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 04, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-04-04

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

7

srĀ° THE MICHIGAN DAILY

diss Fingele
To Play Piano
On Air Lanes

Becomes Vice-C hairman

Wilson To Talk
On Molecules

Scientist
Spectra

Will
In ASC

Explain
Lecture

ormer Michigan
To Be Featured
On BingCrosby

Coed
Star
Hour

1o Appear April 11
The talented fingers of a former
music student here will play for a
nation Thursday, April 11 when Mar-
lene Fingerle still be featured on Bing
Crosby's Music Hall program over a
national hook-up.'
Miss Fingerle, the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Fingerle of 1230 White
Street, will appear on the program
with her piano partner and teacher,
Harry Fields, former Joulliard fel-
lowship student.
Now a student at Bard's Music and
Dramatic School in Los Angeles, Miss
Fingerle finished her junior year at
the University. She began her studies
at the School of Music at the age of.
eight and was a special student under
Prof. Joseph Brinkman. However,
deciding at the end of her junior year
that she did not wish to become a
teacher of music, she left the Univer-
sity to study at Bard's. She is study-
ing both piano and voice.
While on campus, Miss Fingerle
appeared in several Play Production
Jpresentations and wrote two musical
composition8 for the Junior Girls
Play. She was vice-president of the
Stanley Chorus, a member of the
Choral Union and served in the Soph-
omore Cabaret.
Miss Fingerle made her concert de-
but last November at the Masonic
Auditorium in Los Angeles. On Cros-
by's program she and Mr. Fields will
play one classical and one modern
,rrangement.
H ealt h Departnient
Starts Rabies Drive,
Dr. Emerson Says
The State Health Department is
gathering its forces in a drive to
stamp out rabies in Southern Mich-
igan and four laboratories are as-
signed to diagnose this d.sease, Dr.
Herbert W. Emerson, director of the
University's Pasteur Institute stated
in an interview yesterday.
Dr. Emerson expressed his regret,
however, that the Health Depart-
ment did not give the people the
option whether dogs should be quar-
antined or vaccinated. "It is my
contention that such a plan would
have resulted in less resistence on
the part of the citizens," he declared.
He suggested that if the Health
Department would have allowed the
47 counties affected by the quaran-
tine to vote upon the issue they
would have had more enthusiastic
cooperation.
The results in those counties elect-
ing vaccination for dogs would have
afforded valuable data as to the
value of vaccination, and the com-
parative outcome between counties
voting for quarantine and those
electing vaccination would have pro-
vided the Health Department with
valuable infor antion in determining
which method would be most satis-
factory to recommend or use at a
future date, '.0 Emerson maintained.

Prof. E. Bright Wilson, Jr., of Har-
vard University will speak on "The
[nternal Motions of Molecules and
Their Infra-red Spectra" at 4:15 p.m.
today, in Room 303, Chemistry Build-
ing.
The lecture is sponsored by the
local chapter of the American Chem-
ical Society, and is open to the pub-
lic.
Professor Wilson will deal with the
various ways in which different atoms
in molecules can move in respect to
each other, and with the infra-red
spectra of the atoms. For the past
several years Professor Wilson has
been especially interested in this pro-
blem, and with infra-red absorption
spectra, said Dr. L. 0. Brockway of
the chemistry department, who is in
charge of the American Chemical
Society lectures in Ann Arbor.
Winner in 1937 of the Pure Chem-
istry award of the American Chemical
Society, Professor Wilson is a mem-
ber of the faculty of the Harvard
chemistry department. In 1937 he
was in Ann Arbor in connection with
the summer symposium of the Phys-
ics department which dealt that year
with infra-red spectra.

New Slogans
For Campus
Rally Sought
Newly coined slogans for the all-
campus Peace Rally should be submit-
ted to The Daily, it was announced
yesterday by the Campus Peace Coun-
cil, composed of 12 organizations who
are sponsoring the local Rally here
April 19.
Slogans now being sought by the
Council will act as subsidiary aids in
publicizing the Rally, the main slo-
gan of which is "The Yanks Are Not
Coming." Acceptable slogans will
be printed in The Daily as they come
in.
The Rally, which has been planned-
"to articulate the students' desire for
peace for America," will have as its
main speaker, Sen. Gerald P. Nye,
Republican from North Dakota, who
has gained wide recognition as an
unceasing attacker of the munitions
industry and as a -veteran isolation-
ist.
University Club To Meet
T. Hawley Tapping, general sec-
retary of the Alumni Association,
will hold an organizational meeting
of the new University of Michigan
Club of Northville today in the
Northville High School Building.

Price To Give
Fourth Recital
Today's Carillon Concert
Arranged By Belgian
. Prof. Percival Price, University car-
illonneur, will present the fourth in
a series of spring carillon concerts at
7 p.m. today.
The music for the concert has been
arranged by Gustaaf Nees, City Caril-,
lcnneur, Mechlin, Belgium, who also
wrote the compositions to be played
in the last half of the concert.
The first group consists of selec-
tions from Netherlands composers,
"Menuet" by J. K. Baustetter, "Alle-
gretto" by R.A.S. Peichler and "Flem-
ish Dance" by Oscar Van Durme. The
compositions by Nees are "Praeludi-
um," "Etude," "Thema met variaties,"
"Andante" and "Menuet," and "Vla-
amsche Suite" in four parts, voor-
spel, volkslied, ballade, and vlaamsche
dans.

- Jwclal to the Daily)
AUSTIN, Texas, April 3.-"Ghost
Writiig" the practice of preparing
themes and reports for some one else's
class work, gets a thumbs-down ex-
pression of opinion from three-fourths
of American college students.
What may be more surprising to.
some. however, is that the other
fourth is either indifferent or openly
in approval. These are the results
of a poll conducted by the Student
Opinion Surveys of America, collegiate
rampling organization of the under-
graduate press, of which the Michi-
gan Daily is a member.
"What is your opinion of the prac-
tice of students paying ghost writers
to prepare themes and term papers
for them?" was the question present-
Award $s Offered
One hundred dollars in cash and
production in the Guignol Theatre
of the University of Kentucky is of-
fered to the person who submits the
winning play to the committee in
Lexington, Ky., before November 1.

ed to a scientific cross section from
coast to coast.
Disapproving were 75 per cent; in-
different were 10 per cent; approving
were 15 per cent.
Answers to the query were tabulated
by the interviewers in five different
categories to indicate the intensity
of feeling on this issue. These re-
sults are given below:
Strongly opposed ... 54 per cent
Mildly opposed.......21 per cent
Indifferent..........10 per cent
Mildly in favor .......8 per cent
Strongly in favor......7 per cent
Significantly it may be noticed that
a majority of students, 54 per cent, is
in the strongly-opposed class. Also,
the trend of approval, looking down
the preceding row of figures, dwindles
down to a mere 7 per cent at a rapid
rate.
The chief argument of those who
favor ghost writing is that in effect
it often helps students by giving them
more time to study for miore import-
ant and pressing courses. On the
other hand, the majority of those op-
posed condemned it as plain scholas-
tic dishonesty.

Collegiates 'Bury' Ghost Writers

With J. P. Morgan & Co. incor-
porated, forsaking the realm of pri-
vate banking, Thomas W. La-
mont became vice chairman of the
board, in New York.
Internatiionalist
To Give Lecture
Here On Brazil
Sociologist Has Organized
Rio de Janiero Schools
For American Students
The first and probably still fore-
most Brazilian geographer and soci-
ologist, Dr. Carlos Delgado de Car-
valho, who lectures here on Brazilian
affairs Tuesday, April 16 through
Monday, May 6, is a true interna-
tionalist, both in education and his
activities since he completed his
studies at the London School of
Economics.
Born in Paris, Dr. Delgado speaks
at least four languages fluently, ac-
cording to Prof. Preston E. James, of
the geography department. After
studying at the University of Laus-
anne, Dr. Delgado continued his work
at the School of Political Sciences in
Paris, later attending the London
School of Economics in 1918-1919.
Since that time, Dr. Delgado has
been active in several fields, geogra-
phy, sociology and educational work,
in Brazil. In 1929-1930 he organized
the Rio de Janicro summer schools
for American students in cooperation
with the Institute of International
Education in New York. Many of
his books on the geography of Bra-
zil are the definitive works in their
field. He is a member of many schol-
arly societies in his own and other
countries.
His talks Ihere,m nder the auspices
of the division of social sciences, are
made possible by the Carnegie Endow-
ment for International Peace. Six
formal lectures will be given, in ad-
dition to informal talks and various
luncheon meetings. Schedule of the
lectures is as follows: Tuesday, April
16, Glimpses of the Human Geogra-
phy of Brazil; Friday, April 19, An
Outline of the Economic History of
Brazil; Tuesday, April 23, Problems of
Race Mixture and White Acclimatiz-
ation in Brazil; Thursday, April 25,
Present Trends in Brazilian Educa-
tion; Tuesday, April 30, as annual
speaker at the Phi Kappa Phi ban-
quet, The Immigration Problem in
Brazil; Monday, May 6, The New Bra-
zilian State.

Law

Student Wins
First Bates Award

The first annual payment of the
recently-established Henry M. Bates
Award of 200 dollars was made to
Clifford Eugene Gressman, '40L,
Dean E. Blythe Stason of the Law
School announced yesterday.
The Award was set up anonymous-
ly in honor of Dean-Emeritus Bates.

Pens - Typewriters - Supplies
"Writers Trade With Rider's"
RIDER'S
302 South State St.Al

I

V'

t

HANDY SI E VICE
I IECTOB 3J

He knew what they'd find in
that old cowhide trunk

Handy Service
Advertising
Rates

I

Cash Rates
12c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
10c per reading line for three
or more insertions.
Charge Rates
15c per reading line for one or
two insertions.
13e per reading line for three
or more insertions.
]Five average words to a reading line.
Minimum of three lines per inser-
tion.
CONTRACT RATES ON REQUEST,.
Our Want-"Advsor will be delighted
to assist you in composing your ad.
Dial 23-21-3 or stop at the Michigan
Daily Business Office. 420 Maynaard
street.
STRAYED, LOST, FOUND - 1
LOST-"-'L ongines" wrist watch. Re-
ward, Phone Economics Depart-
ment Extension 738. 353
LM0T- -Mall's 1ainrlnen watch withI

TRANSPORTATION HOME: You
can find a ride home very econom-
ically by inserting a Ride Ad into
The Daily. Find passengers for
your car or seek your ride now.
15 words for 36c. Dial 23-24-1 now!
ARTICLES FOR SALE--3
PLYMOUTH 1932 Deluxe Roadster.
Good condition-$95 cash. 314
North Ingalls. Apartment I. Eve-
nings. - 357
WANTED-TO BUY-4
HIGHEST CASH PRICE paid for
your discarded wearing apparel,
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
146
WISE Real Estate Dealers: Run list-
ings of your vacant houses in The
Daily for summer visiting profes-
sors. Dial 23-24-1 for special
ra tes.
TYPING- 18
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. Fifth Ave. Phone 2-2935 or
2-1416. 34
VIOLA STEIN - Experienced typist
and notary public. excellent work,

yOUNG HEIRS MIGHT BE SURPRISED-but he
knew the fortune that was paid the Hawkinses
when the railroad came through in '78 and how
they never spent or banked a cent of it. r
The old-time country editor was like that. He
knew his county like the back of his hand, from the
secret thoughts of the supervisors to the last thank-
you-marm on a dead-end road.
He knew every man, woman, and child and their
Great-Aunt Nellie who ran off with the lightning-
rod agent. He knew the story of every yellow old
record in the courthouse-and what the boys were
laughing at in the livery stable last Sunday. He
knew what chance the town had of getting that
button factory, and why the parsonage would have
a new tenant soon.
1 The people he wrote for were just as much an
open book to him as the news he wrote for them.
He wasn't being quaint when he put the results of
the school spelidown on page one, or filled five
pages with country correspondence. That was meat
and drink to the folks out on the R.F.D. routes-
far more important than the Boer War or even
silver at 16 to 1-and he knew it.
That old-time country editor had grasp... com-
plete, integrated understanding of all the news

Economics, world politics, finance, industrial man-
agement, material resources, labor, social theory-
they all began to matter somehow. They got you
into wars and strikes and hard times. Science be-
gan to matter when diphtheria and t.b. were found
not to be acts of God. Art began to matter when
your daughter carne back from Paris or Peoria call-
ing you a Philistine.
America's mind, stretching, pushing out its ho-
rizons, called for more news... more kinds of
news...news from beyond the railroad depot. And
the news poured in-from the just-hatched wire
services, from specialists of all kinds, from the
syndicates, the feature writers, the correspondents,
Soon the old one-man grasp was gone. The tor-
rent of news was too great and too swift, its sources
too many and too remote, for any one man to han-
dle and absorb it all.
And if the editor was swamped, the reader was
drowned. In self-defense, he learned to pick his way
about his newspaper, snatching a bit here and a bit
there, mostly according to the ingenuity of the
headline-writer. Often he missed news of impor-
tance; often he failed to see what a series of day-by-
day stories added up to in
the end.

That somebody turned out to be The Weekly
Newsmagazine. With its advantage of time for re-
flection and discussion, the Newsmagazine made
this task its single-minded purpose. It set out to
do the country editor's job with a world-wide
scope and on a national scale.
.To take all the week's news and make the pic-
ture make sense to the average intelligent Amer-
ican. To set it against a fully comprehended back-
ground. To write it vividly, compactly, forcefully
with full appreciation of the mind for which it
is intended ... with the touch of human under-
standing that brings people and events to moving,
breathing life.
The Newsmagazine is written by experts, but
never far experts. No story in TIME can go gallop-
ing off on a hobby; it must be paced firmly and
smoothly to the brisk stride of the whole magazine,
whether the subject is world affairs or politics, or
business or finance, or medicine, religion, or the
arts.
That is why TIME seems to be written by one
man, who knows TIME readers as the old-time coun-
try editor knew the folks in his county. That is
why the average TIME reader starts at the begin-
ning and goes through to the end, feeling that
every line gives him something that he wants and
needs and can use.
This is one of. a series of advertisements in
which the Editors of TIME hope to give College
Studentsa clearer picture of the world of news-
gathering, news-writing, and news-reading--and
the part TIME plays in helping you to grasp,
measure, and use the history of your lifetime as
you live the story of your life.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan