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August 06, 1939 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1939-08-06

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1 .1

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Ichigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
tudent Publications.
Published every morning except Monday luring the
niversity year and Sum= 4 Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
e for republication of all news dispatches credited to
or not otherwise credited in this 'newspaper., All
ghts of republication of all other matters herein auo
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Mchigan, as
cond class mail matter.
Bubscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
.00; by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative

Associated Collegiate
Editorial Staff

obert D. Mitchell
an M. Swinton
hel Q. Norberg
hn N. Canavan
arr'y M. Kelsey
arl G. Kessler
alcolim E. Long
arry L. Sonneborn

. . . .
. . . .
* . . .

Press, 1938.39
Managing Editor
City Editor
Women's Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor

Business Staff
hilp W. Buchen . . . . . Business Manager
Paul Park . . . . .. . . Advertising Manager
The editrias published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the als
staff, and represent the views of the
writers dnmy *
Human Resources .
SW HATEVER educators may conceive
the purpose of a university to b,
whether the integration of human knowledge or
.the diffusion of "sweetness and light," the aver-
age student still views the university primarily
In terms of a job.
The student can hardly be blamed for ap-
praising his diploma in materialistic terms. A
steady income, secure future, opportunity to
rise, congenial occupation, and the respect of his
fellows seem a necessary prelude to cultural en-
Many a student has awakened just before
graduation to find that he has been sleep-walking
for four years. He loathes the laboratory or the
ledger desk toward which he has blindly drifted.
Or perhaps he is fitted for nothing more special-
ized than the shipping room or the production
Many more fall by the wayside long before
commencement, frust'rated victims of courses in-
compatible with aptitudes and interests.
In justice to the community which supports
it, a university may well deem among its highest
duties the guidance of individuals into programs
of study which will not only prepare them for
happy, useful lives but also guarantee society
the maximum return on its investment in the
way of productive services.
The University of Michigan has not been blind
to these responsibilities. It has recognized them
in a two-fold way: first by requiring a reasonable
amount of specialization as prerequisite to a
degree; second by establishing the Bureau of
Appointments and Occupational Information.
Dedicated to the double task of adjusting stu-
dents to the opportunities of the world after
graduation and of moulding the student's cur-
riculum to harmonize with abilities and interests,
the Bureau is an educational investment that has
yielded rich dividends.
For ten years it has maintained a nation-wide
"clearing house" of employment, placing hun-
dreds of graduates in responsible positions. Per-
haps more important in the long-run, it has
helped hundreds of students "find themselves"
who might otherwise have ended hopeless fail-
ures, of little benefit to society or themselves.
The Bureau has accomplished this through
interest ratings, aptitude tests, personality in-
ventories and sympathetic counseling for the
individual; through vocational conferences and
lectures for students in the mass.
In this constantly expanding program of con-
servation and maximizing of human resources,
the Bureau has found itself seriously cramped by
inadequate quarters and understaffed person-
nel, the inevitable manifestations of a skimpy
budget. As a result overcrowded offices have in-
convenienced prospective employers who desire
private interviews with students, and many
placements have doubtless been lost.
In the light of what already has been accom-
plished, one wonders what good might be done
If the Regents saw fit to allot the Bureau a few
thousand dollars more each year. Perhaps voca-
tional guidance service could be made standard
equipment for all entering freshmen, saving hun-
dreds of students needless waste of time, money
effort and confidence in bucking physics or
mathematics when they might be far happier
in tackling law or medicine.
An alumnus seeking a way to benefit his state
and university could find no better purpose for
his funds. -Jack Canavan
Cl - '"I*r

We turn the column today over to Bob Luery, Playing with calm assurance and overcoming
inveterate sports fan and man who made most of the handicap of the painful leg, Mijans came
the women entrants in yesterday's Novice Tour- back. Three games behind at one point, he
nament glad they participated. Presenting: fought with amazing placements until the score
was 5 all. Mooers, fast and game, matched him
They Aren't Publicized stroke for stroke in the five-minute rallies and
By BOB LUERY emerged the winner, 7-5.j
Now they won't put stories about Mijans
They pay off the big time heroes in publicity, on the national trunks. Outside of Michigan
A Tony Galento forgets he's supposed to be a -more probably, outside of Ann Arbor and
Beer Barrel who Walks Like a Man and stands Grand Rapids, they'll never hear of him. But
'up to the greatest fighting machine of the age- his performance was typical of the legion
and you read about it for months. Lou Gehrig which go unrecorded daily-the perform-
battles infantile paralysis silently and benches anc o mnrwith the roi n
hilthsef whe the very sportswriters who were to ances of men with the will is win and the
hriself h te vhe sportswrtersgh" wee ou courage to overcome physical handicap and
praise him later shouted "He's through" and you do it, the uncrowned champions of sport.
read about it for more months. Dizzy Dean shows
the heart that's beneath that blow-off exterior '
-and the press carries photographs and en- SIDELIGHT OF THE TOURNAMENT:
thusiastic stories. Michigan net coach Johnny Johnstone's police
But how about the little sports heroes? dog, Laddie, enlivening the morning matches'by
The high school athletic who fights with retriving tennis balls in the midst of rallies.
everything that's in him to win a game? Johnny finally had to take him away or face a
How about the unimportant tournaments, horde of irate players.
the sand-lot ball games, the intramural
Take the State Novice Tennis Tournamentn
yesterday. In the morning round a squat, sullen- " -
faced Filipino from Grand Rapids breezed to(
victory over Dick Forman, 6-0, 6-0. His name (By The Associated Press)
was Thomas Mijans and his steady performance An embittered political prelude to 1940, seven
won him listing among the favorites. months of spreading and spectacularly success-
Under a blazing sun, the afternoon round be- ful rebellion against the Roosevelt Administration
n Mijans agsu, matche withrnon Moerds,- -such was the session of Congress just ended.
gan. Mijans was matched with Don Mooers,
young and cocky Flint product who habitually It was, too, in large part, a session of legislative
talked out-loud to himself during the match, stagnation. In the main it found only the
tlkedi otlorfuto hiselfdurielnguhe. math Administration forces possessed of sufficient com-
often in colorfully unexpurgated language. Both mittee power to advance legislation. On the other
men played the same way-slowly, consistently, , it found th went legislation reached
intet onretuningtheball Forhour th hanid, it found that when this legislation reached
intent on returning the ball. For. hours the the floor of the House and Senate, a coalition of
match went oan. Mooers took the first set, 6-3. Republicans and insurgent Democrats was grimly
Then Mijans steady play began to show and, waiting with enough votes to cripple or, more and
after going into extra games, he won the second, more frequently toward the close, kill the pro-
8-6.Thethid se bean.posals outright. Thus it was largely a stalemate,
Suddenly Mijans dropped to the court, and, for the President, a session of frustration.
his face contorted with agony. The muscles In the light of six preceding years of crushing
of his right leg had cramped. They went to Roosevelt majorities, the growth of this victorious
work on him and in a few minutes, his leg coalition was the most notable development of
still painful and aware that his style of play the session. Never did it have unified organiza-
assured a lengthy final set, he returned to the tion. On the fringes, some of its members alter-
court nated between voting for and against the Admin-
From that time on the crowd was with him. istration. But it nevertheless operated with re-
He was their Tony Galento-and deserved to be. lentless efficiency when the roll was called.
Seventh Week's Schedule
4:15 p.m. Carillon Concert.
Summer Session Band concert (Hill Auditorium).
9:00 a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. Gerhard Herzberg of the University of
Saskatchewan (Room 2038 East Physics Building).
11:00 a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. Enrico Ferni of Columbia University
(Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
4:00 p.m. "Marsilio Ficino and the Renaissance of Platonism in the Florentine
Academy," lecture by Paul Oskar Kristeller of Yale University
(Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
4:05 p.m. "Planning and Conducting Curriculum Programs," lecture by Orie
I. Frederick, curriculum director, Saginaw and Battle Creek (Uni-
versity High School Auditorium).
7:15 p.m. Women's Education Club meeting (Alumnae Room, League).
8:00 p.m. Demonstration debate, "Resolved, That the Federal Government
Shall Own and Operate the Railroads," (Lecture Hall, Rackham
10:00a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. John A. Wheeler of Princeton University
(Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
12:10 p.m. Phi Delta Kappa luncheon (Union).
4:00 p.m. "Ficino's Theory of Platonic Love and Its Historical Importance,"
lecture by Paul-Oskar Kristeller of Yale University (Amphitheatre,
Rackham Building).

4:05 p.m. "Interpreting Evaluative Criteria to 'High Schools," lecture by Prof.
Edgar G. Johnston of the education school (University}High School
8:30 p.m. Concert, Faculty of the School of Music, Mr. John L. Kollen,
pianist; Prof. Palmer Christian, organist; Prof. Joseph Brinkman,
pianist and Mr. Hardin A. Van Deursen, baritone (Hill Auditorium).
9:00 a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. Gerhard Herzberg of the University of
Saskatchewan (Room 2038 East Physics Building)..
11:00 a.m. Physic Symposium, Prof. Enrico Fermi of Columbia University (Am-
phitheatre, Rackham Building).
4:00 p.m. "China: Left, or Center?" lecture by Dr. Paul M. A. Linebarger of
Duke University (Amphitheatre Rackham Building).
4:05 p.m "Recent Trends in Educational Psychology," lecture by Prof. Willian
C. Trow of the education school (University High School Auditorium)
5:00 p.m. "A Historical Interpretation of the Region of Antioquia, Columbia,"
lecture by Prof. Carlos Garcia-Prada f the University of Washing-
ton (Lecture Hall, Rackham Building).
7:15 p.m. Men's Education Club meeting (Union).
7:30 p.m. "Field Work at the Linguistic Institute on Delaware, Tamil and
Lithuanian," lectures by Prof. C. F. Voegelin, Dr. M. B. Emeneau and
Dr. G. L. Trager (Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
8:30 p.m. "Iolanthe," by Gilbert and Sullivan (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.)
10:00 a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. John A. Wheeler of Princeton University
(Amphitheatre, Rackham Building).
4:00 p.m. "Let Us Look a Little Ahead," lecture by His Excellency, the Am-
bassador of the Republic of China, Dr. Hu Shih (Lecture Hall,
Rackham Building).
4:05 p.m. "Personality Traits of High School Pupils," lecture by Dr. T. Luther
Purdom, director of the University Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information (University High School Auditorium).
7:30 p.m. Carillon Concert.
8:30 p.m. "Iolanthe," by Gilbert and Sullivan (Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre).
9:00 a.m. Physics Symposium, Prof. Gerhard Herzberg of the University of

To The Summer Faculty. For the
third summer, a breakfast for candi-e
dates for masters' degrees will be giv-(
en on Sunday morning, Aug. 13, at 9
o'clock, at the Michigan Union. Pres-
ident Ruthven and Professor Boak
will be the speakers. Members of1
the Summer Session faculty and their
wives are welcome to attend. Reser-t
vations should be made in the Sum-
mer Session Office, 1213 A.H., beforef
Friday, Aug. 11, at 4:30 p.m. The3
tickets will be 55 cents.
Wesley Foundation. Class at 9:30
a.m. at Stalker Hall with Dr. Blake-1
man. The discussion will be on the7
subject "The Persecution of Christ-
ians." Wesleyan Guild meeting atc
6:15 p.m. at the church. Prof. W.
Carl Rufus will speak on "Adrift in
Space." Fellowship hour and re-
freshments following the meeting.
First Baptist Church, 512 E. Huron
St. 9:30 a.m. Church School.
10:45 Morning Worship.
The speaker will be Rev. Chester
H. Loucks, Baptist University pastor'
at the University of Washington,
Seattle, Wash. He will speak on the
theme: "He that hath faith."
10:45 a.m., Professor M. Willard
Lampe, of the School of Religion at
The State University of Iowa, will
be the guest preacher at the Morn-
ing Worship Service. Prof. Lampe's
topic will be "How God Becomes
5:30 p.m., the Summer Session stu-
dent group will meet at the Council
Ring for a cost supper. At the Vesper
Service which follows in the Lewis-
Vance parlors at 6:15, Mr. Alvin
Zander, Consultant of Community
Problems will speak on "The Place
of the Church in a Unified Com-
munity Program."
Christian Reformed and Reformed
Church services will be held Sunday,
Aug. 7, at 10:30 a.m. and 7:30 p.m.
in the Michigan League Chapel. Rev.
Y. P. DeJong of the Grandville Ave.
Christian Reformed Church will con-
duct both services.
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
409 S. Division St.
Sunday service at 10:30, subject:
Golden Text: I Corinthians 2:11.
Sunday School at 11:45.
First Methodist Church. Dr. C. W.
Brashares will preach on "Misunder-
stood People, at the Morning Wor-
ship Service at 10:45 o'clock.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday: 8 am Holy Communion;
11 a.m. Kindergarten; 11 am. Holy
Communion and Sermon by the Rev.
Frederick W. Leech; 4 p.m. Student
Picnic, at Camp Birket. Cars leave
church. Last student picnic this
Ann Arbor Friends (Quakers)
meeting Sundayin the Michigan
League, at 5 p.m. Friends and others
interested are invited to the meeting
and also to supper in the Russian
Tea Room at 6:15.
Iolanthe Orchestra and Cast: im-
portant meeting for the orchestra at
2 p.m. and with the cast at 3 p.m.
Sunday, Aug. 6, fifth floor of the
The Graduate Outing Club will
have a picnic, including swimming,
baseball, volleyball, hiking, and a
campfire, at Saline Valley Coopera-.
tive Farms on Sunday, Aug. 6. Charge
35 cents. The group will assemble
at the northwest entrance of the
Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m., and
will go by car to Saline. All those
who own cars are urged to bring
them, and drivers will be repaid for
their expenses. All graduate students
and faculty members are invited.
There will be a meeting regardless of
the weather.

Band Concert: The Band Concert
in Hill Auditorium, Sunday afternoon
will be given at 4:15 o'clock instead
of otherwise erroneously announced.
Recital on the Charles Baird Caril-
lon will be held on Sunday, Aug. 6,
at 4:15 p.m.
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
will hold its regular .Sunday after-
noon meeting in the Fireplace Room,
Lane Hall at 4:30. Mr. Edward
Heath talks on the "Meaning of the
Communion." Light refreshments
will be served. If you are interested,
we invite you to attend.
Graduate Students in Zoology and
Biology who wish to consult about
their future elections may see me
Monday, Aug. 7, 9-12 a.m., or daily,
2-3 p.m. Alvalyn E. Woodward.
Final Doctoral Examination of Mr.
Gerald F. Tape will be held at 2 p.m.
on Monday, Aug. 7 in the West Coun-
cil Room, Rackham Building. Mr.
Tape's field of specialization is
Physics. The title of his thesis is
ALL MAKES. Office -
and Portable mod-

"Induced Radioactivity in Tellurium
and Iodine and Energies of the Iio-
dine Radiations."
Professor J. M. Cork as chairman
of the committee, will conduct the
examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
ne privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
Candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others who
might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum.
Phi Delta Kappa will hold an im-
portant business meeting Monday
night in the West Conference Room
of the Rackham Building at 7:30
Demonstration Debate: There will
be a Demonstration Debate on the
question "Resolved, That the Federal
Government should own and operate
the railroads," on Monday, Aug. 7 at
8 p.m. in the Lecture Hall of the
Rackham Building. This question
will be used as the national and state
high school question for 1939-1940.
No admission fee will be charged.
Gerald Greeley, pianist, of Maple-
ton, Minn., assisted by Ruth Nelson,
violinist, will give a Graduation Re-
cital, Monday evening, Aug. 7, at,
8:15 o'clock at the School of Music
Auditorium, on Maynard St. The
general public is invited.
Final Doctoral Examinaon of Mr.
Andrew Jackson Green will be held at
9 a.m. Tuesday, Aug. 8 in 3223 Angell
Hall. Mr. Green's field of specializa-
tion is English Language and Litera-
ture. The title of his thesis is "Rob-
ert Bridges: Studies in his Workband
Thought to 1904."
Professor W. G. Rice as chairman
rof thecommittee, will conduct the
examination. By direction of the
Executive Board, the chairman has
the privilege of inviting members of
the faculty and advanced doctoral
candidates to attend the examination
and to grant permission to others
who might wish to be present.
C. S. Yoakum.
Record Recital of Brazilian Music

will be held Tuesday, Aug. 8, at 4:30
p.m., West Conference Room in the
Rackham Building.
The records to be played on both
programs are non-commercial re-
cordings made especially for the Bra-
zilian Pavilions at the New York
World's Fair and the Golden Gate
International Exposition. With the
exception of Carlos Gomes (1839-
1904), all the composers represented
are now living.' The records of works
by Villa-Lobos are conducted by the
composer; the Fantasia Brasileira of
Gnattall is conducted by Romeu
Ghispam, with the composer at the
piano; all other records are played
by the orchestra of the Sindicato Mu-
sical do Rio de Janeiro, under the
direction of Francisco Mignone. The
intermissions are five minutes in
Program for Aug. 8
I. Prelude to the opera, "Maria
Tudor" ........ Carlos Gomes
II. A. Lenda sertaneja, No. 7 ..
. ...........Francisco Mignone
B. Three Afro-Brazilian Dances
1. Cucumbyzinho
2. Caterete
3. Congada
III. Legenda No. 2, Op. 22, for Pi-
ano..........Jayme Ovalle
IV. Batuque .0. Lorenzo Fernandez
V. Fantasia Brasileira, No. 3 for
Piano and Orchestra ......
...........Francisco Mignone
Tomas Teran at the piano.
VI. Bachianas Brasileiras, No. 2
..... .........H. Villa-Lobos
Prelude: 0aCanto do Capadocio
Aria : 0 Canto da nossa terra
Dansa: Lembrance do sertao
Toccata: 0 trenzinho do Caipira
Fellowship of Reconciliation. Meet-
ing Tuesday at 17:30, downstairs in
Lane Hall. Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz
will lead a discussion on the problem
of anti-Semitism.
Alma College Graduates and form-
er Alma students. There will be a
get-together at 8 p.m. on Tuesday,
Aug. 8 in the West Conference Room
(Continued on Page 3)




SHOWS TODAY 1-3-5-7-9 P.M.
Now Plavig! -




Betty Boop



SHOWS TODAYat 1 - 3 - 5 - 7 - 9 P.M.

Starting Today !
It's Another
'Four Daughters'Hit!


Reuniting that couldn't-be-better 'Four Daughters' cast:
Frank McHugh -MAY ROBSON - Dick Foran


T !1T A T A 'XTTD -I 'A T1Fes 1U)A fL'


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