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March 10, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-10

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Member, Associated Collegiate Press,



Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Boa'd 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
n~ot otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Eered 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 Rep~resentative
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 Depprtment: 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: Je_-7el Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshal Sampson, RobertLodge, Bill
Newman,' Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe,
Charles Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes.
Women'sBusiness 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.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.

tal health, his abilities, his capacity for a cre-
ative contribution to society."
At the other end of the scale are the opinions
of George D. Strayer, who believes that even
though some men may be retired who are phys-
ically and intellectually able to continue, "more
harm has been done by continuing men in serv-
ice beyond 65 years of age than has ever been
done through the administration of a uniform
retirement rule."
Of the two extremes, Rugg's plan is far the
more desirable but in the same way the less
practical. A compromise policy could doubt-
lessly be worked out to combine the advantages
of each plan and limit the disadvantages.
In the public schools of New Jersey, a teacher
may retire voluntarily or may be forced to retire
by his board of education between the ages of 62
and 70, Iester Dix points out. Since this would
provide for the elimination of "dead wood" with-
out necessitating the retirement of Kilpatricks,
and moreover allows a teacher to retire when
he feels "his work is done," it must be a part
of such a compromise plan.
But two questions would arise in conjunction
with this ruling. First, what shall be done with
professors over 70? And second, who shall exer-
cise the authority that in New Jersey is exercised
by the board of education?
The question of teachers over 70 might be
solved by providing for compulsory retirement
then, as John Dewey suggests, leaving ways open
whereby a teacher may go on teaching by special
permission from. year to year.
With this scheme but one problem remains-
who shall, decide when teachers between the
ages of 62 to 70 shall resign and also decide
which teachers at the age of 70 shall be granted
special invitation to continue?
Dewey suggests the administrative authorities;
Dean Dearborn believes "Sudent opinion should
be the chief determining factor in any question of
of retention." Here at Michigan the Board of
Regents has that power, but has very rarely
applied 'it.
But as long as that existant power is applied,
it makes little difference who exercises it, provid-
ing that, as Dean Dearborn points out, in admin-
istering such a regulation, every possible pro-
vision is made "for exceptional cases in terms
of the individual's usefulness to the institution,
and primarily to those most concerned, the stu-

~##~IT ALL
QUESTIONS of pressing moment are at this
time sinking the campus into a murky sea
of dank and odoriferous oblivion. In an attempt
to ferret out the factors which are even now
causing untold mental anguish amongst the ten
thousand students of the University of Mich-
igan, I have prepared the following questionnaire
in an attempt to'shed some light on the mo-
mentous enigma which we all face.
Whoare the ten most beautiful men on the
Michigan Campus? Who amongst our gallant
Greeks, our great barristers, or our swarthy en-
gineers are worthy of being called "fairest."
The Gargoyle has settled the question for the
members of the opposite sex. With your aid
and willing cooperation I shall attemptytousolve
the problem for the complete edification of Mich-
igan males. Men and women alike are here
given the opportunity to select their Gods, to
honor their heroes, and to pay tribute to the
masculine beauty of Michigan.
In addition there aretother issues which must
be cleared up in order to open the way for eco-
nomic and social salvation. Your opinion on
these matters is earnestly solicited.
This blank will run today and tomorrow. Your
selections may be mailed directly to The Daily
in care of this column, or brought in personally.
Only selections made on these regular forms will
be counted in the balloting.
Suitable awards wjll be presented to the "Ten
Most Beautiful," the "Best Dressed," "The Big-
gest B.M.O.C.," and that professor who is ad-
judged "The Most Interesting Lecturer in the
1. Rank, in order of your preference, the
ten most beautiful men on the Michigan
1. .......-------.--..........
2. ............. ...................
4 - - - - --. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
6 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
7 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
8. ............................

How Rich Is
To the Editor :
So our friend,;


Stevenson doesn't approve of

etirement ..

college professors at some arbi-
trary age has long been the subject of heated
controversy. When, however, Prof. William
Heard Kilpatrick, of Teachers College, Columbia
University was notified that, approaching the
age of 65, he would soon be ineligible to teach,
opinion on the subject recrystallized, and 10,000
educators protested the seemingly purposeless
discard of a brilliant pedagogue.
Six noted educators were asked by the New
York Times to express their opinions on the
general retirement question, and while their
opinions seem to differ widely, between them'
they illuminate the various aspects of the prob-
These men were: John Dewey of Columbia;
Ned H. Dearborn, dean of the Division of Gen-
eral Education, New York University; Harold
Rugg, Teachers College, Columbia; George D.
Strayer, Teachers College, Columbia; Lester Dix,
associate director of Lincoln School, Teachers
College; and George Willard Frasier, president
of Colorado State College of Education.
What retirement provisions hope to accomplish
must be considered before a definite policy can
be formulated.
The first and obvious purpose of retirement
from the viewpoint of the university is the elimi-
nation of "dead wood." As Harold Rugg points
out, these questions arise in determining whether
a man has outlived his usefulness and reached
.the age of his dotage: "Does this man's think-
ing continue to keep pace with the times-its
character and its needs? Does it make use of
the known data of science and practical experi-
ence? And does it continue to command the
interested attention of those small minorities,
that have achieved eminence on the frontier o.
thought and feeling?"
Aside from the value of the elimination of
"dead wood" for its own sake, the added ad-
vantage exists that such retirement opens posi-
tions for younger men.
The welfare of the university of course is not
the only problem involved. "A teacher should be
permitted to retire when, having satisfied his hb-
ligations to his institution, he wants to do so,"
Rugg believes.
The difficulty arises in attempting to form a
policy, embodying all these aims, which never-
theless will not result in the forced retirement
of men such as Professor Kilpatrick. As Dean
Dearborn cautions, "An Abelard, a Socrates, a
Vittorino de Feltre, a Pestalozzi, a Huxley, a Jo-
siah Royce, a Mark Hopkins, a William Rainey
Harper, or a William G. Sumner should never be
a victim of any retiring age limitation."
But in an attempt to achieve ease of admin-
istration, this caution has been neglected by
momt imntittinsthp nii-mtof rf nhi(

those "communistic, yellow pacifists" of the Peace
Council? He's better than those revolutionary
reds who would refuse to go out and fight for,
Democracy, the DuPonts, and the Standard Oil
Company. He is willing to bear arms for the
richest country in the world.
May I intrude long enough to ask friend Stev-
enson just how much of those immense riches he
has ever gotten? In a country where education
factories put thousands of graduates -out into a
hostile world where advertisements like "Bus-
boys Wanted, college -graduates preferred" are
common, just what would he be fighting for?
The patriot without money is like the clown
without a salary; not very amusing.
--R.S., '37.
'79 Old Men'
To the Editor:
A few days ago 79 members of the Univer-
sity of Michigan faculty distinguished themselves
-or perhaps I should say extinguished them-
selves-by protesting against President Roose-
velt's Supreme Court proposals. It is a sad sight
to see members of the faculty of a supposedly
liberal university dancing to the tune of a funeral
dirge of 'Nine Old Men.'
Young America must take a new attitude in
this modern age if we are to leave to our chil-
dren and our children's children a government
whose purpose is to provide the greatest good
for the greatest number. It is simply foolish to
assert that it is unconstitutional to protect the
country from impending ruin. The pace of eco-
nomic, political, and cultural development is
much more rapid than in the days when poli-
ticans and professors could quote Homer as an
authority on government or Vergil as an au-
thority on agriculture. It was to guard against
such narrow construction that Chief Justice Mar-
shall uttered his memorable warning: "We must
never forget that it is a constitution we are
expounding-a constitution intended to endure
for ages to come, and consequently it is adapted
to every crisis of human affairs. The case before
us must be considered in the light of our own
experience, and not merely in that of what was
said 100 years ago."
Some members of the Supreme Court have
failed to pay heed to the advice of our greate&
Chief Justice and as a result the time has come
when we must inject a little new, liberal blood
into the withering veins of a degenerating court.
This would indeed be a strange democracy if
"Nine Old Men" were to be left to defeat the
willof an overwhelming majority. I ask Mich-
igan's valiant 79: Is it sensible to elect 531 mem-
bers to a Congress to make our laws only to see
them nullified by a court that is still living
in the good old days of the Harding-Coolidge-
Hoover regime? This Supreme Court would
saddle us with a do-nothing government for the
sake of maintaining the letter of the law.
Our grave-tenders would bring back the old
bogey that changing the court can only lead to
dictatorship and fascism. I say that the Su-
preme Court is the greatest bulwark of fascism
that exists in America. They tell us that the
court protects and preserves the liberties of the
--~ , . . E


Icutonthe.ave.ag. . eof. classe.
I cut on the average of classes

every week.
3. When not loafing, I spend most of my
time in (1) The Parrot, (2) The Bell, (3)
Bull Sessions, (4) Playing pin games, (5)
The Library.
4. When the waiter says, "Miller, Pabst,
or Schlitz?" I reply (1) "Vanilla Coke," (2)
"A Small Hamburger," (3) "White Horse and
Soda," (4) "Where Is the Wash Room?" (5)
"Three Beers.''
5. In my opinion the best dressed man on
the campus is ......... - .
6. Of all the pipe courses I have taken,
... was by far the easiest.
7. When Dad is sober, he usually sends
me $ ................ per month.
8. In my opinion, ............is the
most interesting lecturer in the University.
9. I think that drinking is (1) A Heinous
crime, (2) Undesirable, (3) Conducive to a
good time, (4) O.K. If confined to beer and
wine, (5) The Zest of Living.
10. Before I take unto myself a wife (or
accept a husband) I should insist upon an
income of $ ........... .
11. The biggest Big Promoter in this
year's crop of Big Promoters is undoubtedly
12. From my experience with the college
girls of America, I (do, or do not) believe
that women should be allowed to vote.
THE BRUTAL RAPE and murder of 17-year-
old Bernice Onisko, Hamtramck school girl,
attacked while returning from communion serv-
ices, is one of the most repellant, heinous crimes
of a decade in which crime is so commonplace it
loses its news value.
To think that the horror of Emile Zola's Ger-
minal could come to actual bging on the streets
of a great metropolis sheds a fantastic light on
our present day super civilization.
In keeping with which is the not nice thought
that comparatively few nights go by when Ann
Arbor police fail to receive some sort of report
complaining of molestation or of having been
followed. Few of these stories ever break into
print because few of them result in anything
more than fright, but the shadow of the ugly'
menace which more than one sorority house
has awakened to experience in the middle of the
night lingers on as an ever present and highly
unsavory feature of the Michigan Campus.
hungry men cannot eat it nor can they relieve
the pangs of hunger by reading the reactionary
decisions of a Sutherland or a McReynolds. The
liberties of the big industries to exploit the
masses must be curbed. We do not want the
government of the United States in league with
and fostering the robbery of its citizens.
The students may be thankful that all our
faculty does not follow the same philosophy.
Michigan's "79 Old Men" would seek to produce

Big-Ten Exhibit
FOR SOME TIME a current show-
ing by various artists of the Big
Ten universities has been on display
in the exhibition room of the Archi-
tecture Building. If the exhibit has
failed to attract much attention, as
it probably has, that is unfortunate.
The sruggling students of today are
tomorrow's creative artists, and if
the collection seems a woefully small
one, that is due to some extent to
the high standard of quality it has
set for itself. Unfortunately, from
Ann Arbor's standpoint, every school
in the Western Conference is repre-
sented except Michigan.
The collection is comprised of
still-lifes, figure studies, and por-
traits in water and oil together with
one or two prints, all varying in
style and manner of approach. The
bulk of the work is strongly aca-
demic in tone, but conservatism
seems not at all mandatory requisite,
for, happily, a few paintings show
more radical tendencies. That is en-
couraging. It usually spells crea-
tive death for the student artist to
be enslaved in the rigid rule and
rote of a dry and ancient conven-
tion. The nature of art is such that
its creation cannot be achieved sub-
ject to the demands of hard and fast
rules of technique or approach. Art
cannot be ground out according to
formula, for the scientific method of
the production line applies to quite
another world. Art has a language
of its own and each artist in his for-
mative years must experiment in
order to find a style of his own to ex-
press what he feels in the way he
wants to express it. It is hearten-
ing, therefore, that some of these
students go even so far as to attempt
an Expressionist style, even if they
desert it later on as they probably
will. At any rate, whatever the tech-
nique involved, there is an excellent
and consistent quality s h o w n
throughout the exhibit.
Two still-life studies by painters
from Indiana University are espe-
cially good. "Breakfast" by Beatrice
Ann Bailey has all the elements of
color and pattern that still-life de-
mands. Mote imaginative is "Ar-
rangement in Green and Brown" by
Florence Miriam Johnson. Each is
in its own way an excellent paint-
ing, carrying the purpose of still-
life, a distinctly minor one, nearly
as far as it can go.
Among the water colors there are
also two of especial quality. Cather-
ine Ann Crowder of Purdue handles
her "River Shack" as a good water-
color should be handled, in sweeping
yet well controlled washes, neither
"tight" nor botchy. And Ernest
Dahle of Minnesota is represented by
a very good head study in watercolor.
Each of them show that the artist has
a purpose in view and that he inter-;
prets it according to the character of
his medium.
Two very small works by different
artists are also very commendable.
One beautiful little print called
"Horses in the Rain" by Annette Fra-
zin of the University of Wisconsin is
very well composed and possesses a
great deal of charm and mpvement
in its simple and spontaneous hand-
ling of lines. A pair of figure sketches
in chalk by Wilbert Seidel of North-
western are handled much in the
same fashion. Each captures the
character of its pose with grace and
Unfortunately the show has not
been hung with a great deal of
thought, for the pictures do not seem

to be arranged in any deFInite order
according to character. This, to-
gether with the peculiar arrange-
ment of picture space in the room
has forced a certain amount of
crowding, which always detracts from
the effect of any exhibit. If it were
not for that, the picture would show
to much better advantage.
* * * '
Downstairs in the main corx idor
cases is showing concurrently an ex-
hibition comprised of early Chinese
bronzes, potteries, and jade, together
with some interesting examples of
Chinese tapestry paintings depicting
the 10 Buddhist hells. These once
served as religious texts for the il-
literate in a country temple. It is1
difficult in this turbulent and me-
chanistic Western age for any but the
conscientious scholar to be greatly
enthralled by such archaic works
from so alien a world, but the show-
ing does sufficie to illustrate some of
the charm of the ancient Eastern ar-
A pair of clay horse-heads from
the Wei period shows especially well
the decorative sense of small Chinese
figurines. The tapestries, too, are
equally in character ,showing a typi-
cally Chinese sense of pattern in pic-
torial motifs. The colors, though
not always harmonious, are well pat-
terned and their brightness, if garish
in places, undoubtedly helped them
to serve their religious purpose.
" b 0. P

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.

(Continued from Page 2)
dents who missed the final examina-
tion in any hissjry course must see
their instructor before Wednesday,
March 10, to receive permission to
take this make-up. Written permis-
sion from the instructor must be pre-
sented by the student at the time of
the make-up examination. There
will be no other make-up examination
in history. -_
Twilight Organ Recital: Palmer
Christian, University organist, will
give a program of organ composi-
tions by Elgar, Franck, Honegger,
Debussy, Jongen and Mulet, today
at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. No
admission charge.
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital onuthe Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Towar,
Thursday afternoon, March 11, at
4:15 p.m.
University Lecture: Prof. Max
Wertheimer, of the University in
Exile, will lecture on the subject,
"On the Psychology of Thinking,' on
Friday, March 12, at 4:15 p.m., in
Natural Science Auditorium. The
public is cordially invited.
French Lecture: Mr. F. W. Gra-
vit will give the sixth lecture on the
Cercle Francais program, "Henri IV,"
today at 4:15 p.m., Room 103, Ro-
mance Languages Building. Tickets
for the series of lectures may be
procured at the door.
Lecture on Forest Service Activi-
ties: Mr. A. R. Standing will deliver
the following lectures on Forest
Service activities today:
"Recreation Planning and Man-
agement," 9 a.m., Room 103, Ro-
mance Language Bldg.
"Forest Values and how the Ran-
ger Protects Them from their Ene-
mies" (illustrated), 10 a.m., Natural
Science Auditorium.
An Exhibiion of Chinese Art, in-
cluding ancient bronzes, pottery and
peasant paintings, sponsored by the
Institute of Fine Arts, at the Archi-
tectural Bldg. Open daily from 9 a.m.
to 5 p. m. except Sunday through the
months of February and March. The
public is cordially invited.
Exhibition, Architectural Building:"
The Annual Big Ten Exhibit, estab-
lished to foster student interest in1
art in the Big Ten Universities and1
to provide an opportunity for studenti
artists to exhibit their work, is nowI
being shown in the third floor Exhi-t
bition Room of the Architecturali
Building. Open daily from 9 to 51
p.m. excepting Sunday, until Marcht
10. The public is cordially invited.i
Events Today
Luncheon for Graduate Students1
today at 12 o'clock in the Russian
Tea Room of the Michigan League
Building. Prof. Laylin K. James of
the Law School will continue the dis-
cussion of the Supreme Court.'
Botanical Seminar meets today at,
4:30 p.m., Room 1139 N.S. Bldg. Pa-1
per by C. D. LaRue "Studies in plant
tissue culture."1
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seminar3will meet today at
4 p.m. in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg.
Prof. W. L. Badger will address the
group on "Ch.E. 9 in the Sixteenth

Weekly Reading Hour: The pro-
gram for today will consist of a read-
ing from James Hilton's, "Goodbye,
Mr. Chips," to be given by Professora
Eich. This program is at 4 p.m., in
Room 205 Mason Hall and is free to
the public.
Geological Journal Club meeting:
The club will meet in Room 3065
Natural Science Building at 7 p.m.
today. Topic: "The Organ of Salt
Domes and Their Gypsum and An-
hydrite Caps," by R. Northup and
N. Rockwood.
Mechanical Engineers: The stu-
dent branch of the ASME is to hold
a meeting this evening at 7:30 p.m..
in the Michigan Union.
Mr. A. I. Butler, Transportation
Dept. of the General Electric Com-
pany will speak on "Diesel Electric
Transportation." His talk will be
illustrated with motion pictures and
Mechanical Engineering students
are reminded that March 10 is the
last day for turning in application
blanks for student membership for
the year 1937. Those students in-
terested should come to the meeting
or see one of the officers.

ing to give a tryout speech should
prepare a speech on any subject.
These should be about three minutes
in length and the individual will be
judged upon his potential possibili-
ties instead of the subject matter of
the speech or the fine points of de-
All members must attend this
meeting as they will be asked to
make suggestions to the speakers. A
discussion will also be held at the
conclusion of the tryout speeches.
Scabbard and Blade: Regular
meeting tonight, Michigan Union,
7:30 p.m. Room posted. Uniform
The Peace Council will meet to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in the Union. The
committee on program for the spring
meeting will report.
Michigan Technic Tryouts: There
will be a regular tryout meeting to-
day at A p.m. in Room 3046 East
Engineering Building.
University Girls' Glee Club: There
will be a rehearsal tonight at 7:15
p.m. All members are requested to
be present. Those who want to be
excused must call either the secretary
of the president before the rehearsal.
Do not call unless the excuse is
thought to be valid. All those wish-
ing to try out for the club for this
semester, please come tonight as
this will be the last opportunity this
Fencing: The women's fencing
club will meet today at 4:15 p.m. in
the basement room of Barbour Gym.
All fencers with one semester's in-
struction are invited to join the club.
Junior A.A.U.W. Dinner Meeting:
Dr. Carl. E. Guthe, Director of Adu-
seum of Anthropology, will speak on
the American Indian in World His-
tory at the monthly dinner meeting
of the Junior A.A.U.W. today at 6:15
p.m. in the Michigan League.
Child Study Group: The Michigan
Dames Child Study Group will meet
this evening in the Children's Li-
brary of the University Elementary
School, at 8 p.m.
Dr. George W. Oglestone, den-
tist at the Elementary School, will
speak on "Orthodontia and the Care
of Children's Teeth." There will be
an opportunity after the talk to ask
questions. All Michigan Dames are
cordially invited to attend.
Aeronautical Engineering Seminar:
The next meeting of the Seminar
will be on Monday, March 15, at 7:30
p.m., in Room 1042 East Engineering
Building. A list of assignments for
reviews of technical literature has
been prepared and is available in
the office of the Department of Aero-
nautical Engineering. Copies of this
list should be secured by all students
taking part in the secinar before the
next meeting.
Phi Lambda Upsilon: Important
meeting Thursday, March 11, at 7:30
p.m. in 303 Chem. Bldg. Election of
new members.
Aeronautical Engineers: I.Ae.S.
Members: There will be a regular
meeting of the Aero Institute Thurs-
day evening, March 11, in Room 348
West Engineering Bldg. Robert W.
Ayer, Chief Engineer of the Stinson
Aircraft Corporation will speak at
the meeting. The inspection trip
to the Stinson plant has been defi-
nitely scheduled for Saturday, March
13, and full plans will be discussed
at the Thursday meeting. Those
wishing to make the trip are request-
ed to sign the list on the Aero. En-
gineering Bulletin board not later
than Friday noon.

Sigma Delta Chi and Theta Sigma
Phi, professional journalism associa-
tions, will hold a joint dinner meet-
ing for members and guests at 6:15
p.m. Thursday, at the Union. Speak-
er will .be Mr. W. S. Gilmore, editor
in chief of the Detroit News.
They Too Arise by Arthur A. Miller
is to be presented at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre Friday and Sat-
urday, March 12 and 13 by the
Hillel Players. Tickets are now on
sale at the box office. Phone 6300.
A.A.U.W. International Relations
Supper: Dar. Win. H. Worrell, pro-
fessor of semetics, will talk on "Pol-
itics in Palestine, Egypt and Syria,"
at a supper sponsored by the Inter-
national Relations Committee of
A.A.U.W. at the Michigan Union at
6:30 p.m. on Sunday evening. Reser-
vations should be made at the Union
before 10 a.m. Saturday. Open to the
Art Study Group of. the Faculty
Women's Club: There will be a meet-
ing on Thursday at 2 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. A. H. Marckwardt,
2720 Heather Way. Take Arlington


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