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March 26, 1938 - Image 4

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PAGE FOUR

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATUR DAY, MARl L-.CH 26, 1938

________________________________________________________.. ..
_ I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

6JII EJNN4 F9 H[ D M NT - p MAP8 . .
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Midhigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published 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 mattersherein aso
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRSENTED POR NATIONAL ADVERTISING Y
NationalAdvertisingService,Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CICAGO - BOSTON - L.O BANGELES -SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR............JOSEPH S. MATTES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .............TUURE TENANDER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ............IRVING SILVERMAN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..........WILLIAM C. SPALLER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR .............ROBERT P. WEEKS
WOMEN'S EDITOR.................HELEN DOUGLAS
SPORTS EDITOR...................IRVIN LISAGOR
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER .............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER ...................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER . ... NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMIEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH GIES
It is important for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
for it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the world. Only the schools which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning 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
only.-
French Journals
in The Library...
A TTHE PRESENT TIME the Period-
ical Room of the Library carries five
French newspapers-"Le Temps," "Le Journal
<es Debats," "Le Figaro," "Je Suis Partout," and
;Les Nouvelles Litteraires." The first four of
these are general publications, the last, as the
name indicates, is devoted primarily to literary
matters. Of the four general publications, not
one represents the majority of French public
opinion, for every one of these is strongly
opposed to the Popular Front governments which
have ruled France since the last general elections
in the Spring of 1936. YJe Suis Partout" be-
comes hysterically libelous in its attacks upon
the Rassemblement Populaire and all its doings,
while the other three have attacked the govern-
ments of Leon Blum and Camille Chautemps
only slightly less violently.
Certainly it seems reasonable that the library,
as a branch of an educational institution, should
see to it that one of the four general French
newspapers, that is, twenty-five per cent of the
available jurnalistic reading matter, represent
the sixty per cent of France found in support
of the People's Front governments of the last
several years.
While the Library has every right to endeavour
to maintain its files, there is no reason why such
maintenance should mean that not a single
paper favorable to the majority in France is
available to the student body. "L'Oeuvre," "Le
Populaire," "L'Humanite"-these and many
others offer a field which the Library should, as
a duty to its patrons, investigate with a view
to securing at least one liberal French news-
paper for its Periodical Room.
Tuure Tenander
Tennessee River:
Valley Of Darkness...
TIHE FOG SHROUDING the Tennessee
Valley Authority has scarcely been

lifted by President Roosevelt's dismissal of Chair-
man Arthur E. Morgan after a rump White House
hearing at which Dr. Morgan refused to testify
in his own defense.
If there is no fire in the Valley, there is
certainly sufficient smoke to warrant thorough
investigation by a non-partisan committee and
not a superficial probe by a one-man tribunal
which has for three years openly favored the
Lilienthal perspective.
It is necessary neither to impugn nor praise
the motives, abilities or deportment of Chair-
man Morgan in taking exception to his dismissal
on the grounds of partiality and insufficient
evidence.
Mr. Roosevelt has said in his own defense
that he cannot "permit the establishment of a
precedent," whereby a subordinate can steadfast-
ly refuse his superiors information and assume
by himself the position that "orderly executive
functioning and discipline be maintained only
through the processes of legislative committees."
If it be admitted that Chairman Morgan is

Congress, in addition, delegated to itself the
power of recalling any member of the Authority
by the expedient of a simple resolution. The
jurisdiction of the President went unmentioned.
It seems implied, therefore, that Dr. Morgan is
wholly within his rights when he pleads for a
Congressional investigation.
In addition to the legal phase, however, there
is an ethical question outstanding. For three
years Mr. Roosevelt has ill-concealed his pro-
Lilienthal bias. For three years Morgan and
Lilienthal have sparred under cover. Yet when
the bout approaches a showdown Mr. Roosevelt
hesitates not a whit in appointing himself ref-q-
eree. And the last round finds Dr. Morgan
knocked out of the ring by none other than
the referee himself. There seems to be a ques-
tion of fair play involved.
Dr. Morgan has long enjoyed an enviable rec-
ord both in engineering and educational circles.
As a flood control expert he is one of the coun-
try's top notchers. As president of Antioch
College he sent the little Yellow Springs in-
stitution to the educational frontier by his famed
cooperative plan in which the student worked
half his college career and went to school the
other half, taking five or six years in all to
qualify for his bachelor's degree. Dr. Morgan's
integrity is impeccable. When a man of his
years, reputation and intelligence, therefore,
levels charges of dishonesty, evasion and a re-
markable skill in intrigue against the admin-
istration of a reservoir of public funds such as
the TVA, an investigation seems virtually im-
perative.
It is conceivable that Dr. Morgan has per-
mitted personal dislike of the majority members
to color his opinion of their character and ad-
ministration. It is also conceivable that the ma-
jority members, to evade opposition, have exer-
cised undue attention toward keeping important
information concerning the Project out of the
path of Dr. Morgan's probings.
Up until now Mr. Roosevelt has been instru-
mental in nurturing an experimental laboratory
in the Tennessee which may bring monumental
developments both in power and flood control.
It seems fitting that he should lift the vale from
the Valley, clear out the smoke and reveal the
men of the authority in the cold light of a con-
gressional investigation.
Robert Fitzhenry.
By JEAN PAUL SLUSSER
Spanish Water Colors
Few records in the graphic or plastic arts of
the bitter conflicts that have raged in the un-
declared wars of three continents during the last
few years have come through to us inthis coun-
try. But the Loyalist Spanish posters shown on
the campus last winter and the group of water
color reproductions on view tonight at the Span-
ish Fiesta at the Michigan League both give in
stirring fashion some inkling of the tremendous
strtiggle that has been going on in Spain. The
artist here, Jose Luis Rey, is too close to his
subject and too much in sympathy with his cause
to wish to distill for all time the horrors of war
as once did his great countryman Francisco
Goya. Instead he reports for us whole-heartedly
in jagged calligraphic slashes of color the excite-
ment of the march into action, the pride of
armed men fighting for a cause, the enthusiasm
for victory of an aroused citizenry.
Jose Luis Rey, a commercial artist of Barce-
lona, made these sketches in the latter days of
July, 1936, during the first skirmishes of the
battle between the rebelling army adherents
of General Franco and the citizens of Barcelona.
Done on the spot, under the stress of danger
and excitement, they have a telling use of line
and color that marks them wholly apart from the
usual cooler performance of the studio. They
are stripped of all non-essentials and speeded
up in action until they are simplified and stir-
ring as bugle-calls, and dynamic as machine-
gun fire. Lifted up by his subject, an obviously
capable painter here achieves a singleness and
eloquence of expression that he had possibly
never . reached before, nor would ever have
achieved otherwise.

Gathered together later into a book, these
sketches were published to show that "the rev-
olution is not all one mass of grey. It also pos-
sesses its moments of color . . . youth, joy, en-
thusiasm." Like the Spanish posters seen here
previously they testify to the unflagging artistic
vigor and resourcefulness of a people now un-
happily submerged by the horrors of prolonged
civil warfare.
LTHE FORUMS
'Sentiment Vs. Swving'
To the Editor:
My only excuse for writing or requesting you
to print this swing version of "Crossing The Bar"
is the hope that it may convey to some of our
musical friends the revulsion we feel at their
massacre of "Annie Laurie" and other old fa-
vorites when played as swing arrangements.
Tommy Dorsey thinks it's all right to "swing"
our favorite old songs. I don't rearrange music,
but here's my swing version of
CROSSING THE BAR
Oh, when that evenin', that evenin' sun goes
down,
And I can hear them callin' me, Baby,
Now don't you cry, don't cry, or fret or frown,
'Cause I'm just travelin' on the sea, Baby.
So swing it tide, don't act like you're asleep,
What tho' you are too full for sound or foam,
Make whoopee clear from shore to boundless

Ifeeiny ioMA
Heywood Broun
I am terribly sorry that I was not present
what must have been one of the most excitin
rallies ever held by the Salvation Army. I ref
to the recent meeting at which the chief spea
ers were General Johnson, Walter Lippmann an
Mary Pickford. On many occasions I saw an
admired the work of the Sa
vation Army in France du
ing the war, and generally
stop at street cornerst
listen to the messages whic
it presents. I like the wor
and the music of the o
s' = hymn tunes, but it was nev
my happy opportunity to lL
ten to Hugh Johnson be
the drum and set the pace
Mr. Lippmann sang, "We'll all be meeting ov
yonder."
Possibly those are not the precise words, an
it may be that the General beat nothing at a
and that Walter Lippmann did not sing.
The technique of the Army in attracting
crowd to a corner has always fascinated m
As an old outdoor orator myself I naturally ad
mire the experts who are able to catch the pas
ing crowd and make it pause in its course. I
the days when I soapboxed it up and dow
Broadway, Morris Ernst generally came along t
act as ballyhoo man. It is my impression th
the Salvation Army for the most part prefe
a cornet.
But with such a team as Johnson and Pick
ford and Lippmann it is quite possible that th
meeting proceeded without benefit of any trom
bone. As a matter of fact, the distinguishe
interpreters of American life were spared an en
counter with the elements, since the rally wa
held in the grand ballroom of the Hotel Pierre.
Some Incidental Music
In a sense that may have been a pity. Eve
Mary Pickford herself could hardly expect any
one to hit the sawdust trail when she did he
famous address, "Why Not Try Hugh or Walter?
There is no sawdust on the floor of any suit
at the Hotel Pierre, not even excepting the cock
tail lounge.
Both the lady and the two columnists spo
in praise of charity. Indeed, the General d.
clared, "I have never seen any satisfactory comr
pution between the cost of relief by WPA, fo
example, and the cost of relief by the Salvatio
Army, but I would be willing to hazard some
thing that a dollar spent by the Army goes some
where between three and four times as far i
relieving human suffering as a dollar spen
through WPA. Or, to put it another way, be
tween three and four times as many people ca
be helped by money we spend here as by mone
we do not give here but that the governmen
takes in taxes."
It seems to me that Hugh Johnson confuse
relief and charity. I do not think they are th
same thing at all.
* * * *
different Problems
Even if General Johnson is right in assumin
that the dollars would go further it would still b
a system fraught with palpable dangers. It i
good that relief has come out of compulsor
taxes, because in the end this arrangement wi
move Americans actually to sit down and wor
out the fundamental economic problems whic
must be solved before unemployment and povert
can be abolished.
I have always understood that the Salvatio
Army does not apply sectarian tests in its char
itable work. Mr. Lippmann said, "It goes unhes
itatingly to the help of those who may not de
serve it." I have no reason to deny this but th
very fact that the statement was even brough
up shows the fundamental difference betwee
relief and charity. Such phrases as "the de
serving poor" have no place at all in th
handling of the situation of the jobless. On
deals with deep economic tides and not wit:
individual worth.

The Fascist Danger
To the Editor:
Congratulations to "Michigan Anti-Fascist
for his wholesome vigilance as expressed in Fri
day morning's Daily, but there are a few insidi
ous shibboleths on this campus that my aler
friend has overlooked.
The first and greatest danger comes from th
class-room blackshirt who always knows th
answer when nobody else does. Observe his hall
mark - the stiffly upraised arm, palm open an
forward, his eyes fixed adoringly on the eventua
Fuehrer, the braintruster who seeks to regimen
us.
Another dangerous trend which should b
ruthlessly checked by the true hater of Fascisr
is the ever-increasing popularity of the familia
campus greeting, "Hi!" Its similarity to th
fear-ridden greeting of the totalitarian states i
perfectly apparent. Why not substitute some
thing truly representative of Democracy, such a
the chant of the tobacco auctioneer?
A third point to which every lover of individua
freedom should subscribe is the presence of th
white shirt as an essential symbol of Democracy
With multi-colored shirts soiling the horizon
in all of the dictator-ridden or threatened coun
tries, the white shirt must stand out as th
emblem of mental, moral, and political purity
Returning to the original point, I am sure tha
"Michigan Anti-Fascist" will join me in' demand
ing that the present Junior Girls Play, bein
regarded as the expression and thus the respon
sibility of every politically-conscious student or

THEATRE.
By NORMAN KIELL
M/arltha Graham
Martha Graham comes to the Pat-
tingill Auditorium in the Ann Arbor
High School this Monday night. She
brings with her her dance group.
at Twice before, Martha Graham has
g appeared here, in 1931 in a dance re-
er cital, and the following year in the
k- May Dramatic Festival's presentation
id of Sophocles' "Electra," starring
id Blanche Yurka. In that production,
l- Miss Graham and her group took
r_ -over the part of the traditional Greek
r- Ichorus.
to Since that time, Martha Graham
h has appeared in well over a hundred
recitals and has been called upon to
direct the action and dance move-
ld ments in the Stage Alliance's "Six
er Miracle Plays," Katherine Cornell's
s- production of "Lucrece," and "Ro-
at meo and Juliet," Archibald Mac-
as Cleish's "Panic," and the Theatre
er Guild's presentation of Maxwell An-
derson's "Valley Forge."
id With each appearance Martha
L1 Graham makes, it becomes more em-
phatic that she is the most controver-
sial dancer in America today: con-
a troversial on the score that she is
e. either universially condemned or
- universally praised. There is appar-
s- ently no middle course in one's liking
In or disliking Miss Graham's technique.
n On the one hand, there are those
o who say she is "arty," cubistic and
at dadaistic, as inchoate as the surreal-
rs ist French painters. She is a "mor-
bid modern"; she turns away from
the dance to the more dramatic ap-
e peal of the theatre; she composes on
- one key; her dances are monotonous.
All of which are true, all of which
are inrefutable. But these criticisms
tell only part of the story.
s Miss Graham, in her dances, deals
almost exclusively with interpreta-
tions of contemporary 20th cen-
tury life. Her program Monday
night evidences this. The three
n dances from the suite, "Chronicle,"
- show the reorganization of society
r after the war. "Steps in the Street"
" demonstrates the futility of the un-
e employed and "Tragic Holiday is a
- satire on war memorials. In "Pre-
lude to Action," she sounds a positive
note of hope, showing her basic belief
cein humanity.
But these themes are not propa-
ganda, or merely timely; they will be1
r in Miss Graham's repetoire long after
n we recover from our economic ills, for1
her material is completely universal.
She does not attempt to tell a story1
n or to outline a character realistically.,
t There is no literary content to her
dances for she believes that move-
,n ment is, in itself, so simple a lan-
n guage that it can speak directly; that
y the function of the dance is communi-
cation and that this communication
must be valid to the 20th century
s man. Great art, she claims, never ig-
e nores human values for its roots lie
therein, and the roots of the dance,
are close to the life of the people. ,
Miss Graham's appearance in Ann;
Arbor certainly needs no recommend-
g ing from this department. Her fame
ehas travelled far in advance of her.
And justly so.
Is
'y 1
h yncopation
,y
By TOM McCANN
n - There are many phrases and ex---
- pressions extant in the realm of swing
- today (if there is any swing left after
- it was so thoroughly messed up by
e Leo Fitzpatrick) with which many of
t us are not the least bit familiar. It1
was with thisthought in mind that
n we took a little time and still less
effort the other day to dig up a few
e of these vagaeries. The results
C proved very enlightening besides be-
h ing rather interesting, especially a

book of "Droll Stories" by Balzac we
ran across, which was very, very,
VERY amusing. But enough of that,
and back to our business.
The first expression that we shall
" analyze this morning is the current-
' ly popular "jive." It means swing
~ music at its best, the whole band
- hitting on all cylinders or every mem-!
t ber at top form. You have all prob-
ably heard some musician at one time
e or another, say, "Ise a 'hep' man, and
e Ise a' 'jibin'' in de 'groob' tonight."
- Translated into the American lan-
d guage, this would read, "I am a hep'
man, and I am 'jiving' in the groove
1 tonight." "Jivin'," you see, is done in
t a groove by a man who is "hep," that
is, a person quite the opposite of
e "corny."
I Now that the meaning of "jive" is
r clear, we shall turn to another fas-
e cinating analysis, and this time wet
s shall literally tear apart the apparent-
- ly meaningless "hot man." "Hot," of
course, comes from thesFrench
"chaud" and "man" by the same im-
aginative stretch is derived from
l 'homme" also of French origin. Here,
e we have 'chaud homme," which in
y. turn was anglicized by Americans to,
s the word 'chodum," which, we be-
- lieve, sounds like a vegetable of the,
e cabbage family or something. But
. then 'chodum" grew and grew until
finally it grew so much that it re-
turned right back to its original form,
- "hot man;" which means a member
g of the vertebrate class (phylum main-
- Imal) who is warm or heated, such as l
n a person doing heavy labor in a warm

plates arid have failed to renew them
will render such drivers liable to dis-
ciplinary action Applications for re-
newals must be made at Room 2,
University Hall and new sets of tags
will be issued at no additional cost.
Students who have cars stored
in Ann Arbor and those who are in
the exempt classifications must re-
port their 1938 car license numbers
if they have not done so to date.
Since March 1, 1938 disciplinary
penalties have been imposed upon
12 students for violations of the Au-
tomobile Regulation.
Office of the Dean of Students.
Social Chairmen are reminded that
,unlessparty requests with all neces-
sary accompanying documents are
filed with the Office of the Dean of
Students, or in the case of sororities,
in the Office of Dean of Women, on
the Monday before the event is to
take place, permission for the event
cannot be granted.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
Examples of engaving, typography,
printing in black-and-white and
color, details in the manufacturing,
of a book, and details in the design
and make-up of a magazine. Shown
through the courtesy of The Lakeside
Press, R. R. Donnelley & Sons Com-
pany, Chicago. Ground floor cases,
Architectural Building. Open daily
9 to 5, throughtApril 7. The public
is cordially invited.
Exhibition of Ink Rubbings of Han
Dynasty Tomb Reliefs from Wu-
Liang-Tsu. Monday, March 14 to
Saturday, March 26, week-days, 2 to
5 p.m., West Gallery, Alumni Me-
morial Hall.
The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
sents two print exhibitions, work by
the Chicago Society of Etchers 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.
Lectures
Petrofabrics lecture. Dr. Earl In-
gerson, of the Geophysical Labora-
tory in Washington, will conclude
his series of lectures and conferences
on the technique and methods of in-
terpretation of petrofabrics today by
speaking on "Practical Applications
of Petrofabrics." The lecture will
take place at 1:30 p.m. in 4082 Na-
tural Science.
University Lecture: Dr. Robert.
Freiherr von Heine-Geldern, of the
University of Vienna, will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "The Pre-Budd-
histic Art of China and Indo-China
and its Influence in the Pacific," on
Tuesday, April 5, in Natural Science
Auditorium at 4:15 p.m., under the
auspices of the Division of Fine Arts.
The .public is cordially invited. 1
University Lecture: Gunnar As-
plund, Professor of Architecture atr
the Stockholm Institute of Technol-1
ogy, will give an illustrated lecture,
with slides, on "Swedish Architecture
Since 1920; Its Problems and Trends"
on Friday, April 1, at 4:15 p.m. inr
Natural Science Auditorium under
the auspices of the College of Archi-
tecture. The public isecordially in-
vited.
University Lecture: Dr. Knut Lund-
mark, Director of the Observatory of
the University, Lund, Sweden, will
give an illustrated lectue 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
cordially invited.}

University Lecture: Dr. Oskar Mor-
genstern, Professor of Economics, at
the University of Vienna, will lecture
on "Social Science in Europe" on
Monday, April 4, in Natural Science.
Auditorium at 4 t15 p.m., under the
auspices of the Department of Ec-
onomics. The public is cordially in-
vited.
Events Today
University Broadcast, Saturday. 9-
9:15 a.m. Joan and Jack at Michi-
gan. The 17th of a series of dramatic
sketches written and acted by stu-
dents of broadcasting to portray~the
student life at the University of
Michigan.
9:15-9:30 a.m. Class in Radio1
Reading and Dramatics (Professort
Eidh).
5:45-6 p.m. Public Health Series.'
Topic: Care of the Eyes-Dr. Emory
gW. Sink, Assistant Professor of Hy-
giene and Public Health.

gan unonra. an illscussion:" OW
Can Educational Planning Be Made
Truly Democratic?" Representatives
from the Donovan, Mack, Slauson,
Ann Arbor High, and University High
Schools and the School of Education
constitute the panel.
The Spanish Fiesta with dancing,
floor show, exhibition and refresh-
ments, will be held tonight at the
Michigan League Ballroom, from 9-
12 p.m. Tickets are available at the
League, Union and Wahr's.
An exhibition of Spanish war pos-
ters and water colors of modern Spain
will be displayed in the Grand Rap-
ids Room of the League this after-
noon from 2-5 p.m. and this evening
from 9-12 p.m. in connection with the
Spanish Fiesta.
Coming Events
German Table for Faculty Members:
The regular luncheon meeting will be
held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in the
Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union.
All faculty members interested in
speaking German ae cordially in-
vited. There will be an informal 10-
minute talk by Dean E. H. Kraus on
"Der deutsche Einfluss auf die Min-
eralogie und Geologie in den Veren-
iaten Staaten."
A.S.M.E. All Mechanical Engineer-
ing students who are planning to pre-
sent papers at the meeting on next
Wednesday, March 30, should call
Bob Young at 4403 between 6 and 7
p.m. as soon as possible.
The papers will be read in compe-
tition for the purpose of selecting a
delegate to the Milwaukee Student
Conference which is to be held on
April 18 and 19.
A.I.Ch.E. Members who' plan to go
on the plant inspection trip to De-
troit April 1 please sign up in the
Chemical Engineering Department
Office before Tuesday, March 29. The
group will leave Friday morning at
7:30 and will return at 5:30 p.m. The
plants to be visited are Detroit Sul-
fite Pulp and Paper Co., U.S. Rubber
Co., and Parke-Davis and Co. The
cost will be approximately one dol-
lar, which includes lunch.
Biological Chemistry Seninar,
Monday, March 28, 3:30 p.m., Room
313 West Medical Bldg.
"Physiological and Chemical Stu-
dies of Mammary Function" will be
discussed. All interested are in-
vited.
Physics Colloquium: Mr. A. H.
Spees will speak on Capture Cross
Section for Thermal Neutrons at the
Physics Colloquium on Monday,
March 28 at 4:15 in Room 1041 E.
Physics Building.
S.A.E. Inspection Trip: The society
of Automotive Engineers is planning
an inspection trip to the General
Motors Research laboratories, the
Chrysler Motors Research laborator-
ies, the Chrysler Engineering labora-
tories, and the Packard proving
grounds on Wednesday, March 3.
The bus will leave the Arch at 8
a.m. and return to Ann Arbor at ap-
proximately 7 p.m. Transportation
charges will not exceed $130. Al
interested in such a trip please sign
up on one of the bulletin boards in
the west engineering building.
The Monday Evening Drama Sec-
tion of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet at the Michigan Union on
March 30, at 7:30 p.m.
Sigma Xi: The third chapter meet-
ing 'of the year will be held Monday,
March 28, at 8 p.m. in the Small
Ballroom of the Michigan Union.
Professor J. S. Worley will present
an illustrated discussion of "Trans-
portation Down Through the Ages."
Intramural Women Debaters: There
will be a meeting of all debaters to
discuss the question for debate at 4

p.m. Monday in 3209 Angell Hall.
Gamma Alpha open meeting sched-
uled for Monday, March 28, has been
postponed until Tuesday, March 29,
at 7:30 p.m. The meeting will be held
at the chapter house, 1014 Cornwell
Place. Professor A. Franklin Shull
of the Department of, Zoology will
speak. Members and their guests are
invited to attend.
Acolytes: There will be a discussion
on Recent British and German In-
tuitionism in Ethics by Drs. Wm.
Frankena and J. Van Tuinen on
Monday evening, March 28, in Room
202 S.W. at 7:45. Those interested
in philosophical discussion are invit-
ed to attend.
Alpha Gamma Sigma will hold an
important business meeting, Monday,
March 28, at 7:30, in the Michigan
League.

DAILYOLBULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to tho President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, MARCH 26, 1938 1 clement weather there will be bowl-
VOL. XLVIII. No. 127 ing. Any student interested is In-
vited to go along.
Automobile Regulation: ContinuedI
use of cars by those students who The American Federation of Teach-
possess driving permits issued while ers will hold its regular March meet-
their cars bore the 1937 State license ing today at 12:15 p.m. in the Michi-
1 xran~~~~ T~in Pna imcn--=u

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