100%

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

Share

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.

February 24, 1938 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-02-24

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, FEB. 24, 1938

_: - -

British Cabinet
RIady To Deal
With Mussolini
LO ,DON, Feb. 23.- (AP) - Prime
Minister Neville Chamberlain and his
Eden less cabinet today got down to
drafti-g the terms for negotiations
with :=taly.
Tlhey were thoroughly aware of a
grow: ig peril to the coalition govern-
ment f they failed to match Premier
Benit: Mussolini's famous ability as a
Barg, iner.
bamb eriain's new "talk with dic-
tator 'policy and the resulting resig-
natio:- of Anthony Eden as foreign
Secretary brought from the labor
party and trades union council a
challenge that the government submit
the issue to an immediate general
election.
The Government now has more
than double the strength of the op-
position in the House of Commons and
a laborite censure motion was defeat-
ed last night by 330 votes to 168.
As Chamberlain and his colleagues
worked on instructions for Lord Perth,
Italian ambassador to Italy, for the
Anglo-Italian talks in Rome, political
circles forecast an, early approach to
Germany on the lines of the bid for an
understanding with Italy.
Diplomatic quarters pointed out
each side has a long list of objectives
which, in themselves and in the order
in which they were placed, offered ob-
stoles.
LaGiiardia To Talk
h Lansing Saturday
Mayor Fiorello H. LaGuardia of
New York City will speak on "Civil
Servi e and the Spoilsman," at a din-
ner-( onference at 12:30 p.m. Satur-
day, Teb. 26 at the Hotel Olds in
Lans -g.
Th speech is being sponsored by
the I ichigan Merit System Associa-
tion. Tickets, which are priced at
$1.50 tpiece, can be obtained in Ann
Arbo from Mr. Litchefield of the Bu-
reau f Government, Haven Hall.

Students Pay Tribute To Dad Hildner

Students 1 a s t
night sang German
songs to' Dad Hild-
ner, sang the-same
songs that he had
taught his students
during half a cen-
tury's work at the
t'niversity. .L as t
night at a testi-
monial dinner Dad
was rewarded with
nraise from the
President of the
University and from
the many students
who had come to pay
him tribute.

Faculty Warns
Of Too Great
Specialization'
Furstenberg, Albaladejo,
Weaver Recommend
Many Cultural Courses

k
t

DIVERS SEEK WHISKEY
ST. JOSEPH,EFeb. 23.-(P)-In the
belief a number of barrels of whiskey
that went to the bottom of the St.
Joseph Rivers 75 years ago in a boat,
should be pretty good by now, Max
Nohl and Jack Browne, deep sea
divers from Milwaukee, Wis., are
planning an attempt to find and sal-
vage it.

_ !I

I ;

..a. i

MEMO&
rll9r"V

I

Students, Friends
Honor Dad Hildner
The realization that retirement
opened new opportunities "for touch-
ing the spirit" of Michigan youths
gave added significance to the rich ex-
periences of the fifty years that "Dad"
Hildner has sung the beauty of the
German language into the hearts and
minds of his students.
Keynoted by President Ruthven's
declaration that the position of pro-
fessor-emeritus, rather than ending a
teacher's labors, marked the opening
of a new period of work, study and
counsel, friends, colleagues and stu-
dents of Prof. Ponathan Hildner ex-
pressed sincere tributes to the retir-
ing German teacher at a dinner given
in his honor last night at the Union.
Prof. J. H. Muyskens of the depart-
ment of general linguistics as toast-
master introduced Prof. H. W. Nord-
meyer, who spoke for the German
department, Dr. W. D. Henderson, who
represented Prof. Hildner's former
students, Miss Alice Mohrmann, pres-
ent students, President Ruthven and
Kurt Zander who presented Profes-
sor Hildner with a piano, the gift of
past and present students.
Read Daily Classified Ads

Students were warned against too
great educational specialization by
three members of the University fac-
ulty at meetings held yesterday by the
Union Forum, the Graduate Luncheonl
Club and Sociedad Hispanica.
Dean Albert C. Furstenberg of the
Medical School spoke before a group
of more than 150 pre-medical stu-
dents at the fifth pre-professional
Worker Convicted forum sponsored by the Union, advis-
ing them not to specialize too highly
Of Welfare Fraud when preparing for the medical school
but to take many cultural courses. He
(Continued from Page 1) pointed out that the medical profes-
_____sion is overcrowded and showed that
that he was paying installments on a i there is no oversupply of doctors in the
1937 Ford and a refrigerator. After ,public health field, research fields or
reading and signing an application, in the field of preventive medicine.
Savage, she testified, received a check A liberal education was advised for
for $5.50 that could be used to pur- the well-rounded student by Pros.
chase food only. I Bennett Weaver of the English de-
On Jan. 11, testified Miss Mosher, partment in an informal talk before
field relief investigator, she went to the Graduate Luncheon Club meeting
Savage's home, where he told her he held at the League. Education, he
had been laid off Dec. 22, had then said, should haveajs its purpose, the
received $18 and had no immediate development of character as well as
prospect of work. With that infor- the training for a vocation,
mation, she said, she prepared on Prof. Jose Albaladeio of the Spanish
Jan. 15 a monthly budget totaling department, gave a talk on the cul-
$60.04 for Savage, his three chil- tural education of professional people
dren and his wife, who was expect- at the bi-weckly meeting of the So-
ing another child. ciedad Hispanica.
After he had been laid off Dec. 29. -
he was without any money, he Scene 11 Spain
claimed. It was then that he applied
for relief. To Be-Topic Today
Prosecutor Rapp charged that Sav-
age had falsified by telling one socialI
worker that he had been laid off on Dr, Charles N. Staubach of the Ro-
Dec. 21 and telling another the date mance Language department will
was Dec. 22, when the Ford records speak on "Ciencia e Invencion Es-
showed that he had worked Dec. 27, panolas" at 4:15 p.m. today in Room
28 and an hour on Dec. 29. The 103 of the Romance Language Build-
Prosecutor asked Savage whether he ing in the second of a series of lec-
had made another "mistake" when tures sponsored by the Sociedad His-
he had told the social workers on panica. Admission is by ticket only.
Jan. 4 and 11 that his last check Dr. Staubach will discuss the re-
from Ford's was for $18, while the spectablc position that Spain has held
records showed it had been for $68. in the world of science and invention
(Savage said hehmeant that he had from the times of the Romans to the
"earned" $18 that was coming to present. He will point out how Span-
him). ish scientific work has been hindered
by larger social and historical factors
which have prevented the subsidiza-
NAMED COMMANDER tion of intensive scientific work by the
JACKSON, Feb. 24.-(A)--Corp. ' government or by institutions.
Walter Krietlow became commander The lecture will be given in Span-
of the Jackson detachment of state ish. 'Tickets for the entire series may
police Wednesday ,succeeding Corp. be purchased from members of the
Ed Freeman who took a similar post Spanish department or from the sec-
at Cadillac. 1tions.
Campus CUT -RATE Drugs
218 S. State NEXT TO GOLDMAN'S Phone 9392
90c value TODAY ONLY

IT'S A COMEDY KNOCKOUT
--WITH A CAPITOL KAY!
S]FRANCIS
* *
in
"First Lady"1
'resented by WARNER BROS.

I

Also
tt%
W *a--s
* 5 t
cow

..but you can kee p in touch
btelephone
NO MATTER how far you are from home, you can be there in
a moment by telephone. Many students have regular, pre-arranged
"telephone dates" with their parents. Thus they are reasonably
sure the folks will be at home, and can use the lowest cost night
and Sunday station-to-station service.
THE RATES shown illustrate the economy of long distance tele-
phone calls. Rates for calls to towns not shown will be quoted
gladly by "Long Distance." Dial 110.

STAT ION-TO-STAT ION

RATES

I

VENING RADIO PROGRAMS

ANN ARBOR to:

Day
except
Sunday

Night
and
Sunday

WXYZ
P.M.
6 t0-Day in Review.
6 !.--Fact-finder.
6i :0-Swing High.
6 45-Lowell Thomas.
7.00---Easy Aces.
7 15--Musical Moments.
7:30-Green Hornet.
8 0--To Be Announced.
8:30--March of Time.
9 ,--Rochester Philharmonic.
9:'0--American Town Meeting.
20 30-Jamboree.
11: G10-Jahn McKay.
11: :0- -Jimmy Grier.
12 : '0-Lowry Clark.
12'30-Garwood Van Orch.
CKLW
P.M.
6 :0--Turf Reporter.
6 5-News and Sports.
6 30-The Witching Hour.
6 :5-Rhythm Men.
7: 00-Sportscast.
7 30--United Press Bulletins.'
7 45-Sammy Kaye Orch.
8:00--Ray Sinatra's Rhythm.
8:30-Happy Hal's Housewarming.
9:00-World Neighbors.
9-;30-Sinfonietta.
10 30-Hollywood Serenaders.
10 :30-Henry Weber Music.
11:00-Canedian Club Reporter.
11 .15-'Theatre Digest."

12:00-Bob Crosby's Orch.
12:30-Kay Kyser Orch.
WJR
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson Sports,
6:15-Comedy Stars.
6:30-Melody and Rhythm.
6:45-Vocal varieties.
7:00-Poetic Melodies.
'7:30-Gabriel Heatter.
8:00-Kate Smith.
9:00-Major Bowes.
10:00-Musical.
10:30-The Mummers.
11:00- Headline News.
11:15-Cab Calloway Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Dance Music.
WWJ
P.M.
6:00-Tyson Sports..
6:15-Dixie Strings.
6 :30-Bradcast.
6:45-Musical Moments.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-"House Party."
7:45-Sport Review.
8:00-Rudy Vallee.
9:00-"Good News of 1938"
10:00-Kraft Music Hall.
11:00--Newscast.
11:10-Webster Hall Orch.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00-Dance Music.

I,
1 '
/
F tj

I

ALBION.
ALPENA.
BAY CITY
BENTON HARBOR
FLINT
GRAND RAPIDS
H I LLSDALE
KALAMAZOO

$ .50
$1.05
.70
.90
45
.80
.45
.70

$
$

.35
.60
.35
.50
.35
.40
.35
.35
.85
.35
.80
.6

,I

MARQUETTE
PORT HURON
SAULT STE. MARIE......
TRAVERSE CITY..........

1.40
60
1.25
1.05

40c Squibb
Dental Cream
50e Squibb
Tooth Brush
Both for
59c

WE
DELIVER
Phone
9392

500
Co-Ed Facial
TISSUES
19C

T ,RyS'

MICHIGAN BELL
TELEPHONE CO.

DAILY at 2:00 - 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 p.m.

a

classified Directory!

Because of the extreme length
of this all comedy bill Show
continuous daily.
25e until 5:30 - 35c to close

I

Read and Use The Michigan Daily Classified Ads.

I _ _ _ _ ---- _ --,_ _ _ _

®I

I i ii--

LAUNDRY
STUDENT LAUNDRY. Shirts 12c.
Call for and deliver. Phone 4863 for
other prices. 360
SILVER LAUNDRY
Phone 5594 607 E. Hoover
Call For and Deliver-Free of Charge
PRICES ARE FOR WASHING
AND IRONING
Shorts .........................4c
Taps ......................... 4c
Socks (pr.)......................3c
Pajamas............,.........10
Shirts4.......................c
Satisfaction Guaranteed
Individually Done--No Marking
236
LAUNDRY.2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful:work at low prices.
NOTICES.
DRIVEWAY Gravel. Killins Gravel
Company. Tel. 7112. 7x
VIOIA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone
6327. Experienced typist. Reason-
able rates. 232
CLOTHING WANTED TO BUY: Any
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$. $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-1
ers, old gold and musical instru-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304.
FOR RENT
ATr 'ACTIVE single room. Reason-
a, , rates. Phone 3079. 403
SOU HEAST section. Large, pleasant,
su zy room in private home.
Sl wer, garage. Graduate student,
or nstructor. Phone 7540. 409
SIX 'OOM and eight room houses.
N r campus. Whaley-Clapp. Phone
2- )64. 408

ROOMMATE: Gentile--for clean,
comfortable room 12 block from
campus. Three dollars. 224 S.
Thayer. Phone 3022. 406
LIGHT airy suite; one double room
and one single room. Hot water
at all times. 615 Monroe. 402
DOUBLE ROOM. $2.75 for each per-
son. 1021 E. Huron. Phone 8482.
404
FOR SALE
THE BAKED GOODS Exchange holds
a sale of home-baked foods every
Thursday at Harris Hall from 10 to
4. 410
PIANO: Modern upright. Very good
condition. Must sell at sacrifice. Call
8590.
FANCY APPLES, sweet cider, pop-
corn. Will deliver. Phone 3926. 1003
Brooks. 390
OAK WOOD, best grade, for fireplace,
or furnace. Delivered. 106 Barker
Road, Whitmore Lake. Phone 57
or 2-1964 mornings. 392
WANTED
WANTED: A canvas canoe. Call
2-1023 after six p.m. 411
EARN EXTRA MONEY -- Student
agents wanted to represent Old
Hickory made-to-order fraternity
paddles, plaques, dance souvenirs,
scrapbooks. For particulars write:
Old Hickory Company. Indian-
apolis, Ind. 407
LOST AND FOUND
ONE BLACK SUEDE antelope purse
with gold leather coin spots. Con-
taining valuables. Please return toj
1205 Hill St. 405

MICHIGAN DAILY
FRIDAY, the 2 S th of this month at 4 o'clock in the afternoon,
THE BUSINESS STAFF of the Michigan Daily will hold its
annual meeting in the Publications Building on Maynard street
for those interested in trying out for its staff.

COMEDY
"WHOSE CRAZY"

EXTRA -
CARTOON
"PLAY BALL"

NEWS OF
THE DAY

1

I

I

1. 1

I-- I'

COMING SATURDAY
CLAUDETTE GOLBERT in "TO VARICH"

Iii ---- -. ; -- -- ,i

I

Speed Graphic
Camera
A 4 x 5 Speed Graphic Camera, with
f. 4.5 Zeiss Tessar lense and Compur
Shutter will be sold to the highest bidder.
List price $125.00. Cannot be distin-
guished from new camera. Leave name,
address and bid at Board office in Student
Publications Building.

t4 J~

FRESHMEN MEN
The MEN'S ADVERTISING STAlF ofiers you an un-
usual opportunity to gain practical business experience
-the laying out of ads, the servicing of accounts, and
various other work involved in the business end of a

newspaper.

FRESHMEN & SOPHOMORE WOMEN
The WOMEN'S BUSINESS and ADVERTISING
STAFFS offer you in the one case working office exper-
ience and in the other advertising and service work
paralleling that of the Men's Staff.

4 _ _ _

111

llti

A kU ~~ i l 1!i ii

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan