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January 05, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-05

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TUESDAY, JAN. 5, 1937


19%6 . Member 1937
Associed Cotleicie Press
Distributors of
Cole6ke Diest
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
fr republication of all news dispatches credited to It or
rot 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 carier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.56.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
Collee Publishers Reresetatie
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 THrd, William E. Shacketon, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spalier, 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-
Womens Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M..Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovel, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strckroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
raChen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigeiman, Richard Knowe, Charles
" Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
' Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
K Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
e Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager: Ernest A. Jones, Local
0, Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
.. Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
!R Ifled Advertising Manager.-
How To Prevent
ARevolution . .,. e
NOT LONG AGO General Franco
immortalized himself with the re-
mark that the loyalists were responsible for the
bloodshed in the civil war, "since they are arm-
ing the people against an expression of the na-
tional will." (Cartoonist Low put it that his am-
bition is "to wipe out the Spanish people and
,save Spain.")
But the dubious laurel must now be divided
with another. The Fascists and others in the
rebel camp, according to an interview with Pro-
fessor Arthur S. Aiton of the history department
last week, staged the revolution in order to pre-
vent a coup by the communists. This certainly
.is a novel way to prevent a coup.
Another strong bid for the local contender is
this paragraph from an article by Professor Aiton
in the Michigan-Aluninus Quarterly:
"What was feared then (before the revolution)
was a seizure of the government from the left,
which would provoke resistance from the right.
If this move from the left had been more open,
less devious, and had dropped the mask of
republicanism earlier, the present roles would
have been reversed and the army group would
┬░now possess the coveted label of 'loyalist.' Thus a
small matter of timing and of headline titles
has profoundly influenced world opinion on the
right or wrong side in the struggle which ensued
In Spaian."
It was very deceiving of the left to assume
"the mask of republicanism," and the Spanish
people are very lucky that the army, the Fas-
cists and the Church penetrated the disguise in
'time to save Spain from what might have been
an annoying situation.

Stay 'Way From
The Clothes Closet .
NENT the ship situation in the
A gwaters around Spain, which grows
,increasingly tense as we approach press time,
the following sentence, which John O'Ren in the
Chicago Journal of Commerce calls to our at-
tention, is interesting. The sentence is the first
in an article by G. E. R. Gedye in the New States-
man and Nation, and reads:
"The present situation in central Europe and
'the Balkans resembles one of those scenes in a
crook play where someone has shot out the lights
in a locked room, and the various actors, re-
volvers in hand, listen tensely for any sign of

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.
Not A Rhetorical Question
To the Editor:
"Let's make ours the era of world peace!"
"Cannon fodder," "war to end war"; these and
other worn out expressions which characterized
a recent letter to The Daily no longer have any
significance in arousing public opinion against
war. The advertisement on the back of the
December Reader's Digest, by which (unless it be
a coincidence) A.M.M.'s letter was apparently in-
spired, was a bit more convincing-aroused pub-
lic opinion must be of "hitherto unknown mag-
nitude." Herein, perhaps, lies our hope.
On the same page with the above-mentioned
letter is a description of the atrocities of the
present Spanish civil war (praise to The Daily
for reprinting it). In this is a sentence at which
we may well shudder-the correspondent asks
"where is that spirit of humanity that came to
the aid of Belgium twenty years ago?" Should
we feel obliged to become embroiled in a suicidal
madness because injustice is being done to a rela-
tively small group of unfortunates? Has our
country the right to call upon us to avenge
the harm done to a few of our countrymen who
may find it convenient to remain in the danger
zone? What in the name of righteousness are we
to do when summoned to give up our peaceful
pursuits and expose ourselves to God knows what
fate? The question is not rhetorical; if there is
any philosopher or prophet who can tell us whe-
ther or not we have the moral right to decide for
ourselves in such a matter, I'm sure many of us
would appreciate an answer.
-H.K., '38.
Wisconsin Tempest
-The Case Of President Frank-
(From The Nation)
WE PRINT elsewhere in the issue a report by
Paul W. Ward and an article by Oswald Gar-
rison Villard on the tempest which the Glenn
Frank case has raised in Wisconsin. American
university life may not always contribute much
to building a great culture, but it always makes
excellent politics. Mr. Ward points out conclu-
sively that no question of academic freedom is
involved on either side. But charges of politics
fly thick as hailstones. Since President Frank
is a Republican and Governor LaFollette a Pro-
gressive, the issue is seen as reaching beyond the
Madison campus or the statehouse. In fact,
there is even a suggestion, since the two men
concerned have been mentioned for the next
national election campaign, that what is happen-
ing in Madison may be but a dress rehearsal for a
struggle of Titans in 1940. It is this aspect, per-
haps, rather than any deep concern for edu-
cational policy that has brought the Newspaper
Publishers' Association to Mr. Franks' defense.
The broad general question the episode raises,
however, is the relation of politics to education.
First of all, we must remember that in the na-
ture of the situation there can be no camplete
divorce between the two. Whether for good or ill,
we must accept the fact that state universities
have by their very set-up a political responsibility
and are likely therefore to have a measure of po-
litical responsiveness. We may not like this, and
we may, and should strive to minimize it. But
the fact remains. This responsibility should
never touch the faculty or the student body; as
soon as we begin to coerce them into expounding
or holding particular political views, we have
taken a step toward a totalitarian society. But
just as in an endowed university the adminis-
tration is subject to the control of the trustees
who in the main-let us not forget it-are re-
sponsive to the weight of opinion in the finan-
cial community, so the administration of the
state university is subject to the people's repre-
sentatives in the state government. This means

legislature, governor, regents. It would be less
than fair to the whole state to take the control
of university administration out of the hands of
the regents, and since the regents are appointed
by the governor, this means that the governor
has a definite place in the set-up.
Whether Governor LaFollette has abused that
place is not entirely clear. If he has he should
be criticized severely, but the weight of the evi-
dence does not seem against him. His legiti-
mate function was to appoint the regents. To
accuse him of "packing" the board is as idle as to
accuse Mr. Roosevelt, in his next appointment
to fill a Supreme Court vacancy, of "packing" the
court. But, once appointed, state regents, like
the Supreme Court justices, are best left to their
own devices-although neither should be im-
mune from public criticism. The function of the
regents is clear enough. They must appoint, re-
appoint, or fail to reappoint presidents in the
light of the best educational standards and their
duty to the state and the people.
This brings us squarely up against the prin-
cipal-in fact, the only real-issue in dispute.
How fit is Glenn Frank to continue as president
of the university? This, we submit, is a ques-
tion for the regents to settle. They may settle
it well or ill, but the job is theirs. A wrong solu-
tion may imply misjudgment, but it involves no
martyrdom. We are glad the regents will hold
an open hearing, if only because it will cut
under the charge that they are embarked on a
conspiracy. But essentially this will weaken
their position. The very nature of a hearing is
such that the more tangible-and therefore Jh
more trivial-sounding-complaints are pus ed
forward. But the real grounds for firing Glenn

****** IT ALL
be back. Glad to see the people that have
come to be my friends and glad to feel that
they are Clad to see me. Geniality is the word
that characterizes the post-vacation atmosphere
everywhere on the Campus, and somehow or
other that "Glad to see you, did you have a
good time?" line doesn't rankle.
It stands for something fine and lasting, and
whether you slipped down to the Bell Sunday
night or started off the "Hi Joe, gee it's good
to see you" between classes Monday morning,
you couldn't help feeling that being back meant
something, and that that something was a pretty
big thing. It was friendship and it was Mich-
igan, yours and mine. If you appreciated it, and
even the boys who spent two weeks combing the
Florida beaches looked like they did, then you
know in some small measure-a small measure
which will grow constantly greater-just how
much Michigan means to Michigan men and
Crowds pouring oft four and five sections of
trains, no cabs, steady stream of traffic from
Detroit, roars of approval and friendly derision
as the fraternities swell to capacity, incoming
girls rushing from room to room to kiss and
exchange holiday tales, tall stories of swell
binges and awful crack-ups, recitals of adventtire
and a rehash of the auto strike and then-then
the whole thing will as suddenly be hushed and
forgotten as approaching exams, dates, basket-
ball, hockey, intramural competition, theses,
bluebooks, and even the distant J-Hop rise up
suddenly like an all encompassing genie and
completely recapture the mind of the Campus.
Even by this morning with but a day gone, va-
cation which seemed so real and so immediate
Sunday, has faded from sight. Only a rosy pan-
orama of the holiday highlights remains. By
tomorrow that too will begin to fade and Mich-
igan will once again have exerted her all pow-
erful influence
Xmas period, the details of which may have
escaped those who journeyed far afield, was the
one-man attempt of Tod Rockwell, writing in the
Detroit Free Press, to bring about the dismissal
of Harry Kipke as Varsity football coach.
Mr. Rockwell presented Kip with a swell Xmas
present. It was Kip's picture, smeared all over
the sports page of the Fre Press Xmas morning
with a long and well written story by the fa-
mous Michigan quarterback as to Mr. Kipke's
i minent dparture fron: the post of head coach.
There followed subsequent stories of a com-
plete athletic shake-up, possible replacements of
the assistant athletic director, probable succes-
sors to Kip, an attack on Kipke's ghost writing-
stories that continued for several days in what
was beyond doubt a carefully planned and cal-
culated campaign.
The other Detroit papers printed only short
news stories and gave the whole thing only a
small play. Tod, however, was out for blood
and soon got so far ahead of the other papers
they couldn't see him. Then the bombshell
Kip was elected president of the American
Football Coaches Association, named the top
choice of every college coach in America. For the
next two days the papers were filled with stories
of "President Kipke said this" and "appointed
that committee" and "expressed this view." The
poor Free Press which had been so far out in
front of the procession woke up suddenly to find
that the parade was going the other way, and
spent the rest of the week building up their
Golden Gloves Boxing Show. Mr. Bingay must
have gotten out the old 'iffing machine' and
pounded out, Talis est fortuna.
WITH HALF the nation's automobile industry
squatting to await developments, and with
General Motors in the rough spot of trying to
preserve the good will of public opinion and keep
their plant out of the clutches of John L. Lewis,

it would be interesting to hear a group of repre-
sentative factory workers give their side of the
"I ain't no communist," Plato once said, "but
I like to hear both sides of the question." Just as
we get capital's side from Michigan sons of the
big manufacturers, so we ought to get at least
an insight into the labor side of the situation
presented in the same intelligent manner.
And labor can present it that way. I've worked
in factories more than just a little, I know a lot
of "labor" personally and you can't tell me that
there isn't some reasonable ground for their dis-
satisfaction. Guys that live on 30 bucks a week
and raise families don't quit for no reason at all,
and to say that 85 per cent of the men want to
work and 15 per cent won't let them shows a pro-
found ignorance of human nature. The only
place where minorities are regarded less than in
factories is on a college campus.
Most of those plant workers have got somi
kind of a legitimate squawk. It may be entirely
inconsequential in relation to the paralyzing of
an industry. It may be unreasonable, it very
probably is, but if that side of the situation were
as carefully painted in the press as the picture
of the great concerns benevolently handing out
bonus after bonus and watchfully guiding, the
destinies of each worker to a happy and pros-'
perous old age, the whole affair might be better
understood by both parties and settlement of
difficulties materially accelerated.
:ence of a majority of the regents. The legis-
lators can't stand him. The younger men on
the faculty feel that he gives them no chance

Coming Theatre Events
ductions are in rehearsal in Ann
Arbor :
The Little Princess will be offered
by the Children's Theatre of Ann
Arbor at the Mendelssohn this Friday
at 3:30 and Saturday at 1:30 and.
3:30. It is a play taken from a fa-
vorite story of Frances Hodgson Bur-
nett, being directed by Sarah Pierce.
The Yeomen of the Guard will be
the sixth offering of the Play Pro-
duction and School of Music com-
bination and the fourth Gilbert and
Sullivan comic opera. It opens Wed-
nesday, January 20 for four nights
and a Saturday matinee.
THREE cther attractions are com-
ing to the Mendelssohn in Jan-
The Globe Theatre Players who
specialize in short versions of Shake-
speare and have played two seasons
at the Century of Progress Exposition
in Chicago as well as at expositions
in San Diego, Dallas, and Cleveland,
are coming here for two perform-
ances on Saturday, January 16. In
the afternoon they will play short
versions of The Comedy of Errors and
Midsummer Night's Dream. The eve-
ning bill will consist of The Taming
of the Shrew and Marlowe's Dr. Faus-
Tus. The director of the group is
Mr. Thomas Wood Stevens one of the
most distinguished directors in the
American theatre. He was director of
the Michigan Repertory Players here
for three summers and responsible
for the productions here of All's Well
That Ends Well, Alison's House, The
Chalk Circle and many other plays.
The Globe Theatre Players have in-
cluded from time to time a number
of Michigan students.
The Tatterman Marionettes, Ed-
ward Mabley, director, will give two
performances on the afternoon of
January 27th. They will present Ib-
sen's Peer Gynt with members of the
University Symphony Orchestra play-
ing Grieg's Peer Gynt Suite.
DETROIT this week has Leslie How-
ard's production of Hamlet. His
playing of the part caused more com-
ment than is usual, even, because of
the comparison with John Gielgud
who was playing the part at the same
time. It will be at the Cass all this
week with matinees Wednesday and
Next week Mme. Nazimova will be
at the Cass. Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday (matinee and night), she
will appear in her new production
of Ibsen's Hedda Gabler. Thursday,
Friday, Saturday matinee and eve-
ning, she will play Mrs. Alving in Ib-
sen's Ghosts. She played this part
here two years ago and later in New
York. Anyone who did not see it
then, if interested in a moving per-
formance by a great actress in a great
play, should not miss the opportunity
to see it next week in Detroit. Seats
are priced lower than usual.
John S. Worley
Makes Detroit
Ends 15 Months Work;
Recommends Office To
Determine Policies
After 15 months work on the De-
troit traffic problem, Prof. John S.
Worley, of the transportation en-
gineering department, yesterday sub-
mitted his 60-page report advocating
among other things a salaried ad-
ministrator to study the traffic prob-
lem and to determine all policies of
accident prevention.
"He should have full authority in
all matters of fire prevention policy,

subject to the mayor and the coun-
cil," the report states.
Recommendations for changes in
control methods and the administra-
tion of traffic laws included street
widening, grade separations, safety
zone protection, street lighting, driv-
er and pedestrian education, drivers
examinations, automobile inspection.
Professor Worley pointed out that
the "transportation plant" in De-
troit has no general supervision.
Professor Worley was retained by
the Detroit Council in October, 1935,
and has been at work gathering data
and studying the traffic situation
since that time with the assistance
of Prof. Roger L. Morrison, of the
highway engineering department,
and John A. Fry, Detroit deputy po-
lice commissioner.
With the ink barely dry on the
Worley report, Mayor Frank Couzens
and the Common Council of Detroit
yesterday appointed a new traffic ex-
pert for the city, Frank M. Kreml of
Evanston, Ill., who will take up his
duties within six weeks.
Police Commissioner Heinrich A.
Pickert believed that there was much
value in the Worley report, but was
not specific as to which of its recom-
mendations would be followed. The
report was prepared at a cost of $10,-
Professor Worley had previously
been engaged by the Department of
Street Railways of Detroit to pre-
paredata for the Council investiga-
tion of the department in 1933.

(Continued from Page 2)t
the year preceding the proposed1
graduate study, were elected to mem-
bership in the society as seniors.
To be eligible for consideration,
applications for these fellowships
shall be filed on or before the 15tha
of March with the secretary of the1
Society Chapter in which the appli-
cant was elected to membership, on
blanks prepared for the purpose,
which blanks shall be available for
distribution from the office of each
chapter secretary.
In selecting the most worthy ap-
plicant, each chapter as well as the
National Committee of Award, shall
give primary consideration to the ap-
plicant's promsie of success in grad-
uate work as revealed by previous
scholastic record, testimonials from
teachers and merit or excellence of
proposed plan of graduate study.
The final awards shall be made by
the committee and the successful ap-
plicants shall be notified by the Sec-
retary General of the Society not
later than June 1.
It is expected that those accepting
these fellowships will devote their
full time to graduate study through-
out the academic year and will not
at the same time hold other re-
munerative scholarships or fellow-
ships, nor any salaried position.
R. S. Swinton, Secretary.
Naval Flying Course: Information
concerning the opportunities to take
the naval flying course at Pensacola,
Fla., has been received and may be
consulted by those interested at the
office of the Department of Aero-
nautical Engineering, B47 East En-
gineering Building.
Graduate School: All graduate
students who expect to complete the
requirements for a degree at the
close of the present semester should
call at the office of the Graduate
School, 1006 Angell Hall, to check
their records and to secure the prop-
er blank to be used in making ap-
plication for the degree. This ap-
plication should be filed not later

than the

Pubiication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of ths
University. Copy received at the offie ct the Assistant to the Prs1a4
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

end of January.

Registration forms for the second*
semester are available in the office.
Graduate students are urged to fill
out the forms in advance as no spe-
cial arrangements are being made for
the registration period. Fees must
be paid in Waterman Gymnasium,
Feb. 11, 12 and 13. The registration
fee will be charged begining Mon-
day, Feb. 15.R
New students, or students trans-
ferring, should at an early date, ask
the secretary of their school or col-
lege to prepare and send to the office
of the Graduate School an official
transcript, of their undergraduate
records. New students are advised
to apply for admission in advance
of registration.
C. S. Yoakum, Dean.
Students in L.S.&A., Architecture,
Education and Music: Registration
material may be secured in Room 4,
University Hall, beginning Jan. 4,
1937. Students are urged to call for
this material as early as possible and
consult their advisers before exam-
Each student must have the signed
approval of his elections from his ad-
viser or counsellor for the second
semester before he will be admitted
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Assistant, Associate, Senior and In-
formational Service Representative,
Social Security Board, salary, $2,-
600 to $4,600. Applications must be
received by the Commission at Wash-
ington, D.C., not later than Monday,
Jan. 11, 1937. For further informa-
tion concerning these examinations
call at 201 Mason Hall, office hours,
9 to 12 a.m. and 2 to 4 p.m.
Bowling: The bowling alleys at the
Women's Athletic Building will be
closed until further notice.
Your Senior Picture deadline for
the 1937 Michiganensian has been
extended until Jan. 9. If you have
not as yet had your picture taken,
arrange to do so today at Spedding's,
Rentschler's, or Dey's. This will
positively be your last chance to take
care of your 'Ensian picture.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Notice to Presidents and Treasur-
ers of Student Organizations: Ar-
rangements with a photographer for
your organization group picture or
any other pictures which you desire
to appear on your page in the 1937
Michiganensian should be taken care
of at once. All organization pictures
for the 'Ensian must be submitted be-
fore Jan. 24. Your immediate co-
operation in this matter will be
necessary in order to avoid the last
minute rush.
University Lecture: Prof. C. Cara-
theodory, of the University of Mu-

on Far Eastern and European art, in
Natural Science Auditorium, at 4:15
p.m., Thursday, Jan. 7. The lecture
will be illustrated with slides. The
public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Prof. Fernand
Baldensperger, professor of compara-
tive literature at Harvard University,
will lecture on the subject, "Une
crise du roman: Balzac ou Proust" on
Friday, Jan. 8, at 4:15 p.m. in the
Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. L. O.
Brockway, of the California Insti-
tute of Technology, will lecture on
"The Use of Electron Diffraction in
Chemistry" at 4:15 p.m. on Thursday,
Jan. 7, in Room 303 of the Chemistry
Building. The lecture is under the
auspices of the University and the
American Chemical Society. The
public is cordially invited.
Events Of Today
Physics Colloquium will meet this
afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1048
East Physics Building. Professor
Rich will speak on "A Note on Elec-
trolysis" and "A Note on College
Testing Program."
Junior Research Club: The Jan-
uary meeting will be held today at
7:30 p.m. in Room 2083, Nat. Sci.
S. M. Goldhamer of internal medi-
cine department, "Pathologic Physi-
ology of Pernicious Anemia."
P. O. Huss of Civil Engineering de-
partment, "Study of Atmospheric
Polonia Circle: There will be a
meeting this evening at 7:30 p.m. in
the Michigan League. All Polish
students are cordially invited.
Graduate Women Students: A bas-
ketball practice will be held in Bar-
bour gymnasium this evening, at
7:30 p.m. for women graduate stu-
The Freshman Luncheon Club will
meet today at 12 noon in the Union.
Varsity Glee Club: Special re-
hearsal for the Port Huron trip, to-
night at 8 p.m.
Christian Science Organization
meets tonight at the chapel of the
Michigan League at 8:15 p.m. Stu-
dents and faculty members are in-
vited to attend.
The Michigan Dames will hold
their general meeting this evening
at 8:15 p.m. The drama group is in
charge. Prof. R. D. T. Hollister will
read Barrie's play, "The. Hundred
Pound Luck." Mrs. Bartella Lee
Russell, who is the Washtenaw
County Home Demonstration Agent,
will organize a beginners' dress-mak-
ing class. All wives and students and
internes are cordially invited.
Coming Events
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, Jan. 6, in the Rus-
sian Tea Room of the Michigan
League. Prof. John H. Muyskens,
Director of the Laboratory of Speech
and General Linguistics, will speak
informally on "The Framework of
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, Jan. 6, at 4 p.m. in Room
303 Chemistry Building. Mr. M. C.
Kloetzel will speak on "Hexaaryle-
thanes Containing the Phenanthryl
Phi Sigma: Dr. James T. Brad-
bury will speak-on "Some of the re-
cent developments in Endocrinology,"
on Wednesday, Jan. 6, at 8 p.m. in
Room 2116 N.S.

Initiation of new members, Jan. 20.
Sphinx: There will be a luncheon
meeting at 12:15 p.m. Wednesday in
the Union.
Freshman Glee Club: Regular re-
hearsal on Wednesday at 4:30 p.m.
Women's Varsity Debating Team:
The second tryout will be held on
Thursday, Jan. 7, at 4 p.m., Room
4203 A.H. Each person will be ex-
pected to give a three-minute speech,
either affirmative or negative, on the
question: Resolved: That the essen-
tials of the N.Y.A. should be made
Phi Kappa Phi:. The initiation
banquet for 49 law students and fac-
ulty members will be held at the
Michigan League at 6:30 p.m. on
the evening of Wednesday, Jan. 6.
Professor Hobbs will give an illustrat-
ed lecture entitled "Looking Beyond
the Horizon." Members desiring to
attend should make reservations
with the secretary, R. S. Swinton,
phone University 649.
The regular Wednesday evening
dancing classes, which have been in-

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