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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.

May 10, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-10

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

THE MICHICG&N DAILY

Banquet Opens
Art Exhibition
Held In League
L. C. Hughes-Hallet, G.B.
Consul, And President
Ruthven Among Guests
Approximately 140 art lovers from
Ann Arbor and other cities attended
the opening banquet of the Ninth
Annual Exhibition of Sculpture under
the direction of Prof. Avard T. Fair-
lianks of the Institute of Fine Arts at
6:30 p.m. last night in the Michigan
League.
Following the banquet, Prof. Fair-
banks introduced several guest speak-
ers, including President Alexander
G. Ruthven; Prof. Charles A. Sink,
head of the School of Music; L. C.
Hughes-Hallet, British Consul to De-
troit.; John Barbirolli, conductor of
the New York Philharmonic Orches-
tra; and Herbert J. Russel, head of
the city planning commission of De-
troit. Russel's talk, which capped
the evening's program, dealt with the
rowth of Detroit and the hope that
Tin the future, interest would be taken
in putting to stone the memory of the
pioneers who founded Detroit and its
industries.
Thy students who are contributing
this year to the exhibit and their
works are as follows: Douglas Ander-
son, "The Race"; John Appleton,
"Study"; Doris Bolton, "Aftermath";
Hfilda Burr, "Mrs. John. Eaton"" Mil-
dred Castle, "Composition"; Avard
Fairbanks, Jr., "In the Spring"; Alice
Prayer, "Parsifal," "May," "Mary El-
len"; Frances Flaherty, "Study."
Rcbert Gere, "Study"; Vivian Lantz,
"The First Born"; Doris Marschner,
"Composition"; Edward M a r t i n;
"Study"; Rosemary Mowrey, "Foun-
tain Study," "The Acrobat," "Portrait
of Neil Ottenfeld"; Mrs. Agnes Mc-
Lean, "Judy"; Lillian Politzer, "Harry
Purcy," "Joseph Boyd," "Garden
Composition," "Water-,-Power," "The
Dark Prayer"; Janet Roemhild, "Friar
Tuck" (from Robin Hood); Rena
Rubinstein' "Portrait Head"; Louise
Stone, "Rowena" (Relief), "Fountain
Composition," "Mary Hayden"; Carl
Uthoff, "Obstacles"; Henry Vander
Velde, "Sun Worshipper," "Dance of
the Dawn," "Marjorie Thompson,"
"Portrait of -My Mother," "Alma";

Mussolini's Army Is Reviewed By Herr Hitler

'38 Engineers
Hold Banquet
To Plan Future IRelatioiS
As University Alumni
Dean-Emeritus Mortimer E. Coo-
ley of the engineering college will
be the guest of honor at a senior
engineers' banquet to be held at 6:30
p.m. today in the Union to become
accquainted with the Alumni Associa-
tion.
Othpr guests will be Louis A. Hop-
kins and William Butts, secretary and
assistant dean, reslsctively of the en-
gineering college at the time of Dean
Cooley, T. Hawley Tapping, secretary
of the Alumni Association, Harold S.
Browne, president of the Class Offi-
cers' Council and Robert O. Morgan,
secretary of the Council. Prof. Ed-
ward L. Efiksen of the engineering
college will be the toastmaster.
All engineers attending the ban-
uet will be furnished with a list of
the members of the class, in order to
keep them in touch with one another
after graduation, according to Goff
Smith, '38BAd.
Mr. Browne will speak on "Engi-
neers' contact with Alumni Clubs,"
Mr. Tapping will discuss the organi-
zation of alumni clubs and Mr. Mor-
man, the functions of the Class Offi-
cers' Council. David Eisendrath, '38,
is in charge of the banquet.

Questioned At Hearbig

Library Featuring
Display Of Pictures
for Gardener Meet
In conjunction with the annual
Michigan convention of gardeners
which is being held here June 1 and
2,' many pictures of the world's most
beautiful and picturesque gardens
have been put on display in the main
corridor of the General Library.
In setting up the display, Miss
Ella M. Hymans, Curator of Rare
Books, first presents graphically a
partial history and development of
gardening and gardening technique.
Medieval gardens in the period from
the 10th to the 15th centuries are
shown from the volume by Marcel
Fouquiers on that subject.
Illustrations of Italian gardens of
the Renaissance period and "Gardens
of Rome" by Faure Gabriel are shown
in color.
The exhibit is then devoted to a
study of gardens in Italy, France,
England, Spain, Japan and the United
States. Italian gardens are displayed
from books by Georges Gromort and
George S. Elgood.
Beautifully landscaped English gar-
dens can be seen, including the fa-
mous royal garden of King James and
the Yew Walk, Crathes Castle at Kin-
cardineshire.
From "Jardins de France" by P.
Pean, are shown the world-popular
gardens of Luxemburg, Versailles and
Fontainbleau.

This picture of Premier Mussolini of Italy and der Fluehrer of Germany was made at Rome, when Il Duce
sent his military machine through an impressive review for the visiting chancellor. Left to right are: front
row, Mussolini, Hitler, Eing Victor Emanuel, Queen Elrna; second row, Joachim von Ribbentrop, German
foreign minister; Rudolph Hess; deputy leader of the Nizi secret police. This picture was sent by telephoto
from Rome to London, and by radio to New York.

Maurice V. Reynolds, publisher of
Rural Progress Magazine, is shown
at the Senate Lobby Committee'
hearing when he was questioned
about the magazine's policies. Pur-
ing the hearing -Senator Sherman
Minton (Dem., Ind.), chairman,
criticized the publication for what
he called its "sugar coated attacks"
against administration legislative
proposals.

Forestry Club Chooses
Officers For Next Year
New officers of the Forestry Club
elected Friday: Karl Leonhardt, '39,
President, Fred Becker, '39, vice-pres-
ident and social chairman, Harold
Dickson, '40, secretary and Herman
Hermelink, '39, treasurer. Jack Ros-
apepe, '39, was elected candidate for
the Union Board.
Lillian Starrett, '39,-was appointed
editor of the Michigan Forester.
and Lucia Vander Velde, "Come Sprite
and Dance."
Those works by Prof. Fairbanks
which will { be exhibited include.
"Fountain Study," "Florette," "Snow-
boy," Christ Among the Doctors" (Re-
lief), "Head of .Dr., F. M. Smith,"
"Study .of Mrs. Frank. Fairbanks,"
"Relief Portrait of Dr. Bennett Weav-
er," "The Golden Fleece, Phryxus
and Helles," two pioneer groups,

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publicati iIn the BUllefinIs cor- t've nntlce to r1 members of the
Univeie'ty.Copy received at the oleh of the Assistant to the Pre ident
until 3:30; 11 00 am.n Satrda

!'- i

(Continued from Page 4)
Executive Committee at the business
meeting at 4 p.m.; all members are
urged to be present. t
Physical Chemistry Seminar will
meet in Room 122 Chemistry Building
at 4:15 p.m. on Wednesday, May 11.
Mr. David Stewart will speak on
"Newer investigations of the proper-
ties of atomic nuclei."

meeting Wednesday, May 11. at 8 p.m.
at the Union. The room number will
be announced on the bulletin board.
All members are asked to attend this

very important meeting.

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Inter-Guild Worship Service will
be held at the League Chapel Wed-
nesday morning at 7:30 o'clock.
The Annual Hillel Closing Banquet

Quadran gle, Wednesday, May. 11, will be held at 6 p.m. on Sunday at
1938. "the Present European Situa- the Michigan Union. All members of
1938 "Th Preent uropan S tua hte Foundation are welcome. Reser-
tion." Wheeler and Boerner. Dues v ation ae at the Fen
payable at banquet May 25, 1938. vationsOfficeTuday iht.
dation Office -by Thursday night.

(ar-Time Propaganda Urged
Preparedness, Scored Pacifism

EDITORS NOTE: This is the second
of a series of articles on war propa-
gar da in the nation's press during the
w(,rld W~ar. Criticism of, specific news-
palers is not intended, examples have
been chosen at random from various
papers fortthe purpose of acquainting
readers with the forms of propaganda
used in war time.
The most widely used form of prop-
aganda during the World War was
the "preparedness" thesis in the edi-
toril columns of the press. Many
variations on this were used however;
papers which opposed the Wilson ad-
ministration used the President's pa-
cifism as a target for partisan attacks.
Editorial comment in the Detroit
Free Press, an anti-administration
paper, assailed Wilson for his peace-
making efforts in an editorial Jan. 6,
1917: "The respect he owes the upper
house. . . now demands that he take
that body fully into his confidence,
and explain all his reasons for ten-
dering his good offices as an interna-
tional peacemaker and for demanding
action whichtwill definitely commit
the United States of America to his
ideas. As long as he declines or fails
to do this, the senators are taking the
only stand compatible with their
honor and with the safety of the Re-
publican form of government when
they decline to accede to his wishes...
"The note is widely looked upon as
'a move in behalf of Germany; and
the disclaimer of the writer that such
was not his intent does not help the
situation much in view of the very
evident pro-German effect."
A subsequent editorial branded the
Wilson peace proposals "Utopian
dreaming." It stated, "Mr. Wilson's
plan is pretty but it will not work"
and remarked once more upon the
"easy implication that the president
is again placing the entente powers

and the Central powers in a'common
category.".'
Replying to a speech in Congress
by a Detroit Congressman who ap-
parently spoke of the non-interest
of the working class in the war, the
Free Press delivered the following-
piece of rhetoric: "Americans do not
divide as employers and employes
on this matter. Some of our employ-
ers oppose preparedness for war, while
others do not. Some of our employed
oppose preparedness against war,
while others-we thank the God of
Nations that they are many, right
here. in Mr. Doremus' district-are
as firmly patriotic and as far-sighted
and as ready to defend their home,
and their wives and children as any
loyal American, be he the possessoi
of riches or the humblest citizen of a
land of which he is proud."
The Free Press also launched a
specific attack on pacifism in its edi-
torial columns, referring to it as "sel-
fish and ignoble love of ease" and
"sheer vulgar cowardice."
The general tone of the small city
press may be gathered from the fol-
lowing comments of Michigan paper:
on the sinking of theHousatonicaby a
U-boat :_
The'Battle Creek Moon-Journal:
"Hope for peace and prepare for
war."
The Bay City Times-Tribune:
"Every true American is behind the
President." (In his protest to the
German government over the inci-
dent.)
The Adrian Telegram: "Germany
is like a horse with a demon rider.
There will be no peace until the
demon rider is unseated."
The Bay-City Democrat: "The lat-
est test of our nationalism comes con-
gruously in the month of Lincoln and
Washington.

Freshman and Varsity Glee Club:
Tickets for the banquet on May 17
may be obtained from Tom Draper at
the Union Bus desk every day from
12-1 and 5-6.
Tau Beta Pi: All members are urged
td attend the election meeting at
Barton Hills Country Club on Tues-
day, May 17. All those planning to
attend should sign the list on the main
bulletin board in West Engineering
Bldg. Indicate on this list whether
you plan to play golf in the afternoon.
Archery: Individual skill tests in
archery will be given on Wednesday
afternoon at 4:30 at the Women's
Athletic Building.
Men's Physical Education Club:
There will be a very important meet-
ing on Thursday, May 12 in Room
321 of the Union at 9 p.m.
At this time election of the club
officers for the next year will take
place. This will be the last of our
meetings, and it is urged that every-
one attend. There will be refresh-
ments at the conclusion of this _meet-
ing.
Michigan Sailing Club: There will
be an important meeting Wednesday
night at '7:30 at the Union. The
room will be announced onrthe bulle-
tin board. All members are urgently
requested to be present as there will
be an election of officers for thercor-
ing year.
Mimes: There will be an important

1938 Dramatic Season. Box;office,
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre now open
daily, 10 to 6, for season and in-,
dividual ticket sale,. Phone 6300.
INJUIRED STUDENT RECOVERING
Barry Whitehead. '39, who received
a fractured skull in the Theta Chi
baseball game last Tuesday, has been
reported "much better." His mother,
Mrs. V. R. Whitehead said last night
that he would probably be up today.
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and99 9 others
which have been distributed through tho

have--received questionnaires

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mails during the past few days. The Michigan Daily requests your co-
operation to the fullest extent in this attempt to determine for the
first time what, how and where students live and purchase their daily
needs.
It is an attempt, first of all, to organi'ze into accurate data the
typical student budget for the purpose of informing to a better degree
the future students of the University. Secondly,

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the survey, is an effort to increase the service
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eye to your needs and desires.
MAILL YOURS TODAY!
If you are one of those students who has
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aid is urgently requested. Without your com-

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