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.

April 21, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-21

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FIRMDAY, APAIL 21, 1919

French Group
To Give 33rd
Annual Drama
Jenny Petersen To Take
Lead In Light Comedy
At Lydia Mendelssohn
The thirty-third annual French
Play "Ces Dames Aux Chapeaux
Verts," .a modern French comedy in
three acts by Albert and Germain
will be presented by Le Cercle Fran-
cais at 8:15 p.m. Friday, April 28 in
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Charles
Koella, of the French department,
will direct.
Jenny Petersen, '39, will play the
leading feminine role, that of Arlette,
a young girl who revolutionizes the
lives of her spinster cousins. The
leading male role wIil be taken by
David Gibson, '41. Mary Allinson,
'39, will take the part of Marie; Carrie
Wallach, '41, that of Telcide; Mar-
garet Murphy, '40, that of Rosalie;
and Frances Blumenthal, '40, Ern-
estine. The part of Jeanne will be
portayed by Ruth Calkins, '40; the
part of Jacques will be played by
Salvatore Longo, '41. John Hogg, '41,
will take the role of Augustin; Robert
Vandenberg, '40, that of M. de Fleur-
ville, and Warrington Willis, '39, M.
le Doyen.
Tickets will be on sale at the box;
office in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Thursday,.
April 27, and from 1 p.m. to 8:15 p.m.
Friday, April 28. All seats are re-
served.
Lindbergh To Visit
MichiganOn Tour,
DETROIT, April, 20.-(W)-In Col.
A. Lindbergh's tour of duty with the
Air Corps he is expected to inspect
aeronautical research facilities at the
University of Michigan and the,
University of Detroit.
The laboratories at Ann Arbor have
been used in testing. various air de-
vices for the National Advisory Com-
mittee for Aeronautics. Wind tunnel9
tests on the Bell "Airacuda" twin-1
engine fighter were made there.
Among research authorities at the
University of Michigan are Prof.
Jesse Ormandroyd, an expert on vi-
bration, and Prof. Edward L. Erick-
sen, who heads the Engineering Me-
chanics Department which. pioneered
magnesium alloys for aircraft con-
struction. Prof: E. A. Stalker heads
the Aeronautical Engineering De-j
partment.

Bird's Eye View Of New Men's Dorms

-Daily Photo By Bogie
The new men's dormitories, which are being erected at a rapid pace
behind the Michigan Union, as seen from the air. When completed they
will afford homes for more than 800 freshmen. The University hopes to
have them ready for occupancy next fall.
Flying Club Will Solo Students
To Promote Wider Participation

Final plans to solo University stu-l
dents for $50 were drawn up at a
meeting of the Flying Club last Wed-
nesday evening.
The purpose of the new training
unit is to encourage more University
students, particularly coeds, to parti-
cipate in the Club's activities and in
the intercollegiate flying meets which
are held throughout the school year.
If enough student interest is
shown, the Flying Club plans to oper-
ate its own ship next fall at half
price rates for members. Anyone
enrolled in the University and a mem-
ber of the Flying Club is eligible to
apply for the course and no previous
training or knowledge is necessary.'
A 1938 Model Taylor Cub will be
used and the schedule will fulfill the
government's requirement of eight
hours of instruction in basic maneu-
vers, at the completion of which the
student will be permitted to solo. CAA
instructors will be used, and in order
to finish the course by the end of the
Dr. Rabinowitz To Speak
In a talk designed to supplement
yesterday's campus peace meetings,
Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz, director of
the local Hillel Foundation, will dis-
cuss "War and Peace" immediately
following the weekly Sabbath service
at 8 p.m. today in the Foundation.
Zeta Beta Tau fraternity will be
host at the social hour following the
talk.

Try A

Want-Ad My Lad

_ _ _ ii

A gain!
SADDLE, .
; 7
SHOES
Step Up To First Place> -
As Campus Favorites
MOST POPUL-AR SHOE on any campus, these sturdy
"brown and whites." Made to take anything that comes
along, from campus trodding to picnics and sweater and
skirt dances. In white calfskin with ruddy brown saddle
and red rubber soles.
5.00
Stretch Your Budget
with.
SU "A KER
STOCKINGS
From top to toe, at every
point of wear and strain,
Quaker stockings include
tested safeguards against
premature hosiery casual-
3e sure to see ties. So, with complete con-
he Quaker fidence, wear these filmy
4egs by Petty two threads for their sheer
f Esquire fame beauty.
a our window
lisplay! ieOO0a pair

semester it will be necessary for the
student to devote between an hour
and an hour and a half each week to
instruction.
Don Siegel, '39E; Alfred Peterson,
'39E; Dave Meddaugh; Ezio DeLoren-
zi, '41; Fred Space, '39E; Bill Hurst,
Ned Fuller, '39E; Paul Theriault,
'41E, have already enrollednand will
begin training Monday. Any other
students who are interested may ob-
tain further information from Prof.
Emerson W. Conlon of the aeronau-
tical engineering' department, or
from any member of the Flying Club.
Spring Paley
Opens Today,
500_Expected
(Continued from Page 1)
the economics department; Bernard
Baum of the English department;
Prof. John P. Dawson of the Law
School; Prof. Robert Angell. of the
sociology department; Prof. Hobart
Coffey, of the Law School and Prof.
Howard M Ehrmann of the history
department.
Government and Economics: James
Dusenberry, '39, student chairman;
Clarence Kresin, '39, student speak-
er; Prof. I. L.'Sharfman, chairman
of the economics department, facul-
ty speaker; advisory board members-
Prof. Leonard L. Watkins and Prof.
Shorey Peterson of the economics
department; Professor Benson; and
Prof. Richard Fuller and Dr. Hans
Gerth of the sociology department.
University student: Frank Rideout,,
41, student chairman; Ronald Freed-
man, '39 and William Centner, '39-
BAd, student speakers; Prof. Howard
Y. McClusky of the education school,
faculty speaker; advisory board mem-
bers-Prof. Karl Litzenberg and Prof.
Bennett Weaver of the English de
partment; Prof. Charles M. Davis of
the geography department; Prof. Ar-
thur Van Duren of the German de-
partment; Prof. Ralph Aigler of the
Law School; and Prof. Byron Soule
of the chemistry department.
For...
CONVENIENCE
ECONOMY
COMFORT
Select..*-
YELL-0-BLUE CAFE
Health Grade 95
12 Meals for 3.27
6 Regular Lunches
6 Regular Dinners
----_SPECIAL
T-BONE STEAK
or 1/4 CHICKEN 50C
inoluding full course dinner
Daily Lunches... 30c
Daily Dinners .. . 35c
314%2SOUTH STATE STREET
Across from Kresge's

800 Students
Hear Divergent
Peace Stands
(Co ninud fom Page 1)
question in relation to the social and
economic system. Stressing the dan-
ger to democracy caused by the loss
of purchasing power by a great see-
'on of the population and the con-
sequent mass suffering, he declared,
"I don't want to -see people driven
to desperation until they accept any
'jom' offered them."
"When you get out into the world
and go into your professions you will
find it is a lot easier to be on the
side of property and conservatism
than on the side of the dispossessed,"
he told the crowd. "That's where the
money is."
He expressed the hope students
would interest themselves in social
and economic facts and in the soci-
ety they live in, but remarked that
"not all of your professors are aware
of these facts."
He praised the policy of President
Roosevelt directed toward coopera-
tion with other democratic nations
to prevent war, and said that "the
ideas of George Washington on neu-
trality are as far out of date as his
ideas on slavery."
Mayio Keynotes
Albert Mayio, 3, editorial director
Af The Daily and chairman of the
All-CampustPeaceCommittee, gave
an introductory talk, keynoting the
meeting with the declaration that
"fascism is the most imminent prob-
lem of today, depression and insecur-
ity notwithstanding." He pointed out
the necessity for maintaining democ-
racy in order to solve the social and
economic problems whic hare facing
our country.
At the conclusion of the meeting,
Mayio read a resolution declaring
"support of President Roosevelt's steps
to preserve America's peace and
security by denying the use of our
economic resources to aggressors and
by uniting the peaceful nations of
the world against further seizures
by the fascist powers."
Referring to "the lesson this coun-
try learned in the World War fought
to preserve democracy" speakers for1
the Anti-War Strike held yesterday
morning stressed the futility of fight-
ing fascism by cooperating with such
imperialistic European countries as
Britain and France before an audi-
ence of over 200.
Demand Action
The way to stop Hitler is not by
working with such sham defenders
of democracy as Chamberlain and'
Daladier, declared Leonard Wood-
cock, author and lecturer. Hitler, he
added, is working toward his own
destruction, as he seizes more terri-
tory and brings more alien peoples
under his rule. These people are not
placidly accepting their lot but are
working steadily for liberty, Wood-
cock said. America must lend her aid
to these people, these true democrats
and not to the European munition
makers.
Explaining his lack of faith in. them
democracies of today, he pointed to
the actions of England and France
in stifling the Weimar Republic in
the years following the war, to the
part Czechoslovakia played in over-
throwing the liberal regime in Hun-
gary. Why should we help these na-
tions now, he asked, when they
brought their present plight upon
them clves.
Pickerill Talks
Rev. H. L. Ficker;ll, director of the
Disciples' Guild presented-..the..views
of a man who had fought in the last
war and has come to feel that such a
war accomplishes nothing. Under the
present circumstances of war, he
pointed out, we never know what we

are fighting for, the victor is alb
ways ultimately defeated and the ,at-
titudes following war prevent a jua
peace.
In the last war, he explained,
people were ignorant of the activi-
ties of Colonel House and Walter
Page; they didn't know . that they
were fighting in a large measure to
preserve the two million dollar loan
to the allies. The United States didn't
know that the allies had split up the
spoils and had prevented the chance
of effecting a sensible peace.
The only reason nations go to war
is to take somethings to which they
have no moral and legal right, stated
William Muehl, '41; Advocating the
adoption of the Ludlow amendment
which provides for a vote before this
country could declare war, he said
that the present policy of leaving
such a decision up to the President
is a dangerous one. He also declared
himself against continuation of in-
creasing armaments since such a
policy, he said, will mean a war of
aggression.

DAR Head Defends Stand

The 3,000 delegates and members
attending the annual congress of
the Daughters of the American
Revolution in Washington were
told by Mrs. Henry M. Robert, Jr.
(above), President General, that
"there was no question of prejudice,
personaltiy or discrimination" in-
volved in; the refusal to permit Ma-
rian Anderson, Negro contralto, to
sing in Constitution Hall.
Phi Sigma Elects
New Incumbents
Phi sigma, honorary biological
society, elected Karl E. Goellner,
Grad., president of the organization
at their meeting Wednesday night.
Jack W. Gebhard, Grad., was chosen
vice president, Florence D. Muyskens,
Grad., was reelected secretary and
Stephen White, Grad., was chosen
treasurer.
Prof. L. J. Carr of the sociology de-
partment spoke on "Correcting De-
linquencies in Children." New mem-
bers will be initiated to the club
May 4.
FUR REMODELLING
at FAIR PRICES
E. L. GREENBAUM
Now at 625 E. Liberty St.

The color and progress
of 175 million people
occupying one-sixth of
the earth's surface! Bustling Baltic
ports .. sunny Black Sea riviera
. . Nowhere is travel less expensive:
complete tour-transportation in the
USSR, hotels, meals, sight-seeing,
guide-interpreter service-ALL for
only $5:a day; $3 turist,.$15frst dues.
Write for illustrated booklet 74-G
SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT, or
Eitozr*Inbc.
NEW YORK. 545 fifth Avenuo
CHICAGO, 360N. Michigan Ave.
LOS ANGELES, 756 S. Broadway

il

iDuce Rejects
Roosevelt Plea
Hitler Impresses World
With Armed Display
(Continued from Page 1)
it would be extremely difficult for
neighbors of the powerful German
Reich to reply affirmatively to such
a question.
Information reaching France, these
sources said, indicated that Hitler
would use replies from these gov-
ernmhents to fling back' at President
Roosevelt when the Fuehrer speaks
to the Reichstag April 28.
Through German ambassadors and
ministers, these sources said, Berlin
not only has asked the various gov-
ernments bordering Germany if they
believed their independence - was
threatened by the Reich but also if
they had asked Mr. Roosevelt to
intervene.
It was said the Fuehrer probably
would use any negative replies to chal-
lenge the American President and de-
clare that the states which he would
like to see guaranteed against aggres-
sion feel no need of protection.

College Gives New
Sunimer Course
Georgetown University, in Wash-
ington, D.C., plans to inaugurate a
course this summer which will he
unique among college courses.
Traditional grade points will not
be assigned, credit being given on
the basis of individual accomplish-
ment. Class attendance will not be
compulsory. The 'course is intended
to give advanced students better
preparation for work in the govern-
ment and commercial foreign serv-
ice by correlating the work of their
four years in college.
Only graduate men students may
enroll in the course, which will be
offered by the University's School
of Foreign Service in connection
with the University's sesquicenten-
nial celebration this year.

The Puddle,
Jump-
Informal dance

McGRIEGOl I KIONT-
GO-LF JACKET
First seen at the British Open
Tournament.
Water repellent. Wind proof.
IDEAL for Golf. Fishing . and
all outdoor.
S2.95
New Styles First at WILD'S
Stale Street OII the Cain pus

I

.

Freshman
Project

Women's

Saturday, April 29 - 9-12
Tickets: $1.25 per Couple

At the MJCHIGAN LEAGUE

NEW NOVELS by Hopwood Winners

Helen Finnegan Wilson:

THE KING PIN

$2.50

Vivian Parsons:
Mildred Walker:
Ruth Dobson:

LUCIEN

DR. NORTON'S WIFE.
TODAY IS ENOUGH.

2.50
2.50
2.50

NEW TITLES by Local Authors

Kenneth T. Rowe:

WRITE THAT PLAY.

i

John R. Reinhard: MEDIAEVAL PAGEANT

After.Easter fats
Navy & White and Black & White Combinations.

1 andolfph G. Ad/a ins:

THREE AMERICANIST

2.50
Trade, 4.00
Text, $3.00
CS 1.50
1767 1.25
nd
N 2.00

Peckha;u GEORGE CROGHAN'S JOURNAL1
University of Michigan Press

Pastel Casual Felts

22-23 head sizes

Warren E. Blake:
CAl LIRHOF

CHARITON'S CHAEREAS a
Tniveritv of Michigan Pres

I

I lii I I

iii

i

I

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan