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December 03, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-03

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' .-



1936 Member 1937
Associated CoDeiae-Press


Distributors of'
Cole6iate Di6est
Published every morning except Monday during the
Uliversity 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 use
tor republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein( also reserved.
Entered at the Post Ofice at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mailmatter.
Subscriptions during regular school year bycarrier,
$4.0; by mail, $4.5. _ _
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publisihrs Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W.Hurd Robert Curminins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer,'Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Pted Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairfuma; Fred
DeLano and Fred Bues er, associates, Rayon Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Riehard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, hairman: Elaa-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Dlouglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J! Lovell, Hatherinie
Moore; Betty Strickroot, Theresa 'Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple. Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circul tion M anager; Dpn .'
Wisher, 'Contracts Manger; 1,Y1st . J6s oCa
Advertisng Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ifed Advertising Manager.
The Sleeping
Senate ..
STUDENTS of the University re-
ceived with interest the news that
the Senate, sleeping governing body of the Uni-
versity, would meet again within a fortnight, ald
are speculating whether the awakening is going
to be more than temporary.
The Senate, made up of faculty men and ad-
ministrative officers, has not met now for more
than four years. According to the By-Laws of
the University, Section 3 (a):
"The University Senate is authorized and
expected to originate and consider measures
for the maintenance of a liberal and compre-
hensive policy of education; for the maxi-
mum utilization of the intellectual resources
of the University for the governmet, guid-
ance and discipline of the student bedy and
the oversight of its activities; and generally
to consider all subjects that reate to the
usefulness, leadership and effectiveness of
the University, and to the coordination of
the functions of its several schools and col-
leges; and to make recommendations there-
on to the Regents."
With an enrollment of more than 500, the
Senate was judged too unwieldy for practical
service, and in 1931 it created the University
Council to act as a working committee, reserving
for itself the right to review all, legislative action
of the Council. The Council was made up of 22
administrative officers as ex-officio members
and 34 representative members, although, since
some representative members, particularly the
delegates from the Schools of Music, Business
Administration, Pharmacy, Medicine, etc., were
also administrative officers, ,the balance was
about even. On a few occasions after the cre-
ation of the University Council, the Senate met,
but attendance and interest was low, and, in
November of 1932, it met for the last time to
The change to the University Council syste
may have made for greater efficiency, but it
meant the virtual end of democratic govern-
ment of the University. Students have been

sensitive to the fact that their faculty has little
more voice in the determination of the educa-
tional policies of the University, appointments
and building program than they themselves have.
The faculty settled into a sleep of indifference,
and did not exercise its right of review over
the Council. Only now has that sleep been
stirred, and by the signatures of 90 men, among
them some of the most respected on the faculty,
the Senate has been called.
President Ruthven has indicated his sympathy
with the reawakened interest on the part of
faculty men to find a medium of direct expres-
sion on the government of the University, and he
hopes, as we do, that the interest will be sus-
TmA. ..,. .1 . . . ..bL.,r .?I ,. . .. t:....x. . . y,:. s .

new organizations must be created, we believe
with President Ruthven that the members of
the faculty, representing as they do the actual
nucleus of learning about which the University is
built, are failing in their duty unless they take
upon themselves an active part in the govern-
ment of the University. We await with con-
siderable interest the outcome of the Senate
meeting on the fourteenth of December.
"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
alleleters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Students Indiscretions
To the Editor:
People are always dwelling for hours on un-
important matters of what show to attend, which
class to bolt, why the weather is so cold. And
vital factors relevant to personal health are cast
aside to go with the wind. Most college students
are away from home and are no longer under the
protective wings of their maters. So free as a
bird "they flit around without red flannels and
sooner or later some Jo College finds himself
victim of a cold. Of course, that's much too
minor an illness to waste time going to the
Health Service; so the drug store allures him
on. And the druggist, who must be every-
thing from a candlestick maker to a doctor,
prescribes our hero some well-known proprietary.
This product must be good; for did not the
hypnotic air waves testify for it? The reason
he gets well sooner or later is because seven oit
of ten people get well in spite of all mediation.
But if he gets worse-then the fun begins; and
who gets the brunt of the trouble-the Health
Service. How simple to avoid any such com-
plications by promptly adhering to correct pro-
phylaxis and correct therapy. You would not
resort to candle light to study by, so why resort
to patent medicine to get well by? People ought
to dwell some hours on this matter.
-Ele Benne.
Sandwich Man Protest
To the Editor:
Under the bold italic heading "Ignominious"
which means despicable or worthy of disgrace
you published a letter which I would call slan-
derous and which others have called narrow-
minded. The letter was written by James C.
Palms who apparently doesn't care much for that
vilainous Robert Vander Pyl.
According to Mr. Palms' insinuations, the de-
spicable Mr. Vander Pyl slunk nightly, to his
den of hideous snakes and devised ingenious
ways to conceal political practices which the
Washtenaw Party had undertaken in defiance
of University regulations. Then when his party
lost the election by only a few votes, it is in-
ferred that Vander Pyl went crying to the
Men's Council for justice because a sandwich
man rested his sign on a campus sidewalk.
Realy MVw, Mr. Editor, -I hope you did not
attach the heading "Ignominious" to that letter
because you beheve Mr. Palms' accusations are
justifiable. I admit that it is an extremely rare
occurrence when a losing party gets two im-
portant dance committee jobs, but do consider
that the grounds for protest may have been
In the first place it was not the outcome
of the election that was contested but the legality
of the election. In the second place the pro-
test was not issued to the Men's Council until
Mr. Vander Pyl was advised to do so by Dean
Rea, Professor H. C. Anderson, alumni-student
adviscr, and the offices of Shirley W. Smith and
President Ruthven, all of whom considered the
grounds for protest justifiable.
You see, the sandwich man was technically
illegal but the protest was not directed at him
but rather at the sign outside the northeast en-
trance of Angell Hall, the sign on the building
above the door, the composite above the door of
the election room and the hand bills tacked to
the doors.

In conclusion, let me assure you that the pro-
test was vicarious and not personal and let me
deny your statement that "all three parties in-
dulged in practices that weren't strictly on the
up and up as far as the university is concerned."
Clean politics has always been the main platform
of the Washtenaw Party and I defy anyone to
prove that Washtenaw disobeyed any university
regulations in its campaigning.
-Robert A. Vander Pyl.
Dormitory Petition
To the Editor:
While the activities of the University Housing
Committee are a step in the right direction, I
do not believe that expectancy of gifts from
alumni and proceeds from student dances is go-
ing to get us dormitories in a hurry, nor is it
going to get us enough dormitories. The Uni-
versity, as it is a state institution, may and should
ask the state legislature for its financial support
for dormitories. A petition, sponsored by the
Housing Committee, at the same time it at-
tempted to raise funds in other ways, would, I
believe, have great effect in showing the legis-
lature what the sentiment for dorms really is on
the campus. -E.S.
Not One, But 16 Experts
To the Editor:
When a freshman enrolls in History 11 there
are three lecture sections which he may take.
All these sections are lectured to by very com-
petent men from a very fine history department.
Yet obvious as this is to those who have an ac-

#~4~##IT ALL
AS=--By Bonth TWillims- =-.'
ton, upon implicit order from his father, vice-
president of U.S. Steel, flew to Pittsburgh to cast
his vote for Average Alf in the recent fracas.
Even this superb effort failed to 'put Pennsyl-
vania's native son into the White House' . . . Kent
Chapman, who hails from way down in the Se-
wanee region, tells this story of the southern
counterpart of Willie Heston. The famed grid-
der's younger brother returned home with a
battered face and explained that some Phi Bete
had sneaked a lucky punch. Whereupon the
legendary figure pulled on his turtleneck sweater
and said, "Come on, Bud, we'll wipe out the whole
damn house" . . . Chpman is also the man who
cleaned the clocks of Ubanks, the great checker
playing barrister . . . the quad is still trying to
figure out why Lou Kearns, devoted Phi Delta
Phi, and able politician in his undergraduate
days, supported an independent for class presi-
dent . . . ugly rumor circulating about the club
has it that Professor Grover Cleveland Grismore
was almost knocked down by three ladies who
were making their hasty departure from beneath
one of the arches of an evening of last week.
of the history department, was in fine fettle
last night as he entertained the Druids with one
of his swell talks, in the course of which he told
some stcries that brought down the assembly.
One of the best was a story about Jay Gould and
his son.
Old Jay, not famed' as an advocate of Aristo-
telian ethics, trained his boy to take over the
presidency of the company, and in so doing edu-
cated him in the school of brakeman and coal
heave] .
Upon the demise of Gould, Sr., the son as-
sumed the reins and some months later ran into
a yardman whom he had known while learning
the railroad game.
"You probably don't remember me," the young-
ster explained, "I used to work with you and
I'm president of the road now."
"Sure," replied the old timer, "but your fa-
ther'll soon enough be president again."
"Oh, I'm afraid you don't understand," young
Gould broke in, "my father is dead."
"That he is fur sure, but you know where your
father went, and the road'll be there soon
BENEATH IT ALL: Approximately 30 Mich-
igan swimmers will sojourn at the Fort
Lauderdale hotel in sunny Florida for the dura-
tion of Christmas holidays . . . The band will put
on a vaudeville show at the Michigan next week
featuring some of the able amateur acts on the
Campus. Ernie Jones will keep the thing moving
at a fast clip with his announcing . . . both
Sphinx and Druids will ride again before Christ-
mas vacation . . . Bud Ruthven crossed up a
prominent Campus Tong who had been carry-
ing on an extensive pre-season rushing campaign
when he up and went to Albion .. . The Gar-
goyle staff, which will publish the faces and his-
tories of the ten most beautiful girls on the
Campus in the January edition, was trying to
pick the tenth nominee from a group of can-
didates. It simmered down to three girls, with
one apparently out of the race. Ogden Dwight
flipped a coin and as he flipped it, Gil Tilles
yelled over, "If it stands on end it's ... No. 3.
The nickel rolled under a cabinet and wedged
itself upright. Tilles had to back down and Wal-
ker Graham is still screaming, "We wuz robbed."
He certainly is a great scholar. More books have
come from his pen than from other members
of that department. He has received worldwide
disincticn frem a great international organiza-
tion and last summer was honored by the Quesen
of Helland. What is mere he is the type of
person that can present his learning orally in
a very interesting manner. He is a fine speaker.
If I were taking History 11 over again he would
be my choice and no adviser could influence me

Let's make cur outstanding men stand out.
Let's tell our freshmen the truth. There is a his-
tory department of 16 men, not just one, and
there are three lecture sections for History 11.
Comment On The Court
To the Editor:
While there is no need of abolishing either the
Constitution or the Supreme Court, it may be
worth noting that Prof. Charles A. Beard, promi-
nent historian, great thinker and equally great
liberal, has characterized the recent adverse de-
cisions of the Supreme Court (6 to 3; 5 to 4)
"economic predilection." When so outstanding a
writer expresses such an opinion, it is worth
thinking about. --M. Levi.
Forgot To Talk
To the Editor:
A fine tribute was paid the members of Play
Production Saturday night, although one that
they may not have been able to see. When
"Bury the Dead" was over, the members of the
audience were so busy thinking that they forgc_
to talk and filed out of the theater as quietly
as if they had been in the presence of the dead
themselves. - Satisfied Customer
Apple pie is the most popular food at New
York University, according to Miss Noles, dieti-
cian of the commons lunch room.
Tin Yan Jim On, the Hawaiian football player
at North Dakota Agricultural College, who is six

Artist' s Artist
Edgar Yaeger's Paintings
THE PAINTINGS by Edgar Yaeger
now on view in the North Gal-
lery of Alumni Memorial Hall aptly
exemplify two points in art not al-
ways sufficiently appreciated: first,
the strong element of artifice which
each of the arts relies upon for pro-
ducing its effects-sometimes more,
sometimes less in evidence-a quality
of which the man in the street is
blissfully ignorant, and of which, if he
has chanced to hear of it he has an
immediate distrust; and the kind of
observance of artistic tradition which
French art has so notably displayed
in its various departments, and whichI
is one source of its great continuity
and strength, but which has not al-
ways been observable elsewhere,

THURSDAY, DEC. 3, 1936
Dedication of the Baird Carillon:.
Members of the facultyrand their
families, students, and the public
generally are cordially invited to at-
tend the exercises to be held in Hill
Auditorium at 4:30 p.m., Friday, Dec.
4, at which the Charles Baird Caril-
lon will be dedicated. While a limit-
ed number of official invitations are
being issued, the University takes
this method of inviting the Uni-
versity community and citizens of
Ann Arbor to attend the exercises.
With the exception of the section

In regard to the first point, just as reserved for official guests, all seats
one says of a certain playwright that in the auditorium will be available
he has a strong sense of the theatre, for occupancy, and after 4:20 p.m. ne
one says of Mr. Yaeger's work that reserved seats will be held.
he has at all times a strong sense of
the picture. Whatever he paints is' To The Members of the Faculty of
conceived wholly in terms of his me- the College of Literature. Science,

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to allmembers of the
University. Copy received at the oflice of the Assistant to the Prestd
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

dium, and in no other terms what-
soever. This is a much greater tri-
umph than the layman realizes. It
is true that in subject-matter he bor-
rows heavily from the paraphernalia,
of modern art-nymphs, tables, still-
life, vases, drawn curtains and the
lilce-but so beautifully painter-like
a e his exquisite, if unreal, arrange-
ments that they put to shame many
of the more natural-appearing pic-
tures of robuster men which when not
equally conceived in the specific
terms of painting, never come alive
esthetically at all. The world de-
picted here may be slight and dream-
like, but it has the validity and sound
existence, within its delimiting frame,
of beautifully and organically related
line, color, shape and texture. We

va+v vv++v},av Vd u;VL+wVU1 V A,!{.r11..11L1 + '

'and the Arts: The third regular
meeting of the faculty of the College
of Literature, Sciences and the Arts
for the academic session of 1936-37
will be held in Room 1025 Angell
Hall, Dec. 7, at 4:10 p.m.
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of Nov. 2, which have been
distributed by campus mail (pages
2. Reports


a. Executive Committee b ya
Prof. Campbell Bonner.
b. Deans' Conference by Dean
E. H. Kraus.
Sophomore, Junior and Senior En-
0i-FN T/iacr to n ^ o -F -

have to do here with a painter of , gin' rs* mia-seeereports tor
unusual sensibility and with a re- grades below C are now on file and
markable feeling for the decorative open to inspection in the office of
filling of space. Whoever has an ap- the assistant dean, Room 259, West
preciation of the nicer problems of Engineering Bldg.
picture-making and their felicitous

solution will smile with pleasure at
the happy distortions and simplifi-
cations of these paintings. And if
the artifice which cements them is at
times a bit apparent, no damage has
been done: it is simply another
charming example of the never-suf-
ficiently understood fact that art is
art, and never nature-as so many
people fondly suppose.t
As to the painter's habit of remain-
ing within the bounds of a tradition,
there is a prejudice against that in a
hworld where change has become the
custom and not the exception, and in
which mere individualism, if not
downright eccentricity, is rated higher
than it deserves to be. But it is the
mark of some sort of esthetic com-
ing of age when we can have artists
about us not only bursting bounds
and exploring new territory, but also
quietly cultivating their gardens on
ground that has already been re-
claimed from the wilderness. Mr.
Yaeger's art is of thewlatter sort, and
while there may be some who find
his box-hedges and shell-bordered
flower-beds a little prim and unad-
venturous, the reminder is after all!

Aeronautical Engineering Stu-
dents: An announcement concern-
ing the Eighth Annual W. E. Boeing
Scholarships, for study at the Boeingj
School of Aeronautics, Oakland,
Calif., has been posted on the bulletin
board of the Department of Aero-
nautical Engineering.
Notice to Seniors in all colleges of
the University: Your senior picture
deadline for the 1937 Michiganensian
has been set for Dec. 18. If you have
not arranged to have your picture
taken, do so today at Rentschler's,
Spedding's, and Dey's to avoid the
last minute rush.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Notice to Presidents and Treasur-
ers of Student Organizations: Page
contract cards for space in the 1937
Michiganensian should be signed
immediately and mailed into the 'En-
sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
officers and members and pictures
desired for the page), should also be
sent in with the contract. We are
asking your immediate cooperation in

Events Of Today
Weekly Reading Hour: 'The pro-
gram for this afternoon at 4 p.m.in
Roam 205 Mason Hall will'consist of
interpretations from miscellaneous
poetry to be given by the following
students: William G. Barndt, Rob-
erta I. Chissus, Arthur W. Lead-
beater, Janet F. Karlson, Katharine
M. Shee, Alvin C. Shottenfeld, Wil-
liam E. Quinlan, Mary K. Lavan,
Max W. Beaty, Charles F. Payton,
Henry H. Adams, Stanley A. Joffe,
Vera C. Gray, Lillian P. Tolhurst,
Margaret I.DFry,.Joseph E. Biller,
Edward F. Devine.
The public is cordially invited.
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. today in the Ob-
servatory Lecture Room. Prof. Nor-
man H. Anning will speak on "The
Glastonbury Zodiac." Tea will be
served at 4 p.m.
,The Psychological Journal Club
will meet this evening at
7:45 p.m. in Room 3126 N.S. Re-
ports by Professor Pillsbury on Ad-
vancing and Retreating Colors and
by Professor Shepard on Cues in
Maze Learning will be given. All
graduate and concentration students
are especially urged to come. A1
others interested are cordially in-
Seniors, School of Education:
There will be an important meeting
today at 4 p.m. in Room
4200 U.H.S. Matters of interest to
the whole class will be discussed.
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences:
There will be a meeting today at 7:30
p.m. in Room 348 in the West En-
gineering Building.
Four men in the U.S. Navy Air
Corps, now on this campus, will speak
on Naval Aviation. All aeronautical
engineers are invited.
Zoology Club: Dr. Frank H. Blan-
chard will discuss a projected snake-
book and his western trip with re-
marks about places and people to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in Room 2082, N.S.
Women's Debate Tryouts: The first
meeting of tryouts for the Women's
Debating team will be held today at
4 p.m. in Room 4203 Angell Hall.
Phi Epsilon Kappa: There will be
a meeting at the Union, Room 319,
7:30 pn). tonight. All members are
rqueted to be present, and bring
your friends.
Univcr.ity Broadcasting: 2 p.m. An
Art Pilgrimage to Famous Museums,
No. 8, Miss Adelaide Adams and Miss
Marie Abbot.
The Art Group of the Michigan
Dames will meet tonight at 8 p.m. in
the Michigan League.
Hillel Foundation Classes will meet
as usual tonight at 8 p.m. Classes
will be conducted by Dr. E. Blake-
man, Dr. H. Hootkins, and Dr. B.
The Fireside Discussion at 9 p.m.
will be led by Dr. R. Isaacs. He will
speak on the subject, "O'rfgin of
Jewish. Laws and Customs."
The Engineering Council will 'not
meet tonight as planned but is'post-
poned until Thursday, Dec. 10.
Coming Events
Women's Research Club will meet
in Room 3024, Museums Bldg. at
7:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 7. Winifred
Smeaton will speak on "Tattooing in
Iraq," Members are urged to attend
and meet the recently elected mem-
Phi Delta Kappa: The Omega
chapter will hold a general meeting
for members and friends, Monday,
Dec. 7, at 8 p.m. in the Michigan
Union. Professor Shephard of the

Psychology department will speak.
There will be refreshments. Students
taking work<in Education are espe-
cially invited to attend.
Phi Eta Sigma: There will be a
dinner meeting of Phi Eta Sigma
Sunday, Dec. 6, at 6:15 p.m. Make
reservations at Union desk before
University Club: Club Night will be
held for members and their guests
Friday, Dec. 4, at 8:30 p.m. in the
Club Rooms. Prof. A. L. Cross will
speak on "Englani in the European
Sophomores, College of Architec-
ture: Class elections Monday, Dec. 7,
in Room 101 Arch. Treasurer's re-
ceipts must be presented to vote.
Presbyterian: Students and their
friends are invited to attend an out-
door party Friday, Dec. 4, from 8 to
12. The group will leave Lane IFall
at 8 p.m. and will go via truck to
Huron Hills for campfires, singing
and games, and if the weather per-
mits, tobogganing and skiing. Re-
freshments will be served at the Duf-
fendack residence at 2107 Devonshire
Drive at the cne of the evening


anii mportantL one Ltnat, inlspitef 0othis matter as we need this informa-1
varying styles in gardens, art is al- tion in order to meet our deadlines.
way the garden and never the wil- The 1937 Michiganensian.
Notice to All Fraternity and Sor-
AT THE MAJESTIC ority Presidents and Treasurers:
TWO AGAINST THE WORLD Page contract cards for the 1937
and Michiganensian should be signed im-
I'D GIVE MY LIFE mediately and mailed into the 'En-
"HESE two pictures seen together sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
will give as large a dose of slush members and officers),. should also
wil gve s arg ados o slshbe sent with the contract. We are
as you will see, I hope, this season.basn youhcooertonincthisemat-
This program is an excellent illus- asking your cooperation in this mat-
tration of what must happen, occa- ter as we need this information in
sionally, as long as there is a de- order to meet our deadlines.
mand for double feature programs. The 1937 Michiganensian.
"I'd Give My Life" is all about a
boy, Ton Brown, who almost hangs Mr. Bruce Guild, Principal of the
in order to protect his mother, the Iron Mountain High School, will be
state governor's wife, from scandal. in the Registrar's Office, 107 Mason
She doesn't know the boy is her son Hall this morning at 8 a.m. Former
until the fade-out; there is of course, students are invited to stop in.
an all around happy ending. There
is scene after scene in this picture Bowling, Graduate Women: A
which is intended to be tense drama bowling club has been formed forl
-the audience reaction of laughing graduate women students. Anyone
through each of them is a fair indi- interested who was unable to hand in
cation of the quality of the dramatic a score before Nov. 26 should get in
content. The scenes of Miss Frances touch with Marjorie Darken, tele-'
Drake singing in a night club, how- pne 22143.
ever, drew the heartiest reaction.
"Two Against the World" is about
a broadcasting unit whose aim it is Academic Notices
to give the public the kind of senti- Mathematics 7, Section 4, which
mental, spicy sensationalism they meets at 2 p.m., will meet today in
want. The owner decides to run a Room 401 Mason Hall.
serial, "Sin Does Not Pay" based
upon a murder twenty years before. History 61 (9 a.m., Room D, Ha-
Of course, the acquitted murderess yen) and History 227 (10 a.m., Room
is living a happy life, and the re- 315 Haven) will not meet today
vival of her scandal ruins it all. She
and her husband commit suicide, and
her daughter's life is spoiled. It is Lectures
in the scenes concerning the sym- University Lecture: In commem-
pathetic murderess that the picture oration of the 400th anniversary of
gets gummed. They are absurdly the death of Erasmus, Prof. Albert
tedious and overdrawn, and are tir - Hyma, of the department of history,
ing to sit through. The bright spot will speak on the subject "Erasmus
in the picture is the performance of' and the making of Modern Civiliza-
Humphrey Bogart, the manager of to"a :5pmTedy e.8
the network. He does his best, which tion" at 4:15 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 8,
thenetork H dos hs est whchin the Natural Science Auditorium,
is pretty good, in spite of the story The plirall ined.
and direction. The public is cordially invited.

Obviously, both of these pictures
were put together as hurriedly and
cheaply as possible with surprisingly
inexpert direction. But they are shin-
ing examples of the menace of the
double feature program to the motion
niet ze in--'fr

Mr. Edward C. Molina, of the Bell
Telephone Laboratories in New York
City, will lecture on the subject
"Probability in Engineering," Tues-
day, Dec. 8, at 4:15 p.m., in the West
Physics Lecture Room. The uhlie

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