THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SUNDlAY, JULY 2~4,
Observatory Open House And
cKind Lady' Head Entertainment
Argentina Modernizes Army With European Equipment
(Continued from Page 1)
always the bridge and dancing class-
es at the customary times and places
for those with a "yen for learnin'".
The faculty of the School of Music
will give another concert at 8:30 p.
m. Tuesday in Hill Auditorium.
There will be some new shows at
the various cinema houses this week
-naturally. Beginning today at the
Michigan and running -for four days
is "Three Blind Mice", the story of
three little gals who go to the city
with their hearts set on luring three
rich men into the trap of matrimony.
Loretta Young, Marjorie Weaver and
Pauline Moore are the young women
in the case and others who play lead-
ing roles in the film are Joel McCrea,
David Niven, Stuart Erwin and Binnie
Barnes. Along with the feature film
will be some unusual news reel shots
brought from abroad on the "pick-a-
back" plane, the Mercury, which
landed in America Thursday after
a transatlantic flight. The pictures
show the King and Queen of England
visiting France, the departure and
Round Table Topic
s 'Case For Labor'
"The Case for Labor as Not Stated
by the Press" will be the subject of an
address by Jack Weeks, Secretary of
the Detroit Chapter of the American
Newspaper Guild at 8 p.m. today be-
fore the Round . Table Discussion
Group at the Unitarian Church..
Mr. Week's relation to the press
and to the unions places him in a po-
sition peculiarly adapted to an un-
derstanding of both factors in public
attitudes and information about or-
ganized labor, Prof. John Shepard
said. "The discussion," he added,
"is one of the occasional studies made
by the Round Table group of the
situations in present day society' in
which human rights and values are
arrival here of the Mercury and
scenes of Douglas Corrigan in Ire-
Thursday comes the film "We're
Going To Be Rich", with Victor Mc-
Laglen and the famous English
comedienne Gracie Fields. The Ma-
jestic offers "Lord Jeff" the much-
heralded movie with English-born
Freddie Bartholomew and Mickey
Rooney of the Irish face. Wednesday
through Friday the Majestic presents
a double bill with "Bulldog Drum-
mond's Peril" and "Swing Your
Lady." John Barrymore, Louise
Campbell and Reginald Denny are
featured in the former, and the lat-
ter includes in its cast of characters
such well-known names as Humphrey
Bogart, Frank McHugh of the silly,
laugh, Allan Jenkins and muscleman
"Port of Seven Seas" begins Satur-
day with Wallace Beery, Frank Mor-
gan and Maureen O'Sullivan in the
stellar roles. Down on Main Street
the Wuerth is offering the "Adven-
tures of Tom Sawyer" running Sun-
day through Tuesday and starring
Tom Kelly. Wednesday and Thursday
have a double bill showing Dorothy
Lamour in "Thrill of a Lifetime" and
"Sinners in Paradise with John Boles
and Madge Evans. The week is com-
pleted with Dick Foran in "She
Loved a Fireman" and "Dare Devils",
featuring Dick Purcell.
The other downtown theater, the
Orpheum, starts the week with "Blue-
beard's Eighth Wife" with Gary
Cooper as the notorius gentleman. In
the same bill "Dismal Menace" adds
to the general horror of the situation
by starring Boris Karloff as the men-
ace. Wednesday and Thursdays, ap-
propriately enough "Wednesday's a
Holiday" with Mae West and the
"Crime of Dr. Hallet"' with Ralph
Bellamy as the doctor. The week is
concluded by Gladys George suffer-
ing in "Love is a Headache" and a
drama of social significance entitled
"Women in Prison" starring Scott
structfve 'iotia to all members of th
Leading Economists See Upswing,
Associated Press Survey Reveals
(Continued from Page 3) spread unemployment, business loss-
es, taxes labor unrest, unsettled
a research organization supported foreign trade) s gradual increase in
chiefly by large corporations: business activity seems to be in pros-
"onyumerlsonand spnecnusatin in pect for the remainder of 1938. Es-
consumer lines and speculation nopecially significant is a growing de-
securities and commodities will pro- termination by more and more busi-
bably increase in 1938 and will con- ness executives to go ahead despite
tinue to fluctuate violently thereafter political and other. obstacles placed
ith goveinment manufacture and in their paths."
ditribtio of fasknes monteyrbut nor Irving Fisher, professor of econom-
ic of business enterprise neces- i, Yale University:
sary to restore sound prosperity can "Recovery has now begun and may
be expected in this country for an be expected to continue whether or
indefinite period." not the bull market in stocks con-
Mordecai Ezekiel, economist of the tinues at the feverish pace It has
Uas . n eartment ofhe be i c ture, recently taken on. In fact, recovery
Wasi~aton sad h beievd tatmay go too far and become a boom.
until well into next year, recovery On the other hand, there are counter-
would have to depend, upon consumerontethradhreaecue-
goods and materals wt recort vailing circumstances which will
or beyond 1936-1937 levels likely to make recovery uphill work.
require some time and featured by Robert W. Dunn, executive secre-
irregularity. tary, Labor Research Association,
David Friday, consulting economist New York:
}of Washington,D. C.: "Business recovery this fall will
"How far revival will go depends probably push the industrial produc-
upon how much costs of manufactur- tion index up 15 per cent or 20 per
ing, building construction and trans- cent above the present level. There
portation are deflated from high lev- will be no financial collapse as in
els of 1937. A deflation of these costs 1931-1933. However, should wage-cut-
is necessary to sustain demand and ting spread, consumption would be
yield profits which will attract new curtailed and recovery retarded."
investment. There are plenty of in- Charles W. Williams, professor of
vestment funds, and reasonable pros- economics, University of Louisville:
pect of profits will put them to work "Two fundamental factors are
and give us a period of prolonged bringing about the change of senti-
prosperity." ment vital to recovery: 1. Resumption
Walter Lichtenstein, vice presi- of pump-priming on a grandiose
dent, First National Bank, Chicago: scale, providing more purchasing
"My guess is that the Federal Re- power, reviving old inflation talk
which in recent months hovered a- which is innocuous; 2. Natural pro-
round 76 will be somewhere between cesses-time and ordinary consump-
85 and 90 by the end of the year and tionneed have eaten into top-heavy
is likely to go above 90 in the early inventories of last year now requir-
months of 1939 regardless of one's ing replenishment."
views about the ultimate effects of Marcus Nadler, Head of nstitute of
the government's economic policies." nternational Finance, New York
Lawrence Dennis, economist for E. University, New York:
A. Pierce & Co., New York: "The principal question is whether
"Money taken out of the market the revival in the consumers goods
and held in idle balances must be put industries will branch over to the
back. Idle cash cannot hope for high- heavy goods industries. To achieve
er interest rates in any near future this, however, a number of maladjust-
and has nowhere to go except back in- ments must be corrected. The greatest
to American investments. .Higher obstacle is the high cost of produc-
prices and increased production and tion. Under present conditions a re-
payrolls seem indicated." adjustment in wages, notably in steel
Melvin I. Copeland, professor of and railroad industries, even though
economics, Harvard University: only of a temporary nature, would be
"Despite grave uncertainties (wide- very helpful."
Twentieth century armament is needed for a nation "born" in the sixteenth century, military experts in
Argentina have decided as they strengthen aerial, artillery and tank branches of the service. These new artil-
lery pieces, bought in France, as well as new tanks purchased in England, figured in a recent celebration in
Buenos Aires, capital city.
Wulverstty. Copy received- at the ofce of the Aesisttto the Preeldent
antil32:30: 11:00 a.m. ou Saturday.
(Continued from Page 2)
7:45 Tuesday, Wednesday, Friday and
Saturday. Instruction free.'
F213, Conference int Physical, Edu-'
cation: The program for Monday,
July 25 has been changed and will
be presented as follows:
10- a.m. "Health and Physical Edu-
cation in the Curriculum of--the Ele-
inentary School." Miss Grace Staf-
ford, Supervisor of Physical Educa-
tion for Girls, Gary, Ind.
11 a.m. "The Physical Education
Program." Dr. J. C. Parker, Director
of Curriculum Revision in High
Schools, Michigan State Department
of Public Instruction.1
The meetings will be hled in the
University High School Auditorium.1
The Christian Student Prayer
Group will meet at 2:10 p.m. this
afternoon at the north entrance1
of the Michigan League, from where
the group will go by automobile to
Wayne to hear Dr. Arthur I. Brown,
world famous surgeon, scientist, lec-
turer and minister of the Gospel, who'
is speaking at 3 and 7:30 on events
of today from a prophetic point of
view. The group will hold its regu-
lar meeting between services in
Wayne in conjunction with a pot-
luck picnic. Students are urged' to
attend this special meeting in Wayhe.
Transportation will be provided.
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
morning worship. Dr. G. H. Enss,
who received his degree of Master of
Arts in Philosophy at the June Com-
mencement, will supply the pulpit.
His subject is announced as "Springs
of Spiritual Power." The Church
School will meet at 9:30 a.m. Dr.
A. J. Logan,, superintendent.
Baptist University Students will be
interested in the topic for presenta-
tion this evening at 6 p.m., at
the Students' Guild House, 503 E.
Huron 1t., "Clinical Training for the,
Ministry." The speaker will be the'
Rev. Robert Morris who is spending
the summer in Ann Arbor as super-
vising director of a group of six theo-
314 S. State St.
Student and Office Supplies '
Since 1908 Phone 660
logical students, from as many sem-
inaries, engaged in study, case work
and attendance upon lectures at the
University Hospital. This is a new
experiment and is of interest to all
A social hour for further acquain-
tance will follow the address and dis-
First Congregational Church, cor-
ner of State and William.
10:45 a.m., Service of worship. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr will preach on "Re-
ligion: Decoration or Dynamic?" Al-
fred Erickson will sing the baritone
solo, "My Sanctuary" by Buckley and
the chorus choir will render the an-'
them "O Come Let Us Worship" by
Norden. Organ selections by Mary
Porter: "Prelude"-Schmitt. "Finale
This will be the closing service of
the Summer Session.
Trinity Lutheran Church: Services
of worship will be held in Trinity Lu-
theran Church today at 10:30. The
Rev. Henry O. Yoder, pastor, will
use as the theme of the sermon "Are
You Spiritually Exhausted?"
The Lutheran Students of the Sum-
mer School will meet this Sunday at
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall at 5:30.
Mr. Kenneth Jorgan will speak on
'Life in a Hindu Monastery."
Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers) will
hold a meeting for worship Sunday
at 5 p.m. at the Michigan League.
This, will be followed by a social hour
and a cafeteria supper in the Rus-
sian Tea Room. All who are interest-
ed are invited to attend.
Notice to Chinese Students: A meet-
ing of the Chinese Student Club will
be held on Monday, July 25 at 7:15
p.m. in the Hussey Room of the Mich-
igan League. Mr. Kane will show
the moving picture of the "Massacre
of Nanking." All Chinese students
of the University are invited to be
Parapsychology Club. A forum dis-
cussion, to which the public is invited
will be held at the Michigan League
Monday, July 25, at 8 p.m. Dr. Gre-
ville will open the discussion with a
brief summary of the results obtained
by Rhine and others in the study of
telepathy, clairvoyance, and precog-
Limguistic Institute Luncheon Con-
ference, 12:10 p.m. Tuesday, at the
Michigan Union. Dr. J. Milton Cow-
an of the University of Iowa -will
discuss "Experimental Linguistic
Tournaments for Women Students:
The second round in the tennis and
badminton tournaments are 'to "be
completed by Wednesday evening,
July 27. Qtialifying -.scores on 18
holes of the Michigan Golf are to
be turned in by Friday evening, July
Chemistry Lecture. The fifth in the
series of Chemistry lectures will be
given by Prof. F. E. Bartell on Wed-
nesday; July 27 at 4:15 p.m. in the
amphitheatre of the Horace I. Rack-
ham School of Graduate Studies.
Subject: Recent developments in
synthetic plastics. All interested are
Luncheon of the Graduate Confer-
ence on Renaissance Studies,, Thurs-
day, July .28, 12:15 p~m. at the Michi-
gan Union. Professor L. C. Karpinski
will speak on "The Place of Mathe-
matics in the Renaissance." Make
reservations at the English office,
3221 Angell Hall.
Physical Education Luncheon: The
regular weekly luncheon of all stu-
dents and faculty interested in health,
physical education, and recreation
will be held in Room 316, Michigan
Union, Thursday, July 28 at 12:10
p.m. Prof. Seward C. Staley, director
of The Department of Physical Edu-
cation at the University of Illinois,
has been invited to address the
group. Luncheon tickets, 57 cents.
Call 21939 between 8:30 a.m. and 5
p.m. for reservations.
Summer Session French Club: The
next meeting of the Club will take
place on Thursday, July 28, at 8 p.m.,
at "LeFoyer Francais," 1414 Washte-
There will be an open discussion on
the educational nerits of the French
Lycee and the American High School.
Songs, games, refreshments.
Linguistic Society Dinner. Tickets
are available at the English office,
3221 Angell Hall, for the informal
dinner of the special summer meet-
ing of the Linguistic Society of Amer-
ica at 6 p.m. Friday. The price is
$1.10 including tax.
Candidates for the Master's Degree
in History: Students taking the lan-
guage examination for the Master's
Degree in History should register in
the History Department office, 119
Haven Hall, before July 30. The
examination will be given at 4 p.m.,
Friday, Aug. 5, in Room B, Haven
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments has received a number of calls
for well trained teachers of domestic
Teachers.of Home Economics inter-
ested in securing positions or promo-
tions are requested to call at the Uni-
versity Bureau of Appointments, 201
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational in-
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