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.

March 08, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-08

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

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY WEDNESD

nnoirnceThird
)riental Study
Institute H ere

ecognition
Destinies
And U. S.

Of
Of
Is

Connected
Far East
Purpose

[s Held In Summer
The Institute of Far Eastern Studies
will be held at the University this
ummer for the third consecutive
'ear,, Prof. Robert B. Hall of the
eggraphy department, director, an-
Lounced yesterday.
The Institute is a continuation of
he endeavor begun at Harvard in
he summer of 1934 and continued at
,alifornia and Columbia in 1935
nd 1936 respectively, he said. It met
t the University of Michigan in 1937
nd has continued to meet here ever
inee.
The Institute, according to its
atalogue, is a recognition of the in-
errelated destinies of the United
ntates and the Far East and the
rowing public and academic interest
n the Far East. Our institutions, his-
ory and customs, it holds, have been
ntwined with those of Europe; we
.ave trained scholars in the languages
nd history of Europe.
Trains Lingual Scholars
One of the primary purposes of
nstitute, the catalogue maintains, is
o train scholars in the languages
nd cultures of the Far East. The
astitute, moreover, by means of its
ourses and seminars attempts to
ive students a detached understand-
4g of the particular civilizations of
he Far East.
Tlie catalogue also stresses the
ffort of the Institute to afford aca-
emic training to interested students
n such particuh r disciplines as his-
ry, economics and geography, espec-
ally as they pertain to the Far East
,nd its developments.
n chigan, the catalogue states, is
niquely suited to entertain the In-
itute. The University and its facul-
, it asserts, have for a long time
tad intimate and friendly relations
ith the peoples and governments of
he Far East, especially since the
ime that the late President Angell
ras appointed Envoy Extraordinary
o the Chinese Empire. More recently,
rniversity educators and engineers
ave rendered important services to
he Far Eastern governments, it says.
East Studied Here
As a result, the catalogue declares,
here has grown at the University a
ubstantial group of scholars whose
najor interest is in Far Eastern
tudies. The large enrollment here
f students born in the Far East,
arger than that of any other Ameri-
an university, reflects that interest
nd is an indication, the publication
ays, of the friendly and intimate
elations between the University and
he Far East.
' The Institute continues for eight
reeks and is a part of the regular
ummer session of the University,
ae catalogue explains. All students
nrolled in the Institute are classi-
ed according to the previous train-
ng they have had in Far Eastern
udies. Classes are divided into levels
f study; there is a progression of
ourses from courses for beginners
o those for advanced students.
Three language schools are con-
ucted at the Institute: the teaching
f Chinese is under the direction of
rof. George Kennedy of Yale; Jap-
nese is conducted by Mr. Yamag-
va of the University; Russian by
[me. Lila Pargment.
Life Of Eskimos
Will Be Described
By Fr. Hubbard
Tickets for the picture "Cliff Dwell-.
's of the Far North," to be brought
Ore by the Rev. Fr. Bernard R..
ubbard, distinguished Alaskan ex-
(a 1Aruuolssu IlsIorpu .aaaold
i sale at the St. Mary's Student
hapel, the Union and Wahr's book
ore. Father Hubbard will speak
rednesday, March 22, at Hill Audi-

rium.
Father Hubbard lived for many
.onths at King Island, in the Bering
ea, near Nome, where he devoted
s timerto studying the languages
ad customs of a people whom he
escribes as one of the happiest in

Former Dean
Urges Group
Medical Plan
(Editor's Note: This is the first in a
series of three articles in which Dr.
Hugh Cabot, former dean of the School
of Medicine, discusses the problem of
group medicine, one of the para
mount issues before the State Medical
Association today.)
By RICHARD HARMEL
Group iedicine is inevitable and
should be adopted without delay, Dr.
Hugh Cabot, dean of the School of
Medicine from 1921 to 1930, empha-
sizes in a recent article published in
a medical magazine.
Group medicine is not a recent de-
velopment, according to Dr. Cabot.
It merely means a "gathering, more
or less, under one roof, of physicians
expert in the various subdivisions of
medical practice so that they have
easy access to their colleagues." The
great charity hospitals incorporate
this idea for they were founded with
the purpose of availing a variety of
specialists with adequate opportuni-
ties for consultation. In such in-
stances, group practice was regarded
as desirable.
Group practice has developed a
different meaning in recent years, Dr.
Cabot pointed out. Now it is thought
of as "the organization, as private
ventures, of groups of physicians not
associated with any particular hos-
pital and not particularly engaged in
chariable practices." The Mayo clin-
ic, created by Dr. Will and Dr. Charles
Mayo, stands as one of the first ex-
amples of group practice.
This ambitious undertaking de-
troyed the "cherished" belief of medi-
cal men of the so-called "necessity"
for greater intimacy between the doc-
tors and the ill, Doctor Cabot con-
tinued. Patients illustrated by their
response to the Mayo Clinic that they
were willing to utilize the Clinic in
much the same manner as they were
willing to use the individual practi-
tioner.t
TNEC Will Sink
To Muckraking,
Jamison Holds
Non -Political Economics
Investigating Body Will
Degenerate Is Claim
(Continued from Page 1) ,
surance companies. It was at this
point, Professor Jamison said, that
the committee gave evidence of be-
ing a little skeptical of business mo-
tives. In a statement issued following
the hearings on insurance, he said,
Senator O'Mahoney declared that in
the past seven years, insurance in
force had increased less than one
billion dollars, whereas the legal re-
serve of life insurance companies.
have increased by seven and one half
billions.
Except for two brief periods in
1918 and 1932-1934 out of 49 years,
O'Mahoney went on, the premium in-
come of life insurance companies has
been more than sufficient to meet
all expenses and payments to policy-
holders and beneficiaries. The in-
come from investments, the Senator
concluded, have not been needed at
all.
The obvious implication of this
statement, Professor Jamison said, is
that the insurance companies are
making an inordinately large profit,
but the fact of the matter is that
since insurance in force is a liability
of the company and premium income
is an asset accumulated over a period
of year to meet the liabilities, there

is no direct relationship between new
contracts written and premiums col-
lected yearly in contracts in force..,
At present, Profesosr Jamison said,
life insurance companies have con-
tracts in force totalling approxi-
mately 110 billion dollars, meaning
someday they may have to pay claims
of 110 billion dollars.
At the rate of accumulation indi-
cated by Senator O'Mahoney, he
said, it would take 110 years for the
insurance companies to do so. To
date they have about 25 billions,
meaning that they will have to col-
lect one billion dollars a year forthe
next 85 years, even though now new
contracts were written. Clearly then,
Professor Jamison said, the collection
of premiums at the rate of seven
billions in seven years is not un-
reasonable.,
The present hearings of the TNEC,
which reconvened after a short re-
cess, Feb. 28, are connected with
violations of the Federal Trade Act
and the Federal Trade Commission
is presenting evidence on the hear-
ings.
Poet Erroneously
Listed As Speaker

Besteiro Assails Negrin

Manufacturer Claims Industry
Can Supply Extra Army Planes
By NORMAN A. SCHORR ponents of the bill in the Senate,
The aeronautical industry is ready concerning the amazing rise in price
to step up production and supply of some airplanes from $50,000 to
$200,000, cannot be considered isolat-
Army demands if the House approves ed from specific circumstances, Mr.
the rearmament bill passed Monday Middlewood said, because in experi-
by the Senate which calls for increas- mental contracts there are often high
ing the Army Air Corps to 6,000 war research and engineering costs which
nsRalphMiddlewood of Stinson have to be covered. However, the
planes,Rlproduction figure, he insisted, is al-
Aircraft in Wayne, told The Daily ways lower
yesterday.
Claims that present facilities would
be inadequate to meet the Army de- Lecture G v
mands and the projected Civil Aero-
nautics Authority flight training d)
needs are inaccurate, Mr. Middlewood B y .Ld 0o son
believes, since many plants are not,
working at capacity now and many I
companies concentrating on commer- Says Educators' Concern
cial construction are equipped to meet IS Over Democrac
Army specifications. Y
The "fabulous prices" referred to The great concern of educators
by Senator Norris of Nebraska in the over the preservation of democratic
Senate debate Monday needs further principles in the United States was
study, the aviation expert insisted. He voiced yesterday by Dean Edmonson
pointed to the fact that Army specifi- who presented a report to students at
cations are often so rigid that the the University High School auditor-
manufacturer has to guard himself ium. Other members of the staff of the
against frequent rejections. These re- education school gave an account of
jections from the War Department their impressions of the convention
are very often the difference between of American Association of School
profit and loss, he said, and prices Administrators held last week in
are kept up for this reason and conse- Cleveland.
quently are not out of line with costs Dean Edmonson was chairman of
involved. ra group devoted to a discussion of
The statement which had been propaganda and effective means to
made by General Malin Craig, Chief combat propaganda in the schools.
of Staff, before the Military Commit- The general opinion of this group
tee, and which was repeated by op- placed emphasis upon training of

and yet

Makes Hit With Hitler

So FAR...

so NEAR!

q

Julian Besteiro (above), repre-
senting the Socialists on the new
National Defense Council formed
after the ouster of Premier Juan
Negrin as head of the Loyalist
Spanish government, broadcast a
speech in Madrid in which he ac-
cused Negrin of "infringing upon
the constitution."
Health Instruction
Asked For Schools
Jerome Davis, president of the
American Federation of Teachers,
issued a plea for more health in-
struction in public schools in the
January issue of the American
Teacher. He based his plea on a
national health survey which report-
ed the health status of three-quarters
of a million families in 84 cities.,
This report, completed in 1936,
reveals approximately one-third of
the children under 15 years of age
have little or no medical care. Two-
thirds of the rural areas have no
child-health clinics.

Miriam Verne (above), 19-year-
old Pittsburgh dancer, appeared
before Hitler at a command per-
formance-the second American
dancer to win the applause of Der
Fuehrer in the past fortnight.
Marion Daniels of San Francisco
was the other.
Lobo Will Discuss
Church of Spain
The problem of the Catholic church
and the Spanish war will be dis-
cussed by Father Lobo, Vicar of
Madrid and Schaemus O'Sheel, Irish
poet at 4 p.m. Friday in the Union
under the auspices of the American
Student Union.
Father Lobo arrived in the country
this week and comes with the author-
ization of the church. During the war
he served in the Republican zone
arranging masses, taking care of
various Catholic interests there and
furnishing a liason between the Cath-
olic Church and the Republican
authorities.
O'Sheel, a graduate of Columbia
University, has written several books
of verse and has contributed to the
"New Republic," "The New Masses"
and the "New York Herald Tribune."

(J - / - -

Prof. Williams To Present
Talk On American Humor
"American Humor" will be the sub-
ject of a talk by Prof. Mentor L.
Williams of the English department
at a Graduate School coffee hour
at 4 p.m. Friday in the Rackham
Building. Michigan Dames will be
special guests.
Professor Williams, who is a recog-
nized authority on American Litera-
ture, will concern himself especially
with humor before 1900. There will
be dancing and refreshments.

students in the habit of critical think-
ing and in cooperative living.
Dr. Olson of the education school
declared he could speak with prideI
of Michigan's School of Education
which is run, on a cooperative basis
with other schools who have more
rigid systems.
Dr. Curtis who also attended the
Convention told of the progress being
made in teacher training methods.
The criterions for candidates for a
teaching post were being examined
he said, the emphasis today being
placed upon intelligence and a gen-
eral knowledge in addition to a
specialized field.

HOME may be across the
state or acros the nation, yet
it's near by telephone.
In 1 2 minutes (average) you
can be talking to Dad and
Mother, whenever you wish.
And don't forget the ECON-
OMY of reduced night and
all-day-Sunday rates! Note
those shown below. For rates
to other places, see page 5 in
the telephone directory, or
dial 110.
RATES FOR 3-MINUTE
STATION-TO-STATION
CALLS
ANN ARBOR to:

i

Alpena ...
Atlanta, Ga
Battle Creek
Bay City . .
Benton Harb
Boston, Mas
Cadillac
Coldwater
Dallas, Tex.
Denver, Colo
Flint .....
Grand Rapid
Hastings
Holland
lonia
Kalambzoo
Lansing
Los Angeles,
Manistee
Marquette
Mt. Clenen
Muskegon
New Orlean
New YorkC

Nights &
All Day
Sunday
$.60
.. ...... 1.10
k . .... .35
.35
or .50
.s. 1.15
.55
.35
1.70
1.95
. .35
is .40
.35
.45
.. .35
.35
.35
Cal. 3.50
.60
.85
s .35
...- .50
s, La 1.65
City. 1.00

WHAT! Civil War

soldiers raiding a
tourist camp!
In 1939? Yes, it can happen here. And all be-
cause of a honey-colored blonde named Angel,
and her vanishing $500 trousseau. Up to then,
Prof. Lysander Markham had been sure the
Civil War was over. Here's a story one part
historical, three parts hysterical.
Custer's Cavalry Rescues Uncle Birch
'by ROYCE HOWES
-b g
"SUBMARINE MAIL"
Spain's odd war for
stamp-collectors' money
Because freak stamps bring fancy prices,
Spain's Loyalists engineered a neat money-
raising exploit-submarine mail. A writer who
accompanied the first cargo describes that

Niles .'.....

e and his party set out in July,
to make their ethnological study
he tribes of the far north, and
ier Hubbard has been convinced
the Eskimos of Siberia and
;h America are of the same Tar-
NIongol stock.
'hile Father Hubbard's newest!
ires deal'almost entirely with the
of tle Eskimo, he is perhaps best'
vn for his scientific explorations
he vast volcanic areas of southern
ka. Previous expeditions during
past twelve years have taken
to the "Valley of Ten Thousand
kes;" the great twenty-one-mile
er of Aniakchak, the world's lang-
ive volcano; and across the pin-
Ine ia fiNA Q ,, n-ra. <- Ph

Port Huron.......
Portland, Ore.
Saginaw..........
Sault Ste. Marie.
Traverse City....

.45
.35
3.50
.35

.80
.60

;

DETROIT BUYS A $100,000 ROOKIE. And what hurts, the
Tigers had him earlier on a $5,000 option-and Jet him go! In One Rookie
They Won't Forget, Paul O'Neil tells you about the 19-year-old wonder boy
who is still a mystery to major-league dopesters.
* MARY ROBERTS RIN EHART describes a day in the life of a writer,
and sums it up for you in three words: Writing Is Work.
* W. SOMERSET MAUGHAM talks this week about You and Some
More Books. He gives you his favorites-this time among writers of France,
Snain and Russia.whose stories are worth reading.

1 Aft .!! 1 U. .

Dean James B. Edmonson of the
School of Education will speak on
"Education As a Career" at the voca-
Hnnai rnffpp hmnt. a A .1 i snm -

YE

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan