THE MICHIGAN DAILY
i . is _..-_ -.- .. - - . ..- . . - ....- . ...
_. .. ..
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
.Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan uhder the authority of the Board in Control of
-Pubshed every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
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
En'.red at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
Second class mal matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
94.00; by mail. $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
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CHICAGO - BosTON Los ANGELES - SANRANCISCO
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ...............TUURE TENANDER
SSOCIATE EDITOR .............IRVING SILVERMAN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR............WILLIAM C SPALLER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..... ROBERT P. WEEKS
WOMEN'S EDITOR..................HELEN DOUGLAS
SPORTS EDITOR ......................IRVIN LISAGOR
BUSINESS MANAGER ...............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER...................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ..........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER .MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT D. MITCHELL
It is important for society to avoid
the neglect of adults, but positivly
dangerous for it to thwart the ambition
of youth to reform the world. Only the
schools which act on this belief are ed-
ucational institutions in the best mean-
ing of the term.
Alexander G. Ruthven.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
Lith uania Loses
Vilna . . .
OLAND, long the traditional under-
P'dog in the European tangle has left
the ranks of martyr countries and gone aggressor
with a vengeance. While part of her recent suc-
cessful adoption of the example set by Germany
may be attributed to her desire to strike a blow
at Russia, and by so doing to ally herself with
powers opposing the nation which ruled her for
so long, there is also the important issue of a
possible domination of the Baltic area by a
nation friendly to the militaristic central powers
to be considered. This incident may lead to
rapid expansion of Nazi powers through the
smaller countries of Europe.
Once again the small spark of a border guard's
death has set off the loud explosion of a long
planned international coup. The ultimatum
delivered by Poland demanded resumption of
diplomatic relations and business connections be-
tween the two countries, neither of which has
existed for some eighteen years. By accepting
the conditions of the paper, Lithuania has vir-
tually lost all hold on her ancient capital, Vilna.
Obviously this is not a spontaneous move on the
part of Poland, for she seized Vilna as long ago
as 1920. Her claims were also largely based on
differences arising since that date. It seems
apparent at this time that Poland had diplo-
matic support from Germany.
The newspapers state that the incident has
aroused deep resentment in London and Paris. If
France and England had put diplomatic pressure
upon Poland it is doubtful that the Lithuanian
crisis would have arisen.
Of Tel-Aviv. .
Almost the last official act of Sir Arthur Wau-
chope as High Commissioner for Palestine was
the opening to passenger traffic of the landing
facilities at Tel-Aviv. Tel-Aviv is the wholly
Jewish city separated by only an invisible line
from Jaffa. Until the harbour was constructed
at Haifa the bulk of the Palestine traffic passed
through Jaffa. Behind Tel-Aviv and Jaffa lies
the most thickly populated region of Palestine
and from them the railway runs up to Jerusalem.
They still, therefore, handle a goodly portion of
the trade of the whole country, and until a year
or so ago this passed wholly through Jaffa and
none of it through Tel-Aviv. Jaffa, however, is
little more than a primitive roadstead, with prim-
itive equipment for passengers and for goods.
or a variety of reasons, Tel-Aviv has sought to
divide this monopoly and secure landing facilities
of its own. It has a population three or four
times as large as Jaffa, the majority of transmi-
grants are Jews, and the great bulk of the goods
traffic is imported or exported by Jews. The
practical and sentimental arguments were rein-
forced by arguments coming out of the political
conditions. The boatmen who transport men and
goods are Arabs, and they were, under pressure
from the Mufti and his friends, frequently in-
duced to strike, and refuse to handle either Jew-
One Objection.. ..
To the Editor:
The Right Reverend Editors, their "Progres-
sive Congregation," and their petition-signing
coadjutors had me crying in my Post-Toasties
this morning.. Their fine concern for Brother
Neafus is indeed touching, so many of the
evangelists having been close friends of the
fair-haired boy. Their flatulent self-righteous-
ness is inspiring, and I am going right out and
hang up a poster, though I admit that, altogether,
I am a little bit confused. Is Mr. Hull, the
Spanish War, Brother Neafus, or the Congrega-
tion's publicity campaign the concern here? The
league for liberal and extravagant self-expression
is having a heart-rending cry over Brother Nea-
fus, and incidentally the Spanish "situation."
Their exalted worry for Neafus, who went over
of his own accord and with both eyes open, is in-
deed an admirable, honest, logical starting point
for an appraisal of Spain's troubles. They have
all my sympathy.
To the Editor:
A new generation has arisen from the col-
legiate beer gardens of Ann Arbor! A new
AnsehJuss has started and a Purge is in order.
The Beer Jacket brigade has started its Putsch!
For three years we have withstood without
comment the constant of a small but deafen-
ing minority of Michigan students, some of whom
are called the Progressive Club, but the payoff
came with the Tuesday's edition of the Michigan
Daily and the handbills which expressed "right-
eous" indignation over the treatment of a former
Michigan student who was definitely out of his
These students have howled for peace at any
cost, some even taking the extreme position of
refusing to defend our country in time of war.
In view of these facts it is exceedingly amusing
and puzzling to an outsider to observe the
rapidity with which these students are willing
to take up arms as soon as the Communists .get
into hot water.
When Ralph Neafus entered the services of the
Communist forces in Spain he went at his
own risk, fully realizing the possible consequences
of the fact that the United States had definitely
disclaimed all responsibility.
The statement that "Neafus is fighting for the
Democratic principles that our Government rep
resents" is a gross misrepresentation. Since
when has our government become a leading pro-
ponent of the principles of Communism? Democ-
racy is just as much of a farce in a Communistic
state as in Fascistic states. In the process of
political evolution a Fascistic state will produce
a Democratic form of government much sooner
than a Communistic state. Since this struggle
is between Fascistic and Communistic factions,
where is the issue of Democracy? Probably lost
in the London fog!
How much longer will the large majority of
Michigan students who are real believers in real
Democracy tolerate the propaganda of a small
and blindly prejudiced minority? It is time that
the Michigan students expressed their disappro-
val of this domination of campus political
thought by such groups. Arise and organize!
Make the Beer Jacket Putsch the instrument of
-William B. Otto.
-Chas. D. Johnson.
A Conservative View
To the Editor:
As a conservative much opposed to the stand
taken by the Progressive Club on the Neafus
incident, I wish to state some of my ideas on the
In the first place, Ralph Neafus went into the
Spanish War of his own free will, supposedly fully
realizing that he probably would be killed or cap-
tured. He was not forced by any draft, or vio-
lent public acclaim, or fear of cowardice in the
face of mob patriotism as in the World War. He
was given ample warning by the Department of
State to the effect that they would give him no
assistance if he fell into trouble. This has been
emphasized since the start by newspaper articles
stating and restating the position of the United
States regarding the situation. Thus it may be
presumed that he was not "misled" into the
Secondly, I s'icerely believe that it is endan-
gering this sound position Mr. Hull has taken if
he attempts to aid Neafus. With the world bal-
anced as it is around the shaky structure of
central Europe, it might prove disastrous in the
end for us to go to the aid of this schoolboy
who is in reality nothing but a soldier of fortune,
caring naught whether he lives or dies for a cause
in which he has but a mercenary interest.
Is it "Progressive" to lean towards war? It
seems to me that this club has definitely taken
a step back to barbarism in this incident.
-Hugh H. Estes.
a third, harbor in Palestine superfluous; but the
economic needs of the country have rapidly out-
stripped the capacity of Haifa. Uhdoubtedly the
substantial reason for checking the desires of
Tel-Aviv was political, the wish to humour the
Arabs, but political forces overcome political
prejudices, The Arab boycott and the Arab
murders at Jaffa drove Tel-Aviv to build its own
jetty and compelled the Administration to per-
mit goods and now passengers to be landed there.
If Tel-Aviv is to be the capital of a Jewish state
and Jaffa the port of an Arab State, Tel-Aviv
could no longer be denied its full development.
Nobody would seriously claim that the present
arrnements are iial. Biath a~tT1Aviv whr
Francisco Franco, Generalissimo, how do you
sleep of nights? Possibly you are not sensitive
to sounds. But a scream can be distracting. Even
a moan may murder sleep. To some there is
a nightmare quality in the curious rhythm made
by the feet of hundreds run-
ning for their lives, And the
cry of a child in anguish
seems poignant to many
And so Francisco Franco
your lot is not a happy one.
You must live on until the
day of your death with this
savage symphony ringing in
your ears. Even a General-
issimo may discover that it is impossible to stay
the thing he has begun. Bombs loosed in the
night may set up a succession of waves as pebbles
tossed into a pond. Franco, you cannot evermore
issue an effective order for firing to cease. You
are doomed to carry to the grave the din of
bombardment and those noises which men and
women and children make when they die.
* * * *
A New England Nosegay
Our own Mr. Ellery Sedgwick, an ornament to
that New England culture which gave us Lowell
and Thayer and Grant, has bestowed a blessing
upon you. He has written that after you have
prevailed by "peremptory methods" you will
"work out Spanish salvation in a thoroughly
Spanish way." I assume that Editor Sedgwick, in
his impulsive Puritan way, intends to compliment
you. Poking about among the ruins, he seems
to say, "Neat work, old fellow."
But Francisco Franco you will err if you take
the Brahmin blessing too closely to your heart.
I trust I labor under no misapprehension. Before
salvation can be attained there must be absolu-
tion. Ellery Sedgwick is a thoroughly respectable
member of a highly respectable community, and
I do not mean to belittle him when I say that
the Atlantic Monthly is neither broad nor deep
enough to wash all your sins away.
Road To Peace
There is every reason to hope that
the bipartisan movement which has
begun in Washington for repeal of the
Neutrality Act will succeed in achiev-
ing its objective. The act as it stands
carries a false promise of security for
the American people. Not only does it
mistake the real reasons why nations
are drawn into war: by attempting to
commit the United States to a policy
(f isolation so extreme that the physi-
al resources of this country could be
withheld from nations engaged in up-
holding international law against an
aggressor nation, the act helps to cre-
ate those very conditions of interna-
tional anarchy which make war more
The real risk for the American peo-
ple does not lie in the danger of our
becoming involved in a remote con-
flict like that which threatened to
take place last week between Poland
and Lithuania. The real risk is that
a remote conflict like the quarrel be-
tween Poland and Lithuania may de-
velop into a new World War. Two
uch wars have been fought during
our history as an independent nation.
We were drawn into both of them,
despite our adoption, before 1812, of
'neutrality legislation" remarkably
imilar to the act now on the statute
books, and despite our determined
effort in the years from 1914 to 1917
to remain aloof. Our own experience
in these two tests is proof that our,
best hope of remaining at peace lies
in averting war itself.
We do not contribute to this end
when we say to the trouble-making
nations of the world that if they are
bold enough and mad enough to re-
sort to war we shall make it as diffi-
cult as possible for the peace-loving
nations to obtain in this country the
supplies which they need for their own
self-defense, and for the defense of
the whole structure of democratic
ideals in which the United States be-
lieves. This is not a policy of pru-
dence or of foresight on our part. It
is a bankruptcy of American diplo-
macy, and an incidental invitation tol
Repeal of the Neutrality Act would
not bring the American 'people closer
to war in Europe or to war in Asia.
On the contrary, it would make the
outbreak of a general war less likely.
For it would serve notice on the ag-
gressor nations that the American
people are coming to recognize with
increasing clarity their rich stake in
New York Times.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
PubicLation in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the offce of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 1100 a.m. on Saturday.
(Continued from Page 2) Press, R. R. Donnelley & Sons Com-
pany, Chicago. Ground floor cases,
vantage of this plan made by their Architectural Building. Open daily
Embassy, I shall be glad to interview 9 to 5, through April 7. The public
them Tuesday, Wednesday, or Thurs- is cordially invited.
day afternoon of the present week
between 2 and 4 o'clock. Students Exhibition of Ink Rubbings of Han
should bring their passports and Dynasty Tomb Reliefs from Wu-
Not One Living Soul
Indeed, it seems to me that there is not one this
side of the Judgment Seat who could possibly
say, "Francisco Franco, Generalissimo, you may
walk forth into God's sunlight a man pure of
heart and stainless."
It has been said of those who injure children
that it were better to have a millstone hung about
your neck. Have you noticed, Franco, that you
can no longer hold up your head? And so it is
and will be.
Some have bestowed the title, "Defender of
the Faith." What faith can that possible be?
Surely there is no coherent connection between
the raids on Barcelona and the Church of Christ.
The song of the herald angels cannot be scored
in such a way as to admit the dissonances of
those who cry out in agony.
But it has been said that you are a liberator
who took to the sword only because Spain was
Red. It is redder now. Barcelona is drenched
in the blood of men, women and' subversive
Francisco Franco, Generalissimo, how do you
sleep of nights?
The Mexican Government's seizure of oil prop-
erties belonging to 17 American and British
corporations brings to a dramatic climax the
long-standing quarrel over wages and working
conditions which has made the oil fields an in-
dustrial and political storm center for nearly
President Cardenas' act of expropriation fol-
lowed the companies' refusal to abide by a deci-
sion of the Supreme Court which upheld the
workers' demands for a higher wage scale and
for a system of control which would have al-
lowed union representatives to exercise a certain
supervision over working conditions. After the
demands by the workers, the whole situation was
investigated and analyzed. by the Board of Arbi-
tration and Conciliation and a verdict rendered,
presumably on a basis of the facts adduced.
The companies claim, however, that the new
wage scale, which gives each worker about 15
pesos a day ($4.15) instead of about seven pesos,
together with the five-day week and other con-
cessions, would make it impossible for them to
operate at a profit.
In view of the conflicting evidence presented
by the two sides, it is almost impossible to de-
cide whether or not this is a just claim. The
statement of profits offered by the companies
is smaller by millions of dollars than the figures
made public by the arbitral board.
In any case, an attempt by the Government
itself, or by the syndicate of workers, to operate
the properties would be started in the face of
the most formidable difficulties. As Union
Leader Lombardo Toledano has already pointed
out, the foreign markets are controlled by pri-'
vate companies. Finding an outlet for a suffi-.
cient production to pay the workers what they
want, or even what, they have been getting,
would seem to be an almost hopeless task at the
The seriousness of the situation is evidently
understood by President Cardenas, who has in-
dicated that an important shift in the govern-
ment's plans may be necessary to cope with it.
Even as matters stood, the government's finances
were a source of weakness to Cardenas and his
land program. If he should now be faced with
the necessity of subsidizing the oil industry-
which is a riot improbable eventuality-his meth-
ni-k'nf niavo' +ht i- AAiA fr .,.r-.i .., i nh
By TOM McCANN1
The newest dance craze to hit Ann
Arbor and the nation in general is1
that long awaited compromise be-
tween swing and sway, called "Swig."'
We discovered this newest of the mu-t
sical sensations last Saturday night
at that popular downtown home of
the "fishbowl," Rice's, (This, you
may assume to be excellent evidence
that we are among that happy little
band which "gets around.") and as
was expected, it was furnished by a
small group of Africans, a very small
The new "Swig" as played by the'
Rice ensemble consisted of rhythm
from the long-extinct banjo and all
sorts of bottles, jugs, etc., which
were played by the star of the outfit.r
The tunes presented in the new mode
last Saturday night were a varied lot,
with a grat deal of emphasis laid ont
some of the newer numbers such as
"Dinah" and "Darktown Strutter's
Speaking of sway, that curse of the
nation, we are reminded of a ratherl
perfect definition, which was given to
us the other day by Ricard "Slick"
Long of the Springle (Indiana)
Longs. The whole thing is all very
simple, Dick says, but first of all you1
must find some sway music. (The(
Michigan League is a veritable goldl
mine for this sort of thing in Ann
Arbor, and our critic from Sprinkle
recommends it highly). After you'vel
found your sway music, "Slick" con-1
tinues, the job is almost over, and all
you have to do then is to get your-
self a nice long rope, tie it around
your waist and then to the ceiling of+
the ballroom, and then. . . just swayt
to your heart's content.
This, for the followers of sway,l
would all be very lovely if practical.
In an early issue, Mr. Long intends
to relate his experiences with sway in
Southern Indiana towns. Watch for
this article; it also covers Mr. Long's
experiences with sway in Hicksville,
Planning 2300 Mile
Geology Field Trek
Thirty advanced physiography stu-
dents will spend their spring vacation+
traveling 2,300 miles in three station"
wagons and two automobiles visiting
interesting geological sights and
studying the physiography of these
places. Prof. I. D. Scott of the
geology department will conduct the
The first place they will visit will
be Niagara Falls. Next they will go
thrnh the N Vewr Pinar T.ai-e
other travel documents with them.
J. Raleigh Nelson,
Counselor to Foreign Students.;
Choral Union Vacancies. A few va-
cancies exist in the tenor and second
bass section in the Choral Union.
Tryouts may be arranged after regu-
lar rehearsals on Tuesday evening, ort
at other times by appointment at thel
Office of the Musical Director.
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Thursday, March
24, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1210 Angell
Hall for students in the College of
Literature, Science, and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
music. There will be an informall
talk by Professor E. V. Moore of thel
School of Music. The next meetingc
in the vocational series will be ad-9
dressed by Dean H. C. Anderson oft
the College of Engineering, on Wed-k
nesday, March 30.
Aeronautical Engineering Students:
There will be available in the De-1
partment of Aeronautical Engineer-
ing two Frank P. Sheehan Scholar-
ships and probably three assistant-
ships for the year 1938-39. Thesec
Scholarships and assistantships are
in general restricted to upper class
men and graduate students and thet
selection is made very largely on the
basis of scholastic standing.
Applications for these positions
will be received up to April 8, 1938.
Students wishing to make applica-
tion should address them to Professor
E. A. Stalker, B-47 East Engineeringl
Building, and should give a brief1
statement of their qualifications and
experience in regard to both their
scholastic work and any outside ex-
perience that they may have had. A
statement should also be made giving
their plans for further study in Aero-
Applications may be made for bothc
the scholarships and the assistant-1
Bronson-Thomas Prize in German:
(Value about $50.00) Open to all
undergraduate students in German of
distinctly American training. Will
be awarded on the results of a three-
hour essay competition to be held
under departmental supervision ona
Friday, March 25, from 2:00-5 p.m.,1
204 U.H. Contestants must satisfy
the department that they have done1
the necessary reading in German.f
The essay may be written in English
or German. Each contestant will be
free to choose his own subject from
a list of at least 10 offered. The list
will cover five chapters in the de-
velopment of German literature from t
1750 to 1900, each of which will bea
represented by at least two subjects.
Students who wish to compete and
who have not yet handed in theirL
applications should do so immediatelyr
and obtain final directions.
Kothe-Hildner Prize in German:
Two prizes, of $30 and $20 respec-
tively, will be awarded to students
taking German 32 in a translation3
competition (German-English andI
English-German) to be held March1
25, from 3-5 p.m., Room 201 U.H.
Students who wish to compete ands
who have not yet handed in their
applications should do so immediatelyt
and obtain final directions.
Marsh and Mandeinaum Scholar-
ships for 1938-1939. Students in thei
Literary College may now file appli-
cations for the above scholarships, on
blanks to be obtained from the of-
fice of the Dean of the College, 12101
Angell Hall. All applications mustI
be returned to the same office on or5
before March 26. Awards will be an-
nounced in April or May.
For the photograph required, a(
snapshot may be used or a duplicatea
of that attached to the student iden-c
tification card may be obtained at(
small cost from the Francisco and1
Boyce Photo Company.
The Marsh Scholarships have re-1
cently carried stipends of $50 and $75.1
The Mandelbaum Scholarships, of
which three are awarded to men stu-, l
dents in the Literary College, carry
stipends of about $400. The scholar-
ships here named are restricted to
those who are students of the Literary
College only, and in awarding them
consideration is given to character,
need of financial assistance, and
scholarship, in the order named.
Glee Club Concert. The University
Glee Club, David Mattern, Conductor,
will provide an interesting and va-
ried program complimentary to the
general public in the School of Mu-
sic recital series, Thursday, March
24, at 8:15-in Hill Auditorium. For
obvious reasons, small children will
not be admitted. The public is re-
quested to be seated on time as
doors will be closed during numbers.
Liang-Tsu. Monday, March 14 to
Saturday, March 26, week-days, 2 to
5 p.m., West Gallery, Alumni Me-
The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
sents two print exhibitions, work by
the Chicago Society of Etchere and
by the American Artists Group of
New York, March 15 through 27, in
the North ana South Galleries of Al-
umni Memorial Hall. Open daily, in-
cluding Sundays, 2 to 5 p.m., free to
students and to members.
University Lecture: Professor James
G. Needham, Emeritus-Professor of
Entomology and Limnology, Cornell
University, will lecture on "The Place
of Animals in Human Thought" at
4:15 p.m., March 23, in the Natural
Science Auditorium. This lecture is
being given under the auspices of the
Department of Zoology.
University Lecture: Dr. Ludwig
Waagen of the "Junior Year Abroad,"
Munich will give an English lecture
(with lantern slides) on the South
German Baroque and Rococo in 18th
century castles and churches on
Thursday, March 24, at 4:15 Natural
Science. The public is cordially in-
French Lecture: Professor Rene
Talamon will give the last lecture
on the Cercle Francais program: "Le
Theatre de la Comedie Francaise,
hier et aujourd'hui." Wednesday,
March 23, at 4:15 p.m, Room 103,
Romance Language Building.
Public Lecture: Doctor F. R. Moul-
ton, Permanent Secretary of the
American Association for the Ad-
vancement of Science, will speak at
a luncheon at the Michigan Union
at 12:15. Reservations for this lun-
cheon should be made in my office,
1213 A.H., before Wednesday noon.
Doctor Moulton will give a lecture
open to the public at 4:15 p.m. in
West Physics Lecture Hall. Professor
W. H. Hobbs will preside on this oc-
L. A. Hopkins, 1213 A.H.
Dr. Ludwig Lewisohn, noted author
and lecturer, will speak upon "Re-
ligion as Historic Experience" on
Friday, March 25 at 4:15 p.m. in
Hill Auditorium. This lecture is
free to the public.
University Lecture: Dr. Knut Lund-
mark, Director of the Observatory of
the University, Lund, Sweden, . will
give an illustrated lecture with lan-
tern slides on "Distance Indicators
and the Scale of the External Uni-
verse" on Thursday, March 31, at 8
p.m. in Natural Science Auditorium
under the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Astronomy. The public is
University Broadcast: Wednesday,
3-3:30 p.m. Class in Stage and Radio
Diction, taught by G. E. Densmore,
Ajsociate Professor of Speech.
Wednesday, 6:30-6:45 p.m. Univer-
sity of Michigan Sports. Interviews
with coaches, trainers and athletes.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing today at 4:15 p.m. Discussion on
the principle of Le Chatelier.
Faculty Women's Club: Tea a t the
home of Mrs. Alexander G. Ruthven,
Wednesday, March 23, from 3:30 to
Michigan Dames: The Charm
Group will meet tonight at 8 o'clock
at the Michigan League. Miss Mil-
dred Engler, representative of the
Charles of the Ritz will speak on the
Art of Using Cosmetics. All wives of
students and internes are cordially
Henry Hitt Crane. Dr. Crane will
lecture today at 4:15 p.m. at the
Michigan Union on "Paradox of Pow-
er." Tonight he will lecture at 7.:30
at the First Methodist Church on
"Company of the Cross."
Drama Section, Junior Group
AAUW: Meeting. tonight at 8 p.m.
at the home of Hazel Spedding, 917
Greenwood Ave. Mrs. Don Kelsey
will be in charge of the program and
Maxwell Anderson's "High Tor" will
Luncheon for Graduate Students:
Today at 12 noon in the-,Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League. Cafe-
teria service. Prof. Howard M. Ehr-
mann of the History Department will
speak informally on "The New Map of
Dr. Mischa Titiev will lead an in-
formal discussion aroup at the Hillel