVIII. No. 123 to other users of the drive and some
times results in positive danger to
Notice: Attention of all concerned, other drivers and to pedestrians on
and particularly of those having of- the diagonal and other walks. You
fices in Haven Hall, or the Western are respectfully asked not to park
portion of the Natural Science Build- there, and if members of your family
ing, to the fact that parking of cars call for you, especially at noon when
In the driveway between these two traffic both on wheels and on foot is
heavy, it is especially urged that the
Zionists Observe Purim; car wait for you in the parking space
Hillel Tf Her Albl * adjacent to the north door of Uni-
d versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
The Avukah, local chapter of the I way blocks traffic and involves con-
national Zionist organization, will fusion, inconvenience and danger
just as much when a person is sitting
hold a Purim party at 2:30 p.m. today in a car as when the car is parked
at the Hillel Foundation. empty.
Palestinian folk dances and songs, University Senate Committee on
and special Purim foods will be fea- Parking
tured at the party which commemor- Bronson-Thomas Prize in German:
ates the Feast of Esther. All stu- (Value about $50.00) Open to all
dents are invited, according to Sam- undergraduate students in German of
uel Grant, '40, president of Avukah. distinctly American training. Will
- be awarded on the results of a three-
calculated to endanger the mainten- hour essay competition to be held
ance of peace apd the preservation of under departmental supervision on
the principles in which this govern- Friday, March 25, from 2:00-5 p.m.,
ment believes is of course a matter 204 U.H. Contestants must satisfy
of serious concern to the government the department that they have done
of the United States." the necessary reading in German.
The essay may be written in English


For Information -Call MISS JONES at 2-3241
SPRING IS FUN! This Spring the show cases of the milliner-
anyway-next Spring, perhaps- but here's a hat of the cosmetic de-
well next Spring, we may be too partment variety! "Le Petit Chap-
old-! Keep that in mind! eau"-of CALKINS-FLETCHER'S
-it's natural straw, oh yes, with
BUT YOUTH will have its fling floral decoration and streamers-
this week-end what with the Cap- But inside the crown is a nest of
italist Ball and scads of those Lucien Lelong triplets - "Whis-
informal-formal fraternity parties per," "Indiscreet," and "Summer
-taking in all of fraternity row. Night"-a gift actually fit for a
AND can't your gadder just fea- queen-for Easter-in all the
ture you floating by in one of those flurry and fluff of Easter wrap-
ELIZABETH DILLON S H O P pings Then there's the new gift
"dream" dresses-Mexicano seems sashe box -two lovely sash6 bags
to be the -speciality this year- set off by cellophane and garden-
gay striped hem bands and jaunty ias!
boleros-and new taffeta and Ben--
galine wraps-So feminine! So ALL YOU GALS who love tail-
stunning! ored things - smart and trim -
have you placed your order for the
LET'S FLING informal, though, new Stud Dress-with SARAH
for sport and campus! Gals, now ROGER'S (on South U.) It's got
here's a real "find"'-an honor those very slenderizing lines -
bright "hit of the season"-it's the stunning (studding) stitched col-
COLLINS SHOP latest triumph lars and cuffs-set off by shiny
-the "Pick and Pair"-Bradley gold studs. It comes in the finest
suits of Argentine St. Julian's wool summer flannel, polka dot silk,
-skirts with zipper and kick- conventional print crepe and love-
pleat, or buttons down the front ly printed cottons-and in the,
-and cashmere-ish sweaters- most luscious colors-wheat stalk,
slip-over or cardigan -! Now cameo blue, Chantilly green-and
here's the thing-there are seven many others. Remember that or-
lucious colors-green, rose, yellow, der--and you'll have it in a jiffy!
white beige, aqua, and powder
blue-and you can make 286 com- AND NOW Your gadder suggests
binations! Whew! Think that a new chapeau--the sport hat for
over! You simply must see them campus! Two particular types
-and they're toped off with the take center stage this season at
cutest "beanie" (top-knot) you JUNE GREY'S HAT STUDIO in
ever saw-the same variety of the strictly sports variety-there's
colors-here's your chance-a dif- the old stand-by snap brim, and
ferent outfit fo every day! the new derby-in pastel shades
for new spring suits. And then if
you're thinking of Easter Parading
T'WON'T BE LONG now-afore this year-you'd bettter let June
you'll be skipping those afternoon deck you out in one of her new
classes-to wend your ways to Spring creations . . . they're always
the golf course-you can't resist new, always original--and always
the temptation- I know-I've terrificly smart!
tried it. Incidently have you seen
the KESSEL'S CAMPUS SHOP DRESS to the very finger-tips!
Arcade window this week-well, That's Vogue's motto-why not

or German. Each contestant will be
free to choose his own subject from
a list of at least 10 offered. The list
will cover five chapters in the de-
velopment of German literature from
1750 to 1900, each of which will be
represented by at least two subjects.
Students who wish to compete and
who have not yet handed in their
applications should do so immediately
and obtain final directions.
Kothe-Hildner Prize in German:
Two prizes, of $30 and $20 respec-
tively, will be awarded to students
taking German 32 in a, translation
competition (German-English and
English-German) to be held March
25, from 3-5:00 p.m., Room 201 U.H.
Students who wish to compete and
who have not yet handed in their
applications should do so immediately
and obtain final directions.
Marsh and Mandelbaum Scholar-
ships for 1938-1939. Students in the
Literary College may now file appli-
cations for the above scholarships, on
blanks to be obtained from the of-
fice of the Dean of the College,, 1210
Angell Hall. All applications must
be returned to the same office on or
before March 26. Awards will be an-
nounced in April or May.
For the photograph required, a
snapshot may be used or a duplicate
of that attached to the student iden-
tification card may be obtained at
small cost from the Francisco and
Boyce Photo Company.
The Marsh Scholarships have re-
cently carried stipends of $50 and $75.
The Mandelbaum Scholarships, of
which three are awarded to men stu-1
dents in the Literary College, carry
stipends of about $400. The scholar-
ships here named are restricted to
those who are students of the Literary
College only, and in awarding them

_consideration is given to character,
need of financial assistance, and
scholarship, in the order named.
Perspectives, the new literary mag-
azine, would like all students who
have material which they consider
suitable for publication to turn man-
uscripts in at the English Office be-
fore Tuesday, March 22.
Congress: All those who have not
turned in eligibility slips will please
do so immediately. They can be
obtained at the Dean's office, Room 2,'
University Hall. They are to be
placed in the drawersin the extreme
upper right hand corner of the desk
in the Congress office, directly above
the time-card file. This includes all
members of the Executive Council,
Executive Committee, and district
Presidents and Secretaries.
A cademic Notices
Skating Class: As the skating rink
closes March 20th students in the
skating class must change to another
activity next week. Any student who
has failed to sign up should get in
touch with Miss Burr at Barbour
Gymnasium, or the Michigan League
as soon as possible.
Mathematics 350, Advanced Short
Course, second section. The first
meeting will be held in 3201 A.H. on
Monday, March 21, at 3 p.m. This
section will be on "Product Integrals"'
by Professor Rainich.
Exhibitions College of Architecture:
Examples of engraving, typography,
printing in black-and-white and
color, details in the manufactringl
of a book, and details in the design'
and make-up of a magazine. Shown1
through the courtesy- of The Lakeside
Press, R. R. Donnelley & Sons Com-1
pany, Chicago. Ground floor cases,
Architectural Building. Open daily
9 to 5, through April 7. The public
is cordially invited.
Exhibition of Ink Rubbings of Han
Dynasty Tomb Reliefs from Wu-
Liang-Tsu. Monday, March 14 to
Saturday, March 26, week-days, 2 to
5 p.m., West Gallery, Alumni Me-
morial Hall.
The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
sents two print exhibitions, work by
the Chicago Society of Etchers and
by the American Artists Group of
New York, March 15 through 27, in
the North and South Galleries of Al-
umni Memorial Hall. Open daily, in-
cluding Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m., free to
students and to members.
Miss Lidia Zamenhof of Warsaw,
Poland will lecture here at the Michi-
gan League next Sunday, March 20,
at 4 o'clock on the subject "Lan-
guage and World Unity." Miss Zam-
enhof is the daughter of Dr. L. L.
Zamenhof, the author and founder

of Esperanto. She is in this country
through the cooperation of the Spiri-
tual Assembly of the Baha'is of the
United States and Canada.
Public Lecture: "Graeco-Buddhist
Sculpture: Its Place in Far Eastern
Art," by James M. Plumer. Il-
lustrated with slides. Sponsored by
the Research Seminary in Islamic
Art. Monday, March 21, 4:15 in
Room D, Alumni Memorial IHall. Ad-
mission free.
Lecture and Gallery Talk: Mr.
Plumer will talk on rubbings of Han
Reliefs now on exhibition. West Gal-
lery, Alumni Memorial Hall, Tuesday,
March 22, at 9 a.m. Required for
Fine Arts 192; other students and
the public are cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Ludwig
Waagen of the "Junior Year Abroad,"
Munich will give an English lecture
(with lantern slides) on the South
German Baroque and Rococo in 18th
century castles and churches on
Thursday, March 24, at 4:15 Natural
Science. The public is cordially in-
French Lecture: Professor Rene
Talamon will give the last lecture
on the Cercle Francais program: "Le
Theatre de la Comedie Francaise,
hier et aujourd'hui." Wednesday,
March 23, at 4:15 p.m, Room 103,
Romance Language Building.
Events Today
University Broadcasts Today, WJR
9:00-9:30 a.m. Hymns You'll Love
to Sing. The class in the singing of
popular hymns, Dr. Joseph E. Maddy,
conducting. Hymns: The Morning
Light is Breaking, Abide With Me-
Fast Falls the Eventide, This is.My
Father's Word, I Need Thee Every1
Hour, Who is on the Lord's Side.
12:30-1:00 p.m. School of Educa-
tion program. A Hobby Course for
Adults. Marshall L. Byrn, Assistant
Professor of Vocational Education,
University High School, assisted by*
Mr. Lee Lamb, Superintendent of
Flint Schools; Dr. Udo J. Wile, of
the Medical School; Prof. Raleigh
Schorling, School of Education; and
Mr. E. L. Bidell, Director of Voca-

' tional Guidance, Detroit.
Phi Eta Sigma will hold a business
meeting at the Union tonight at 6:30.
Prof. McFarlan will speak on "A
Liberal View, of the Labor Situation."
Scalp and Blade: The Michigan
chapter of the Buffalo fraternity will
hold its annual pledge banquet and
ceremony tonight at 6:00 in the
All members are urged to be pres-
ent. Men who intend to pledge are
requested to bring a large white
The Inter-Guild Council is spon-
soring the lecture by Dr. Henry H.
Crane tonight at 8:15 at the First
Methodist Church.
Hillel: Forum at 8:00 p.m. Speaker
Prof. J. Albaladejo. Topic, The Sig-
nificance of the Present Conflict in
The Avukah is sponsoring a Purim
party at the Hillel Foundation on
Sunday, March 20. There will be a
program of Palestinian songs and
dances. Refreshments will be served.
All are welcome.
Hillel News: All students interested
in working on the Business of Edi-
torial staffs of the Hillel News should
call the office of the Hillel Founda-
tion (3779).
Inter-Faith Symposium:Professors
Reuben L. Kahn, Philip L. Schenk
and Charles B. Vibbert will take part
in the round table discussion of "Re-
view of Religion and Its Relation to
the Modern Church" Sunday after-
noon, Lane Hall, 3 o'clock. Tea will
be served in the Library following
the meeting.
The Graduate Outing Club will meet
(Continued on Page 4)
Specials on Sunday
by reservation
Phone Ypsilanti 958W
1602 Packard Rd at Marion St.

. :



, " " tit;?: fi
d ?

~44~N* /
x# .A\
\ c~
I. ~*

, ..

It';a>esyto ole ou
O t) ?y ) t t ?U tV ) y+ )< )
GIFT problem as it is
Soto crack a nut.
K r''.A I I Ih ( K

i 24

. . «








Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan