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March 23, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-23

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

THE MIC141C AN D A I'T.Y

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Reichart Finds
German Stud
Losing Stress
Declares War Prejudices
And Reaction To Nazis
Hurt ItsPopularity

I

Clements Library Gets
Letters Of Washimgton
An especially printed book con-
taining the correspondence between
Admiral d'Estaing i and George
Washington has been received here
as a gift of the Foundation Nationale
de la Cite Universitaire de Paris, it
was announced yesterday.
The book comes as a gift of Andre
Homorat, one of the directors of the
Foundation. It will be placed in the
William L. Clements Library of
American History.
As Parleys Fail

DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
WEDNESDAY, MARCH 2 , 1928

Regents Make
Plea To Press
To End Strike

VOL. XLVIIL No. 124
(Continued from page 1}
Women undergraduate students at- - -
tending the Martha Graham Dance collective bargaining agent for the
Recital on Monday evening, March composing room.
If the trial examiner, who is sentl
8 by Washington to hold the hearings,
permission accorded to University concludes after the presentation of

Set A pril 2 Deadline
For Four Engineer
Scholarship Prizes
Four scholarships will be available
this spring to students in the CollegeI
of Engineering, the Engineering
Scholarship Committee announced
yesterday in an official bulletin.
The four prizes are the Mandel-
baum, Boyer, Donovan, and Gemel
awards. Applications for them must
be submitted.torthe assistant dean's4
office before April 2.
Conditions governing the appli-
cants, the bulletin announced, are
that students applying must be
wholly or partially self-supporting
and must have maintained a scholas-
tic average of at least 2.5.

By ETHEL NORBERG
Nazi activities in Germany have af-
fected the teaching of German in
Michigan high schools, according to
a recent survey conducted by Prof.
Walter A. Reichart of the German
department.
= Detroit where most of the large
schools of the state are located, there
are fewer students taking German
than in the small schools, according
to Professor Reichart. The large
Jewish element there, which is at
present antagonistic toward Ger-
many, is a great factor in this sit-
uation, he believes.
Conducts Survey
Professor Reichart has been con-
ducting a survey for the last six
weeks of German as taught in Michi-
gan high schools for the "Monatschen
Fuer Deutschen Unterricht" a jour-
nal for German teachers in secondary
schools and colleges.
Only about 35 of the 600 high
schools are teaching it now, he -said.
Prior to the World War, a much
larger number of schools had Ger-
man on their curriculum, but during
the war it was completely excluded
and replaced by French.
After war prejudice was overcome,
he said, a real effort was made to re-
instate German, he continued, but
this was prevented first by the de-
pression, which limited any further
curricular expansion, and secondly
by the greater demand for what edu-
cators call an integrated socialized
curriculum.
Emphasis Changed
A new change in emphasis in the
teaching of German has been noticed
recently, Professor Reichart stated,
as the influence of the socialized
curriculum makes itself felt in lan-
uage teaching also. Schools no long-
er deal primarily with the acquisition
of .a reading or speaking knowledge,t
but are expected to emphasize thet
historical and cultural phase of thei
foreign country, he said.t
Similar surveys conducted in Ohio
and Wisconsin reveal a much larger
enrollment. This is explained by the;
stronger German influence in various
communities there, in the opinion ofl
Professor Reichart.-
Local Flying Club
4To Enter Air Meet
Michigan's newly-organized Flying
Club will enter the national flying1
meet at Akron, O., this spring, it was<
announced yesterday.
The club, organized to promote pri-
vate flying and flying for sport on the
campus, now consists of about 30
members who have had previous fly-
ing experience. It is affiliated with
the National Intercollegiate Flying
Club, which has chapters in 20 Amer-
ican colleges.
At a meet last week Glenn Brink,
'39E, Jere Jerrah, '38, and Joseph I.
Robinson, '39E, were the winners in
contests that included spot landing
trials and bomb dropping.

functions.I
Jeannette Perry,
Assistant Dean of Women.
Students, College of Engineering:
Saturday, March 26, will be the final
(lay for dropping a course without

evidence that the Wagner Act has
been violated, he recommends to the
employer the steps necessary for
compliance, and also makes reedm-
mendations to the national board,
Harold Cranefield, Detroit NLRB at-
torney, explained to the Daily. If the

Jean Holland To Be
League President
(continued iromn Page 1)
member of the League social commit-
tee, participated in Sophomore Cab-
aret and was on the Panhellenic Ball
decorations committee. She was an
Orientation adviser last fall and a
member of Lantern Night, Michigras
and W.A.A. swimming meet commit-
tees,
All people interested in the above
positions petitioned and were inter-
viewed by the Judiciary Council of
the League. The recommendations
of that body were submitted to the
League Undergraduate Council for
discussion and were then passed upon
by the electoral board. The members
of the electoral board are Dean Alice
C. Lloyd, Miss Ethel McCormick, Miss
Laurie Campbell, Hope Hartwig, '38,
Miss Maliszewski, Janet Allington, '38,
Margaret Ann Ayers, '38, and Mar-
garet Ferries, '38.
The above appointees will take of-
fice at the Installation Banquet to be
held Monday, April 4 in the League
Ballroom.. The chairman of the
League committees will also be an-
nounced at that time.

Fiesta To Have
Spanish Dance
Rosa Duet Will Entertain
For Progressive Ball
Senor and Senora Manual Rosa,
professional dancers from Detroit,
will be among the entertainers for the
Spanish Dance and Fiesta to be spon-
sored by the Progressive Club from
9 to 12 p.m. Saturday at the League.
Bill Sawyer's orchestra will play
for dancing and an informal pro-
gram of poetry, music, dancing and
an excerpt from a Spanish play will
be presented between numbers.
George French, '38SM, Pauline
Slavin, '39SM, Kimon Friar, Grad.,
Edward Jurist, '38, Morlye Baer, Grad.
and Ellen oRthblatt, '39, will also take
part in the program.
Proceeds will go toward the $250
which the Progressive Club is raising
for an ambulance to be sent to Spain.
Read It In The Daily

reticraverageeofmay least 2.5.
anL e record. Courses may be dropped employer complies within three weeksI Applicants for the Mandelbaum
only with the permission of the clas- with the examiner's recommenda- scholarships must have completed45
To Start IearnamIBeit Ilsifier after conference with the in- tions, no action is taken by the Board.'hours of work applying on the degree
structor in the course. Failure to comply necessitates a "full and must have been residents of 1
(continued rrom. Page i_ Board order" from Washington and Michigan for at least one year,
- -~ ____ - Extra Curricular Activities: The then, if necessary, an order from a (__-
London Treaty also fixed the cruiser Circuit Court of Appeals.
Chairmen or Managers of the followr- CrutCuto pel.TITIEV TO SPEAK
and submarine strength among theh ne faled- The four 'unfair labor practices," TWho and What Is a Jew?" will be
three powers, Japan was given some- ing student organizations have failed listed under section 8 of the Act, with n
I litedundr setio 3 f te, .ict wih Ithe topic of the discussion to be led
what more than 60 per cent of the to submit to the Office of the Dean which the Ann Arbor Press is charged,b icha tevso te do
cruiser strength of the two chief sea of Students lists of those who have are: by Dr. Mischa Titiev, of the anthro-
powers, and was allowed parity in submitted certificates to them for 1. Interference with, restraint or weekly classes at 7:45 pm. today.i
submarines. 1participation in these groups. This coercion of employes in the exercise
In December of 1934 Japan gave should be done at once on blanks pro- of their rights to self-organization
offzicial notification of her intent to vided in Room 2, University Hall. and to collective bargaining.
terminate the Washington Treaty, Assembly 2. Domination or interference with
demanding complete naval equality Congress the formation or administration of a
with the U.S. and Britain. . A few Debating--Men labor organization.
months later England signed a naval Debating-Women 3. Discrimination in regard to hire
agreement with Germany which. Freshman Glee Club or tenure of employment to discour-
recognized the right of the Third Girls Glee Club I age membership in a labor organiza-
Reich to abrogate the naval clause Hillel Foundation Lion.
of the Varsailles Treaty, but limited Men's Council (3) 5. Refusal to bargain collectively
the new German navy to 35 per cent Michigan Daily with the repersentatives designated by
of the British strength. Michiganensian the majority of his employes.
At the London Conference of 1936, Military Ball Committee -------
little was accomplished of a practical I Panhellenic SIGMA DELTA PSI CALL
nature, The American delegates pro- Play Production All ;tMudents who are interested in I
posed the extension of quantitative Progressive Club tying out fo Sigma Delta Psi, Na-
limitations and retention of the exist- Student Senate tional honorary athletic fraternity,
ing galitative limits. France and Senior Ball Committee are urged to contact William Cook or
Italy urged a, reduction in the quali- Technic R. W. Webster at the Intramural
tative limits and exchange of infor- ----building from 4:15 to 5:15 p.m. any
mation on construction, while Italy Attention Chinese Students: I have Thursday afternoon.
alsp favored the abolition or drastic received instructions from the First
limitation of -submarines. Japan Secretarv of the Chinese Embassv to ,

I-lEAR
LUdwig Lewisohn
NOVELIST.... CRITIC
CHAMPION of INDIVIDUALISM
Author of "UPSTREAM"

sought a "common upper limit" of
total tonnage and drastic reductions
in "offensive weapons," that is, capi-
tal ships, large cruisers and aircraft
carriers. When their proposals were
rejected in toto by the other powers,
the Japanese delegates withdrew from
the conference, which then agreed on
interchange of information and on
the reduction of aircraft carriers to
23,000 tons, and adjourned.
The Japanese action precipitated
immediate recommencement of the
replacement programs of the U.S. and
British navies. For 10 years previous
to 1936, as one American officer said,
no ships had been built with the ex-
ception of a few cruisers. American
naval men. urged an expanded fleet
to meet the threat of Japanese parity.
A gigantic program of dredging and
dock-construction was begun on Pearl
Harbor, Honolulu, to provide an im-
pregnable battleship base in the Pa-
cific.
Mimes Will Not give
IJnion Opera This Year
The reorganized Mimes will not
present a Union Opera this year, be-
cause no suitable scrip has been
found, Johnston H. Wilcox, '39, vice-
president of Mimes, said yesterday.
However, the organization is con-
sidering sponsoring a play for the
Michigras this spring. The cast will
consist of men and will be chosen
from the entire campus.

secure detailed information from any
Chinese students who may be in need
of funds because of the present situa-
tion in their country and forward it1
to him with my recommendation. If
any such students care to take ad-
(Continued on Page 4)
Arc i tecture School
has Printing Exhibit
In the ground floor exhibition room
of the Architecture School this week
is a display of engraving, typography
and printing in black and white and
in color, as well as details, in book
making and magazine design and
make-up.
Shown through the courtesy of The
Lakeside Press, the exhibit includes
a large representative plate from the
famous Audubon bird collection, sev-
eral examples of decorative and com-
mercial printing from current maga-
zine mats, and printed reproductions
of water colors and oils.

Stop tearing your hair .. .

"Religion as Historic Experience

We have
SPECIALS

HOT WEATHER
from a sandwich

to an institution . .. includ-
ing complete dinners for_
40c
at
KRUGER'S
DELICATESSEN
RESTAURANT
233 South State at Liberty

HILL AUDITORIUM
4:15 P.M.

FRIDAY, MARCH 25
No Admission Charge

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THESE ORGANIZATIONS HAVE CONTRACTED
FOR THEIR PAGE IN THE 1938 MICHIGANENSIAN!
Is Yours Among Them ?

I

Classified Directory

FOR SALE
THE BAKED GOODS Exchange holds
a sale of home-baked foods every
Thursday at Harris Hall from 10-4.
Eclairs - individual pies -cookies
cakes - fried chicken. 420
FOR SALE: Radio Phonograph and
500 classical records. Phone 5538
evenings. 468
WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive-
way Gravel. Killins Gravel Co.
Phone 7112. 7x

$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instru-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304.
LOST AND FOIIND
LOST: Kappa Alpha Theta pin be-
tween Observatory Lodge and Ul-
rich's. Jane Garnett. Telephone
2-3341. 466
WILL the person who found two
watercolors at the Lydia Mendels-~ -
sohn Theatre, please return to
Laura Adasko, 2-2591. 471
LOST: Notebook and Botany I text
in Union Library Tuesday. Call
3936. Sidney Wagner. 469
LOST: Small gold pin in shape of
wings. Saturday at Pretzel Bell. Re-
ward. Call Miss Mueller, 7717.
4701

GENERAL SORORITIES
Alpha Chi Omega
Alpha Delta Pi
Alpha Epsilon Phi
Alpha Gamma Delta
Alpha Omicron Pi
Alpha Phi
Alpha Xi Delta
Chi Omega
Collegiate Sorosis
Delta Delta Delta
Delta Gamma
Gamma Phi Beta
Kappa Alpha Theta
Kappa Delta
Kappa Kappa Gamma
Phi Sigma Sigma
Pi Beta Phi
Zeta Tau Alpha
PROFESSIONAL
SORORITIES
Sigma Alpha Iota
GENERAL FRATERNITIES

Phi Beta Pi
Phi Epsilon Pi
Phi Gamma Delta
Phi Kappa Sigma
Phi Kappa Psi
Phi Kappa Tau
Phi Sigma Delta
Phi Sigma Kappa
Pi Lambda Phi
Psi Upsilon
Sigma Alpha Epsilon

LAUNDRY

LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low prices.
NOTICES
VIOLA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone
6327. Experienced typist. Reason-
able rates. 232
SEWING ROOM, alterations and
coats relined. Ask about free hose
plan. 2-3902. Across from Jordan
Hail. 467
LADIES tailoring and dress-making;
formals, suits, coat relining, all al-
terations. Expert service, reasonable
rates, work guaranteed. 320 E. Lib-
erty. Call evenings. 2-2020. 8x
MEN and women are offered the
highest cash prices for their dis-
carded clothing. See Claude Brown,
512 S. Main. Phone 2-2736. 388
TYPING, neatly and accurately done.
Mrs. Howard, 613 Hill St. Phone
5244. 3x
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
M-A-A m n9n~x7 011tR ,nPrn'gQA t -at CQ

Coming Thursday "SH! THE OCTOPUS"

DAILY AT 2:00 - 4:0 - 7:00 - 9:00 P.M.
THREE BAYS - STARTING TODAY

L - i.'

r 1i1l1IT iICj

Sigma Alpha Mu
Sigma Chi
Sigma Nu
Sigma Phi
Tau Kappa Epsilon
Theta- Chi
Theta Delta Chi
Theta Xi
Triangle
Trignon
Zeta Beta Tau
PROFESSIONAL
FRATERNITIES
Alpha Chi Sigma
Alpha Kappa Psi
Alpha Omega
Alpha Rho Chi
Delta Sigma Delta
Delta Sigma Pi
Nu Sigma Nu
Phi Chi
Phi Delta Upsilon
Phi Rho Sigma
Theta Kappa Psi
Xi Psi Phi
Omega Upsiloim

American Institute of
Chemical Engineers
American Society of
Civil Engineers
American Society of
Mechanical Engineers
Architectural Society
Athena
Barristers
Congress - IMO
Michigan Daily
Engineering Honor Comm.
Freshman Medical Class
Galens
Junior Engineering Class
Junior Medical Class
La Sociedad Hispanica
Men's Council
Michigamua
Michigan Union
Mortarboard
Panhellenic Association
Phi Alpha Kappa
Phi Eta Sigma
Quarterdeck Society
Senior Education Class
Senior Engineering Class
Scabbard and Blade
School of Music, Senior
Class
Soph. Engineering Class
Soph. Class - L.S. & A.
Sphinx
Student Religious Assn.
Tau Beta Pi
Theta Sigma Phi
Triangles
University Band
Univ. Girls' Glee Club
U. of NM.CGlider Clubh

19338 S 0 EATE-ST HEART DRAMA! f
of
a man
dE -h0m c
Y, Ghat d e rte w AH A'th
g" ad j rth -a rd s dra
4A a oft att a4
ofte had
ds J
Sof
ror sn
H B
Igo se

Acacia
Alpha Delta Phi
Alpha Kappa Lambda
Alpha Kappa Kappa
Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Tau Omega
Beta Theta Pi
Chi Psi
Chi Phi
Delta Tau Delta
Delta Upsilon
Hermitage

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