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January 19, 1940 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-01-19

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__THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE FIt

Plans Sermon
On Humanism
Local Churches Will Have
Discussions Of Varied
ReligiousTopics Today
ThroopWill Talk
A varied number of subjects will
make up topics for discussion in the
churches of Ann Arbor today.
"Humanism and Life Questing" will
be the sermon subject of Prof. Eus-
tace Haydon of the University of
Chicago at the Unitarian Church at
11 a.m. Student questions on religion
will be answered by Dr. Haydon at a
coffee hour at 7:30 p.m. He will also
speak at a Faculty Luncheon for him
at the Union Monday noon.
As usual St. Andrew's Episcopal
Church will have morning gayer
and sermon by the Rev. Henry Lewis
at 11 a.m. The speaker for the col-
lege work program at 7 p.m. at Har-
ris Hall will be Pr6f. Palmer A.
Throop. His topic is "Religion and
Ethics."
At Baptist Church
A unified service of worship and
study, a graded program provided for
all ages, will take place at the First
Baptist Church at 10:30 this morn-
ing.The sermon topic is "How to
Become a Christian." At 6 p.m. the
Roger Williams Guild will join with
the Wesleyan Guild in the Methodist
Church to hear Dr. Hornell Hart
talk on the subject, "Life Ought to
be Thrilling."
Dr. Parr, assisted by Dr. Blakeman
and Dr. J. D. Brownell (president of
Northland College), will conduct the
public worship service at the First
Congregational Church at 10:45 a.m.
There will be a meeting of the Stu-
dent Fellowship at 7 'p.m. with a
social hour and refreshments.
Student Guild Meeting
Sermon topic for morning worship
at the Bethlehem Evangelical Church
at 10:30 a.m. is "The Way of Salva-
tion." Student Guild meeting and
discussion hour will take place at
6 p.m.
Dr. Lemon's sermon at the First
Presbyterian Church at 10:45 a.m.
is "The Safest Mind Cure." West-
minster Student Guild will meet for
supper at 6 p.m. At 7 p.m. there will
be a panel discussion, led by the law
students, of the Guild, on "Religion
and Economics." ' The Sunday Eve-
ning Club will have several Central
and South American students lead an
informal discussion about their coun-
try and its customs.
On Thursday night the Presbyter-
ian Church held their first church
supper of the new year. Dr. Lemon
spoke on "Religious Meanings of
1940 for Today."

Army Spurns
Wagner Labor
Act Decisions
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18. -IP -
The War Department, informed
persons said today, has decided the
question of whether or not firms
accused of violating the Wagner Act
should be denied defense contracts,
is a matter for Congress.
Consequently, it was said, the De-
partment will not write into its con-
tracts a requirement that contractors
comply with the labor relations stat-
ute unless it receives specific in-
structions to this effect from Con-
gress.
Sidney Hillman, labor leader and
associate director of the new Office
'Vlanaging Defense Production, tried
in vain recently to have such a clause
placed in two contracts with the Ford
Motor Company.
War Department officials said they
still had under study the question
of whether departmental contracts
generally should include labor pro-
visions in addition to those now in-
corporated, which require compliance
with the Walsh-Healey Public Con-
tracts Act and with legislation
against the use of convict labor.
The Walsh-Healey and convict
labor clauses are included in con-
tracts at the direction of Congress.
The Legislators, however, have never
directed that the labor relations law
be, mentioned in the agreements.
Undersecretary Robert Patterson,
who handles contract matters, was
described as being opposed to the
writing of laws by administrative
bodies.
Basic Trends
OfEducation
Are Disc-ussed
(Continued from Page 1)
education, the head of the romance
languages department cited.
More than 400 teachers, school
administrators, and students in edu-
cation participated in more than 20
roundtables on educational prob-
lems. The program was centered
about study and research underway
in various classes in the education
school on curriculum and instruction-
al problems.
In the three series of roundtables
school administration, education re-
search, educational psychology, and
elementary education were con-
sidered.
Faculty of the school of education
led panel discussions of education in
the time of crisis, music in the chang-
I ing order, and vocational guidance.

Germany's Newest Terror Machine

Photographer Chapman Uses
No Blinds In Snapping Animals
As people watch the intimate pic- quiet and friendly is eventually ac-
tures which Wendell Chapman shows, cepted as a friend and the life of the
hey invariably ask what kinds of forest, stream or mountain is re-
blinds he used to get so close to his sumed as if he were not there.
-ubjects. They are greatly suprised Blinds work with birds, but not
,when they learn thiephotographer with animals. Their senses of smell
.nd hearing are too keen to over-
useC NO BLINDS. look odiferous and stumbling man.
Chapman, who is well-known as I In the mountains, where the Chap-
a photographer of wild animals, will lml ins do so much of their work, winds
deliver an illustrated lecture in the shift to often it is impossible to keep
Oratorical Association Lecture Series "up-kind" for a length of time suf-
at 8:15 p.m. Tuesday in Hill Audi- ficient to catch intimate scenes. So
terium on "W.ld Animals in the the photographer disregards wind, he
Rockies." uses no traps, he hides in no blinds.
He gets the animals to accept him
The Box Office at Hill Auditor- as a friend, and-he is able to present
ium will be open tomorrow from the greatest moving and still pictures
10 a.m. to 1 p.m. and from 2 to 4 of American wild life.

Outing Club Will Meet
Graduate Outing Club will meet
at 2:30 p.m. today at the Rackliam
Building for a hike in the vicinity
of Ann Arbor or skating at the Coli-
seum. An informal supper will be
served at Rackham following these
events. All facuilty- members and grad-
uate students intereste ii outdoor
activities are invited to attend.
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This is the first picture to be released of Germany's latest four-
motored long distance bomber, a Focke-Wulff "Kurier". German
sources say it has been used in hunting enemy merchantmen far out
on the Atlantic. This photo was sent from Berlin to New York by radio.
J. Leon Lazarowitz, New Hobo
King, Says Jeff Davis Ousted
(Editor's Note: Late last night The ology class at 10:00 a.m. and also
Daily heard from a usually reliable on his book entitled the "Life of
source that Dr. Lazarowitz was "strict-
ly a phony." The source, a member a Hobo" which he hopes to have
of the Intern'1 Itinerant Migratory ready for publication in six or seven
Workers Union-Hoboes of America, months.
declared that Jeff Davis was still "the When he has finished this he hopes
one, the only, the original King of'tosprlin adgthraite
Hoboes." A Dailyreporter will inves- to stop rolling and gather a little
tigate the situation tomorrow.) moss although he has not yet de-
cided where. It may even be Ann Ar-
By GLORIA DONEN bor, for Dr. Lazarowitz, who, by the
Jeff Davis is no longer King and way, is unmarried, admitted having
Emperor of the Hobos of the World. found a beautiful and interesting
according to Dr. J. Leon Lazarowitz, member of the other sex here and in-
new King of the Hobos, who is in Icidentally believes that this Four Out
Arn Arbor on a special visit. of Five business is a hoax.

p.m. On Tuesday the Bex Office
will be opcn all day before the lec-
ture.
When he first started his picture
hobby, Chapman found blinds and
traps fooled nobody. One beaver
broke into a blind, sniffed knowingly
at the Chapmans, proceeded to wreck
ashen branches for food. A badger
buried a camera trap with dirt he
showered from his burrow, while a
pine marten, eager for trout bait, was
carrying off trap and camera when
fortunately the string broke.
The only way to photograph ani-
mals, Chapman discovered, was to get
them to accept you as a part of nor-
mal life. Animals respond to frank-
ness as humans do. When, however,
they see someone who is furtive,
someone trying to hide, they assume
that person is up to no good and get
suspicious to the point of attack-
ing or vanishing. Sudden movements
frighten them. The person who is
Engine Society
To Hear Beatty
Opening their post-holiday season,
members of the University students
section of the American Institute of
Chemical Engineers will meet at 7:451
p.m. Tuesday in the Seminar Room,
Room 1042 East Engineering Build-
ing.
Speaker for the evening will be Dr.
Harold Beatty, assistant director of
research with a nationally known
gasoline refining company, who will
speak on "Tetra-Ethyl Lead Indus-
try." Having worked in this field for
many years, Dr. Beatty is well quali-
fied to speak on the subject.
Business at the meeting, which
will be presided over by AIChE Presi-
dent Lowell P. Moss, Jr., '41E, will
feature a continuation of the discus-
sion started last meeting regarding
industrial inspection trips to be made
in the near future.

Prof. Slosson
Will Interpret
World Affairs
Fourth Lecture In Series
To Present Discussion
Of International News
Prof. Preston Slosson, of the his-
tory department, will deliver the
fourth in his series of lectures on
"Current Events'' at 4:15 p.m. Thurs-
day in the Lecture Hall of the Rack-
ham Bulding. This series is spon-
sored by the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti
Branch of the Amercan Association
of Unversity Women.
At each of his lectures, Professor
Slosson reviews the latest develop-
ments in the World situation since
the time of the preceding lecture. In
the last lecture he stated that the
present struggle between Germany
and Great Britain would be decided
on the sea: in Britain's ability to
transport raw materials and food
through the Nazi submarine and
aerial blockade.
In his lecture Thursday, Professor
Slosson will deal with the current
controversy in Congress over passage
of Bill No. 1776, known as the "lend-
lease" bill, which would give Presi-
dent Roosevelt powers to lend, lease
or transport American naval vessels
to nations battling totalitarian ag-
gressors.
Edwards Will Give Talk
James S. Edwards of the German
department will give an informal talk
on "Student Days in Munich" at the
regular meeting of the Deutscher
Verein at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday in Room
305 of the Union, according to an
announcement by Gertrude Frey,
'41, president of the organization.

Now thai
rower and

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Davis. who spoke at Ann Arbor
last spring, under the auspices of
Congress, Independent Men's Associ-
ation, was ousted as hobo king by
the Supreme Hobo Kangaroo Court
of America because "he had been
caught paying a railroad fare." How-
ever, when Davis refused to abdicate,
the matter was brought to the Federal
Court in Detroit, where Federal Judge
Arthur J. Tuttle ruled in favor of the
Rambling Hobo Fellowship of Ameri-
ca, the organization of which Lazar-
owitz is president.
Dr. La rzarowitz arrived on Friday
via the rails in his private box car
and stopped off here to spend the
Sabbath in Ann Arbor. As far as is
possible Dr. Lazarowitz, as he in-
sists on being called, observes the
dietary rules and never breaks the
Sabbath even though it may mean
that he is caught in some out of the
way place for several days. He wears
his 'yarmulka' or a hat at all times
and frowns on people who would re-
form religion.
"I have been riding the rails for
more than twenty years and I have
never once paid a railroad fare," Dr.
Lazarowitz proudly claimed.
At present Dr. Lazarowitz is work-
ing on the talk he is to deliver Mon-
day at Amos H. Hawley's Human Ec-

Bilto Analyzes
Speech Sounds
"Although the Finnish and Eng-
lish alphabets are identical, the basic
vocal sounds of the two languages
differeto a great extent," William Bil-
to, Grad., asserted yesterday in a
talk at the Speech Clinic before the
Suomi Club.
Bilto, who is majoring in speech,
gave several sounds from the Finnish
language and then demonstrated how
different they are in quality from
the comparable English sounds.
The talk was illustrated with a de-
vice known as a "sound mirror,"
which is a mechanism whereby a
person's speech is picked up and then
repeated back to him a moment la-
ter. Members of the club were asked
to participate in the discussion fol-
lowing Bilto's speech, and everyone
was given the chance to hear their
own voice "mirrored" by the newly
acquired machine.
Immediately after the general dis-
cussion and demonstration refresh-
ments were served to conclude the
meeting.

4I

1 1

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