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July 22, 1939 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1939-07-22

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

THE MICHjGAN DAILY

n ew x orers
Want To Know
Where Sin Is
Details, Please, On Dens
Gotham Tells Governor;
And It's Dewey's Fault
(Continued from Page 1)

n presidential

nom-

Metropolitan newspapers are still,
defending the state's virtue with all
the fervor they usually reserve for
transatlantic flyers. The New York
World-Telegram today warned the
girls of Michigan "not to feel let
down" after being promised "hellish
beckonings at every turn."
"Starting for the big city encased
in 'iron clad protection,' as the Gov-
ernor directed, many a visitor might
return home without ever having
needed it," the World-Telegram said.
"It was nice of Governor Dickinson
to drum up interest in New York, but
if he makes such lavish promises he
ought to stay around here as a spe-
cial guide to the pitfalls for eager
seekers after temptation."
Heywood Broun, syhdicated col-
umnist, said that he intends to "write
aclosed letter to Governor Dickin
son to inform him that the infamies
of Manhattan are even greater than
he suspected. I will promise to take
him through Chinatown and even to
Stamford, Conn., at the rush hour. If
Mayor La Guardia doesn't want this
sucker trade we boosters for the Nut-
meg state can use it."
Even an interviewer from the aus-
tere New York Times asked Miss
Willo Sheridan of Detroit, who has
been selected to represent Michigan
aviation at the World's Fair, if she
had seen any sin during her stay in
New York. Miss Sheridan demurely
answered "No," while a nearby
World's Fair press agent tore out his
hair by the handful.;
Men's Education Group
Plans Picnic Wednesday
Sponsored by the Men's Education
Club, a picnic for all faculty and
men students of the School of Edu-
cation will be held Wednesday at
Portage Lake.
A program of different sportsor-
ganized by Randolph W. Webster of

Mobile Library
Brightens Life
At U'Hospital
By JUDY GOLD
By providing means of escaping
to new worlds, new ideas and new
experiences, the "Library on Wheels"
at the University Hospital not only
aids patients to pass time, but also
makes their stay in the hospital
enlightening, educational and amus-
ing. Miss Dorothy Katcham, director
of the social service department at
the hospital, is in charge of the pro-
ject.
Some are 'studying weighty and
technical books, preparing them-
selves for the time when they will be
well again, and able to pursue inter-
rupted carers; some are merely fill-:
ing in the tedium while their bodies
are mending, until they can return
to family and friends; others who are
destined to spend the balance of
their days in wheel chairs or cots are
finding a new way of life through
mental exercise. There are also those
who, unable to read, find enjoyment
'looking at the pictures.
This library, which was started ten
years ago, is entirely composed of
voluntary contributions from house-:
wives, students, iemorial funds,
charitable organizations and other
such sources. 'Library service, which
consists of a cart-book-case piled high
with volumes, reaches every room in
the hospital at a definite time every
day. Each patient checks out the
books he desires. There are current
magazines and books of the type
found in any public library. Miss
Katcham says more fiction is read
than anything else, including a num-
ber of mystery stories, but there are
also requests for books on such sub-
jects as philosophy and government.
Separate libraries serve children
and adults. The children's library
has been referred to as the "Galen
$ookmobile," because Galens Society
sets aside a certain fung each year
for the purchase of new children's
books. An attempt is made to secure
the best-inchildren's literature, and
the child chooses his own books, to
serve as tools for his own purposes
-to learn about himself, the com-
munity in which he is placed, the
things about him, the people with
whom he comes in contact.' Teachers
aid him in trying to correlate his
material environment with the things
he reads.

Donates Collection

Russian Minorities
Is Exhibit Theme
Through the courtesy of the Ameri-
can Russian Institute of New York,
the Institute of Far Eastern Studies
is sponsoring an exhibit of colored
pictures depicting the life of minori-
ty groups in Russia.
Located in the alcove by the eleva-
tor on the mezzanine of the Rackham
School, the exhibit will remain there
until Thursday.
In the collection is a map of Rus-
sia with the various minorities locat-
ed by numbers corresponding to the
numbers of the pictures. Minorities
represented range from the Tungas
in the north to the Tadzhiks in the
south and from the White Russians
in the west to the Yakuts in the
east.

Donor to the new National Gal-
lery of Art in Washington was Sam-
uel H. Kress (above), chain store
magnate.

-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Summer Session until 3:30 p.m.; 11:00 a.m. Saturday.

the Intramural department will be
offered. Food will consist of a chicken Wins O.S.U.Honors
dinner prepared by the Michigan W SOSU ooS
Union. Cars will leave University (Special to The Daily)
High School between 3 and 4 p.m. COLUMBUS, 0.-Naomi Middles-
Dr. Eugene B. Elliott, State Super- worth of Ann Arbor won honor rating
intendent of Public Instruction, has each semester at Ohio State this
bought the first ticket and will be year. She is a hgome economics jun-
present at the affair, Kenneth Bor- ior, member of Phi Upsilon Omicron,
dine, one of the members in charge home economics honorary, and Omi-
of arrangements, announced. cron Nu, honorary society.

f
}
Y

(Continued from Page 2)
Fellowship hour and refreshments
following the meeting.
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship at 10:40 o'clock. Dr. George
P. Michaelides of American Univer-
sity, Beirut, Syria, will preach on
"Islam and Christianity."
The Michigan Christian Fellow-
ship will have its regular Sunday
afternoon meeting at 4:30 in the
Fireplace Room, Lane Hall. Mr. Paul
W. Wyckoff, who received an M.S.
in June, will be the guest speaker.
Mr. Charles Yung-san Hsu of the
Music School leads the singing. Those
whose are interested are invited to
attend.
Unitarian Church. Sunday at 11
a.m' Rev. Lester Mondale of Evans-
ton, Ill., will speak on "Religion and
the Art of Relaxation."
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Huron
St., 9:30 a.m. Church School. 10:45
a.m. Morning Worship.
Rev. George C. Fetter of the Uni-
versity Baptist Church of Minneap-
olis will speak on the theme: "The
Grace and the Judgment of God."
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday morning services at 10:30,
subject: "Truth." Golden Text; John
17:11, 17. Sunday School at 11:45.
First Presbyterian Church, 1432
Washtenaw Avenue.
10:45 a.m., Dr. John W. Dunning,
President of Alma College, will be
the guest preacher at the Morning
Worship Service. Dr. Dunning's top-
ic will be "Utopia-Culture Plus
Christ." Special music by the choir
under the direction of Hardin A.
Van Deursen with William N. Bar-
nard at the organ.
5:30 p.m., the summer session stu-
dent group will meet at the Council
Ring for a cost supper. Dr. George
P. Michaelides of the Near East
School of Theology, Beirut, Syria,
will speak at the meeting at 6:15 on
"Religious Trends in the Far East."
The meeting will close in time for
members to attend the campus ves-
per in the Rackham Auditorium at
8 o'clock.
St. Andrew's ,Episcopal Church.
Services Sunday: 8 a.m., Holy Com-
munion; 11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11
a.m. Morning Prayer and Sermon
by the Rev. Henry Lewis; 3:30 p.m.
Student sightseeing trip to the Cran-
brook School, Foundation, and Christ
Church, Bloomfield ills. Picnic
supper and swimming at Pine Lake.
Please notify the Church Office, 7735,
if you are planning to attend, or
speak to one of the clergy on Sun-
day. Cars will leave the church
promptly at 3:30 p.m.
Christian Reformed and Reformed
Church services will be held Sunday
July 23 in the Michigan League
Chapel at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
Rev. S. A. Dykstra, missionary who
will soon return to China, will speak
at both services.
First Congregational Church, State
and Williams Streets, Minister Rev.
Leonard A. Parr.
Morning worship at 10:45; the
closing service of the summer. Dr.
Park will preach on the subject "I
Challenged An Axiom!"
The choir assisted by members of
the visiting High School Band Clinic
will sing Bach's "Jesu, Joy of Man's
Desiring," Donn Chown will sing "The
Lord's Prayer" by Melotte. Mrs. W.
H. Stubbins will be the guest organist,
and will play "Rhosymedre" by
Vaughan Williams and "Sonata C
Minor" by Guilmont.

Mr. John C. Taylor, member of the
Board of Education of Toledo will
speak in the Grand Rapids room of
the Michigan League at 12:45 Mon-
day. July 24 on the subject "Demo-
cratic School Administration." Those
interested may join him in the cafe-
teria at 12 o'clock for lunch before
the lecture.
-. ~ ~ ~ 4 . - U.

the examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidatesr toattend the examination
and to grant permission 'to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum,
Speech Students: Professor Ken-
neth H. Hance, Chairman of the De-
partment of Speech, Albion College,
will conduct the roundtable discus-
sion on Graduate Studies in Speech
Education in Room 1025 Angell Hall
at 4 p.m. Monday, July 24.
G. E. Densmore.
Reception: All students attending
the Summer Session interested in
meeting the Lecturers, Ministers, and
Leaders in Religious Education from.
out of town, come to the reception
at the Michigan Union Terrace, Mon-
day, July 24, at five o'clock.
Red Cross Life Saving Classes for
men and women start Monday, July
24 and continue through Thursday,
August 5. Monday and Thursday,
5:45 to 6:45 p.m. Tuesday, Wednes-
day, Friday, and Saturday 6 to 7:45
p.m. The classes will be held at the
Intramural Pool. The instruction
is free and is given by Mr. G. Robert
Mowerson.
Attention Evangelical students:
Former students of North Central
College, Naperville, Ill., and other
Evangelical students are invited to
attend an informal dinner, Monday
evening at 6:30 at the University
Grill. Call Miss Frances Link, phone
6944, for reservations.
Romance of Arabia: Dr. Paul Har-
rison, a Fellow of the American Col-
lege of Surgeons, traveler and lec-
turer from the Near East will speak
in Rackham lecture hall 'at 8 p.m.
Monday, July 24. Open to the pub-
lic.

Gov. Dickinson
Kids Recall Act
Of JohnCorliss
'I Was Getting Ready,' Says
Executive, 'To Return
To The Farm Again'
LANSING, July 21.-P)--Governor
Dickinson replied in jocular tone to-
day to John B. Corliss of Detroit,
former Michigan legislator who an-
nounced he would not circulate peti-
tions seeking the 80-year-old execu-
tive's removal for conduct "unbecom-
ing" his office.
Corliess, son of the late Congress-
man, objected to Dickinson's criti-
cism of New York "high life" as Dick-
inson saw it during a National Con-
ference of Governors.
"Dear Johnny," Dickinson wrote
Corliss, who is some years his junior.
"Your letter stating that you were not
going to recall me came in the nick
of time.
"I was geting ready to pack up and
go to the farm, but the employes were
not so happy. They saw their jobs go-
ing and they were losing sleep.
"But when your letter came, you
should have seen themrclap their
hands. Judge Boyles (Emerson R.
Boyles, the Governor's gray-haired
legal adviser) with tune-fork in his
left hand-you know the Judge is
left-handed-assembled them under
the chandelier and how they did sing,
'Praise the Lord (Johnny) from whom
All Blessings Flow.' You can't fully"
understand.- how grateful they are to
you for saving their jobs.
"Now Johnny, the people. around
the Capitol are saying that I'll use
the advice you gave so fast that it
won't last long. Therefore, if you
make a trip to the Capitol, pack your
valise for some new and fresh advice,
as it would be used as eagerly as an
old maid chews an onion when she
expects her beau."
Floral Display Expert
Gives Exhibition Here
With deft, muscular hands, Madame
Josui Oshikawa broke off a few stems,
adjusted a number of blossoms and
stepped aside for around of applause
as her audience viewed the result: a
perfectly arranged vase of flowers.
Madame Oshikawa, a member of
Japan's Imperial Committee on Stan-
dards, demonstrated flower arrang-
ing under the auspices of the Insti-
tute of Far Eastern Studies yester-
day morning in the Assembly Room
of the Rackham School.
Arranging flowers in wide and thin
vases, Madame Oshikawa proceeded
to construct a display of bare roots
on a plaque.,

Hollywood judges saw red picking
Susan Hayward, motion picture ac-
tress from Brooklyn, as Queen of
the Nation's Red Heads. She's
shown above.
U.S. Railroad
Reorganization
Vital-Sharfman
PALO ALTO, Calif., July 21.-(AP)-
Dr. Isaiah L. Sharfman, of the Uni-
versity of Michigan, today told the
Stanford business conference rail-
roads must reorganize and coordi-
nate their systems or the govern-
ment will have to do it by force. .,
While the main problem of the
railroads is one of traffic, and they,
could ride out of most of their
troubles should business recover,
they are in critical condition and will
get worse if business does not recover}
materially, he declared.
"There is very little likelihood the
railroads will voluntarily work out
any plan of consolidation acceptable
to the Interstate Commerce Com-
mission. The strong roads want to
unite only with other strong roads,
making orphans of the weak but es-'
sential lines.
"So it looks very much like the
government will have to force the
issue.
"The government can take over the
roads. That may be unavoidable but'
unpopular. It would raise additional
difficulties. For one, the roads, un-
der government operation, might find
other carriers taking the business
away from them, just as those car-
riers have been doing for years, and
to meet that situation the govern-
ment might impose restrictions on
competing carriers and stop tech-
nological progress."

Titian Would Love Her

Delivers Lecture On Areas
Of International Concern
(Continued from Page 1)
scored the boundary quarrel which
has kept Peru and Equador at swords
points for years as a typical example
of a problem to which neither side
apparently has the "right" to answer.
There is no logical reason, he said,
why the territory, inhabited by a
mixed population and happy natives
and covered with dense jungle should
belong to either nation.
The United States must be particu-
larly careful in its relations with
Latin American nations to avoid
alienating the entire continent by
what might be deemed harsh or high-
handed treatment of any one country.
Thus the United States faces the al-
ternative of either withdrawing her
"competing" jurisdiction in the Pan-
ama canal zone or risk offending all
Latin American nations. A canal
through Nicaragua, by breaking Pan-
ania's "Monopoly" on inter-ocean
routes might be a solution, he pointed
out.
He Didn't Know What
Right Arm Was Doing
* UPPER MARLBORO, Md., July 21.
-(P)-It's a matter of court record
that John Slughter's right arm broke
his left arm while somebody else was
using it.
Slughter, 28, a Bolling Field em-
ployee, testified Roy Vermillion, 26,
pulled off Slughter's artificial right
arm during a fight, and used it as
a bludgeon to break Slughter's good
left arm.
Magistrate Walter Green fined Ver-
million $50 for assault.
Sunday Dance Sponsored
By Michigan Wolverine
The Michigan Wolverine will hold
a "balloon dance"from 8:30 to 11
pm. Sunday at the Wolverine, 209
S. State St.
Music will be furnished from the
collection of 400 recordings which the
Wolverine has purchased. Dance
bands represented include Artie
Shaw, Benny Goodman, Tommy Dor-
sey, Kay Kyser, Bob Crosby and
others. Requests will be played. Ad-
mission will be 20 cents for men and
10 cents for women.
CANDID CAMERAS
NEED SPECIAL CARE.
See BOkB GkACH
Nickels Arcade

Latin America

Is Platt's T<'

^

JL

.1

Graduation Recital: Charles Mc-
Neill, violinist of High Point, N.C.,
will give a recital in partial fulfill-
ment of the requirements for the
Bachelor of Music degree, Monday
evening, July 24, at 8:15 o'clock in
the School of Music Auditorium. The
general public is invited to attend.
Golf Tournaments, Women Stu-
dents. The first round of the novice
tournament should be played off by
July 24. The draw is posted in the
Women's Athletic Building.
Those students wishing to try out
for the golf team should hand in at
least one score-card of nine holes
from any course. The game will be
played the last .week in July.
All competitors must arrange their
own games and must have had a
Health Service medical check before
playing.
Speech Students: A Symposium on
zraduate Studies in Rhetoric and
Oratory and the History of the The-
atre will be held in the Men's Lounge
of the Rackham Building at 4 o'clock
on Wednesday, July 26. All candi-
dates for the Master's degree and all
applicants and candidates for the
Doctor's degree, whose work lies
within these fields should attend this
conference.
G. E. Densmore.
All Men in Education are urged to
attend the picnic sponsored by the
Men's Education Club at Portage
Lake, Wednesday, July 26. There
will be a program of sports for every
one followed by a chicken dinner.
Tickets are 75 cents each.
Candidates for the Master's De-
gree in History. The language exam-
ination will be held at 4 p.m., Fri-
day, Aug. 4, in Room B, Haven Hall.
Please sign for the examination be-
fore July 28 in the History Depart-
ment Office, 119 Haven Hall.
Sensitization Study: Students wish-
ing to have complete sensitization
studies made at the University Health
Service should make appointments
now.
A sensitization test is advisable for
those who have at any time had the

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