THE MICHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESD~AY, DECEMBER, 4, 1935
THE MICHIGAN DAILY Clean Up
- _ - -
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the usej
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper.sAll rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor. Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc:, 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
BOARD) OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ................JOHN J. FLAHERTYI
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .............. THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
Editorial Department: John J. Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cumming, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Dorothy Brisco, Josephine M. Cavanagh, Florence H.
Davies, Marion T. Holden, Charlotlte D. Rueger, Jewel W,
BUSINESS MANAGER ..........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER .............JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER . . ..MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: RALPH W. HURD
It's Time TO
Turn On The Heat ...
T HROUGHOUT the coming 12-
month period the American voting
public is going to hear a lot of words, and, to a
great extent, on the basis of those words is going
to choose a President of the United States.
Many political orators have already started scat-
tering their opinions at Homecoming dinners or
Patrick Henry Day banquets, and a decidedly
flat and by no means novel tenor has character-
ized their speeches. Briefly, these orators have
/said little which an intelligent voter would ponder
in making the all-important decision.
The ease of anticipating the strategy of the
Democrats is -matched only by the ease in under-
standing that of the Republicans. Beginning
with President Roosevelt, and going down the
line to the assistant postmaster at Wolf Creek,
Wyo., every Democrat is waiting anxiously for
his time to turn on the heat with florid hosannahs
in wild and unmerited praise of the New Deal.
On the other hand, Republicans can hardly
abide the necessity of waiting even a moment to
compare the New Deal and the Democrats to
a serpent, a cancerous sore, or a rotten apple.
The point is simple. If the Democrats will give
serious consideration to the presentation of the
program in which they believe; if they will
recognize that the New Deal has not attained to
supreme success but instead has accomplished
relatively little; if they will tell soberly where
and how they intend to go, they will have at least
the satisfaction of knowing that the mature voter
has not chosen the Republicans.
If, on the other hand, the Republicans will
realize that the New Deal came only after they
themselves had failed; if they will abandon per-
sonalities and hysterics, they should regain much
of the voting strength which they lost because
of poor tactics and an emaciated program.
That both parties should choose the mature
way is hardly conceivable, and so we will not
discuss the results of that.
The Blue Eagle
Will Try Again.. ..
T WILL BE interesting to note the
reaction of business to announce-
ment that a new NRA bill is ready for submission
to Congress. Members of the administration claim
that the measure will not be presented to the
national legislature unless business itself expresses
a desire for such legislation. What the attitude
of industry will be after its "breathing spell" of
half a year is problematical.
The provisions of the measure, which is reported
to have the approval of President Roosevelt, were
not made public but several persons purportedly
"in the know" said that they would:
1. Restate the powers of Congress to regulate
interstate commerce and add activities which
"substantially affect" interstate commerce;
2. Permit application of voluntary codes to
businesses engaged in such commerce;
3. Forbid price fixing in codes except for na-
tural resources and in restrain of monopolies.
Obviously, in view of the Supreme Court's deci-
sion on the NRA case, the first clause is necessary
in order to permit any control of industry on the
part of the government. It may be that the courts
will again thwart the purpose of the second NRA.
Then application of voluntary codes seem to be
the only way in which the administration can get
T HERE is a great difference between
censorship of the press and censor-
ship of radio. One is privately owned, while the
other is a utilization of public property. Moreover,
political censorship -- which nobody wants -is
one thing, but objectionable programs and adver-
tising is another." So said George Henry Payne,
Federal Communications Commissioner, and so
Censorship of press and radio are two different
things. Both are easily obtainable, a newspaper
for three cents on the corner, and a radio pro-
gram by a mere switch of the dial. But it is
lots easier to sit and listen than it is to sit
and read, especially if you do not agree with
the author of the article. But you can sit and
listen to almost anything, even a bedtime story
if there is nothing else on the air.
So as this generation is growing up, it listens
to the radio much more than it reads newspapers.
Tomorrow's adults are being educated by radio
more than they are by newspapers. The stand-
ards which they will in time have for their en-
tertainment are being set by the radio.
Thus radio can do a great deal more harm
than newspapers because it can appeal to a
youngster whose opinions and ideas are forming,
while a newspaper, if it does any damage, will
do it to a person who should be old enough to
take what he likes and leave the rest.
It is altogether fitting, we think, that the gov-
ernment should step in and regulate radio pro-
grams if the broadcasters do not do so very soon.
The radio needs a "clean up" campaign similar,
but more effective, than the one against movies.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
fetters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
'Are The Lawyer Wrong?'
To the Editor:
It is right that a student of law should be
also a student of the precise use and interpreta-
tion of words. Every lawyer ought to wince
when he uses such a phrase as ". .. that the school
board be, and is hereby, empowered to borrow ...
A jury can speak with one voice because it has
'a corporate existence and can appoint a foreman.
The literati never had a corporate existence and
have had no spokesman since Mencken married.
May I suggest that '36L seek further enter-
tainment by justifying his use of the clause "such
as you and me" and of the word "anent." He
might continue with this statement which is copied
from a tablet in Hutchins Hall: " . .. by aiding
the one from which I graduated . . ." His task
in the latter case will be light because usage is
now fairly evenly divided and it is scarcely con-
ceivable that seven million dollars could be very
wrong. If he goes far out of doors he will see on
some professor's windshield a sticker issued by a
local paper and bearing the warning DRIVE
SAFE. I hope he advances to the Supreme Bench
and is obliged to wrestle with words like "sanc-
tion," "implement," "due process."
To the Editor:
The editorial writer who enquired "Where can
we read proletarian novels?" (Daily, Nov. 30) is
entitled to some sort of an answer. The condition,
of which he complains with laudable sincerity,
deserves the attention which he is striving to
focus upon it.
But whoever suggested that it is the function
of the University Library to supply contemporary
creative or critical literature for general student
reading? Book store owners exist for that pur-
pose. To be sure, Mr. Bishop would be only too
glad to render that service if he had the funds,
but his Library has many other functions, and in
recent years his resources have been curtailed
seriously by necessary economies. He cannot
be expected to load his shelves with books whose
validity has not been tested, for 50 copies of any
of the titles suggested in the editorial might be
a reflection on his judgment twenty years hence.
To the statements that "the Michigan student
is neither reading them (proletarian novels) nor
responding to them" and that "he can't because
they are not found near him," the obvious reply
is that if any Michigan students are capable of
such reading and response, they will be found near
the books, not the books near them. Books are,
after all, inanimate objects. Since it has been
suggested that there are but 25 volumes in the
Journalism library, as against 9,000 students in
the University. that condition appears to be a
reflection on the 9,000 students and no one else.
It may be true that "if the Michigan man is to
be proud of his culture he should feed it." But
it by no means follows that his culture should
be spoon fed to him. Sometimes one thinks that
if there is any "paternalism" at Michigan, it is
here because the students demand it - and de-
serve it. Perhaps in the sentence quoted above the
word "he" should be italicized.
In this instance and in many other observable
phenomena at Ann Arbor, it seems that the slogan
"Youth must be served" is taken seriously by the
students. There is also a saying, "The world
owes every man a living." To both the world
replies, "Oh, yeah-well try to get it." Oddly
enough the youth or man who really tries to get
it frequently succeeds, while he who waits to have
it delivered not only may wait in vain, but also
will miss the interesting experiences that make
The Conning Tower
'LIKE UNTHRIFTS, HAVING SPENT'
TOOSOON the green is turned to brown and
And the sweet scents stifled, by a common thief,
Too late I grieve the things no longer there.
Beguiled by summer and the autumn flare
Of fires that were too beautiful and brief,
I had not heard the winds of winter grief
Trumpeting disaster, summoning despair.
Beauty is vanished in the leaf and flower,
And in the fruit ungarnered to the bins,
Left frozen in the field of sorrow. Dark sinsI
Lie black upon the earth to shame the sower.;
How far away is spring? How fertile fear?
I had not thought the winter was so near.
When, last Thursday, we said that not a news-
paper had said that Mike Mesko, the Twelfth
Dartmouth player, came from Rah-rah-rahway,
we reckoned without the New York American,
which said just that on its very front page.
Among the things that shouldn't happen here
is tuberculosis. Buy Christmas Seals. All the
money goes to fight tuberculosis. Too few per-
sons know that, as they are used to thinking
that the overhead eats up the profits. Your
dollar is worth a dollar in this fight.
His attack on members of the state Legislature
who voted for the teachers oath bill as a "mental
act of the lark ages" drew loud applause from
his youthful audience.--Boston Herald.
Hail to thee, blithe spirit!
By Electrical Transcription. Radio As You Like It
(If you don't like 't, return the unhstened
to portion to us in the original package and
we'll pay you twice the price we receive
for it - minus postage.)
6:45 A.M.-Good morning! Have you a hang-
over? Next time, remember, (quote) Clear
heads call for Pollyanna Rye, the Champagne
of Vodkas. It's 'Aged-in-the-Quotes' (un-
7:15 - Request from stratosphere: "Six-day
bike race opening here tonight. Cyclists
would appreciate it if you would play a six-day
version of 'Red Sails in the Sunset.' "
7:30 - Early morning news flash from Ethiopia:
The Lion of Judah has just had his first
ride in a kiddie kar. Newsreels of this im-
portant event are now being rushed by plane
to Cairo, thence by scooter to Rome, from
where they will be radioed back to Addis
Ababa in time for the last show at the local
10:00-Opening prices in Wall Street: Kiddie
Kar common leaped eight points oi the
strength of radio reports from Ethiopia.
10:30 -China Clipper arrives in South Seas with
postage due. The next voice you hear will
be that of a local cannibal humming "Red
Sails in the Sunset."
11:15 - Alcatrez Prison Orchestra: "Red Sails
in the Sunset," "Red Sails Behind Bars," "Red
Sails in the Lower Mississippi," etc.
12:00 Noon - Time signals from Chicago: It is
now exactly ten seconds before 7:44 P.M. on
the Peiping-Hankow Railway, which has just
been declared an autonomous state in Eastern
Cuckoo Time. (Bong!)
12:15 P.M. -Braves lose'National League fran-
chise to the tue of "Heap Red Sails in the
1:45 --Monster Macy Day parade, broadcast
direct from the Helium Room of the Balloon
Donald Duck. Mr. Duck will describe the
parade from the viewpoint of one who missed
"Float No. 1. A huge replica of Tony Sarg
direct from his appearance in the original
cast of the Landing of the Pilgrims. (Qwock-
"Float No. 2. The First Thanksgiving Din-
ner, with Harpo Marx as the First Turkey.
"Float No. 3. Paul Whiteman and his
Eight Tiny Reindeer: Dancer, Prancer, Sally
Rand, Maniaci of Fordham, Meyer of West
Point, Le Van of Princeton, Shakespeare of
Notre Dame and Miss Typical Consumer.
"Float No. 4. Santa Claus, disguised as
Etaoin Shrdlu, singing 'Red Sails in the Sun-
2:30- Army-Navy football game. Husing kicked
off to Husing, who ran the ball back to the
Columbia Broadcasting System. Husing then
got off a 98-yard fumble. Recovered by Husing
on the Army-Navy 10-yard line. Score at
the end of the first half: Army-Navy, 44;
Ted Tusing, 0.
3:30 -Daily cooking school lesson: Visit your
baker at least twice a day.
4:13 -Sunset. Postponed on account of red
4:45 - News. Moscow officials were reported
to be vastly interested in the Red revolt in
Rio De Janeiro. Commissar Cpiar Stalin-
ovitch was quoted as saying, "It can't happen
here!" . . . For further news, send six package
to the Press Radio Bureau.
7:00 - Amos 'n' Andy invite you to try a new
Pepsodent product, Beer-in-Tubes.
9:15 - Weather report. Snow, followed by red
sails in the sunset.
11:55 - Goodnight, by authority of the Federal
YE OULDE AL GRAHAM
From the Lyons Plain Road to the Wilton Road
there is no joy, for a horse named Weston came
in last in Saturday's event at Bowie.
By KIPR E SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Dec. 3. - The
asto nis in - in g abou t th e
Chamber of Commere of the United
States' poli of s member organiza-
Lions on" new deal" legislative trendsc
is not that a 35-to- adverse majority
was rolled up but that it was not
Is it possible that three local cham-
bers in New York state, for instance,
actually voted for the "extension ofr
federal jurisdiction into matters oft
state and local concern"? That was1
question No. 1. Yet some 45 localt
chambers over the country votedt
"aye" against 1,796 "no."
Or by what possible conjecture
can the fact that 36 votes were cast<
for "government competition with
private industry-for regulatory or
other purposes" be explained? Thatr
was question No. 3 and 1,825 votes,
were on the "no" side.
HE "new deal" answer was stated
by Dr. Raymond Moley in his
magazine even before the referendum
figures were published. He assumed
the result, analyzing the chamber'sr
questions as designed not to elicit "an
honest opinion about the 'new deal'
but to produce an endorsement of1
its (the national chamber's) anti-1
From that angle, the referendum
certainly was a success. The endorse-
ment was overwhelming. Yet, theI
cry of "loaded ' questions Moley raises
is going to be picked up so generally;
by "new dealers" that chamber
spokesmen to appear before congres-
sional committees next session are
likely to have a tough time of it.
It is even possible Senator Black's
lobby investigation committee could
become interested in the circum-
stances of that moll. Its senate char-
ter has almost no limits. The idea ofl
hailing national chamber directors
before him to explain just how and
by whom the questions were framed,
might appeal to Black.
AT a guess, however, administration
policy will prove to be against
any such tactics. Moley dismisses
the referendum result as of no im-
portance as a test of "new deal" sen-
timent. With Secretary Roper, Chair-i
man Jones of RFC, even Governor
Eccles of the reserve board, joining in
a general campaign of stimulation of
confidence that the "new deal" re-
form design is about complete and
with presidential budgetary labors to
date also reflecting that mood, repris-
al moves against the national cham-
ber or any other business group do
not seem likely.
In any event, "new deal" legal
tests of such a variety and scope are
either before the supreme court or on
their way there, that the political
values of today can be completely up-
set on any decision day.
:: MUSIC ::
Concert artists are not unlike those
i'arely beautiful flowers which bloom
for but a short while and then die,
their soil being taken up by more
hardy plants before they find cour-
age to bloom again.
Newer and more exciting virtuosi
of the violin have come to our concert
stages, have had their day of glory
and, in the manner of the blossoms,
lost it - all within the concertizing
lifetime of Fritz Kreisler. Like an
old friend, however, he has weathered
all the storms of popularity brought
about by the fickle public and is still
drawing full auditoriums of friends
who welcome him.
Most outstanding in the first half
of the Kreisler program last night
was the Bach Partita in E Major for
violin alone. The eternal beauty of
simplicity present in these dances was
aided bycthe single melodic line of
the unaccompanied instrument. The
Prelude was full of enthusiasm and
action. The mood of certainty creat-
ed in this first part was destroyed by
the almost vague hopefulness of the
Loure which, however, moved with-
out pause into the most charming
number of the group, the Gavotte.
This delightful work is almost pro-
grammatic in that it presents a clear
picture of Eighteenth Century custom
and manners - one which could
never be disturbing or confusing. In
both the Gavotte and the Minuets
which followed powdered wigs were
much in evidence.
Following the intermission Mr.
Kreisler played his own Shepherd's
Madrigal, an extremely pastoral work
which was played so skillfully that
one almost thought a shepherd pipe
was scoring in the work. The music
seemed to suggest the sweet singing
of the guardian of the flock inter-
iupted by pipe calls to his herd. The
peace of the shepherd's existence is
told in part of the song, and in still
another section appears a melody
defying the more turbulent life of
the city dwellers living in the yalley
below. The work closes with a sort
of folk-song and a warning note on
the pipe to t he sheep who have
stiayed from the flock.
Three Spanish Dances concluded
the program. They were, by their
WEDNESDAY, DEC. 4, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 54
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to the students on Wednes-
day, Dec. 3, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Faculty Bibliography: The blanks
sent to the members of the Faculty
some time ago for recording publi-
cations for the last two years, are
now due and should be returned to
the Gradlate School office as soon as
possible. All blanks should be re-
turned whether or not there is any-
thing to report. C. S. Yoakum.
Student Volunteer Convention:
Students interested in the Indian-
apolis Student Volunteer Convention
during the holidays are invited to
meet at the Kalamazoo room, Michi-
gai League, at 7:30 Wednesday eve-
ning. (December 4).
E. W. Blakeman, Counselor in
Pi Lambda Theta: Due to unavoid-
able circumstances there will be no
meeting this evening.
"M~aedchen in Uniform" will be
presented by the Art Cinema League
Friday and Saturday, Dec. 6-7 in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre at 8:15.
This picture has received the unani-
mous aclaim of all critics as being the
best German picture ever produced.
All cialoeue is synchronised with
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
and "Fiord Lands of British Colum-
bia" discussed by Mr. Dow. Also brief
Zoology Seminar: Mr. George A.
Ammann will speak on "The Life
History of the Yellowheaded Black-
bird," on Thursday, Dec. 5, 7:30 p.m.
Room 2116 N. S.
A.I.Ch.E. meets Thursday, 7:30 p.
m., Room 1042. A. E. Kazmark will
speak on "The Chemical Engineering
in the Brewing Industry." Refresh-
ments will be served.
Dinner Meeting of the Michigan
Chapter of the American Association
of University Professors at 6:30 p.m.,
Thursday, Dec. 5, Michigan Union.
Professor Louis A. Strauss, chairman
of the Board in Control of Student
Publications, will be the speaker.
Non-members of the organization
are cordially invited.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting Thurs-
day, Dec. 5, 7:30 p.m., Michigan
League. Professor A. O. Lee will give
an illustrated talk on "Die Aerztliche
Tracht in Kulturgeschichtlicher Be-
deutung." Everyone interested is in-
vited to attend.
Weekly Reading Hour: Xhe prog-
gram for tomorrow afternoon, Dec.
5, at 4 o'clock in Room 205 Mason
Hall will consist of interpretations
of poetry to be given by the following
Mary Atlee, Donald Brackett,
Elaine Cobo, Donald Dolan, William
Anderson, Naida Goldstone, Esther
Haughey, Katherine Kirwan, Rose
McKay Ruth Moore, Dorothy Corson,
Marion Reynolds Martin- Sookne,
Grace Woodley, Jane Christy, Gret-
chen Kanter, Marie Sawyer.
The public is cordially invited to
these weekly reading hours.
The Outdoor Club is sponsoring a
party at Sylvan Estates Country Club,
near Chelsea, on Saturday, Dec. 7.
There will be games in the afternoon
and dancing in the evening. The
group will leave from in front of the
Women's Athletic Building at 2:00
o'clock Saturday afternoon. The cost
for transportation, banquet, and
dancing will not exceed 80c. All stu-
dents invited, but reservations must
be phoned to 21025 or handed to a
cabinet member by Wednesday eve-
Class Meeting of '38 engineers in
Room 348 W. Eng. at 4 p.m. Friday,
to elect engineering council repre-
sentative. Eligibility slips necessary
The Ann Arbor District Nurses As-
sociation will meet at the St. Joseph's
Mercy Hospital Auditorium on Dec.
5, 8:00 p.m. All registered graduate
nurses are invited to attend.
The Metropolitan Club, an organi-
zation for students of Greater New
York City and Northern New Jersey,
announces a meeting on Thursday
at 7:30 p.m., Michigan League. Room
number posted on the bulletin board
in the lobby. All members and those
interested are urged to attend. Men
and women invited.
English 35. I shall be unable
meet my 2 o'clock class today.
F. W. Peterson.
Geology 11: There will be a blue-
book Friday at 9:00. Please go to
the same rooms as before.
French Lecture: Professor C. A.
Knudson will give the second lecture
on the Cercle Francais program: "Le
Theatre Comique en France au Moyen
Age," Wednesday, Dec. 4, 4:15 p.m.,
Room 103. Romance Language Build-
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured at the door.
Exhibition of paintings by Jean
Paul Slusser in Memorial Hall, Dec.
3 to Dec. 18. Open 2 p.m. to 5 p.m.,
daily, including Sundays.
Events Of Today
Chemistry Colloquium meeting at
4:00 p.m., Room 303 Chemistry Build-
ing. Mr. W. G. Fredrick will speak
on "The Recovery and Analysis of
Dissolved Gases from Ether."
Sphinx, Junior men's honorary so-
ciety, will meet at 12:15 today in the
Union. All members are urged to
Botanical Seminar meets at 4:30,
Room 1139, N. S. Bldg. Paper by
W. R. Taylor, "The New England
Aero Division of A.S.M.E. meeting I
of interest for every Aero Engineer,
in the Michigan Union at 7:30 p.m.
A.S.M.E.: Mr. B. E. Tiffany, engi-
neer of the Kelvinator Corporation
of Detroit will speak on "Mechanical
Refrigeration" at the meeting at
7:30 at the Union.
Alpha Nu Debating Society: Regu-
lar meeting of the members of Alpha
Nu will be held today in the regular
chapter room on the fourth floor of
Angell Hall. It is urged that all
members try to attend this meeting.
New students interested in debating
and speech are cordially invited to
Luncheon for Graduate Students:
Russian Tea Rom of the Michigan
League Building. Cafeteria service.
Professor John L. Brumm, of the
Journalism Department, will speak
informally on "The Delights of Trag-~
'reshman Glee Club: Important re-
Varsity Waiting List Club: All men
in the Waiting List Club, and those
who have had to drop the Varsity
Club temporarily will please report
hereafter at 5 p.m. Wednesdays in-
stead of at 7:30 p.m. Combined re-
hearsal with Varsity Club Sundays at
Publicity Committee of the League
I meeting at 4:30 p.m. in the Under-
graduate Office. All members must
Mixed Badminton: The first prac-
tice will be held at Barbour Gym-
nasium from 7:15 to 9:15 p.m. Men
and women students are cordially in-
vited to attend. A medical card for
1935 is essential.
Newcomers Section, Faculty Wom-
en 'nCluh will make a tour of the
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
Of Nov. 27, 1925
The 1925 all-Conference football
team as selected by seven of the Big
Ten coaches placed four Michigan
men on the first team, with six of
the seven coaches placing Friedman
at quarterback and Oosterbaan at left
Discussing the relation of the mod-
ern newspaper to its readers, adver-
tisers, and employes, WalterdLipp-
mann of the New York World, lec-
tured yesterday under the auspices
of the Michigan School of Religion in
the Natural Science Auditorium.
Yesterday's balloting on the four
proposals of America's entrance in-
to the World Court resulted in a large
majority for entrance under the
Oswald Garrison Villard, editor and
owner of The Nation, has been se-
cured by the Round Table Club to
give an address here Monday.
Coach Mann's Varsity swimming
team came through last night in the
initial meet of the season with the
Detroit Athletic Club and the Detroit
Yacht Club, garnering two first
places, two seconds, a third and a
fourth in three events in the A.A.U.
Engaging in its first contest of the
year the women's Varsity debating
team will meet a representative dele-
gation from Ohio State University
tonight in University Hall.
Cecilia Hansen, the distinguished
Russian-Danish violinist, will be
heard in recital for the first time in
Ann Arbor in Hill Auditorium, as the
second number in the Extra Concert
series offered by the University School