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April 30, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-30

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

W.

0

FACE §i7K

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUIRflA, APri- :1.J 3O ,1939

Blakeman Wins Office thirty-fifth annual meeting at, the
Oberlin Graduate School of Theol-
Dr. Edward W; Blakeman, counselor oY in Oberlin, Ohio, Tlst week. Sev-
in religious edc ation, wa:.. electeu e r in g
vice-presiaent of the ReilighiM Edu I I tiu1 ia , jiaejwu ar of the organiza
cation Association whi Peltd it:- [!ttn, t itendd.
LET...O
RAMSAY KER, Printers
help you build up your business. 0
.. National Bank Building Phone 7900 0
t c >c::

W r lS~f s s

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OFFICIAL ACADEMIC CAPS, GOWNS AND HOODS
FOR ALL COLLEGES AND DEGREES.

ROG ERS
MEN'S WEAR
1107 So. University Ave.
- - -

Chinese Movie
AccomUrpa ii edI
By Stage Adsets
Exhibition Of Shuttle-Cork
And Songs To Feature
Show Next Weekend
A stage show, featuring an exhibi-
tion of the ancient Chinese game of
shuttle-cork, will be presented by the
Chinese Students Club along with the
showing of "Sable Cicada" Friday and
Saturday.
Shuttle-cork, from which the mod-
ern game of badminton is derived.
will be demonstrated by Ruh-Feng
Heo, Mary Au-Yang and Susie Loo.
The object of the game is to keep the
feathered "bird" in the air, which
may be done by kicking with toe or
heel, bouncing off forehead or nose, or
batting with hands or elbows.
Also on the program will be a piano
solo by Celia Chao, Chinese folk songs
by Chia-Ren Yang and a Chinese mu-
sic e nsemble composed of Tza-Tan
Yu, Chia-Chuan Shen, Chang-Kuei
Tsu, Uho Tsao and Shu-Kwang Hu.
Negotiations are being made with
the Chinese Cultural Theatre Group
to bring some of the dancers from
their "Evening in Cathay" program
for the stage show, according to Bob
Yee, publicity director. This pro-
gram, which has played successfully
for some weeks in New York, will be
given in Detroit Wednesday.
"Sable Cicada" and the stage show
will be given at 8:30 p.m. Friday and
at 2:30 p.m. and 8:30 p.m. Saturday
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Tickets, at 50 cents each, may be ob-
tained at the League, the Union, or
from members of the Chinese Stu-
dents Club.
Faculty Men Visit
New Observatory
Prof. Heber D. Curtis, chairman of
the astronomy department, and Dr.
Robert R. McMath, director of the
McMath-Hulbert Observatory at Lake
Angelus, will leave Monday to take
part in the dedication of the newly-
constructed McDonald Observatory
at Mt. Looke, Texas, May 5.
The new observatory is situated in
the mountains of western Texas,
about 200 miles from El Paso, and
will be under the joint supervision of
the University of Texas and the
Yerkes Observatory. Its main in-
strument is a powerful 82-inch re-
flecting telescope.
Following the dedication, a pro-
gram of astronomical symposia has
been planned, and will have as its
general subject, "Galactic and Extra-
Galactic Structure." The American
Association for the Advancement of
Science, Southwestern Section, is
holding its meetings at the same time
nearby and will also participate in
the exercises.
Appeal For Refugee Aid
Starts Here Tomorrow

Administrative Agencies Need
Re ri , Rosenberry Declares
By WILLIAM . IIMER I School Case c Cluis at their annual

Phone 2-2265

The vast increase in the powers
that have been delegated to adminis-
trative agencies since the Civil War
has created a problem of major im-
portance, Chief Justice Marvin B.
Rosenberry of the Wisconsin Supreme
Court stated in a speech Friday to
more than 300 members of the Law
Vou NeumaIIUI
To Give Talks
Series Of Math Lectures
To Open Wednesday
The Alexander Zixwet lectures for j
the current academic year will be giv-
en by Prof. John von Neumann of!
the Institute of Advanced Study atl
Princeton on "The Theory of Measure'
in Groups" at 4:15 p.m. beginning
Wednesday in Room 3011 Angell Hall.'
Professor von Neumann, a native oft
Hungary, has been at Princeton since
1930. He was connected with the Uni-
versity at first, but when the Insti-
tute for Advanced Study was organ-
ized, he was appointed a member of
its staff in the mathematics division.
Professor von Neumann first at-t
tracted attention 13 years ago for hisr
discovery of a sound mathematical
basis for some of the problems of I
mathematics. Since then he has made
outstanding contributions in both
pure and applied mathematics. He
has also been a leader in indicating1
new and fruitful fields of mathe-t
matical research.1
The American Mathematical Soci-
ety awarded Professor von Neumann
the Bocher prize for an outstanding
"emoir in the analysis field in
December, 1938. This memoir was
closely related to the topic of his lec-
tures here this year.
The Alexander Ziwet fund was es-
tablished by the will of Prof. Alex-
ander Ziwet of the mathematics de-
partment in the College of Engineer-
ing. The fund stipulates that it should
be used for the encouragement of
scientific work.
Zeitlin Sells Feature
To 'Look' Magazine
David Zeitlin, '40, had a new respect
for picture magazines yesterday after
receiving $100 from "Look" for a pic-
torial feature on swimming instruc-
tion and training methods used by
Coach Matt Mann.
Zeitlin, who is Ann Arbor corres-
pondent of The Detroit Times, also
sold "Life" magazine a feature on
the Michigan swimmers last year. His
latest product consisted of 25 photos
and descriptive copy to accompany
them.
Your Salesman - A W ant Ad

banquet.
Chief Justice Rosenberry referred
to the doctrine of separation of pow-
ers that was incorporated in the Con-
stitution by its framers a century and'
a half ago and pointed out that the
principle of delegation of powers that
has been practiced by the legislatures
both of the states and the federal
government has been in direct oppo-
sition to the separation doctrine. Per-
haps the greatest single reason why
these administrative agencies are to-
day so discretionary is because the
courts at the first inception of any
importance of power delegating,
which was in 1867 when the Inter-
state Commerce Commission was
created, were so hostile to this usur-
pation of their sphere of powers. This
was an exceedingly unfortunate atti-
tude, Justice Rosenberry said, as it
has resulted in a cramped and irregu-
lar development of administrative
bodies. Because of this hostility, early
agency-creating laws ignored meth-
ods of procedure although they gave
great power to the agencies.
Of course, Justice Rosenberry point-
ed out, the defenders of the present
court-free agency system argue that
since the legislatures create the agen-
cies, they can also destroy them, but
the fact is that it is very difficult, if
not almost impossible, to withdraw
any power that has been delegated, in
fact, the agencies are clamoring for
more.
Although the problem is great, Jus-
tice Rosenberry said that it is not
possible to subject entire administra-
tive procedure to the courts, but the
problem is to ensure that power is
properly and justly exercised.

Sale To Help
Chia Planned
Dean Aljce Lloyd Heads
List Of Sponsors
In order to aid in their country's
rehabilitation projects, Chinese stu-
dents on campus are planning a
Spring Bazaar scheduled to open
Thursday at the League. All the
funds collected will go to student and
civilian relief in China.
Dean Alice Lloyd heads the list of
sponsors which includes Assistant
Dean Jeannette Perry, Prof. and
Mrs. Arno L. Bader, Dr. Margaret
Bell, Rev. and Mrs. Edward W. Blake-
man, Prof. and Mrs. W. W. Blume,
Prof. and Mrs. Walter F. Colby, Mrs.
S. Gray, Miss Ethel McCormick, Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth Morgan, Prof. and
Mrs. J. Raleigh Nelson, Mrs. Mabel
Rhead, Prof. and Mrs. W. Carl Rufus,
Prof. and Mrs. John F. Shepard, Prof.
and Mrs. Franklin Shull, Prof. and
Mrs. Malcolm H. Soule, Miss Margaret
Sumwalt, Dr. and Mks. Sundwall
and Mrs. A. B. Tinker.
Many of the articles offered for
sale at the Bazaar have been donated
by Chinese students who in some
cases have contributed articles un-
obtainable in this country. The col-
lection will display specimens of cloi-
sonne from Peiping, porcelain ani-
mals in turquoise blue, cinnebar
iniages of the laughing buddha, and
lanterns of sheer silk
J/vRAS SIRERF
~ ' 1
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Students Once Woke Early
Students at the University in 1846
were awakened at 5 a.m. b the bell
for prayers, under an order of the
faculty. Excepted were the days when
there was no schoql.
' COMPA NY r
0 PROFESSIONAL
R TELMIN SHE P
MAR I LYN SHOPPE

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Spru e T E HOME
- _-1
-.. o
Brighten your home now - preserve and beautify it
with good quality paint. Keep your home attractive
and you keep its value up. Visit WEST PAINT and
see attractive new color schemes for distinctive homes.
WEST PAINT Co.
FREE PARKING for CUSTOMERS
300 East Washington Phone 2-1350

:<:<R.
f r.'f." ,Y.Y
§. k .

"WISTHFUL"
Beautifully moulded to the
heart's desire, this clever bra
accents the bust in a persua-
sive way. Your choice of
satin, lace or batiste.

I

$1OO

KELLOGG
CORSET SHOP
Dial 3110 110 E. Liberty

Pretty!
Pracetical?
Low Priced!
Spun Bayous
$395 to* 0
*M 4
"Best bet" for Summer -
*these spun rayons are cool,
crisp, wrinkle - resistant,
washable! Softly tailored
styles! Flower-fresh prints,

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(Continued from Page 1)
aid in the work of relief, rehabilita-
tion, and resettlement of refuges from
Nazi Germany and other countries in
Central and Eastern Europe. Com-
bined in the united appeal this year,
are the Joint Distribution Committee,
the United Palestine Appeal and the0
National Coordinating Committee.,
,This community, the only college
town recognized as a contributing THERE'S STOR
unit by the national organization, AHEAD and it's n
last year exceeded its quota by $900, pest in a tea-cup,'
raising a total of $2,500 for the fund. to! It's liable to
Dr. Rabinowitz expressed the com- cats and dogs but
mittee's hope that this year's contri- kingdom once it ge
bution would be more than double the DILLON SHOP
this amount. The campaign will be will prepare you to
conducted by means of letters from ments. The newest
the national office of the United so smarta
Jewish Appeal, and by personal visits could mak
by committee members. droopy cut
1I' Tare really s

ltt t a fa i[ * R H 1C .ra ...+.....+..w

MY WEATHER
ot just "a tem-
we're refering
rain (not just
a whole animal
ts started). And
on State street
o brave the ele-
t reversibles are
and pretty they
e up for even a
rl or two. Here
smart rainv day

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Nothing is more essential
to a beautiful home, frater-
nity, or sorority than clean,
neat-looking rugs and carpets.
We offer you a service where-
by you can realize this objec-
tive and at the same time be
sure of safe, sure work which
is necessary in prolonging the
life of your rugs and carpets.
- PROMPT SERVICE -

y4.l I71 imtccti 11ut un y u y
)togs. Tweed reversibles,
and plain pastel colors,
1 T sea blue, woods green,
spring lilac. Oiled silk in
capes and coats are handy
t too. Gay umbrellas pro-
U vide the flowers promised
by April showers, for
they're quite lovely. One
has a plia-film top that works like
a window to peer thru as you rush
along.
UNLESS YOU ARE LIKE THE
LITTLE DARKY "TOPSEY" who
never had a mother, you will be
thinking of something specially
nice for your particulartparent on
Mother's day. (Only two weeks
away you know.) ROBERT'S
GIFT SHOP on State street have
the loveliest selection
of cards ever seen!
Every one is something
really different. Large
ones, and small; fun-
ny folding ones and
charming floral beau-
ties. You might even
surprise her with one of the clever
talking cards. And for lovely gifts
to remember your mater with, this
shop is grand. Jewellery, knick-
knacks, clever pottery; any selec-
tion is sure to please her.

stuff perfect for spring )
and summer. In navy and
black with a sheer pin
stripe. You ought to stop
in and see the pretty new
linens and wash silks. The
colors are luscious and the
price amazing. Particu-
larly our eye lit upon a
non-crush linen, in deep
rose or French blue,
smart, sporty, with a
spanking white string belt. Better
explore before they are all gone.
* * *
IT'S A LUCKY MOTHER and
a proud one if she has an young
offspring whose taste runs to gifts
from the GAGE LINEN SHOP in
the Arcade. A pretty hankie is
as traditional as the day itself,
but the ones here would even add
to her pleasure. Pretty
nosegay kerchiefs with
a whole garden of
blooms, and of course,
the lovely white appli-
ques. Something new
are the delicate embroidery work
kerchiefs from Portugal and Ma-
deria Islands. The petit points are
not to be forgotten. More in-
teresting still are the Tony Sarg
table mats and gay Tyrolean tow-
els. Lovely linen is always the ap-
propriate gift for Mother's day.
SHOCKING! THAT'S WHAT
WE SAID: Absolutely Shocking!
You know that new odor and color
which is taking fashion centers
by storm. And here's the real
McCoy: the powder
and lipstick, and
you know both have
that delightfully _ _
haunting scent that ,
lasts and lasts. The >" I' i .il

Le Gant GIRDLE
"the smoothest, loveliest
foundation for fashion's
new silhouette."
A:
The wonder of this Le Gant
girdle is the way it smoothes
your mid-ribs into sculptured
lines. The TwoWay-OneWay
stretTh "Veil of Youth" feature
controls perfectly - yet elimi-
nates that feeling of being
bound all round.
Rayon satin Lastex back panel
and front panel with fagoting.
Side opening stepin for the
slender or average figure. In
the new Nude!

stripes, dots.

12-20.

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