THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Nobel Prize Winner's Talki
On Democracy Attracts
Large Student Interests
Well-Equipped Base To Be Scene Of Spring Maneuvers.
(Continued from Page 1)
ing-rooms and in one of them became
acquainted with Katja Prinsheim,
whom he married in February of 1905.
His fame and position increased
from year to year, until the World
War provided a break in his career
and his spiritual development. He
published several more volumes, not-
ably the celebrated novelette, "Death
in Venice." Many of his stories and
essays written during the period of
war and revolution in Germany reflect
the doubts and sufferings which he
underwent. This is said to have been
the only unhappy portion of his life.
The idea for the great novel, "The
Magic Mountain," considered Mann's
masterpiece, came to him in 1912
when he was spending several weeks in
Switzerland with his wife, who was
suffering from a catarrh of the lung.
There he wrote the first chapter of
the work, intending it to be "the tri-
umph of extreme disorder over a life
founded upon order and consecrated
to it." The impact of the war caused
the author to revise his whole state
of mind, and he temporarily gave up
the work, although the plans for it
remained constantly in his mind. Off
and on for twelve years he worked
on the book, and it was finally fin-
ished and published in 1924. Critics
have usually ranked it with Marcel
Proust's "Remembrance of Things
Past" and Romain Rolland's "Jean-
Christophe" in importance in twen-
tieth century literature. In 1929 Dr.
Mann was awarded the Nobel Prize
Between 1924 and 1933 he pub-
lished two, novelettes only. He was
at work, however, on his next. great
literary venture, which was to be
based on the story of Joseph in the
Bible. He was not yet finished with
the first volume in 1933 when the
Rechstag fire heralded the advent
of German fascism. Dr. Mann im-
mediately quitted Germany in volun-
Although he had always called him-
self-a "non-political man," and still
regarded himself as such, he soon
found himself forced to state his posi-
tion on the events in the fatherland.
When an article attacking the Ger-
man emigres appeared in a Swiss
newspaper, he was moved to write a
reply, published Feb. 3, 1936, which
at once echoed around the world. In
it he not only defended his own posi-
tion but denounced the National So-
cialist State as the enemy of Chris-
tianity and civilization. As a result
he was deprived of his German cit-
izenship. Later in the same year he
reviewed his whole attitude toward the
Third Reich in a letter to the Dean
of Bonn who l1ad informed him that
his name had been stricken from the
University's roll of honorary doctors.
Subsequently Dr. Mann called upon
all creative artists to take part in the
Three parts of the "Joseph" work
have now appeared; the third, "Jo-
seph in Egypt," was published' this
week. Critical comment has been ex-
travagant, and when the entire work is
completed it is expected to rival "The
Magic Mountain" in concept and ex-
Circuit Judge Phillips Will
Teach At Session
Students who wish to further their
work toward degrees in law, or who
wish to shorten the time required to
complete the regular law course, may
accomplish this by taking work in the
44th annual Summer Session of the
Law School from June 20 to Aug. 31,
according to announcements of the
program which are now available at
the office of the Summer Session.
The work of the Session will be
divided into two periods of five weeks
each with the schedule so planned as
to offer in successive summers the
prescribed courses of the first two
regular years of work toward a de-
gree. All courses will meet six hours
a week with four hours' credit value.
Students will be permitted to take a
maximum, of eight credit hours of
Visiting professors this summer
will include Prof. Thomas E. Atkin-'
son of the University of Missouri Law
School and Judge Orie L. Phillips,
United States Circuit Judge.
Hold Reunion Saturday
A reunion for all those who at-
tended the Rendezvous Camp of Sep-
tember,, 1937, will be sponsored by
the Student Religious Association at
8 p.m. Saturday in Lane Hall.
Motion pictures taken at the camp
and pictures of the German Olympic
All 4U- - H~l
G.O.P. Stands Pat
(By The Associated Press)
The extent to which the business
recession nas increased Republican
hopes of making a substantial come-
back this year and in 1940 was sharp-
yenphasized at the Chicago meeting
of the pay rogrAm . oi mmtissin
The non-ofce holdirg youn .er Re-
publicans who make up the Frank
committee of 217 rejected any idea
of hyphenating the, party label or
.) herwise departing from a strictly'
Republican platform and ticket. They
have consistently cold-shouldered the
coalition suggestions made by Sen-
itor Vandenberg of Michigan and
Since then the recession has de-
veloped. The Republican program
group at Chicago appeared to nail
the Republican label to its flag-
taff for keeps when it put the re-
:ession and its causes first on its
policy study agenda.
The navy's defense program calls
for a merchant marine fleet of 40
fast passenger ships, it was learned
yesterday. The navy chief said the
Navy would like to have the ships
ready for immediate conversion into
hospital and troops ships in the
event of "an emergency."
I 'A'T -C
Scores Big Navy Plans
To P« i eat~s
Besides the drydocks, where the U.S.S. Nevada (left) is shown being inspected, tPearl Harbor has a radio
center, ammunition depot and submarine base. During the spring maneuvers in which, it is reported, some
150 fighting craft will engage, the airplane carrier Saratoga (right), shown with some of her "brood," will
probably be included. Pearl Harbor is located on Oahu Island, not far from Honolulu.
Plans Drawn Up
Plans for a. big navy drew fire
from Rep. Thomas O'Malley D. -
Wis.) who testified in Washington.
East Presents Talk
dA_.X T , U
(Continued from Page 1)
stipulated, the magazine should be a
literary one, not one of opinion, that
it should pay no editorial salaries and
that it should circulate gratis to
Daily subscribers or at a nominal
price to others.
Administration of the publication,
the report continues, shall be in the
hands of an Editorial Board consist-
mg of a four-man graduate and fac-
ulty Advisory Committee, and a staff
of six editors. A subordinate staff will
be chosen by these editors.
The editorial staff, composed of an
editor-in-chief, a managing editor, an
essay editor, a fiction editor, a poetry
editor and a book review editor, will
select the material and, together with
the Advisory Committee, . will make
the final decision on the contents of
"The Advisory Committee, as a sep-
arate group, shall be the instrument
of contact between the Board inCon-
trol of Student Publications and the
Editorial Board of the magazine, hav-
ing the authority and the responsibil-
ity in all questions of general admin-
istration." The committee is given
the power to reject material which
it considers to be in conflict with the
aims and scope of the magazine.
The committee submitted names for
i both the editorial staff and the ad-
visory committee for action by the
3 LEAVE FOR ROTC MEET
Scabbard and Blade, R.O.T.C. hon-
orary society, will be represented at
the annual regional convention to-
morrow and Saturday at Madison,
Wis. by Francis W. Donovan, '38E,
captain of the local corps, Wilson B.
Archer, '38, and William E. Cobey,
(By The Associated Press)}
Prime Minister Neville Chamber-
lain's "realistic" plan to bargain with
Italy faced possible disaster tonight
through a rapidly developing row
within the Non-intervention Commit-
tee over withdrawal of foreign fight-
ers from Spain.
Great Britain, France, Russia, Ger-
many - and- Italy, after bickering
through to a semblance of agreement
on the minimum number of volun-
teers to be evacuated, are sharply
'split now on a vital part of the
of non-intervention control of Span-
ish frontiers and ports.
Failure to reach an agreement with
Spain would leave Premier Benito
Mussolini of Italy with a foothold in
the Iberian Peninsular through the
presence of his Blackshirts with In-
surgent Generalissimo Francisco
Franco's forces in. Spain.
Japanese boasted today that flee-
ing Chinese troops suffered at least
50,000 casualties in demoralized re-
treat through Shansi Province.
The slaughter continued unabated,
Japanese communiques said, as they
6:00-Day in Review.
6 :30--Swing High.
6 :45-Lowell Thomas.
8:00--To Be Announced.
8:30--March of Time.
9:30--American Town Meeting.
11:30- -Jimmy Grier.
12:30-Garwood van Orch
6:15-News and Sports.
6:30-The Witching Hour
7:30-United Press Bulletins.
7:45-Sammy Kaye Orch.
8:00-Ray Sinatra's Rhythm.
8:30-Happy Hal's Housewarming.
10 :30-Henry Weber Music.
11 :00-Canadian Club Reporter.
12:00-Bob Crosby's Orh.
12:30-Kay Kyser Orch.
11:15-Cab Calloway Orch.
12 :00-Dance Music.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
8 :00-Rudy Vallee.
9:00-"Good News of 1938"
10:00-Kraft Music Hal.
11:.0-Webster Hall Orch.
mercilessly drove Chinese forces to-A
ward the mighty Yellow River. A
Advance of the Japanese army was
so rapid that it was necessary to use To Aid Council
airplanes to supply forward elements
with food. Motor, animal and train I
I transport lagged far in the rear, the -O nDehnquency
Prof. Lowei: J. Carr of the sociology
P department, Prof. Willard C. Olson,
director of Research in Child Develop-
laborment at the University High School,
Passage of the Government's abth Wieya ofAn rbor, adC.e accete
code appeared certain tonight as theWilli sey, of Ann Arbor,aRobinsonave C.F am
Chamber of Deputies bowed to the membership on the Michigan De-
Senate's objections to two of the linquency Prevention Council.
three disputed points.liuncPrvtonCni.
After four days of bitter wrangling, The council, with Elroy S. Gluck-
which threatened to cause the resig- ert, director of the Flint Institute of
nationhofthremnerCamilehag-Research, as president, has as its ob-
nation of Premier Camille Chau- jcieognztoeuainad
temps' Government. the lower House .jective organization, education and
leadership in the .irection of more
gave up its demands that agricul-
turl wrkes b inludd i th coe.effective community action for child
aural workers be included in the code, welfare. Sixty-seven Michigan men,
representing 34 counties, have already
Spa 111j accepted membership on the Council
and 33 will be appointed before the
Spanish Insurgents in Eastern Council's first meeting early this
*C.C. lielftrm On North CAotntry
'public interest requires" re-1 (Continued from Page 1)
f the long-and-short-haul __ontmudfrrPage __)
of the Interstate Commerce sured over 10% feet. This bear will
restore the free flow of com- be displayed in the Kalamazoo Mu-t
Frank H. Plaisted, freight
manager for the Southern seum of Natural History in the near
lines, said today. future.
East, who in addition to editing
an outdoor page in a number of daily
. e enewspapers on the Booth syndicate,
is a well-known naturalist. He has
proposal of Senator Bulkley the only nesting record of the Gray'
o) for a vast system of fed- Jay made in Michigan. One of his
per-highways, to be paid for outstanding photographic accom-
, received a setback yesterday plishments are the shots of two* cow
he Senate voted, 38 to 36, to Moose in deadly conflict on Isle
nsideration of it to the Senate Royal.
f1ce and Post Roads Com- East's lecture last night, sponsored
111 Le. by the School of Forestry and Con-
Chairman McKellar (D.-Tenn.) of servation, was the last in a series of
the post office committee, who asked seven appearances he made in Ann
the change, announced afterward he Arbor during the past few days. Last
was "definitely opposed to the idea night marked the 77th time the movie
of toll roads." has been shown since November.
347 Maynard Cor. William
Watch Crystals 35c
Spain pointed today for
ing of a new offensive.
Under special orders from Gen-
eralissimo Francisco Franco, border
dispatches said, officers and men in
rearguard training camps moved in-
to the front lines to relieve thou-
sands of trained troops for the pro-
Government forces at the same'
time were reported to have destroyedI
an Insurgent outpost near Toledo,
provincial capital 41 miles southwest
of Madrid, and freed their lines in
The activities of the Child Guid-
ance Institute here, which is engaged
in research in the field of child de-
linquency, will be coordinated, with
those of the state Council
Expect 59 Classes
A [ June Reunions
Plans for June reunions of 59
classes of the University and the
Emeritus Club are being made by
Here s ONE
the sector from Insurgent fire. Robert O. Morgan, secretary of the
Class Officers' Council, a division of
the Alumni Association.
tniversity Hospital Admits The reunions will be hed here June
21,500 Patients In 1937I15, 16 and 17 and will have as head-
quarters the Washtenaw Country
More than 21,500 patients were ad- Club which has been leased for the
mitted to the University Hospital occasion.
during the last school year, according' The Emeritus Club consists of 1,500
to the President's annual report to graduates of classes before 1888.
the Board of Regents. Coming from Graduates of the class of '88 will cele-
every county, in the State, the 21,- brate their 50th anniversary this
582 patients spent a total of 392,420 June and will then become members
days in the hospital. of the Emeritus, Club,
that costs little money.o.
JTe average number oa days spentI '
in the hospital was 18.2 and the av-
erage number of patients per day was
1.075. The hospital can accommo-!
date 1,281 patients. __--
JR. CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
Plans for the regional conference
of the Junior Chamber of Commerce
to be held in Jackson Saturday and
Sunday will be discussed at the
March dinner meeting of the Ann Ar-
bor division tonight in the Allenel
There's Someone Who Wants
ff'"'"'-~~~ Z~r ,-.7ym7 roru
CLIMAX A GAY
203 East Liberty
SPECIAL for March
319 East Huron Est. 1890
A whole building devoted
to Distinctive Photography
YOU OWE YOUR EYES
the very best of lighting
-to guard against eye-
strain and fatigue. Be-
cause eyes are slow to
complain, because they
try to adapt themselves
to unsatisfactory condi-
tions we frequently abuse
them without realizing it.
Good Aghting is a com-
Jort that costs little money,
You can afford to give
your eyes good lighting
.for every seeing osk
In the living room, be
sure that there is a read-
ing lamp beside every
easy chair and at each
end of the sofa, in addi-
tion to the light furnished
by the ceiling fixture or
wall brackets.(The shades
mum amount of light. A
dark shade "soaks up"
light.) At a child's study
desk one of the new
I.E.S. study lamps, using
a 150-watt bulb will pro-
vide good illumination.
In the kitchen, use a 100
or 150-watt lamp in the s
ceiling fixture, and a 60-
watt lamp over the range,
the sink, and the work
areas. In the bathroom,
use a 100-watt lamp in
the ceiling fixture, and a
40 or 60-watt lamp' on
each side of the mirror.
If in doubt about any
phase of your home light-
ing, please feel free to
call in a Detroit Edison
Home Lighting Advisor.
He will give you helpful
advice on your lighting
on your reading lamps