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December 05, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-12-05

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SATURDAY. DEC. 5, 1.936


SATURDAY, DEC. 5, 1936


1936 Member 1937
Associated Coleiate Press
Distributors of
GAeolate Di6est
Published 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 use
for 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 Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4,00; by mail, $4.50.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred 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, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Werfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell,nKatherine
Mor, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Business Assistants: Robert Matin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
cben, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham., Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women'srBusiness Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy. Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter.
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
ack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wisher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
I~eleAio. . .
AY WE REMIND students and
members of the faculty interested
in the cause of republican Spain of the respre-
sentatives of the Spanish government who will
appear at 2:30 p.m. today in Ann Arbor High
School auditorium.
Con gressi onalI
W ILLIAM GREEN'S recent asser-
tion at the A.F. of L convention
In Tampa, that a major and militant lobbying
campaign would be leveled against any form of
investigation into labor espionage and the build-
ing up of private arsenals by private industry,
has significance in viewing the findings of the
Senate Subcommittee investigating violations of
free speech and assembly and interference with
the .rights of labor. This committee, headed by
Robert LaFollotte, established beyond doubt that
extensive spy systems exist, fostered by industry
and devoted to the sabotage of any form of
organized labor other than the company union.
Private detective agencies have proved to be
contributing labor spies, undercover men, strike-
breakers. Other organizations have contributed
Liberty League lawyers, tear gas bombs, and ma-
chine guns. But records of these purchases in
companies with other wise impeccable cost ac-
counting systems were destroyed. Every effort
was made to hinder the investigation.
"American labor history has been principally

a fighting history," says Pearlman in his recent
History of Labor in the United States. ". . .union-
ism however conservative its objectives is still
a campaign against the absolute rights of the
private property of the employer." Always bitter,
the fight, in view of what the Senate Subcommit-
tee brought to light, will be waged more and more
scientifically, that is to say, with open warfare
of gas and guns backed by unscrupulous espion-
age. Capital will protect its absolute property
rights whatever the cost.
Many of these activities that threaten to be-
come typical are peculiarly American. Systems
of labor espionage do not exist in Western Eu-
rope. Edwin A. Smith, a member of the Na-
tional Labor Relations Board, said in reporting
before the LaFollette committee: "The tactics of

civil liberties of those engaged in union activi-
In answer to this question Senator Blanken-
hcin proposed the following considerations to the
Subcommittee. Since the National Labor Rela-
tion Board's powers are limited in scope neces-
sary authority must be granted to deal with the
situation. A national problem must be treated
on a national basis. Legislative proposals for
regulation or abolition of 'spy systems belong
properly to Senate investigation. Labor unions
are helpless to make exposures; corruption is
subtle and progressive.
Employers cling to espionage with stubborn
tenacity. Industry's lawyers defend it. Finally.
the ramifications of espionage into political and
criminal activities, Senator Blankenhorn con-
cluded, make it of necessity the subject for con-
gressional investigation.
Defenders of civil liberties will make it their
affair that such an investigation be initiated on
a congressional basis. The issue is a vital one;
future developments may basically condition the
American way of living. Shall further exposure
of these nefarious activities be lobbied out of
existence? The American public can not ignore
employers becoming military, corporations arm ,
ing for long.
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 more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Native Garb
To the Editor:
Although I thought your fashion supplement
interesting and in the best of taste, I believe that
it can be criticized for its reliance upon Eastern
and other exotic influences. You speak of
"Peruvian Alpaca" coats, "Shetland" jackets,
"French" shirt cuffs, "English" striped shirts,
"London" lounge collars, "Scotch" grain shoes,
"Oxford" button down collars. You praise
the wine satin tie which "received great favor
in London this season." You mention the over-
coats "favored at Eastern universities." Might
I suggest that a fashion supplement picturing
the simple beauties of our native garb would be
more apropos?
As an example, let us start with the shoe. The
State Street Suede seems to be most popular with
Michigan men this season, especially in that
tricky shade of Greasy Grey. The Ann Arbor
Anklet and the State Street Sweat Sock are
great campus rivals, possibly because of their
color scheme-a fascinating compromise between
white and black!
Walking across the diagonal, one can quickly
perceive that the current favorite in breeches
is a combination of the golf knicker and the
customary long pant, obviously a concrete real-
ization of the maxim, "Half a leg is better than
In shirtings. one notices little unusual, except
for the new tieless model, with its rather osten-
tatious, Byronesque display of the adam's apple.
Ai object of interest is the Jackson Street Jacket:
a double breasted one-button model with elbow
The latest rage is the Theta Tau Tattered Top-
coat, which must be worn with the Moose Muffler
(possibly so called because, although it is cheap,
it can keep you hot under the collar). On the
scalp of the gay young blade one almost alway)s
finds the Dearborn Derby, which has acquired
that mellow appearance through regular rain-
water immersions. The final touch, of course,
is the Inkster Stinker, in the teeth of all lovers
of fine pipes.
The above outfit might well be worn by fresh-
men who are tired of being told that they are
of the class of '40. For will they not be in a
class by themselves?
-Harvey Swados.
Louder, Please!
To the Editor:

I am another of the insignificant members
of a dissatisfied group of economics students who
is trying to wade through Economics 51. It
would be more correct to say that I am attempt-
ing to wade through the Economics lectures. I
venture to say that I am not the only student who
is extremely disgusted with the present method
of conducting the lectures. The individual mem-
bers of the faculty are not to blame for my or
my fellow students' opinions. However, I would
appreciate it greatly if the members of the eco-
nomics department would seat themselves in the
section directly behind the projection booth in
the Natural Science Auditorium and attempt to
look through it at the lecturer as he is demon-
strating a principle on the board. Why look
at the lecturer? You can't even see the board.
When one is by some fortunate occurrence, able
to see the board, he can't fathom what is written
on it. It is impossible to see the lecturer's hand-
writing, no matter in what color chalk it is
written, and decipher it. I do not intend to cast
any reflections on the lecturer, Professor Ellis,
or upon his handwriting. Anyone's handwrit-
ing is difficult to decipher at such a range.
Another criticism which I deem important is
the fact that one cannot hear the lecturer until
he has progressed into his lecture for five or ten
minutes. It takes a speaker that long before he
is really warmed up to his subject. Thus the
beginning of the lecture, most often containing
some of the essential points, is lost. During the
course of the lecture, many bits of information
are lost at the momentarily lowering of the
speaker's voice. The facts which I have been
ahle tn hear during the corse nf the letnes

MARY SCHWENDT, senior Tri-Delt, picked up
The Daily yesterday morning and read Jack
Brennan's version of the Michigan co-ed who
claimed thot while four out of every five women
are beautiful, the fifth comes to Michigan.
Mary is strong for the Wolverines in every
way, she maintains, but she couldn't resist cut-
ting down the blond-haired guard with, "four out
of every five men are good football players, but
the fifth comes to Michigan."
THIS PLAINTIVE CRY issued forth from
Mosher Jordan last week and was called to
the attention of the authorities.
We sit at our desks and all the while,
We sniff the scent of a smelly pile
Of stuff which lies without our room,
The opposite of love in bloom,
Ih fact the stench of hell on high
And every day we wonder why
We still exist amid the fume
Oh, pray what can be done to right?
This thing which strikes both day and night
So that we can not draw a breath
Unless we fear 'twill be our death.
Promptly at nine o'clock the next morning, two
trucks from the B and G department made their
appearance and a half dozen huskies equipped
with shovels went to work removing the objec-
tionable material from the lawn. Concurrent
with this action there appeared on the bulletin
board this reply.
Although we are not to blame
We think it is an awful shame
It is going to be taken away
That is all we have to say.
wou appear that poetic license has ac-
complished what a great deal of architectural
and Phys, Ed prose has failed utterly to effect.
B ENEATH IT ALL: Pudy Pomeroy went into
the Health Service Tuesday to get a splin-
ter taken from her foot and finally sneaked out
with a case of tonsilitis ... for the best break-
fast on campus try the Subway for a change.
They've got the super coffee in town and real
honey-dipped donuts . . Alan Gould proved
that the A.P. has one of the best All-American
teafns on the market when he named Mat Pat-
tarneli on the third eleven . . the S.A.M.'s were
in the process of tubbing a freshman, Burell
Samuels by name, when the latter escaped and
locked himself in a closet. The brothers finally
forced their way in and promptly proceeded with
the tubbing, leaving the outlawing clothes on as
an added punishment for insubordination.
Strangely enough Burell was laughing when he
finally climbed out of the tub. Suddenly Len
Kasle yelled out, 'Holy smokes, fellows, he's
put on my suit."
CHUCK McHUGH and Don Effler are still
hard at a feud that originated last spring
when Effler nailed a solid wall of barbed wire
across the door of Chuck's room. McHugh, not
without ingenuity himself, concealed the nozzle
of a fire hose under the pad of Don's bed and
almost pasted Effler on the ceiling when the
The latest move was a master stroke by the
latter climbed into bed.
Effler mind. Chuck returned home for dinner
recently and stepped into the washroom to comb
his hair. He stopped dead with amazement.
Instead of the ordinary wash room, the white
tiles were covered by his best American Oriental.
In one corner was his desk, lahp and waste bas-
ket. In the other his easy chair and slippers.
Over the shower hung his pants, and his ties
adorned the shower curtain. Just to make the
effect complete, Effler had hung every one of his
pictures, girls and all, on the green walls of the
chamber. It was, in fact, Chuck's room trans-
plant in its entirety to 'a more suitable envir-
onment' as Don termed it. McHugh is even at
the time perfecting a dire plot of vengeance.

DUTCH VAN DYKE, fresh from a. history 33
midsemester, was talking about some of the
sistern yesterday and got off a good one about
Jane Willoughby.
During the football season Jane would reg-
ularly disappear Saturday noon and not show up
again until Sunday night. She would sleep as
the House, but rising early, the only evidence was
a mussed up bed.
Upon research into the baffling mystery, the
rest of the girls discovered that Jane was eat-
ing lunch, and dinner Saturday and dinner Sun-
day at the Theta Delt House. Breakfast was at
the Parrot. Ed Thompson was doing pretty well.
But the next football Saturday, Dottie Corson,
the roommate of the absentee, got Jane to agree
to come home for lunch Saturday. r
Saturday noon came and went. so did the
afternoon. Dottie, thoroughly exasperated,
called up Calkins-Fletcher and asked them to
deliver a tooth brush to Miss Willoughby at 700
South State Street.
lecture section in half and conduct two iectureF
per week. Of course, it would necessitate the
lecturer to add an hour to his weekly routine.
Possibly it could be worked out in such a fashion
that the burden would be shifted to two lec-
turers. I do not consider this demand to be too
great, although I realize that perhaps it is too
much to accomplish this so late in the semester.
However,. I certainly hope that the Economics
department realizes the situation and will do its
best to eliminate this unnecessary handicap next

Play For Children
The Children's Theatre of Ann
Arbor, an organization under the
auspices of the University of
Michigan League and Play Pro-
duction, presents "Hans Brink-
er or the Silver Skates." Drama-
tized by Jean Keller from the
story by Mary Mapes Dodge.
Directed by Sarah Pierce. Scen-
ery by Oren Parker. Costumes by
Thelma Teschendorf. General
chairman, Margaret Guest. At
the Mendelssohn. Performances
at 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. today.

President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to faculty members, towns-
people, and their friends on Sun-
day afternoon, Dec. 6, from 4 to 6
To Members of the University Sen-!
ate: There will be a meeting of theI
University Senate on Monday, Dec.


CERTAINLY audience reaction is 14, at 4:15 p.m. in West Gallery, Al-
never so important or so in- umni Memorial Hall. Members of
teresting as at a play for children. the Senate are Professors, Associ-
It is usually more than half of the ate Professors, Assistant Professors,
show for the adults present as it was and those administrative officers so
yesterday afternoon at the Mendel- designated by the Board of Regents.
ssohn. It is difficult to theorize about The December meeting of the Uni-
what sort of plays children will like. versity Council has been cancelled.
It is much easier to watch their re- Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
action at a play and then be able to
conclude that it was totally satisfac- { Choral Union Members: Members
tory. The parts of the Hans Brinker of the Choral Union will please re-
story they seemed to like best are turn their copies of the "Messiah"
those where there is most pageantry, and receive in return new scores on
most suspense, rapid action and quick Tuesday, Dec. 8, between the hours
reversal of situation. These things of 9 and 12, and 1 and 5. At this
are frequent in the beautiful and ex- same time, pass tickets admitting to
citing skating scene in the last act the Boston Symphony Orchestra will
and the hunt for and discovery of be given out to all members in good
the money in the second act. standing who call in person. After 4
Inseparable from the play and the p.m. on Tuesday, no tickets will be
unity of its direction and acting en- given out.
semble, which was charmingly story-
book, was the pictorial element. The Bronson-Thomas Prize in German
first set showing both the interior of (value about $30.)--open to all un-
the Brinker cottage and the canal dergraduate students in Germany of
and windmill outside was completely distinctly American training. Will be
successful both in its decorative ef- awarded on the results of a three-
fect and in the way it lent itself to hour essay competition to be held
the action of the play. The second under departmental supervision
set gave an excellent effect of the about April 1, 1937 (exact date to
snowy winter day. The windmill with be announced two weeks in advance).
its moving arms was especially effec- Contestants must satisfy the de-
tive. Costumes were colorful and partment that they have done the
very Dutch. necessary reading in German. The
It is difficult and unnecessary to ( essay may be written in English or
comment on individual performances German. Each contestant will be
because they were so well blended free to choose his own subject from a
into a unified whole. But one might list of at least ten offered. The list
say that Truman Smith contributed will cover five chapters in the de-
an amusing pantomimic bit, that velopment of German literature from
Morlye was an effective Saint Nichol- 1750 to 1900, each of which will be
as, and that Marjorie Harrell, not represented by at least twosubjects.
seen here before, shows a great deal Students who wish to compete should
of promise. register and obtain directions and a
There weren't very many vacant reading list as soon as possible at,
seats yesterday afternoon. It's a pity the office of the German Depart-
that those that wee vacant couldn't ment, 204, University Hall.
be filled with children not able to -_
buy tickets.1

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of t.
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Presidaw*
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, DEC. 5, 1936 Iand the making of Modern Civiliza-
VOL. XLVII No. 59 tion" at 4:15 p.m., Tuesday, Dec. 8,
in the Natural Science Auditorium.
Notices The public is cordially invited.


Not For Children

Notice to Senmors in all colleges of
the University: Your senior picture
deadline for the 1937 Michiganensian
hs hpp (zf D T~ 1R fvn a

Mr. Edward C. Molina, of fie 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 public
is cordially invited.
A public lecture will be given by
Mrs. Dorothy Beecher Baker of Lima,
O., this afternoon at 2:30 at the
Michigan League on the subject,
Baha'u'llah, A World Figure. All
interested in world unity and peace
are invited to this lecture which is
sponsored by the Baha'i Study
Mr. Frederic G. Melcher, President
of the R. R. Bowker Company and
Editor of the Publishers' Weekly, will
speak at 10 a.m. today in Room 110
of the General Library. Mr. Mel-
cher's topic "Libraries and the Book
While given primarily for mem-
bers of the Department of Library
Science this lecture is open to the
Dr. Ali-Kuli Khan will give the
fifth lecture in his series explaining
the Baha'i teachings on Sunday at
4:15 p.m. at the Michigan League.
His subject will be, Baha'u'llah's In-
terpretation of Religion. He will al-
so speak informally and answer ques-
tions at the regular meeting of the
Baha'i study group Monday evening
at 8 p.m. at the League. The public
is invited by the Baha'i study group.
Photographs of Persian-Islamic
Architecture exhibited by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic Art, In-
stitute of Fine Arts. Open to the
public daily from 9 to 5 p.m.; Sun-
days 2 to 5 until Dec. 15. Alumni
Memorial Blall West Gallery.
Events Of Today
University Broadcasting: 10 a.m.,
radio class in the teaching of math-
10:15 a.m., speech students' pro-
5:30 p.m., "Ulcers of the Stomach,"
Dr. Herman H. Riecker.
Mich-gan College Chemistry Teach-
ers Asmociation will hold its fall
meeting today in Room 303,
Chemistry Bldg.
The morning session will open at
10:30 with a talk by Dr. Erwin E.
Nelson on "The Wiley food and drug
act of 1906 and its present-day en-
forcement." Dr. J. M. Cork will
then demonstrate some new equip-
ment for the study of the atom and
chemical reactions (in Physics Bldg.)
Luncheon will be held at the Mich-
igan League Bldg. at 12:30 p.m. Dr.
Kasimir Fajans is the speaker for
the afternoon session, which opens
at 2 p.m. His subject will be, "The
teaching of chemistry in qermany."
Graduate Outing Club The des-
tination today will be Scio. We plan
to leave Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. All
Graduate students and friends are
cordially invited.
Hillel Foundation Dance: Inform-
al dance tonight at Palmer Field
House under auspices of Hillel Foun-
dation. Tickets on sale at door.
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-
The Mathematics Club will meet
Tuesday, Dec ,at 8pm. in Room

3201 Angell Hall. Dr. S. B. Myers
will speak on "Groups of Isometries
of N-Dimensional Riemannian Man-
Physical Education Majors: Coach
Matt Mann will present movies of
swimmnig to the boys and girls of
the Physical Education clubs Tues-
day, Dec. 8, at 9 o'clock in Sarah
Caswell Angell Hall, Barbour Gym.
Suomi Club: A meeting will be
held Sunday, Dec. 6, at 2:15 p.m. in
the Upper Room, Lane Hall.

asp een se , ori ec. 10. sIf you. have
A PLAY which attracted a great not arranged to have your picture
deal of attention and caused taken, do so today at Rentschler's,
much discussion when it was pro- Spedding's, and Dey's to avoid the
duced in New York two years ago is last minute rush.
The Children's Hour. It is important The 1937 Michiganensian.
and interesting, strong and in many_____
ways original--well worth seeing.
But not, it seems to me deserving Notice to Presidents and Treasur-
of all the praise it has received. Some ers of Student Organizations: Page
of its success was no doubt due to the contract cards for space in the 1937
unusualness of its theme in the the- Michiganensian should be signed
atre. Much of its force is due to the immediately and mailed into the 'En-
fine acting of its principal charac- sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
ters; the sincerity of Katherine. officers and members and pictures
Emery, especially, and of Anne Re- desired for the page), should also be
vere as the two young women whose sent in with the contract. We are
lives arehruined by the gossip of a asking your immediate cooperation in
malicious child. this matter as we need this informa-
The part of this child, played by tion in order to meet our deadlines.
Florence McGee somehow almost The 1937 Michiganensian.
runs away with the play. As so often k
happens villainy proves more inter- Notice to All Fraternity and Sor-+
esting than virtue. I have a feeling ority Presidents and Treasurers:
that the importance of the part was Page contract cards for the 1937
not fully realized before the play Michiganensian should be signed im-
came to performance, or the author mediately and mailed into the 'En-
would not have left her out of the sian office. Copy blanks, (names of
.third act. This partly explains the members and officers), should also
general feeling of dissatisfaction with be sent with the contract. We are
this act. But, also, in this act the asn your chertonthis mat-
author has not carried her idea to asking your cooperation in this mat-
its logical conclusion. What that cozi- ter as we need this information in
elusion would be, I do not know, order to meet our deadlines.!
But it is the playwright's job to give . The 1937 Michiganensian.
us conclusion that seems satisfac-
tory. She brings up the problem of Notice to Law and Graduate School
gossip, and then, after denials and Seniors: Seniors who have had Mich-
practically a statement from the in- iganensian pictures taken in past
side that the gossip is false, has one years may arrange withktheir photo-
of the people confess that there is graphers to have that picture used
some truth in it. Not, of course, that in this year's 'Ensian for only $2,
this justifies the treatment the girls thus saving $1 on the regular senior
receive from society. But then, too, picture price of $3. This must be
the last act seems less satisfactory taken care of before Dec. 18. The
than it should because of the rather 'Ensian cannot accept any senior
unjustified chamber of horrors effect pictures after this date.
it leaves on the audience. Te13 ihgnnin
These comments are not meant The 1937 Michiganensian.
to detract from the very obvious mer-
its of sincerity, unusualness of its Academic Notices
theme, and the general excellence, Sociology 51 Make-Up Mid-Se-
even brilliance, of the acting of the mester Examination will be held
play. from 2 to 3 p.m .Saturday, Dec. 12,
in Room D, Haven Hall.
The Jerndon A .peai ! n.

REVIEW of his case has been Concerts
AREdEWyofthisucasemhasCbern Messiah Concert: Under the au-
granted by the Supreme Court spices of the University School of
Ito n~y-InRpminnwoun

th Uppern Room LanemHall
s -rganiz AJerwon 1932egr oas sen Music, Handel's "Messiah" will be
nist organizer, who in 1932 was sen- presented Sunday afternoon, Dec. 6, Phi Eta Sigma: There will be a
tenced in Georgia to an 18-to-20 year at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. The dinner meeting of Phi Eta Sigma
term on the chain gang. Herndon's !
"offense" was that he possessed Com- general public is invited without ad- Sunday, Dec. 6, at 6:15 p.m. Make
m stic literature and he was prose- mission charge, except that for ob- reservations at Union desk.
cuted under a statute passed in 1871 vious reasons small children will not
to prevent insurrection against the be admitted and the public is re- Gallery Talk: There will be a Gal-
State. Under this statute, which had quested to be seated on time. The lery Talk by Prof. Jean Paul Slusser
lain unused in the books until it was performance will be given by the on the Edgar Yaeger paintings. and
dug up to use against Herndon, he following artists and organizations: the "All-American" Graphic Arts
the Supreme Court will now under- Burnette Bradley Staebler, soprano; prints in Alumni Memorial Hall,
take to say whether or not the pro- Jane Ellen Rogers, contralto; Mar- Sunday, Dec. 6, at 4:15 p.m.
ceedings of Georgia ijstice in the tin Edward Thompson. tenor: Har-


camact. r

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