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June 24, 1935 - Image 6

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1935-06-24

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Authorities On
Subjects Will
Give Lectures

Scenic Vew Of University Campus From The Air

S e r i e s Entitled
Problems Of


Begins Tomorrow
Course Will Consist Of 14
Lectures Conducted By
7 Members Of School
A comprehensive course of 14 lec-
tures, each delivered by a specialist in
his field, will be devoted to historical
and contemporary aspects of the
Rooseveltian New Deal, it has been
announced by Prof. C. L. Jamison
of the School of Business Adminis-
tration. The course will be offered
in the School of Business Adminis-
The series - entitled "Current
Problems of Business Management
in Relation to Government Control"
- will be given by seven members of
the school's staff, each of whom, ac-
cording to Professor Jamison, has had
an opportunity to observe the activ-
ities of some one of the governmental
agencies that are seeking to safe-
guard the interests of consumers,
workers, investors, bank depositors,
and industry.
Those who will participate in the
presentation of the course, and the
subjects with which they will deal,
Prof. E. H. Gault, "Consumers'
Right to Protection."
Prof. F. E. Ross, "Labor's Right to
Prof. Robert G. Rodkey, "Bank De-
positors' Right to Protection."
Prof. William A. Paton, "Investors'
Right to Protection."
Prof, H. F. Taggart, "Competitors'
Right to Protection."
Prof. O. W. Blackett, "Industrial
Planning for Economic Protection."
Professor Jamison, "The Federal
Trade Commission as a Permanent
On Labor Board
Professor Ross has been in the em-
ploy of the government for the past
year, serving as secretary of the Auto-
mobile Labor Board. In this capacityr
he aided in the solution of many cap-1
ital-labor disputes. Professor Taggart
has held a position with the Researcht
and Planning Division of the Nationall
Recovery Administration at Washing-
ton during the past year.
Foruseven weeks Professor Jamison1
plans to conduct the course through
the medium of the formal lecture.
The last week will be devoted to class#
discussion and the final examination.
The course is offered for one hour
credit to graduates and undergrad-
uates alike, although it need not be
taken for credit.z
Detailed Program
The detailed program for the lec-
ture series follows:
June 25 - "The Consumer's Rightse
in a Laissez-Faire Economy," Profes-
sor Gault.
June 27- "The Consumer's Rightsz
in a Planned Economy," Professor
July 2 - "Protection Through De-F
posit Insurance," Professor Rodkey.
July 3 - "Protection Through Pub-
licity," Professor Rodkey.
July 9 -"Collective Bargaining,"
Professor Ross.1
July 11 -"Employee Representa-
tion," Professor Ross.t
July 16 - "Corporate Reports -
Their Uses and Limitations," Profes-
sor Paton.C
July 18 - "The Control of Cor-N
porate Promotion and Reporting,"
Professor Paton.]
July 23 - "Price Provisions of NRA
Codes," Professor Taggart.
July 25 - "Other Fair Trade Prac-
tice Provisions," Professor Taggart.r
July 30 -'.'The Statistical Agencies
of the Federal Government," Profes-
sor Blackett.
Aug. 1 -"Economic Prediction andt
Social Planning," Professor Blackett.
Aug. 6- "The Federal ,Trade Com-
mission Prior to NRA," Professor

Aug. 8 - "The Probable Future Re-
sponsibilities of the Federal Trade
Commission," Professor Jamison.
Aug. 13 - Class discussion - sum-
mary of reading assignments, Profes-
sor Jamison.
Aug. 15- Final examination. '
MONDAY, JUNE ?4, 1935
VOL. XVI No. 1
Summer Session French Club: The
first meeting of the club will take
place Thursday, June 27, at 8:00 p.m.
in the "Second Floor Terrace Room,"
Michigan Union.
The Summer Session French Club
is open for membership to graduate
and undergraduate students of the
French Department; to any student

Photograph taken from the air showing a large portion of the campus of the University. Included in the
photo are most of the prominent buildings and points of local interest which are now serving the students of
the forty-second Summer Session.

French See Hitle
PARIS, June 23.- ({P) -The spectre
of Naziism within French borders has
been raised in some circles here as a
result of renewed agitation in Al-
sace-Lorraine for local autonomy.
Since the Saar plebiscite returned
that industrial section to Germany,
the former "lost provinces" have en-
countered business difficulties through
having been separated from their
naural markets in the basin. Unrest
2-3, to receive their membership card.
The membership fee for the Summer
is $2.00.
Summer Extension Course in Swim-
ming: The Extension Division of the,
University of Michigan will offer a
summer class in swimming to be
taught by Mr. Harold W. Copp of the
Department of Intramural Athletics.
This class meets on Monday and
Thursday evenings at 7 o'clock in the
Intramural building beginning Mon-
day, June 24. Beginning and ad-I
vancedugroups will be formed. The
tuition fee is $5.00, payable at the
opening of the class.
Any students in the Summer Ses-
sion interested in gaining practical'
newspaper experience are invited to.
work on the Summer Michigan Daily
and may report to the office of eithert
the business manager or the managing
editor immediately. .
Opportunity for work in both the
editorial and advertising branches is
now available.
The Phi Delta Kappa Society will
hold a luncheon at 12:10 p.m. in the
Michigan Union, Tuesday, June 25.'
There will be an assembly of stu-
dents and faculty of the School of
Education, Tuesday afternoon at 4:10j
in the University High School Audi-
Educational Conference: Wednes-
day at 4:10 p.m. Professor C. O. Davis
will lecture on "The Tercentenary
Celebration and Its Effects"; in Room
1022 University High School.
Pi Lambda Theta will hold its or-
ganization meeting at 8:15 p.m., Wed-
nesday in the Michigan League. ,
Women's Education Club: There
will be a garden party and organiza-
tion meeting at the Michigan League
on Wednesday, June 26th at 7:15 p.m.
Men's Education Club will have its
organization meeting at 7:30 p.m.3
Wednesday, June 26, at the Michigan
Beginning Dancing Class: The first
meeting of the class will be held at
7:30 p.m. today in the ballroom of
the Michigan League. The interme-
diate dancing class will meet at 7:30
p.m. tomorrow. Six lessons are of-
fered at one dollar and fifty cents.

r's Hand In
rraine Agitation
has risen and, the suspicious ones
say, it is being nursed by Berlin.
Although Reichsfuehrer Hitler told
Jean Goy, when the French veterans
leader visited Berlin, tia Germany
renounces all claims to the two de-
partments, the Nazi party program
is cited as contradictory to this as-
The French say that this party
creed, marked as "read and corrected
by Adolf Hitler," states that the party
does not "renounce any German as
not belonging to the reich who lives
anywhere." They say former issues
of the program mentioned Alsace-
Lorraine, although this was omitted
from the latest edition.
Nazi Leaflets in Schools
Shortly after the Saar ballot, leaf-
lets appeared in Lorraine schols ar-
guing that the only economic salva-
tion for the departments was their
reunion with Germany. The Saar, ;
said the leaflets, was the natural mar-
ket for Alsace and Lorraine, a con-
clusion with which the French agree.
The basin's incorporation in the Reich
marks their first economic separa-
tion since 1871.
Farmers of the departments, say-
ing they no longer can ship their pro-
ducts into the Saar over the German
tariff wall, accuse French industrial-
ists of "betraying" them. The argu-
ment is that the industrialists failed
to fight for retention of the Saar be-
cause they wished to be rid of compe-
tition from the basin's steel and coal.
Government Opposes Vote
"We were better off when three
German army corps occupied Alsace-
Lorraine," cried an orator at a farm-
ers' meeting.
Autonomous newspapers in the pro-
vinces have demanded a plebiscite on
whether to keep the present depart-
mental status or have "home rule."
French officials say the government
never would consent to such a test.
A bill was introduced in the cham-
ber of deputies calling on the gov-
ernment to "apply to Alsace-Lorraine
the decisions of the League of Na-
tins relative to racial, religious and
language minorities not benefitted by
special. guaranties in international
German Is Home Tongue
The bill was withdrawn by its auth-
or, but he announced his intention
of offering another seeking linguistic
and administrative autonomy.
. Although French is taught in
schools, the majority of the 1,898,000
residents of Alsace-Lorraine speak
German and most newspapers are
printed in that language. Boys and
girls educated since 1918 speak French
in school, but many revert to German
in their homes.
The French say that school children
in German are taught that Alsace and
Lorraine comprise a legitimate part
of the reich.
Oregon's state liquor stores sold
$433,396.25 worth of beverages during
March, 1935.


Established 1863
Oldest National Bank
In Michigan
A~I~i I ~

Ampla I


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