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January 10, 1939 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Po k -k Tells
0 NaziParty,
~t iteSuccess
runeA from Page 1)
Professor >Alock said. Hundreds of
years in te making and often de-
scribed as ne of the "pillars of the
Natrnn.-" xcial ist State, it was in-
herited re: ly-made by the Nazis in
1933.
The hul of civil servants were
retained," Professor Pollock said,
much to th disgust of "deserving Na-
tional oci 'ists" who were later tak-
en cart of i the expanded party or-
gani atn. Civil service in Germany
owes n nch of its efficiency to life
tenure su ject of course to disci-
plinary ac Ion), high compensation
increased added social insurance,
and a strict merit system. Only the
ablest candidates stand a chance of
being adnm ted to public service, he
said. Devo ion to the airs of the
state and p1rty acceptability are now
additional prerequisites.
Porsecu~ion of Jews in Germany,
a manifest result of the Nazi pro-
grain of racial unity, is more an in-
strument' ol propaganda and a "per-
sonal devil ' than an end in itself,
Professor Pllock feels. Thus it is
doubtful if Jewish persecution will be
pushed to the point of absolute liqui-
dation. Thc're are still about 700,000
Jews in Grater Germany despite the
exodus of i)early 180,000.

SCHEDULE OF EXAMINATIONS
College of Engineering, Jan. 28 to Feb. 8, 1939
NOTE-For courses having both ,lectures and quizzes, the Time of
xerci is the time of the first lecture period of the week; for courses
having quizzes only, the Time of Exercise is the time of the first
quiz period.
Drawing and laboratory work may be continued through the exami-
nation period in amount equal to that normally devoted to such work
during one week.
Certain courses will be examined at special periods as noted below
the regular schedule. All cases of conflicts between assigned examina-
tion' pcriods should be reported for adjustment to Professor D. W.
McCready, Room 3209 East Engineering Building, before January 25.
To avoid misunderstanding and errors, each student should receive
notification from his instructor of the time and place of his appear-
ance in each course during the period January 28 to February 8.
No single course is permitted more than four hours of examinations
No date of examination may be changed without the consent of the
Classification Committee.

Speaks Here Tororrow

Tiie of Exercise
at
at
at
MONDAY at
at
at
at

8
9
10
11
1
2
3.
8'
9
10
11
1
2
3

Time of Examination
Monday, Feb. 6 .... ...
Friday, Feb. 3..........
Wednesday, Feb. 1.......
Monday, Jan. 30 .........
Tuesday, Feb. 7 .. , ........
Monday, Jan. 30 ............
Tuesday, Feb. 7 ..........
Monday, Feb. 68......... .
Tuesclay, Jan. 31...... . .
Wednesday, Feb. 1 .......
Tuesday, Jan. 31...........
Wednesday, Feb. 8 ......
Friday, Feb. 3 ..... .
Thursday, Feb. 2.... . ..
*

8-12
8-12
8-12
8-12
2-6
2-6
8-12
2-6
2-6
2-6
8-12
8-12
2-6
8-12

TUESDAY

at
at
at
at
at
at
at

Lo yf.d Troops Mdse
For Couter - Move
HENDAY , France (At the Span-
ish Fronti . Jan. 9-(/P)-Spanish
Gqvermni..rn forces tonight were re-
ported to e massing for a large-
scale co m a-onffesive against the
Insurge the northernmost flank
of e onian Front.
The repov followed announcement
by the I:;u.rgents that they had cap-
tured U e ra junction town of Mol-
leruzsa, 1inmg them to within 75
miles of Bac'elona. .
Bordi' d.:patches said an almosta
contnuo s train of Government'
troops, tanV: and artillery was mov-
ing throi gh, -u'gcerda toward the Seo
de Urge ' Or, about 2 miles south
of the F en h Frontier.

E.M. 1,2; C.E. 2; German, Spanish *Saturday, Feb. 4 ..........8-12
Surv. 1, 2, 4; French *Saturday, Jan. 28..... . 2-6
M.E. 3; Draw. 1, 2 *Thursday, Feb. 2.........2-6
Met. Proc. 2, 3, 4 "Saturday, Feb. 4...... . 2-6
Economics *Thursday, Feb. 2 .......... 8-12
Drawing 3 *Friday, Feb. 3.............2-6

Dr. Walter H. Judd, who !has
been a medical missionary in China
and head of Missions Hospital in
Fenchow, China, until that area was
taken over by the Japanese, will
speak here at 4:15 p.m. tomorrow
in the Union Ballroom
DAILY OF FWIAL I
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
may be obtained from Mr. Mercado,
203 R.L, or at the door before the
lect re.
Mathematics Club will meet Wed-
nesday, Jan. 11 (instead of Tuesday
because of concert), at 8 p.m., in the
West Ct nference Room of the Rack-
ham Budiding. Dr. R. C. F. Bartels
will spea k on, "Boundary Value Prob-
lems in the Theory of Elasticity."
Ssmiinar in Physical Chemistry will
meet in (oom 122 Chemistry Bldg.
at 4:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 11.
Mr. Adolf Voigt will speak on "Ap-
plicatior s of Ultrasonics to Chemis-
try:"
"The Significance of the Present'
Struggle in the Far East," Dr. Walter'
H. Judd, American Doctor from
China. 4:15. p.m. Michigan Jnion,
Wednesday, 'Jan.' 11.
Phi Sigma meeting Wednesdayj
evening, Jan. 11, 1939..at 8.p.m. in

Ithe Assembly Room of the Rackhair
Building.
There will be an Initiation of new
members and of Drs. Elizabeth Cros-
by and Reuben Kahn as Honorary
Members.
Dr. C. W. Edmunds will speak on
"The Patenting of Medicinal Sub-
stances." Refreshments will be served.
Student Book Exchange: Meeting
for Book-Exchange applicants at 5
p.m. Wednesday in Room 319-23,
Michigan Union. All applicants are
.expected to be present.
The xilawatna Club will hold an im-
portant business meeting in the
Union, Wednesday at 8 p.m. All
members are urged to be present.
The next lecture in the Public Af-
fairs Series, sponsored by the AAUW
under the direction of Professor Pol-
lock, will be given by Professor J. R.
Hayden on "A Report of the Pre-
liminary Survey of What Should be
Done to Modernize State Govern-
ment," Wednesday, Jan. 11, 4:30, in
the Small Auditorium of the Rack-
ham Building.
Fraternity Presidents: Attention is
called to the special meeting of all
house presidents Wednesday, Jan.
11, at 7:15.
Phi Eta Sigma initiation ceremony
will be held at the Union on Wed-
nesday, Jan. 11 at 5:30 p.m. Banquet
at 7 p.m. Initiates will please bring
large white handkerchiefs.
Graduate Luncheon Wednesday,
Jan. 11, 12 noon, Russian Tea Room,
Michigan League. Cafeteria Style.
Dr. E. W. Blakeman, Counselor in Re-
ligious Education, will speak inform-
ally on "Counseling Services in the
University." All Graduate Students
invited.
All Mechanical Engineers are in-
vited to attend the next regular meet-
ing of the A.S.M.E. at which Mr.
James W. Parker, who is a vice-presi-
dent and the chief engineer of The,
Detroit Edison Company, will give an
illustrated lecture on "The Present
Limitations in, Steam Generation
Practice." This meeting of 'thel
A.S.M.E. will, be held Wednesday,
Jan. ,11, at 7:30 o'clock in the Michi-
gan Union.
Men 'Varsity Debaters, Attention!
There will be an organization meet-
ing of all men interested in second

California's Olson Arn d owney
Are Both Former Michigan Men
Governor Was Lawyer; J railroad brakeman and telegraph op-
Senator Kerator. Finally he depided upon the
Se'ftntor Is now journalistic profession and became
For 'iam & Eggs' Plan a Washington correspondent and,
next, a Congressional secretary. An

By STAN M. SWINTON
California's destinies may rest in
the hands of fate but two former
Michigan students are going to have
a good deal to say about things.
Gov. Culbert L. Olson, '99-'OOL, the
man who pardoned Tom Mooney Sat-
urday is the first Democrat to win

1
1
i
16

ardent Democrat, he practiced law
for 19 years in Salt Lake City and
was elected to the Utah State Senate
in 1916.
In 1920 his national political career
blossomed forth with an appointment
as delegate to the Democratic Na-
tional Convention and soon after
that he moved )to California, where
he became a recognized leader in po-
litical life.
Senator Downey, once called a ltrue
liberal" by President Roosevelt, is de-
scribed by Time Magazine as a "man
who wants results more than office."
A native of Laramie, Wyo., he be-
gan the practice of law immediately
after, his graduation in Ann Arbor.
Even in those days he was shown as
a reformer, it is said. His hobby, the
study of economics, led him to be-
come friendly with Dr. Townsend and
for a time he was attorney for the
Townsend Plan. Reportedly, how-
ever, he is not too warm an adherent
of the "Ham and Eggs" scheme and
was forcedtosupport it because of
political factors.
Tax Anlyses Are
I Law Review
Articles on the windfall and pro-
cessing taxes, teacher's tenure legis-
lation and securities legislation are
featured in the January issue of the
Michigan Law Review which came
out last week.
Keith Bondurant, who graduated
from the law school last June and
is now practicing in Chicago, wrote
the analysis of "The Windfall Tax
and Processing -Tax Refund Provi-
sions of the Revenue Act of 1936."
The article on the constitutionality
of teacher's tenure -pgislation was
written by Bertram Leibeis. Elbridge
Phelps, who graduated in 1937 and
is now an instructor of business law
at the University of Illinois, has print-
ed his graduate thesis on "The
Widow's Right of Election In the
Estate of Her Husband."

E.E. 2a; Physics 46 *Tuesday, Feb. 7 ............ 8-12
*This may be used as ain irregular period provided there is no conflict
with the regular printed schedule above.
Denkinger Will Lecture James Parker To Speak
To French Club Thursday To E gineers Ton orrow
Prof. Marc Denkinger of the French James W. Parker, newly elected
department will lecture on the "Ports vice-president of the American So-
de France" at ,4:15 p.m. Thursday in ciety of Mechanical Engineers. will
speak at a meeting of the society at
Room 103 -Romance LangutageBldg 7:30 p.me.tomorrow at the Union.
The lecture is third in a series spon- Mr. Parker, who is also vice-preK-
sored by the Cercle Frandcis. dent and chief engineer of the -De-
Tickets for the remaining programs trait Edison Co., will speak on "Pres-
may be obtained in oom 1-12, Ro- ent Limitations in Steam Generation
mance Language Bl'dg'. or at tlhe- Practice of Large Steam Power
door at the;time of the lecture. Plants." His talk' will be illustrated. l

SEN. SHERIDAN DQWNEY
the Sacramento gubernatorial chair
this century.
And Sheridan Downey, '07L, is an
old friend of Dr. Townsend, famous
for his "$30 every Thursday" and-
"Ham and Eggs" plans. Both Michi-
gan men were at one time associated
with Upton Sinclair's EPIC move-
ment.
Governor Olson had a long, versa-
tile and distinguished career before
his climatic November victory. A
one time native of Utah, he worked
on a farm herded cattle, worked on
construction jobs and toiled as a=
semester varsity debate in Room 4203
Angell Hall at 4 p.m. Wednesday,
Jan. 11..
University of Michigan Flying Club:
Important meeting at 7:30 p.m. Wed-.
nesday evening in Room 1042 of the
East Engineering Building.

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Volunteer in the Czech army is Li
Ban (above), son of Chinese gen-
eral, Li Hong Wongs. Li Ban has
joined the Czech army in Prague
to complete his military training.

Old (ory and Italy's flags waved at Buenos Aires, Argentina, when the U.S. cruiser Phoenix (rear) arrived at the same time as the Duca
d'Aosta and Eugenio di Savoia (left), Italian ships touching South American ports on a "world prestige" tour.

Mrs. Florence S. Kerr (above) in
Washington began her new duties
as assistant WPA administrator in
charge of women's and the profes-
sional division,

On their way after hearing the President address Congress, these
cabinet "babies," so called because of their recent appointments, paused
to chat. Left to right: Frank Murphy, former Michigan governor who
lost the November election but won appointment as U.S. Attorney
General; Harry Hopkins, former WPA administrator who's new Secre-
tary of Commerce.

0 0 L A N
CZECHS BATTLE
s A HUNGARIANS HERE
.4Cko %
AU° f 2C
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