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March 03, 1938 - Image 2

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

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Students View
Crine Problem
In Ann Arbor
(Continued from Page 1)
responsible for this increase, he ex-
The work of the Dunbar Com-
mtiity Center, a Negro recreational
and educational organization with 387
members; was explained by its direc-
tor, Mr. Williams, who said that clubs,
library facilities, dances and lectures
are among its varied activities. The
membership has increased by more
! than 300 per tent in less than a year,
said Mr. Williams, and its facilities
are now far from adequate.
The International Radio Corpora-
ti6n was visited by the group as rep-
resentative of Ann Arber Industry.
The factory has ceased to manufaec-
ture radios because of lack of de-
mand and is now turning out Argus
cameras. The recession has not af-
fected this business at all, a guide
stated, adding "we are now 30,000 be-
hind our orders." The company em-
ploys 88 workers who turn out 600
camieras a day.
The Y.M.C.A. was the last organiza-
tion visited. Clubs for boys under 15,
directed by university students, are
now a vital part of its program, Mr.
r reund, the directoritold the group.
Helping to find employment for men;
sponsoring inter-church activities and
helping individuals to solve their
Problems are amiong its other activ-
Many service organizations need
volunteer workers, according to Rob-
ert Bessey, Grad., who directed the
trip. Students interested in lending
their services should apply at Lane
The SRA is planning a similar trip
to Detroit for the near future.
Untrained Mind
Seen Cause O

Chinese 'Decoy Air Fleet' Fools Japanese Bombers

Churches Prepare Morris Impatient With Moderns,
For Lenten SeasonAttacks 'Bombastic Criticism
'Continued irom Page 1)
Impatient with current criticism 1 appeals to me almost irresistibly, but

1 T

Mvlethodtist n hwl Spa1Kon eur-
rent religious books at a supper every
Wednesday at 6 p.m. in Stalker Hall.
There will be a special student table
for which reservations must be made.
Palmer Christian, University organist,
will direct the faculty and student
choir in special pre-Easter music
throughout the Lenten season.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church will
hold a Holy Communion Service every
Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. in the church
and also every Wednesday at 7:15 a.m.
in Harris Hall Chapel. A Student
Starvation Luncheon will be held on
Wednesday noons in Harris Hall.
Thursday from 6:15 to 8 p.m. there
will be a parish fellowship supper fol-
lowed by a lecture. Instruction classes
are now being held for the Confirma-
tion Service to take place Sunday,
March 27 at which Bishop Herman
Page will be present.

and the "reverberating bombast that
masquerades as literary scholarship,"
Prof. A. R. Morris of the English de-
partment explained to the Daily yes-
terday the contention he made at the,
English Journal Club that it is possible
to have scientific, accurately defined
standards of value in literature.
The first of four methods of literary
scholarship and criticism," he said, "is
the traditional fashion as found in Ar-
nold's 'Literature and Dogma,' Foer-
ster's 'Standards' and Babbit's 'Laoc-
cooh.' The method employed by those
men suggests more of aloofness than I
care to indulge in. Then there is the
method of the 'Donnybrook Fair,'
where you hit every head you see, the
approach of Ludwig Lewisohn, How-
ard Mumford Jones, Max Eastman
and of the agrarian Dixie group. It is
the gay method, and I'll admit that it

it is likely to be futile, because it seems
to be done just for the fun of the
The starting point for a scientific
basis for criticism, as envisioned by
Professor Morris, stems from the pro-
position; that' all experience derives
from organic function, orderly, un-
varying and in accordance with a law
that can be stated with mathematical
Chi Omega recently elected the fol-
lowing chapter officers: Jeannette
Beck, '39, president; Faitn WatKins.
'39, vice-president; Doris Scott, '40,
secretary; and Virginia Mulho? and,
'39, treasurer. Doris Vogel '39 was
elected pledge mistress.

Wfth mopk planes of reed matting did shrewd Chinese deceive Japanese planes which rained bombs on NEW VOLUMES RECEIVED
"decoy air fleet." Above, Jananese sodiers examine a r eed matting decoy plane at the Pengpu airdrome in Advance copies of volumes three
Anhwei province of China. and four of "Transactions of the Su-
preme Court of Michigan, 1814-1824,"
CeAALPHA KAPPA LAMBDA FORMAL by Prof. William Blume of the Law
Co-Op M ovem etl Seen ntiE oie Alpha Kappa Lambda will hold an School were received here yesterday
initiation formal Saturday. It will by the University Press.
re sponsored by Prof. and Mrs. R. D. Volumes one and two of the work
To .Forces Crushing Individua3akt wr ulshdi 95
Friendliness Is Stimulated I This bias towards the producer, Dr.
Through Cooperation, Waibasse said, makes it necessary j ff
InmPC T Wn.,a, Q a i under the present system to employ I

MARSHALL Cut-Rate rug,
231 SOUTH STATE - Phone 9242 - 8 Doors Note -. of Kresge s
CRUNCH BAR Pacquins Hand Cre-:m
K c T -9c
KOTEX 20c- TAMPAX 33c -- 500 KLEENEX 28c


i.jamus w arv LI asse LIt v

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I _ _ e _ ---- _ -- -- --- --


Law Failures
The great majority of failures in
the Law School are attributable to the
lack of real mental discipline prior
to, the law course, Dean Henry Bates
of the Law School said yesterday in
an interview.
Not only should a student entering
the Law School have a trained mind,
but he should have the broadest and
most liberal education possible, the
Dean continued. "The lawyer is often
called upon to deal with almost all
topics in the range of human knowl-
edge," he said.
Dean Bates stressed the importance
of Latin in pre-law training and
urged that students contemplating
the study of law study some Latin.
"Training in translating Latin will
greatly help in later law work," the
Dean said. "The lawyer is always
dealing with languages, and his work
is largely that of interpreting writ-
ten documents. This requires a very
close study of the language involved
and Latin is a great help in training
the mind in language work."
Dean Bates pointed out that his-
tory, particularly institutional, con-
stitutional and social history of the
t~nited States and England and at.
dast some outline of ancient and
modern history are important in pre-
law training.
"It is a great mistake," he de-
clared, "for a student to elect a large
number of beginning courses, carry-
ing few, if any of them, on into ad-
vanced work in fields which he will
enter. Only as the student deals
with the more difficult concepts of his
sub.ects and acquires some degrees
of mastery and confidence does he
develop his mind in the best way."

an army of inspectors 'o see that the "
Along the path of consumer coop- consumer as a species is not wholly FOR SALE
eration lies salvation for the individ- eliminated. "We can look to the with- LARGE RESIDENTIAL lot on Vine-
ual, standardized by a decadent capi- ering away of this group," he said, wood Boulevard. Exclusive and re-a
talism and harassed 'with a loss of ' stricted section. Cash. Phone 8544.
entity by both fascism and commun- if consumers cooperation mnbot416
ism, Dr. James P. Warbasse, former the retail and manufacturing field __ _ _ _
lecturer in the economics department becomes general, for the consumer's FANCY APPLES, popcorn, fresh sweet
and president of the Cooperative own self-interest would supplant pro- cider. No preservatives. Will deliver.
League of the United States, assert- fits as the guide to production. And Phone 3926. 1003 Brooks. 417
ed yesterday. self-interest can be as impelling a'
We are witnessing the breakdown force as the desire for gain." WASHED SAND and Gravel. Drive-
way Gravel. Killins Gravel Co.
of the private profit system, he said More important perhaps than the waynGrave. Gr
in an interview, as business abdicates elimination of profits and the conse-
in many fields and forces the govern- ouent savings are the psychological LAUNDRY
ment to provide first aid and even- gains, he said. Drawn together to T EUh.
tually to supply the service. The only save money the history of coopera- STUDENT LAUNDRY. Shirts 12c.
effective antidote lies in the organ- tive organization outlines clearly, the Call for and deliver. Phone 4863 for
ization' of consumers for the purpose growth of a richer friendship and other prices. 360
of supplying their needs collectively. neighborliness within the group. LAUNDRY. 2-1044. Sox darned.
Profits would be eliminated under Careful work at low prices.
this .system, one that has been foundN C
compatible with democracy and in- Graduate Student To Give NOTICES
diVidual liberty, he said. Piano Recital For Degree MEN and women are offered the high-
By such action the sphere of gov- est cash prices for their discarded
ernment will be hemmed in rather Helen Titus, Grad., will give a clothing. See' Claude Brown, 512 S.
than expanded and an agency much piano recital in partial fulfillment of Main. Phone 246. 388 1
closer to the individual will be sub- the requirement for a Master of Mu- E
stituted, Dr. Warbasse said, empha- sic degree at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in E AVE 4A crs. fams from
sizing that at present there is a per- the School of Music Auditorium. one acre to 430 acresm Some have -
petual open season on the consumer Miss Titus, a student of Prof. Jo- privateaK lake front-
and that producers are legally armed seph Brinkman, is a pianist of wide
with economic machine guns to make experience. She has supplemented her
their killing. The end of economic ac- American training by extensive travel
tivity is consumption, he said and for abroad and for two years, in addition
150 years the economic system has; to pursuing graduate work in the 218 S. State - NEXT TO G
been operating as though production School of Music, has served as an
were the goal. instructor of piano.

age. See Us. Whaley or Clapp. Ph.
2-1964. 424
ACCURATE typing done. Reasonable
price. Phone 779,. 423
LEAVING for St. Peiers;urg, Florida
this week. Room for four in Pack-
ard 12. Phone 5139. 418
VIOLA STEIN, 706 Oakland. Phone
0327. Experienced typist. Reason-
able rates. 232
old and new suits, overcoats, at $3,
$8, $25. Ladies fur coats, typewrit-
ers, old gold and musical instru-
ments. Ready cash waiting for you.
Phone Sam. 6304.
LOST: Fountain pen, Parkette, mot-
tled red, between 718 Tappan and
Natural Science. Reward. Call Davy
2-3203. 422
LOST: Pair of camel's hair gloves
with pigskin palms, near 201 Nat.
Sci. Bldg. Please call 5847 if found.
Reward. Warren Breidenbach. Ph.

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DAILY at 2:00-- 4:00 - 7:00 - 9:00 P.M.


Recital To Be Given
By LittleSymphony
The Little Symphony Orchestra
which has just returned from a three
week concert tour of the south under
.the direction of Thor Johnson will
give a program Saturday afternoon
at the Durant Hotel in Flint and will
present the second in the League Con-
cert Series Sunday night in the Ethel
Fountain Hussey Room of the League.
The Flint program will consist en-
tirely of music for children and is
sponsored by St. Cecelia.
Alice Manderbach, harpsichordist,
and Andrew Ponder, violinist, will ap-
pear as soloist in the League concert.

.9 ---.-----
- "'"'!f ----

__-- -TEXTRA








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