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November 16, 1937 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-16

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

six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, NOV. 16, 19^ i

SIX TUESDAY, NOV. 16, 193'?

National Grange
Master Advises
Unity In Action
Taber Tells Labor, Farm
Groups, Business To Act
In Proinoting Good-Will
HARRISBURG, Pa., Nov. 15.-( P)
-Louis J. Taber, Columbus, Off, re-
elected master of the National
Grange, told the organization today
there is great opportunity for labor,
business and agriculture to cooperate;
in promoting "good-will, enabling not'
only our nation to recover, but enable
it to be of service in time of world
need."
The 58-year-old farm leader, who
has held Grange office for 37 years,
the last 14 as master, had requested
delegates to the annual convention
to elect his successor. Not until a few
minutes before election today and not
until Mrs. Taber had acquiesed, did
he accede to the wishes of the dele-
gates, who gave him an overwhelming
vote, to continue as master for two
years.

Fire Sweeps North Shanghai After Chinese Evacuation

Fascists Accuse Our Suppressed Foreign Professor
LForces Desire Department To Address Cercle
Loyalist F7rHurs
- a~n u l BOttle Prof. Georges Lafourcade, profes-
sor of English at the University of
O Foreign A id DETROIT, Nov. 15.-(AP)-A sports Grenoble, France, will give the first
fan bottle thrower suffered discipline lecture of this year's series sponsored
Ten Russians, Four CzeChs [rom the law today. by the Cercle Francais at 4:15 p.m.
John Sprys, 19, of Detroit, who Friday in the Romance Language
To Lead Defense Against threw wine bottles onto the field at Building.
New Insurrgent Offensive! the football game Sunday between Professor Lafourcade will talk on
Catholic Central High of Detroit and four prominent contemporary French
St. Augustine's of Kalamazoo, was authors. One of these, Roger Mar-
HENDAYE, Franco-Spanish Fron- fined in recorder's court. tin du Gard, is the Nobel Prize winner
tier. Nov. 15.-O')-Insurgent officers Sprys told Judge ,Christopher E, for literature for this year and has
at Irun asserted today that ten Rus- Stein, who gave him an alternative written a series of books on the
sian and four Czechoslovak officers of 15 days in jail, that he couldn't order of "The Forsyte Saga." Another,
had arrived in Spain to help direct resist doing so himself when he saw Jules Romains, is well-known in
the Spanish Government's defense other persons throwing bottles. America for his novels which have
against the imminent Insurgent of-- - - been translated into English.
fensive Admission to the lecture, which is
First phase of this drive, Insurgent !Read Daily Classified Ads to be in French, may be obtainei
sources said, would be launched this -- - from the Romance Language depart-
week-within two days if weather; ment or at the door.
permits- --with Almeria, port on the
southern coast, as the first objective.;
Insurgent officers spoke of the drive
as Generalissimo Franco's "su-
preme" offensive, designed to smash
Government resistance before winter EN SIA N
sets in.
The thrust at Almeria, it was indi-
cated, would be followed quickly by a
drive on the Aragon front, in north- H
eastern Spain, where the Insurgents
would try to hammer their way to the
sea.
The coming offensive was more D
freely discussed in Insurgent quar-
ters, indicating that preparations
were completed.
Government leaders, asserting they
were prepared to meet "everything
Franco can throw against us," pre-j CONVENIENT APPOINTMENTS
pared for the coming storm by small
operations designed to straighten and TWO PHOTOGRAPHERS
strengthen their lines in Aragon.

Accepting the mastership, Mr. Ta-
ber said: "I did so realizing the re-
sponsibilities, the opportunities for
service that lie just ahead. We must
work for a larger share of the na-
tion's income for agriculture. We :
must take a long time viewpoint on
our farm policy. We are in a crisis R a
where stability in thinking and pa- :
triotism must be our watchword."
"I shall dedicate the comving ad- "::::-: :
ministration to the oldest fightof Huge clouds of smoke
the Grange, that of equality for ag- treated from Chapei and Ja
riculture, protection for the average lines have been moved on or
citizen and the family-sized farm, for
the cause of world peace. To bring -U
about these results I offer the words, Dictionary Is
organization and service. A million
Grange members by 1940 shall be my AT
goal in helping to attain these N ot Dictate
points"

rolled skyward as fire swe it North Shanghai, after Chinese defenders had re-
4panese soldiers moved in to take possession of the area. Since then the battle
rder of Chinese military command to a line 60 miles from Shanghai.

Exams Plague These

To
It

Reco
Deu

The purpose of the dictionary is to tion and co
Church Builder record usage rather than dictate it, tendency t
Prof. G. E. Densmore of the speech ferent acc
deelsaContractdprtment said in an interview yes- the counti
Ca c i o taCterday. railrad, t
tures and i
Professor Densmore believes that ies an
k"UB sthe "preferred" pronunciation of in the U
words will become standard usage scious'" h
Action By Contractor ; within 25 years. The publishers of pb~i
_______n _ s dictionaries, he continued, base their panuat
George Walterhouse, contractor, preferred pronunciations on the re- pronunciati
cancle his contract with the Pres-' suits of questionnaires sent to the
byterian Church on Washtenaw leaders in various fields of activity. I Changes
Avenue yesterday as a result of pick- The preferred pronunciation of aI come perm
eting by the Local Building Trades 'word is not necessarily the correct concluded,
Committee protesting the employ- one, but rather the one in most counteract
ment of non-union men for cement- common usage. nunciation.
ing and landscaping work. "Modern methods of transporta--
Union men employed to redecorate
the inside of the church refused to F t FoeAgas
cross the picket line yesterday morn- !Ffh or styT l
ing thus halting all work on theBToday O
church. Walterhouse voluntarily To e GivenTOC
cancelled his contract, and work on
the inside of the church will go on The 5th talk in the Forestry and
as usual today. .Land Utilization series will be given
The Building Trades Committee is by Earl C. O'Roke, Associate Profes-'Instead
continuing to picket the Standard Oil
Company station at Fifth and Huron sor of Forest Zoology, at 3 p.m. to- "True Ai
as they and Walterhouse have come day over station WJR, Professor

rd Usage, Assembly Board To Hold Gridders, Even On Trip
) Monthly Meeting Today
DETROIT, Nov. 15.-A)-Imagine
s'ore Says The regular monthly meeting of! a college football team having to
the Assembly Board will be held at oaminations while away
ommunication, also have a 5 p.m. today in the League, according That was the situation which con-
o rule out gradually dif- to Helen Jesperson, '38, president of fronted the Hiram College elevenj
ents in different parts of Assembly, organization for non-af- from Hiram, Ohio, Saturday.
ry. The automobile, the filiated women. I It arrived here last Saturday and,
he telephone, talking pic- Miss Jesperson said that the room after a short workout for the game
radio have combined dur- for the meeting will be posted on the with Detroit Tech, retired to a down-
years to make the people bulletin board on the first floor of town hotel for a three-hour academic
nited States 'word-con- the League. session.
e declared. The American
akrng a new interest in
and a vogue f or correct
ion has resulted.
in pronunciation, to be- ,.
anent, Professor Densmore
should come slowly to
frequent fads in pro-
td

Evenings if desired.
A whole building devoted to Photography

STUDIO: 319 East Huron
Opposite Daily News

Dial 5541
Established 1890

II

Oglu Talks
Islamic Art;
Spain With Origin
Of Arabian Hone
rabic art was not developed

to no agreement, about the employ-
ment of union labor on the job.
ANNOUNCE SCHOLARSHIPS
Winners of three University pro-
fessional scholarships amounting to
fees were announced yesterday by
Dr. Frank Robbins, assistant to the
president. They are George M. Vir-
ga, '38M, Emil M. Isberg, '38M, and
Anne H. Kowab, '38M.

O'Roke's topic will be "Money from
Animals in our Forests." William
Rice, '38, will be the student an-
nouncer for the broadcast.
The other four talks that have
been given by men in the Forestry
School are available to the public in
mimiographed form, and can be ob-
tained by writing to Waldo Abbot,,
Director of Broadcasting service,
Ann Arbor.

Ia

EVENING RADIO PROGRAMS

I

in the home of the Arabs but in
I Spain," Professor Aga-Ogiu pointed
out yesterday in an illustrated lec-
ture on "Islamic Art in Spain" de-
livered in Alumni Memorial Hall.'
Professor Aga-Oglu, who himself is
a Turk, is a member of the Univer-
sity 's Institute of Fine Arts.
He began the lecture, which was
sponsored by the Research Seminar;
in Islamic Art in Spain, by outlining
the historic development of Islamic
art in Spain. He explained how the
Arabs conquered Spain~ and estab-
lished an artistic culture different;
from that of the Near-Eastern coun-
tries of Islam. Slides were shown
depicting the Alhambra and Alcazar
in the whole and also showing sec-
tions so that the delicate and minute
decorations would be clearly per-
ceived.
"The Alhambra is an ornament in
itself. It is not an architectural
wonder but a decorative one," he ex-
plained further. The Alcazar is a
true example of this art, yet in com-
parison with the Alhambra it shows
the beginning of decay. The western'
elements of the beginning of the
Renaissance are introduced into it.

WWJ
P.M.
6:00--Tyson's Sports.
6:15-Dinner Music.,
6 :30-Bradcast.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7 :15-Souvenirs.
7:45-Concert Violinist.
8:00-Phillip Morris.
8:30-Lady Esther Serenade.
9:00-Vox Pop.
9:30-Hollywood Marti Gras.
10:30--Jimmy Fidler.
11:00--Newscast.
11:15~-Webster Hall Music.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00--Northwood Inn.
WJR
P.M.
6:00-Stevenson Sports.
6:15-Comedy Stars.
6-30-Glen Gray Orch.
6 :45-Whispering Jack Smith.
7:00-Poetic Melodies.
7:15--To Be Announced.
7:30- -Helen Mencken.
8:00-Edward G, Robinson.
8:30 -Al Jolson-Martha Raye.
9:00--Al Pearce.
9:30-Jack Oakie College.
10:30-News Comes to Life.
11:00-Headline News.
11:15 -Reminiscing.
11:45-Meditation.
12:00-Emery Deutsch Orch.
12:30-Ted Flo Rito Orch.
CKLW
P.M.
6:00-Day in Review.
6:15--News and Sports.
6:30-Exciting Moments.
6 :45-Lane Prescott Ensemble,
7 ,00-Luigi Romanelli.
7:15-Medical Society.
7.45-Crime Clinic.
8:00-Palmer House Ensemble.
8:30-Happy Hal,
9:00--Vincet Lopez Orch.
9 '30-Jazz Nocturne.
10:00-Symphonic Strings.
10:30-Witch's Tale.
11:00-Canadian Club Reporter.
11:15--Melody Men.
11 :30-Isham Jones Orch.
~ ~ ~ ~

12:00-Horace Heidt Orch,
'WXYZ
P.M.
6 :00-Day in Review.
6:15--Factfinder.
6:30-Linger A While.
6:45-Lowell Thomas.
7:00-Easy Aces.
7:15-Keen Tracer
7:30-Green Hornet.
8 :00--Husbands and Wives_
8:30-It Can Be Done,
9:00-AmericanhRevue
9:30-NBC Night Club.
10:00-Hugh Johnson.
10:15--Victor Arden.
1030-Celia Gamba.
11:30-Tomorrow's Headlines.
1:30-Jimmy Dorsey Orch
12 :00-Graystone.
12:30--Long Thompson Orch.

1

i en7 AXIMtUM a
Indispensable Service
A BANK OFFERS to all its patrons a service which is indis-
pensable in the modern business world. A checking account
saves you precious time and inestimable bother which could
easily be avoided.
WHY NOT open your account now at either of our two
offices. Students will find our Arcade office convenient for
this purpose.

A

Fur Coats

I

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