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January 25, 1938 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-01-25

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SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Books, Recipes,A100 Hours-Not News During Exams
Lectures. Filled ::

Past Filibusters,
Anti-Lynch Bill Makes Bid
For Fame As Southern
Senators Band Together
(Continued from Page 1)
letters of a fellow Senator to Treas-
ury Secretary Morgenthau on the
subject of silver and discussed reci-
procity treaties.
He advised his colleagues that a
lot of heart trouble in this country
caine from eating oysters not pre-
pared according to his recipe which,
of course, he then gave. He spent 30
minutes on how to make Roquefort
cheese salad dressing and in giving
the correct formula for "pot likker."
Long hoped for adjournment as the
hours wore on, for that would give
him time to rest up for the next day's
session where, according to Senate;
rules he would still have the floor{
and could continue until the Senate
gave up.
But a group of "freshmen Sena-
tors" led by Senator Schwellenbach
of Washington let him know that
they would not allow adjournment,
and that they would sit and hear him
as long as he kept on talking.
The "freshmen" won, the NRA
stop-gap bill was passed at 6:14 a.m.,
and Long referred to the incident as
"the uprising of the young Turks."
It was estimated, at the time, that
Long had spoken 150 words a minute!
for 15 and a half hours or about a
hundred and fifty thousand words in
all.
Green Still Hopeful
For Peace With CIO j

the Secretary of their School or Col- elusive will come to C Haven; stu- under the auspices of the Ann Arbor alumni and faculty invited to attend
lege to prepare and send to the office dents whose names begin with N to Z Art Association. the services.
,f the Graduate School an official inclusive will come to 35 A.H.
ranscript of their undergraduate re- V. W. Crane Finance Committee of J.G.P. will
ords. New students are advised to --_Lectures meet today at 4 o'clock in the League.
apply for admission on advance of History 11, Lee. I: Final examina-- University Lecture: Dr. Hu Ship.
registration.dtion, Monday, Jan. 31, 2-5 p.m. Mr. Dean of the Chinese National Univer- Coming Events
C. S. Yoaku. Reichenbachs sectis ill meet insity, Peiping, will lecture cn "De- Luncheon for Graduate Students
Natural Science Auditorium. Mr. sitydedaJa,2 a 2;0i
Students Planning to do Directed Hyma's sections will meet in Room mocracy versus Fascism in China,' ednsa an. 26 a 1 in
Teaching: Students expecting to do B. Haven. Mr. Pierce's sections will on Wednesday, Jan. 26, at 4:15 p.m. - the Ca seianereR.omow ag.
directed teaching the second semes- meet in Room C, Haven. in the Natural Science Auditorium Cafteria service. Dr. Mowat G. Fra-
ter are urged to interview Dr. Curtis Albert Hyma under the auspices of the Depart- k er of the School of Education will
in Room 2442 University Elementary ment of Political Science. The public speak informally on "New Plans for
School according to the following History 11, Lecture II, Final exam- is cordially invited. American Higher Education." This
schedule: ination, Wednesday, Feb. 2, 2-5:
Wednesday, Jan. 26: 1:30 to 4:30, Ewing's and Slosson's sections in University Lecture: Sir Herbert first of the second semester.
( Mathematics and Science, Commer- Room 205 Mason Hall; all other sec- Ames, lecturer and former Canadian Forestry Club: -Meeting Wednesday,
cial Subjects. i tions in Natural Science Auditorium. statesman, will lecture on "Does Ger- Jan. 26, 7:30 p.m., Room 2054 Na-
Thursday, Jan. 27: 1:30 to 4:30 Bring outline maps of Europe as well man Rearmament Necessarily Mean tural Science Bldg. Dr. Albert S.
Latin, French, German, Fine Arts.I as bluebooks. - War?" on Thursday, Jan. 27, in Nat- Hazzard Director of the Institute for
Friday; Jan. 28: 9:00 to 12:00,1 Preston W. Slosson ural Science Auditorium at 4:15 p.m., Fisheries Research, will give an il-
English and Speech. under the auspices of the Depart- lustrated lecture on "The Place of
Friday, Jan. 28: 1:30 to, 4:30, So- Notice to Seniors: The next exam- ment of Political Science. The public1 Fisheries Management in Forestry."
cial Studies. ination in foreign languages (FrercI is cordially nvited.
Assignments for directed teaching German, Italian Spanish for the The Music Section of the Faculty
are made in order of application. h eEvents Today Women's Club will meet Wednesday,
arema. New York State teacher's license is TJan. 26, at 8 p.m. at the home of Mrs.
Congress of Spanish-American Lit- scheduled for February 18 at 1:15 University Broadcast: 3-3:30 p.m. George Granger Brown, 1910 Hill St.
erature: Notices of an international o'clock. All seniors who may be in- Forestry and Land Utilization Se- The program will be given by Mrs.
1 congress of this nature, under the terested in securing a license to teach ries. Topic: "Beautifying the Huron Grace Johnson Konold, soprano, ac-
auspices of the University of Mexico in New York State should notify the Valley," Henry Curtis, Secretary of companied by Mrs. Helen Snyder, and
and planned for Aug. 15-22 1938, have office of the Department of Romance the Huron Valley Committee. Mrs. Mischa Titiev, pianist.
been received and may be consulted Languages (112 R.L., telephone ex--
by any interested at Room 1021, An- tension 406) by Wednesday noon, Botamcal Journal Club: Tuesday, aion. uniorGroup of
gell Hall. I January 26, so that papers may be Jan. 25, 1139 Natural Science Bldg.A W mting ednk da eve-
sent___ here. Reports on recent papers dealing with ning, Jan. 26, at 8 o'clock at the home
__nthere.tgrowth hormones. of Evelyn Bychinsky, 1133 White St.
_______i_ All nembers interested are cordially
Academic Notices I Concerts I Faculty Women's Club: The Play invited to attend.
English '71, T Th 5, 10, 406 Library,'Radn etnwimetnTus
and T Th 5, 408 Library, will not Orchestra Concert: The University Reading Section wil meet on Tues- Dr. Martha Eliot Assistant Chief,
meet Tuesday, Jan. 25, but will meet Symphony Orchestra, Thor Johnson, day afternoon, Jan. 25, at 2:15 in Children's Bureau, U.S. Department
on Thursday, Jan. 27. Conductor, will give a concert in Hill the Mary Henderson Room of the of Labor, will address the profession-
Philip L. Schenk. Auditorium, Wednesday evening, Jan. Michigan League. al students in public health on the
126, at 8:30 o'clock, with the following subject of "The Program of Maternal
Chinese Civiliation and Japanese soloists participating: Miss Mary Michigan Dames: General meeting, and Infant Conservation in the Unit-
Literature. Courses (O.L. 186), Chi- Hamlin, Mr. Albert Zbinden, and Mr. Tuesday, 8:15, at the League. Prof: ed States." The address will be given
James Milliken, pianists; and Mr. Avard Fairbanks will give a demon- immediately following a dinner at the
nese Civiliation, TuThS, 11, 2029 A. Thomas Williams, tenor. Two of the stration and talk on the fundamentals Michigan League, Wednesday eve-
H., Dr. Chang; and (O.L. 194), Jap- numbers on the program have been of sculpturing. ning, Jan. 26 at 6 o'clock. Tickets for
anese Literature, MWF, 10, 2029 A.H., transcribed for the orchestra and the dinner are 80 cents. These should
Mr. Yamagiwa, will be offered the will be conducted by Mr. Henry Electrical Engineering Colloquium: be purchased before Tuesday noon,
second semester, but are not included Bruinsma and Mr. Donn Chown. Daniel Rubenstein will describe a Jan. 25. Tickets are on sale in Room
in the catalogue. Courses in Chinese Cafeteria service. Di. Mowat G. Fra- 2, Waterman Gym. All professional
and Japanese language are also of- Exhibition ser today in Room 154 West Eng. students in public health are invited
fered. Pamphlets, including descrip- Bldg. Refreshments. All students to attend.
Lions of these courses, are available Etchings, Aquatints and Mezzotints interested are invited to attend.

Here's how Michigan students will look after the all night sessions of
final exam preparation. The couple pictured above are two University
of Georgia students, Saidee Hodgson of Athens, Ga., and Robert W.
chnautz of Rye, N. Y., who stayed awake 100 hours to determine the
effect on mind and body.

EVENING RADIO
PROGRAMS
WWJ
P.M.

i

DAILY OFFICIAL
IM T YT TTV v FV1

1

BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
I --- - -- - - - - - - - - - --_ ____
dents who expect to complete the re-
quirements for a degree at the close
of the present semester should call
at the office of the Graduate School,
1006 Angell Hall, to check their re-
cords and to secure the proper blank

(Continued from Page 1)
fav'or of peace, that ultimately those
who stood in the way must yield. The
Council will keep all those facts in
mind in dealing with that situation."
CIO To Take Over AFL

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6:00---Tyson'9 sports.
6 :15---"Sophisto-Kats."
6 :30--Bradcast.
6:45-Musical Moments.
7:00-Amos 'n' Andy.
7:15-"Voices."
7:45-Sport Review.
8 :00-Phillip Morris.
8 :30--LadyEsther Serenade.
9:00-Vox Pop.
9:30-Hollywood Mardi Gras.
10:30-Jimmy Fidler.
11:00-Newscast.
11:15-Webster Hall Music.
11:30-Dance Music.
12:00--Dance Music.
wJn

WA$HINGTON, Jan. 24.-0P-- I P.M.
Senator Bridges (Rep., N.H.) asserted 6:00- Stevensou News.
he ad6:15-Comedy Stars.
in a statement tonight that he had :30-Melody and Rhythm.
heard a rumor the CIO was planning 7:00--Poetic Melodies.
7:15-Hollywood Screen Scoops.
to "take: over the American Federa- 7:30-Helen Mencrken.
tion of Labor by a boring from within : 00-Edward G. Robinson,
~ i 8:30-Al Jolson--Martha Raye.
process." 9:00-Al Pearce. r
Certain adherents of the CIO, 9:30--Jack oakie College.
Bridges "have passed the word 0:00- Benny Goodman Swing School.
Brd 'ssid, "hve pssd:he0 -.Beachcomber.
that the executive committee of the 11:00--Headline News.
AFL are in a position where they LiS---Tommy Dorsey.
--:4-Meditation.
are ready to embrace the CIO within 2:00- Dance Music,
the fold of the AFL." '2:3:- Buddy Rcgers Orch.
CKLW
Boy Scout Leaders i ,HP.M.
Class 615-News andi Spurts.
To Address Class; 6:30-Exciting Moments.
16:45Rhythm Men-.

,(t t

to be used in making application for 1 in Room 4 U.H. and further infor- by Professor Alexander Mastro-Va-
the diploma. This application should mation may be received from Profes- lerio of the College of Architecture,
be filed not later than the end of sor Waterman, 2021 A.H. or Professor in the South Gallery, Alumni Mem-
January. Hall, 11 A.H. orial Hall; and Etchings, Lithographs
Registration forms for the second and Woodcuts by the Chicago Artists
semester are available in the office. History 47: Final examination, Group in the North Gallery, Alumni
Graduate students are urged to fill Wednesday, Feb. 2, 2-5. Students Memorial Hall; daily 2 to 5 p.m. in-
out the forms in advance and to se- whose names begin with A to M in- eluding Sundays, Jan. 12 through 26,
cure the necessary signatures. Reg-
istration must be completed in Water-
man Gymnasium, February 10, 11 and
12. The late registration fee will be *1
charged beginning Monday, February
New students, or students trans-
ferring, should at an early date ask
Library Presented MR. GLENCAN NN
With Turkish Book
___ PERFORMS AN ACT
ne earliest Turkish book contain- OF CH.ARITY .
1 ig a mention of America has been
received at the William L. Clements
Library. it was announced yesterday.
The book, published in the earlyr hai
cart of the 18th century, was sent to plus expenses and
the University by Dr. Walter L.
Wright, Jr.. president of Roberts a nominal service fee)
College at Istabul, Turkey.
Dr. Wright visited the University The
during the early part of this school
year. ___ _Donkeyman' Widow
HOLD YOUR HAT IUC
MT. CLEMENS, Mich., Jan. 24.-IyG Y LA R
-')-The wind blew hard tonight past
Selfridge Field. Weather Bureau ob- 1
servers at the Army airport measured
it at 60 miles an hour at 8 p.m. Skiing is more

Men's Glee Club: Important rehear-
sal and business meeting tonight at
8:00 o'clock. No meeting Thursday
night.
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m. League Chapel. Students,

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Rif 71!FRST TIME

Scoutmaster Robert Eikenberry of
Ann Arbor and District Commissioner!
James McLaughlin of Ypsilanti willj
speak at the next session of the Boy
Scouts' Leaders' Training Course, to-
morrow night in Ann Arbor High!
School. They will discuss troop record
keeping and various phases of prac-
tical signaling available to scouts.
Two more sessions are to be held
at the Ann Arbor High School, but
it is possible that the last half of the
course, beginning Feb. 16, will be
held in two sections, one class meet-t
ing Ip Brighton, whiel another meets
in Ypsilanti. This change will makej
the course more easily available to
the men enrolled.
Mastro-Valerio Speaks
At Ann Arbor Art Foruni

f7:10 ---Spcrt.,-cast.
N :15--l3Iackst(-,ne trio.
7 30--Ieadlines
7:45a-- -DailenMusic-
8:00--Sammy Kaye Orch.
8:30---Happy Hal
9:00-Leighton Noble Orch.
9 :30---Jazz Nocturaie.
10:00--Eddy Duchin Orch.
10:30--Svimnhonic Strings.
11:00--Canadian Club Reporter.
[1:15--Melody Men.
11:30--Dance Music.
2:00--DanceMusic,
wx Y!
P.M.
6:00--Day In Review.
6:15 -Factfinder.
6:30--Linger A While.
6:45-Lowell Thomas.
7 :00---Easy Aces.
7E:15--Keen Tracer
7:30---reen Hornet.
8:00--Those We Love.
8:30--It Can Be Done.
9:00--Horace Heidt's Brigadiers
9:30--Alias Jimmy Valentine.
10:00--Hugh Johnson.
10:30--Celia Ganba.
*ii -nnuu~- uu ,TZU.

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11:00-John McKay.
11.1 :30--Dance Music.
The history and the techniques in- 12:00-Graystone.
volved in making acquatints, mezzo- 12:30--ance MusW.
tints and etchings were discussed by

Prof. Alexander Mastro-Valerio of the
Architectural School at 3:30 p.m.
Sunday in the South Gallery of Al-
umni Memorial Hall. The discussion
was in answer to questions at the open
jforum conducted by the Ann Arborj
Art Association.
professor Mastro-Valero's talk was;
concerned with the exhibit of his
work and that of proletarian artists
being exhibited at present in South
Gallery.

STROH'S CARLING'S
FRIAR'S ALE
At All Dealers
J. J. O'KANE, Dist. Dial 3500

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_u

Read

It In The Daily

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ARE YOU READY
FOR THE J-HOP
Let us take care
of your Needs . . .
The Tux $27.50 and $30.00
The Full Dress $35.00
The Vests . $4.50 and $5.50
The Homburg Hat
Black or Midnight Blue
$4.00 and $5.00
The ACCESSORIES
Shirt $2.50 - Ties 85c and $1.00
Stud and Link Sets - $1 to $3.50
Collar 35c - Silk Hose 39c, 50c
Suspenders $1.00 - Etc., Etc.
We rent Tuxedos

story of love and
Tuckerman.

Do you know what
"MINUS SIX"
means to a Russian?
What happens to people who offend the
U. S. S. R.'s political police? What is the So-
viet's "free exile"? Where can't free Russian
citizens go-and why? An American engineer
gives you his first-hand impressions of life in
the U. S. S. R., under the watchful eye of a
growing police power. Read Serfs of the
Soviets by John D. Littlepage.

dangerous when
a girl takes
PRIVATE LESSONS
. Especially when she's
a beautiful American girl,
and pays crazy sums to
monopolize a handsome
skiing instructor like
Walther - Zuber. A short
winter sports, by Arthur

To re-assure our friends and patrons, and
in answer to many inquiries since the death
of Mrs. Hugh W. Dicken
THE HAUNTED TAVERN
wishes to announce that it will continue to
maintain its usual policy of Highest Qual-
ity of food and service under the manage-
ment of MISS MARJORIE D. SMITH,
co-partner of Mrs. Dicken.

"You'd risk
everything on a
GUESS,Doctor?"

What's a young intern
todo when he's"sure"an -
older, more experienced
surgeon is about to make
a mistake? Keep silent,
or interfere-and risk ending his career? Read
how Cyrus Harvey met the problem in
Wrong, Dead Wrong by Hannah Lees.

$3.50 an

evening

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