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January 20, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-20

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tJTiiIYIU11 I LPA I

F

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
' -f
fir ~-- '-
1936 Member 1937
Associaded Colle6die Press
Distributors of
Cofle6ite Di~es
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 PostOffice at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier
$400; by mail, ^$45.
REPRESENTED POR NATIONAL. ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
Colege Pubhers Representatie
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON * SAN FRANciscO
LOS ANGELES PORTLAND - SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
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-
Marca.
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department.
BUSINESS MANAGER ..................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .......JEAN KEINATH
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
chen,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's Business 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
Tack Staple. Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest. A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Normlan Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: IRVING S. SILVERMAN
While There Are
Fascist Nations ...
N YESTERDAY'S EDITORIAL,
we said: "It is certain that so
long as there are fascist nations, there can never
be peace." In view of the fact that a number
of recent correspondents have written approv-
ingly of fascist ideology, we should like to dem-
onstrate that this ideology is divergent from fas-.
cism in practice and serves but to conceal the
truth of the quoted statement.
What are the underlying assumptions of fas-
cist philosophy? First: national solidarity, unan-
imity. Writes Walter Lippmann in the January
Atlantic: "Fascists make the assumption, never
wholly explicit or completely stated, that there
ist only a marginal willfulness in human behav-
ior; that the great mass of mankind is naturally
docile; that, by exterminating the minority and
drilling the mass, significant dissent will dis@-
pear. Hence the claim of the fascist states to
an absolute monopoly of all agencies of edua-

tion, intelligence, and culture, for without such
a monopoly they could not protect the mass,
whom they propose to discipline into unanimity,
from the contagion of individual contrariety."
Second: the idea of a leader-class, inherited
from Carlyle and Nietschze. -The assumption isj
that out of the people there will arise "brilliant,
adventurous, and supremely intelligent leaders."
The validity of the first assumption is by con-
cession perhaps debatable, but the incompatibil-
ity- of the first and the second assumptions is
patent.
"The truth is there is no formula anywhere
ini the fascist doctrine which even suggests how
its social ideal could be realized," says Mr. Lipp-
mann. "It seeks two inherently incompatible re-
sults: great leaders and a conforming nation. If
it devotes itself to promoting conformity, it will
not produce leaders It will produce routineers,
bureaucrats, and courtiers. If it devotes itself
to producing leaders, it will destroy the conform-
ity of the mass. If it established an hereditary
ruling caste, it might produce enterprising lead-
ers and docile subjects. But it would then have
returned to a class division in society which is,
irreconcilable with its ideal of unanimity and na-
tional solidarity."
The real nature of fascism is to be found rather
in the economic and to some extent the political
lacks of the fascist states. "Both Italy and
Germany are peculiarly dependent upon the
outer world for necessary materials. They were
unable to buy what they needed in sufficient
quantity by the sale of their exports. In both
countries there was a diminishing national in-
come and a class struggle to share it . .. " The
result is that the leaders of Italy and Germany
are preparing to win by force what they require:
economic resources and prestige at the interna-
tional round table. The present resources are
hingr nea + tthat end. the nerseution of

scription of capital and labor," according to
Lippmann. "So it is idle to ask whether men like
Mussolini or Hitler mean war or whether their
protestations of peace are anything but ruses
de guerre. Fascism. is nothing less, and prob-
ably nothing more, than the latest and complet-
est development of the nation in arms. It is
militarism without qualification preparing for a
totalitarian war."
UAW's Big Hope
Shall It Be Sole Bargaining Agent?E
The Daily believes that the foliow:ng excerpt from
a statement issued Jan. 16 by Homer Martin, pres-
ident of the United Automobile Workers, better
than anything we have read so far reveals the es-
sence of the current auto labor dispute as organized
labor views it.
"THE UNION CONSIDERS this response (in-
creases in membership) to be a definite vote
of confidence and support for our major de-
mands upon General Motors, which is recogni-
tion of the International Union, United Automo-
bile Workers of America, as the sole collective
bargaining agency for General Motors employes.
Contrary to some misleading stories which
have appeared, based on a misunderstanding of
the subects of discussion in the Lansing confer-
ence, the union has at no time receded from its
stand on this all-important point.
Representing a majority, which is daily and al-
most hourly increasing, of the employes, we claim
this right, not only by law and justice, but as a
prerequisite of establishing regular, peaceful and
efficient labor relations with the corporation.
Long and sad experience of the automobile
Workers with the Automobile Labor Board and
with other attempts to play off company unions
against genuine labor organizations, but stressed
by labor's experience in nearly every other in-
dustry, have convinced us that this policy can
result only in confusion, disruption and indus-
trial strife.
It is impossible to have more than one collec-
tive bargaining agency determining the wages
and working conditions of employees in the same
group. One part of an assembly line cannot be
on a six-hour day while an adjoining part of the
line, or a scattering of workers along the line, is
on an eight-hour day; the only means of having
order in collective bargaining is to have a single
agency representing the employees in the de-
termination of wages and working conditions.
Wages and hours for adjoining workers on sim-
ilar jobs cannot be established by different agree-
ments; there is no feasible method of collective
bargaining other than through unified represen-
tation. That being true, to say the corporation
will not recognize any union as the "sole collec-
tive bargaining agency" is in fact to say "we
refuse to bargain with our employees collec-
tively."
I TE FORUM
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.
King James On Smoking
To the Editor:
The inevitable "bull sessions" arising out of the
discussion of the "woman smoker" recently ap-
pearing in The Daily columns bring to mind the
bitter invective turned against tobacco by that
stern moralist King James I. In a "Counterblast
Against Tobacco" he stormed:
"Many in this kingdom have had such a con-
tinual use of taking this unsavory smoke, as now
they are not able to forbear the same, no more
than a long drunkard can be long sober ,without
falling into an uncurable weakness . . . It is, as
you use, or rather abuse it ,a branch of the sin
of drunkenness, which is the root of all sins: for
as the only delight that drunkards take in wine
is in the strength of the taste, and the force of
the same thereof that mounts up to the brain;
for no drunkards love any weak or sweet drink;
so are not those (I mean the strong heat and the
fume) the only qualities that make tobacco so

delectable to all the lovers of it?
"And for the vanities committed in this filthy
custom, is it not both great vanity and unclean-
liness, that at the table, a place of respect, of
of cleanliness of ,modesty, men should not be
ashamed to sit tossing of tobacco pipes, and
puffing of the smoke of tobacco making the
filthy smoke and stink thereof to exhale athwart
the dishes and infect the air, when very often
men that abhor it are at-their repast?
"Surely smoke becomes a kitchen far better
than a dining chamber, and yet it makes a
kitchen also oftentimes in the inward parts of
men, soiling and infecting them with an unctious
and oily kind of soot, as hath been found in some
great tobacco takers that after their death were
opened . . . The public use whereof at all times
and in all places hath now so far prevailed as
that divers men, very sound both in judgment
and complexion, have been at last forced to take
it also without desire, partly because they were
ashamed to seem singular. . . and partly to be as
one that was content to eat garlic (which he did
not love) that he might not be troubled with the
smell of it in the breath of his fellows.
"And is it not great vanity that a man cannot
heartily welcome his friend now, but straight
they must be in hand with tobacco? Now it is
become in place of a cure, a point of good fellow-
ship, and he that will refuse to take a pipe of
tobacco among his fellows (though for his own
election he would rather feel the savor of a sink)
is accounted peevish and no good company, even
as they do with tippling in the cold Eastern
countries. Yea, the mistress cannot in a more
mannerly kind entertain her servant than by
giving him out of her fair hand a pipe of to-
bacco . . . It is a custom loathsome to the eye,
hateful to the nose, harmful to the brain, dan-
gerous to the lungs, and in the black, stinking
fume thereof. nearest resembling the horrible

BENEATH ****
**** IT ALL
4b - -By Bonth Williams
TEAR GAS is pretty stuff to inhale I found
out yesterday when a couple of police squads
tried to break up the picket lines which workers
threw up around the Meldrum Ave. plant of the
Briggs Manufacturing'Co. just before the day
shift came on.
A couple of good natured picketeers were ex-
plaining to me why they were refusing to let
anyone enter the plant.
"They layed off three hunnert and fifty last
week for joinin' the Union, and we're gonna
see that nobody works around here till they get
their jobs back."
Just then the cops started in to work. Night
sticks, tear gas, and another evil smelling, stom-
ache curdling vaporous stuff was brought into
play and the smell more than anything else
disorganized the pickets momentarily.
The stench of that gas is something which is
rapt even pleasant to recall. It makes you feel
choked up and sick and then very sick. I didn't
get away quite quick enough.
The picket lines quickly reformed, however,
before any of the bewildered workmen on the
day shift could enter the plant and from then
on maintained their posts and effectively stopped
production all day.
There is some kind of newspaper motto that
says in effect that the good reporter gets his
nose into everything. They could have known
very little about tear gas in those days.
WAGGING a very cold thumb at any num-
ber of unconcerned motorists, I made the
return trip to Ann Arbor in a series of five
stages. First a Swedish gentleman in overalls
conveyed me about five blocks, where he said
that he thought I said "Ashland" instead of
"Ann Arbor" and explained he always like to
help poor people.
Ride number two was with a couple of Jokers
who were going "way out." I got almost a mile
this time before they turned off and once again
took my stand with cocked thumb and alert eye.
The next benevolent soul was a suave little fellow
with a heater and I hoped he was going all the
way. He was-all the way to Telegraph Road.
However, the ride was not without its edu-
cational value, for in that three mile space, I
learned how tough it is to work for the city
in the marketing department and have now defi-
nitely turned my back on that field as a profes-
sion.
A 1926 coffee grinder operated by a morose
looking gentleman in a hunting cap was stage
number four of my journey. From him I learned
that a sailor's life is getting tougher every year
and that the steamship companies are
making almost every guy who wants a berth show
his A.B. check. I asked him if he was a Michigan
man himself and he replied no, that at present
he was occupied with digging a large sewer near
Plymouth.
I finally got the A.B. thing straight. It appar-
ently is a license of some sort that specifies that
Joe Blow has put in so many hours at sea and
can do so and so very well. This gent also
explained that digging sewers was easier than
working on a boat and that his brother was a
first mate on the lakes.
Finally he turned off to get to the sewer situa-
tion at which he said he had worked 14 hours
the night before. I stood out on the windswept
prairie and got colder and colder as the few
cars kept going faster and faster.
Finally a '36 Ford ground to a halt and half
frozen, I climbed in to find that I was riding
with the University cop. We wasted very little
time en route and I absorbed more education.
On an average week, this minion of the law
stops 15 'to 18 cars. The auto ban authorities
have their own book of Michigan license plates
to check with and they also are in constant
communication with the license bureaus of other
states.
This gentleman has nailed student violators
galore in his day, but does not confine his activ-
ities to An Arbor. He boasts "captures" at
Grass Lake, Wall Lake, Ypsi, Milan, Clark's Lake

and a host of other popular spots.
When I got out on Liberty I thanked the offi-
cer profusely and gave him a cigar.
Dear Bohnth:
Enclosed you will be forced to find our
brain child. It is a musical dictionary par,
excellence. Besides that we also think it's
damn good and therefore worthy or un-
worthy of The Daily. We had considered
the New York Times but we are settling for
your column.
We might add that upon request and even
without that formality we are prepared, nay
eager, to supply the i'ievitable demand for
more.
Tom Breen and Dick May.
MUSICAL DICTIONARY
Band: Something that isn't allowed any more.
Bass: What you have to cross three of to make
a home run.
Bassoon: What Frank Buck brings back alive.
Break: What cars have four wheels of
Cello: What has six delicious flavors
Cornet: A new magazine.
Drum: What you do up to business.
Fiddle: What you feel fit as a.
Flute: Past tense of flew.
Harp: What the Herald Angels sing.
Lick: What you inflict on a lollypop.
Oboe: A guy who rides the rods.
Sax: What rears its ugly head-or--Half a
dozen of something.
Score: What everybody thinks he knows
what it is.
Traps: A game played with dice.
Trumpet: A woman of questionable social
standing.
Xylophone: What you wrap cigarettes in

Franco Fails
-But Socialism Is Distant-
By LUDWIG LORE
(From the New York Post)
THE REAL OBSERVERS of the
Spanish conflict are men and,
women who know their business. true
journalists who report what they see
and not what they wish to find.
One of these I had the good for-
tune to meet last Saturday: Jay Al-
len, who represented the Chicago
Tribune for almost 10 years as its
Spanish correspondent. After mak-
ing. a careful study of all available
reports during these tragic five
months, I can say with conviction
that Mr. Allen was one of the best.
Though his sympathies lie obviously
with the loyalists, he does not deny
that brutalities and murder were
committed on both sides, but he ex-
plains why this is so and why it can-
not be otherwise.
The rebels are defeated, says this
correspondent, and cannot win under
their own power. Only one possibil-
ity of a rebel victory remains: that
the Germans and Italians intervene
openly and send an army of not less
than 100,000 well-equipped soldiers
to Franco's assistance. It is possible
of course, that England and France
will back down again before a Fas-
cist bluff. Hitler and Mussolini are
adepts at that game. Mr. Aller
thinks that highly improbable, how-.
ever, for a Franco Spain, established
wvith such help, would mean the los
of Mediterranean control for Great
Britain,
FRANCO was defeated on the third
day of his insurrection, when he
failed to occupy Madrid, Barcelona
and the other large cities. He had
miscalculated all essentials from the
start-the duration of the struggle,
the sentiment of the population, his
own material resources and the as-
sistance his Fascist allies were pre-
pared to render.
He was successful during the first
three months because Germany and
Italy finally sent him large flying
boats in which he transported his
Moroccan troops from their home-
land to Spain and bombers to terror-
ize the villages and small towns. One
hundred airplanes from France
would have ended the terrible night-
mare within a month.
With the help of the Soviet Union,
the loyalists in Madrid are now of-
fering effective resistance. Neither
France nor Great Britain has given
any assistance. Premier Leon Blum
insists on the strict enforcement of
French neutrality. German airplanes
fly over France by night and tanks
for the rebels are smuggled over the
French border. The Premier admits
that he knows it. Doubtless Blum
wishes for the success of the loyalists,
but France must not interfere! The
good democratic governments are too
respectable to break their pledges.
The fascist countries have no such
scruples.
IT IS A MISCONCEPTION to be-
lieve Spain must choose between
Fascism and Communism.
Spain will remain' democratic if
Franco and his men are defeated.
It is true that the leaders of the
Democratic parties are discredited.
They did nothing to prevent the dis-
aster and were headless when the
catastrophe came. But the demo-
cratic forces among the masses are
strong and render good service in
the front. With the exception of the
partisans of Caballero (Left Wing),
Socialists and Anarchists, nobody be-
lieves the establishment of a Socialist
state after a Madrid victory is pos-
sible. They all - particularly the
Communists-know that the great
task of reconstruction must be car-
ried out under democratic auspices.
The attempt to establish socialism
(or Communism) in Spain would re-
sult in another civil war and certain

defeat. It would be too far in ad-
vance of the Spanish masses. They
hate Fascism, which they learned tc
know under Primo de Rivera, anc
they fight it as hard as they know
how. They are not ready to embrace
Socialism.
'Cello Concert
Will Be Given
By Piatigorsk)
Gregor Piatigorsky, violoncellist
will be heard for the second time it
Ann Arbor in the Choral Union con.
cert series Monday, Jan. 25, in Hil
Auditorium. He first appeared her(
in 1934.
Piatigorsky was born in Jekaterin.
oslaw, Russia, in 1903. At 15 year.
of age he was elected first violon-
cellist of the Imperial Opera at Mos.
cow. After the Russian revolution
however; he went to Berlin where hE
won in competition the position of
first violoncellist of the Berlin Phil-
harmonic Orchestra under Furt.
waengler, but he soon resigned fron
this orchestra and devoted himself t<
concert engagements. In America hE
has been heard as guest soloist witi
practically all of the top-ranking
symphonies.
The program which Piatigorsk
will present:
Sonata in C minor (18th centur;
-after a manuscript from the privat(
library of the king of Saxony) in.
eluding Adagio, Allegretto Graziosc
Siciliano, and Allegro Deciso; Beeth.

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.

WEDNESDAY, JAN. 20, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 84.
Notices
Members of the University Senate:
This is to remind you of the meet-
ing of the University Senate on Mon-;
day, Jan. 25, at 4:15 p.m. in Room
C. Haven Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary..
Student Accounts: Your attention
is called to the following rules passed
by the Regents at their meeting of
Feb. 28, 1936:
"Students shall pay all accounts due
the University not later than the last
Jay of classes of each semester or1
Summer Session Student loans
vhich fall due during any semester
r Summer Sessionwhich are not
>aid or renewed are subject to this
-egulation; however, student loans
lot yet due are exempt. Any unpaid(
accounts at the close of business on'
he last day of classes will be reported
o the Cashier of the University, and
"(a) All academic credits will be
vithheld, the grades for the semester
r Summer Session just completed
vill not be released, and no tran-
cript of credits will be issued.
"(b) All students owing such ac-
ounts will not be allowed to regigter
n any subsequent semester or Sum-
ner Session until payment has been
nade.'
S. W Smith, Vice-President and
Secretary.
Notice: Attention of all concerned,
and particularly of those having of-
Flces in Haven Hall, or the Western
portion of the Natural Science Build-
ing, to the fact that parking of cars
in the driveway between these two
buildings is at all times inconvenient
to other users of the drive and some
times results in positive danger to
ether drivers and to pedestrians on
the diagonal and other walks. You
ire respectfully asked not to park
,here and if members of your family
,all for you, especially at noon when;
traffic both on wheels and on foot is
heavy, it is especially urged that the
tar wait for you in the parking space
adjacent to the north door of Uni-
versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
way blocks traffic and involves con-
.usion, inconvenience and danger,
just as much when a person is sitting
in a car as when the car is parked
empty.
University Senate Committee on
Parking.
College of Engineering: Seniors
who expect to be graduated in Feb-
ruary should fill out the proper blank
for diploma application in the Sec-
retary's Office, Room 263 West En-
gineering Building, not later than
Feb. 12.

any time Wednesday afternoon, Jan.
20.
Academic Notices
Speech 31: All students in Speech
31 are required to attend an inter-
section Speech contest in Room 1035
Angell Hall, today at 4 p.m.
English 143: The extra meeting of
the class will be held Thursday morn-
ing, Jan. 21, at 11 o'clock, in Room
2225 A.H.
Paul Mueschke.
Botanical Seminar meets today at
4:30, Room 1139 N.S. Building. Paper
by W.C. Steere "Bryoxiphium norve-
gicum, the sword moss, as a pregla-
cial and interglacial relic."
Concerts
Carillon geeital Wilmot F. Pratt,
University carillonneur, will give a
30-minute recital on the Charles
Baird Carillon in the Marion LeRoy
Burton Memorial Tower at 4:15
Thursday afternoon, Jan. 21.

't

Committee on Saturday Classes: t
C
During the period before examina-S
tions the Committee on Saturday ,
Classes will ; hold sessions as follows:.
Monday to Friday inclusive, 10:30- s
11:30, 1119 N.S.; Mon. and Thurs.
only, 2:30-3:30. After Jan: 29 no
other sessions will be held until Feb. g
10.
George R. LaRue, Chairman.
Bronson-Thomas Prize in Germanb
(value about $30.)-open to all un-
dergraduate students in German of
distinctly American training. Will be1
awarded on the results of a three-1
hour essay competition to be held
under departmental supervision
about April 1, 1937 (exact date tor
be announced two weeks in advance).
Contestants must satisfy the de-
partment that they have done the
necessary reading in German. The
essay may be written in English or
German. Each contestant will be
free to choose his own subject from a1
list of at least ten offered. The list
will cover five chapters in the de-
velopment of German literature from
1750 to 1900, each of which will be
represented by at least two subjects.
Students who wish to compete should
register and obtain directions and a
reading list as soon as possible at
the office of the German Depart-
ment, 204, University Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments: Mr. Oldham of Firestone Tire
& Rubber Company will meet the
group of Mechanical and Chemicalr
Engineers at 9:30 on Wednesday, at
the Bureau, 201 Mason Hall, and an'
. additional group at 9:00 Thursday.'
Kindly make appointments at the'
office, or call Extension 371.
Notice to Seniors, L.S. & A.: All
seniors are requested to cooperate
with the members of the Finance
Committee and pay their class dues,
promptly.
Allan Dewey, President,
Senior Class, L.S.&A,
The names of all seniors who ne-
glect to pay their class dues will be
omitted from the senior committee
announcements published by the
class. Nor will these announcements
booklets be sold to seniors who fail
in this payment. This fee may be,
paid to the following: Ruth Clark,;
Marion Holden, John Barker, Ray
Goodman, Joan Niles, Evelyn Blue-j
stein, Beth Turnbull, Bob Friedman,
Al Dewey, Arnold Gross.

Lectures
Oratorical Association Lecture
,ourse: Edward Tomlinson will speak
a Hill Auditorium tomorrow night at
:15 p.m. on "Haitian Adventure."
'he lecture will be illustrated with
inusual color motion pictures. Tick-
ts are still available at Wahr's book
tore.
The Deutscher Verein presents the
econd of a series of lectures Thurs-
lay, Jan. 21, at 4:15 p.m. in Room
:003 Angell Hall. Prof, Ernst A.
hilippson will give an illustrated
ecture on "Rheinsagen and rhein-
sche Romantik." Tickets may be
>btained at 204 U.H. or at the door
t the time of the lecture.
Events Of Today
Research Club will meet in Room
:528 East Medical Building today at
Sp.m.
The following papers will be pre-
:ented:
'Events occurring during the Incu-
>ation Period in Infection" by Pro-
essor R. L. Kahn; "Some Problems
n Shakespeare Criticism" by Pro-
essor H. T. Price. The Council will
neet at 7:30.
The Geological Journal Clu will
neet in Room 3065 Natural Science
Bldg. at 7 p.m., today. Subject:
Some Theories Concerning a Little
Known Glacial Phenomenon," by
VIargaret Steere and Kenneth Dow.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
oday in the Russian Tea Room of
he Michigan League Building. Prof.
tuart A. Courtis of the School of
Education will speak informally on
Student Improvement of the Univer-
ity.'
Chemical and Metallurgial' En-
:ineering Sewinar: Mr. J. W. Free-
nan will be the speaker at the Sem-
nar today at 4 p.m. in Room 3201
. Engineering Bldg. on the subject,
"Surface Alloys Produced on Steel
by Diffusion from Metallic Powders"
Public Health Nurses section of
Hygiene will meet at 4 p.m. today in
Room 20, Waterman Gymnasium.
Freshman Glee Club: Important
rehearsal and tryouts for Varsity
Club, 4:30-5:30 p.m. today.
Sphinx: There will be a luncheon
at 12:15 p.m. today in the Uion.
Transportation Club: The Trans-
portation Club will meet today
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
Prof. J. S Worley will speak on the
recent Detroit traffic accident sur-
vey,
Alpha Nu will hold its last meet-
ing of the semester tonight in its
regular meeting room at 7:30 p.m.
There will be a very important busi-
ness meeting.
Yeomen of the Guard: This play
is opening this evening at 8:30 p.m.
at the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The box office is open daily at 10
a.m. Due to theNational Broadcast
on Friday night, the Friday curtain is
at 8 p.m. Please note this time
change.
The Peace Council will meet to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Union.
Further consideration of organiza-
tion for legislative pressure and oth-
er plans will be in order.
Costume Committee of Junior
Girls' Play: There will be a meeting
in the Michigan League today at
4:30 p.m. Announcement of the
room will be on the League bulletin
board.
Faculty Women's Club: The New-
comer's Group will hold its January

meeting at the League from 3 to 5
p.m. Wednesday, Jan. 20. Mrs. Sim-
kin's group will act as hostesses.
Meeting of the Garden Section,

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