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March 01, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-03-01

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.Y MICHIGAN DAILY

IDAILY

.1

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Studer,' Publications.
Piibushed every morning except Monlday 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 othr matter herein also
reserved.
En aPred at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second g~.lass mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY -
NationalAdvertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Reresetative_
420 MADIsoN AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO B BOSTON - LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR............JOSEPH S. MATTES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.............TUURE TENANDER
kSSOCIATE 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
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: ROB1RT I. FITZHENRY

The editorials pu
Daily are written t
staff and represent
only.
A Beacon
Of Hope .. .

ublished in The Michigan
by members of the Dailyd
t the views of the writers

R ADICAL and progressive groups on
the campus sat stunned over the
week-endin the face of the most serious strategic
error they have ever made in their battle to tear
the "great unwashed" mass of Michigan students
out of its apathy toward social problems. They
have neglected one who could be their most potent
ally.
That ally is he, who, in a speech before the New
York Alumni Friday night, said that it is "posi-
tively dangerous for it (society) to thwart the am-
bition of youth to reform the world." "Only the
schools which act on this belief are educational
institutions in the best meaning of the term."
That ally is President Ruthven
His natural preoccupation as a scientist, and
his infrequent public utterances have created
what now has been shown to be an erroneous
impression. A campus liberal leader, when asked
for tomment by the Daily yesterday, attempted to
explain the situation by saying: "Perhaps the
responsibility for this misconception lies with the
conservatism of a number of faculty committees,
appointed by the President, whose contact with
the: student is more direct than is President
Ruthven's."
Another progressive theorized that "The belief
that President Ruthven stood behind these com-
mittees heretofore has eliminated the possibility
of an appeal to the President from an arbitrary
decision."
President Ruthven's attitude has given new
coiage to the Daily, which has fought con-
tinuously for the principles to which he sub-
scribes. We regret somewhat that his attitude
was not made clear sooner. If it had, many ob-
stacles which have impeded our efforts might not
have been encountered.
Lack of space prevents us from reprinting the
President's address in its entirety. Nevertheless,
we should like to quote the following extracts
from his speech.
"Of the depressingly numerous criticisms lev-
eled at institutions of higher education in the
United States some of the most sensational picture
the schools as incubators of radical ideas, hotbeds
for young extremists, and asylums for impractical
iconoclastic professors. The faultfinding, direct-
ed principally at teaching and discussion in the
field of the social sciences, assumes that condi-
tions should not be changed or altered except
in particular directions and is incited mostly by
fear, selfishness, or ignorance. It is thus essen-
tialy stupid... Political science, economics, and
sociology are straining at the bonds which con-
servative interests would keep well knit..."
" .nIt is probably the prevailing conservatism
of our colleges and universities which is in large
part responsible for the refutation for radicalism.
Far from being 'red' or even liberal they are, on
the whole, really the strongholds of conservatism
and important. agencies in maintaining the status
quo ... Thus any evidence of unorthodox think-
ing, the slightest tinge of pink, becomes con-
spiuous as a departure from the norm and
causes a spasm of hysteria in timid souls who are
fearful of being disturbed ...
"'But it is this very conservatism, not depar-
tures from it, which should give grave concern
o every person interested in human welfare. As
e have been warned many times: 'A conservative
ung man has wound up his life before it was
eled.-We expect old men to be conservative
t when a nation's young are so, its funeral bell
already tolled.' Youth is life's period of experi-
entation ... "
" .Specifically, the student is within his
right to question the appropriateness of the halo
of ethical sanctification over economic expediency
or: to challenge the calculated and unrelenting
pursuit of profit . . ." -

Indeed in this direction lies disaster, for dicta-
torial forms of government, disgraceful pheno
mena in a supposedly civilized world, are encour-
aged and made possible by regimented minds.
Fascism is essentially the consequence of a wide-
spread feeling of inferiority, induced by cramped
thinking, and functions only because fearful,
mentally warped individuals will trade self-re-
spect for the spirit of the herd ... "
Instead of ridiculing and criticizing stu-
dents for daring to think outside of particular
patterns, instead of insulting teachers by the
passage of loyalty oaths, and instead of starving
schools to make life more pleasant for an older
generation it would be better if the faultfinders
would encourage teachers and students with ex-
pressions of hope, patience, and tolerance and
would consider it a privilege rather than a burden
to assist the schools in what is, after all, the most
important responsibility of society."
"Concisely, the matter comes to this: It is im-
portant for society to avoid the neglect of adults,
out positively dangerous for it to thwart the am-
bition of youth to reform the word. Only the
schools which act on this belief are educational
institutions in the best meaning of the term.
The light in the schoolhouse is not a danger
signal, not the beginning of a disastrous con-
flagration, but a beacon of hope for a distressed
world."
Joseph S. Mattes.
Tuure Tenander.
Irving S. Silverman.
. l
MUSIC A1
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
Guilla mre Leke it
Whenever mention is made of musical geniuses
who died young, it is usually Mozart and Schubert
that are taken as examples. Yet Schubert was
thirty-one at the time of his death and Mzart
almost thirty-six - ages that appear ripe and
hoary when compared with the meagre twenty-
four years of two later composers of less renown
but of infinite promise. The first of these was
Julius Reubke (1834-1858), pianist and composer
pupil of Liszt who is known chiefy for his pro-
grammatic organ sonata The Ninety-fourth
Psalm. The other was the Belgian Guillaume
Lekeu (1870-1894), whose best-known work is the
Sonata in G major for Violin and Piano, to be
splayed tonight by Georges Enesco and Sanford
Schlussel.
Carried off by typhoid fever the day after his
twenty-fourth birthday, Lekeu had been engaged
in composition for but three years, and in an at
all serious study of music for but six. His prin-
cipal teachers were Cesar Franck and Vincent
d'Indy, but equal influence on his career was
exerted by his fellow-countryman, the violinist
Eugene Ysaye, for whom the G major Sonata was
written and by whom it was made famous.
As is the case with most young composers, Le-
keu's first creative essays were in the realm of
chamber music. Besides the violin sonata there
are a cello sonata, piano trio, string quartet, and
several unfinished works. His two most elaborate
compositions are an Etude Symphonique on Ham-
let and an Adagio for Fourteen Strings, the lat-
ter to be played next Sunday by the University of
Michigan Little Symphony. For all of these works
the inspiration was the last quartets of Beetho-
ven, but in their youthful, passionate romanti-
cism and disregard of formal regularity they far
exceed the limits of Beethoven's music.
The Violin Sonata, like its companions, is a
work of absolute music, conceived apart from
all literary considerations, but a work overflowing
with lyricism and emotion, reaching the heights
of warmth and enthusiasm. Although nominally
cast in the cyclic mold, the piece is rather in the
form of a free phantasy, which, however, achieves
a psychologic unity through the strength and
assurance of its construction and by a return
of themes which unites its three movements. In
the breadth and clarity of its themes, the richness
of its harmonies and the mastery of its inspiration
it constitutes one of the pinnacles of romanticism
in chamber music.

Seattle's Election
Seattle's primary election for Mayor might be
cited by the CIO in reply to charges that it is
a Communist organization. The CIO candidate
in the primary was Lieutenant Governor Meyers,
who used to be leader of a jazz band. Part of the
time he campaigned in a Gandhi makeup ac-
companied by a goat. He also promised the public
to equip the trolley cars with good-looking host-
esses. This sounds so authentically American
frontier that it is hard to think of the CIO can-
didate as an agent of Moscow.
It is also authentically American that after
years of violence and burlesque Seattle pulled
herself together and gave the Citizens' candidate,.
twice as many votes as the John L. Lewis-Gandhi
candidate, with the prospect of a 3-to-1 victory in
the run-off election.
For that matter, the Pacific seaboard apparent-
ly likes to mix music with its municipal politics.
San Francisco over a period of many years had
Mayon Schmitz, who used to be an orchestra
leader and a stout labor union man. This seemed
not altogether strange for the city on the Golden
Gate with its old artist and bohemian tradition.
San Francisco has been even credited with a
touch of the Latin temperament. But it would
be different in Seattle with a much smaller frac-
tion of its foreign-born from Southern and East-
ern Europe. . As a matter of fact, the Seattle
music conductor who is Lieutenant Governor of
his State and wants to be Mayor is not a prac-
titioner of the classical music, one gathers.
So it must be the proximity of the Pacific
Ocean that accounts for music, heavenly maid,
going hand in hand with rough labor politics
which occasionally verge on homicide, and rough

JItfeemr b te
1eywood Brown
Eyebrows have been raised because "Jim" Far-
ley is selling his autobiography to a magazine.
But instead of censure there should be approval,
since this excursion is actually an indication that
"Jim" is a man whose personal integrity is above
reproach. Few people turn to the arduous ordeal
of literature until they need
the money very badly. Belles-
lettres is among the pressure
groups.
Mr. Farley is merely fol-
lowing an old and undoubt-
edly bad tradition that the
Postmaster General should
be the patronage dispenser in
the cabinet of every admin-
istration. And there can be
no question that "Jim" has favored deserving
Democrats, just as "Will" Hays gave jobs to re-
sponsible Republicans. In all this there is no
departure from established American practice.
However, it probably is true that under the set-
up of the New Deal "Jim" Farley has been in a
spot to dispense greater federal patronage than
has ever been known before.
In his private capacity Farley has been, and
perhaps still is, the president of a building supply
company. And in such a situation cynics might
well say, "He is sitting pretty, and Federal lous-
ing projects won't do him any harm."
The only trouble with this is the fact, known to
most Washington newspaper men, that "Jim" is
flat broke and that his business has gone into
next to nothing. And so I wish him every
success with his book.
lHe Knows His Onionr
The papers have reported that the magazine
price is $125,000. Gravely do I suspect that there
is a touch of ballyhoo in any such round number.
Fifty thousands probably would be more accurate.
But when the series is done it will be brought out
in book form, and, for all I know, there may be
motion picture rights. If Farley tells one-third
of what he knows he should be able to produce
a book of much more than passing interest.
Of course, I have my doubts as to whether he
will let his hair all the way down to the floor.
For instance, his attitude toward Franklin Roose-
velt is one of complete idolatry. If "Jim" has any
material which would be harmful to his chief in
any way no publisher will get it out of him with
fat contracts-or thumbscrews, for that matter.
They say that the relationship between the
two men is less cordial than it used to be. Little
has been heard lately of Farley's ambition to run
for Governor of New York. Probably "Jim" would
be a vulnerable candidate because of the legend
which has been created as to his role as Santa
Claus in the matter of distributing plums. But if
he has been Saint Nick I think there ought to
be a realization of the fact that he has kept
nothing to put in the toe of his own stocking.
Moreover, I listened to Robert H. Jackson's bac-
calaureate at the Hotel Commodore, and while
the potential Solicitor General seems an agreeable
and able young man, he is very much less than a
ball of fire on the rostrum. The Democrats are
not well equipped with Gubernatorial material
and I think that at the last minute they may
still turn to Farley as their best bet.
The Complete'Party Man
Mr. Farley is and always has been an organiza-
tion man, with the complete code which that
role imposes. For instance, I see by the papers
that he played golf with Hague in Florida. Many
people wouldn't sit within brassie shot of Jersey
City's Mayor. But Hague controls votes, and so,
according to the code of politics, he is a man to be
cultivated.
And yet there is a difference. Hague isn't writ-
ing.a book. He doesn't have to.
I do not think that the Postmaster General of
the United States should be the Lord Bountiful of
every administration. I am not for the theory
that to the victor belongs the spoils. But Farley
didn't start it. And I am impressed with the
fact that nothing has stuck to his own fingers.

On behalf of Shakespeare, Milton and Cer-
vantes I welcome "Jim" into the company of those
,vho set down one little word after another. I
hope his book is a great success. Of course, he
would be in a better spot if he were a Republican.
There are more Democrats, but it must be dis-
couraging to a budding author to realize that he
is writing for a group which contains so many
people who have not yet learned to read.
As The Romans Did?
Should one speak Latin like Queen Elizabeth
or like Cicero? This is the problem to which Eng-
land's learned men are now devoting their intel-
lectual resources. Yet, on the face of it, the
solution would seem to be simple enough. When
talking the Roman language, ought one not to
talk as the Romans did?
Queen Elizabeth spoke English as her tutor,
Roger Ascham, instructed her; and Ascham said
that Latin should be pronounced as though
it were English. For three centuries this was the
manner in which Latin was taught and spoken in
England, but during the reign of Victoria cer-
tain scholars reverted (more or less) to the pro-
riunciation used by the Romans themselves. This
has led to great confusion among classical stu-
dents. Most people going up to the universities
use the Roman pronunciation, but some schools,
including Eton, have gone back to the tradi-
tional English style. The situation is neatly ex-
emplified in an incident concerned with Mr.
Lionel Curtis's book, "Civitas Dei." A bookseller
rang Mr. Curtis up, and asked whether the title
should be pronounced "Saevitas Deei," or "Kee-
wee-tas Dayee."
. Upholders of the Roman style assert that the
English school is "hopelessly confused and incon-
sistent," and that it "induces gross phonetic

(Continued from Page 2)
blanks. All information given will
be held in strict confidence and will
be communicated to the Emergency
Committee in New York.
The Emergency Committee is an
organization of American agencies
and should not be confused with the
one headed by Dr. Hu Shih.
J. Raleigh Nelson,'
Counselor to Foreign Students.
1. Life Annuities or life insur-
ance either or both may be purchased
by members of the faculties from
the Teachers Insurance and Annuity
Association of America and premiums
for either life Annuity or life In-
surance, or both, may be deducted at
the written request of the policy-
holder from the monthly payroll of
the University, and in such cases will
be remitted directly by the policy-
holder, on the monthly, quarterly,
semi- annual, or annual basis. The
secretary's office has on file blank
applications for annuity policies, or
life insurance policies, rate books,
annual reports, and specimen pol-
icies, all for the convenience of mem-
bers of the University staff desiring
to make use of them.
2. The Regents at their meeting
of January, 1919 agreed that any}
member of the Faculties entering the
service of the University since Nov.
17, 1915, may purchase an Annuity
from the above-named Association,
toward the cost of which the Regents,
would make an equal contribution up
to five per cent of his annual salary7
not in excess of $5,000, thus, within
the limit of five per cent of the sal-
ary, doubling the amount of the An
nuity purchased.t
3. The purchase of an Annuity
under the conditions mentioned in
(2) above is made a condition of
employment in the case of all mem-
bers of the Faculties, except instruc-
tors, whose term of Faculty servicet
does not antedate the University year
1919-1920. With instructors of less
than three years' standing the pur-
chase of an Annuity is optional.
4. Members of the faculties whol
were in the service of this University,1
or any of the colleges or universities
associated by the Carnegie Founda-t
tion for the Advancement of Teach-
ing previous to Nov. 17, 1915 are ex-
pected to be provided with retiring
allowances (annuities) by the Car-t
negie Foundation itself, under its
latest modification of its original
non-contributory plan.
5. Persons who have become mem-i
bers of the faculties since Npv. 17,t
1915 and previous to the year 1919-c
1920 have the option of purchasing
annuities under the University's con-
tributory plan.1
6. Any person in the employ of
the University may at his own cost
purchase annuities from the as-
sociation or any of the class of fac-t
ulty members mentioned above may
purchase annuities at his own cost in
addition to those mentioned above.<
The University itself, however, willt
contribute to the expense of such
purchase of annuities only as indicat-
ed in sections 2, 3 and 5 above.
7. Any person in the employ of I
the University, either as a facultyf
mnember or otherwise, unless debarredt
,.y his medical examination may, at
Ciis own expense, purchase life in-1
aurance from the Teachers Insurance
and Annuity Association at its
rate. All life insurance premiums
are borne by the individual himself.
The University makes no contribu-
tion toward life insurance and has
nothing to do with the life insurance
feature except that it will if desired
by the insured, deduct premiums
monthly and r.emit the same to the
association.
8. The University accounting of-
fices will as a matter of accommo-
dation to members of the faculties or
employes of the University, who de-
sire to pay either annuity premiums
or insurance premiums monthly, de-

duct such premiums from the pay-j
roll in monthly installments. In the
case of the so-called "academic roll"
the premium payments for the
months of July, August, September,
and October will be deducted from,
the double payroll of June 30. While
the accounting offices do not solicit
this work, still it will be cheerfully1
assumed where desired.
9. The University has no arrange-
ments with any insurance organiza-
tion exc ;pt the Teachers Insurance
and Annuity Association of America
and contributions will not be made by
the University nor can premium pay-
ments be deducted except in the case
of annuity or insurance policies of
this association.
10. The general administration of
the annuity and insurance business
has been placed in the hands of the
Secretary of the University by the
Regents.
Please communicate with the un-
dersigned if you have not complied
with the specific requirements as
Herbert G. Watkins, Ass't Secy.
All Students in the College of L.S.
& A., and Schools of Education, For-
estry, and Music receiving a grade of
I (incomplete); X, (absent from ex-
amination-, or (.) (no report), should
make up all work by March 14 or the

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,

which new elections may be ap-
proved. The willingness of an indi-
vidual instructor to admit a student
later would not affect the operation
of this rule.
Students, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts: A meeting will be
held on Thursday, March 3, at 4:15
'p.m. in Room 1025 Angell Hall for
students in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts and others in-
terested in future work in law. A talk
on the profession will be given by
Dean Henry M. Bates of the Law
School. This will be the first meeting
of the vocational series designed to
give information concerning the na-
ture of the preparation for the vari-
ous professions. The second meet-
ing, to be addressed by Dean R. W.
Bunting of the School of Dentistry,
will be held on Tuesday, March 8th.
School of Education Students,
Changes of Elections: No course may
be elected for credit after Saturday,
March 5. Students enrolled in this
school must report all changes of
elections at 'he Registrar's Office,
Room 4, University Hall.
Membership in a class does not cease
nor begin until all changes have been
thus officially registered. Arrange-
ments made with the instructors are
not official changes.
Seniors School of Education: The
final collection of Senior Class dues
will be held on Monday, Feb: 28, and
Tuesday, March 1, in the School of
Education Office, University Ele-
mentary School. Will you please pay
your dues at this time so that your
name may be immediately placed on
the graduation announcement list of
our class.
L.S.&A., Seniors: Dues must be paid
in lobby of Angell Hall by Thursday
if you wish your name to be listed
in the graduating announcement of
the class.
Any student who has put a lock
on any locker in Rooms 323, 331, and
335 without having it assigned to
him by a member of the Mechanical
Engineering staff must remove it at
once, or the Department will cut it
off. If a locker is needed by any stu-
dent not enrolled in one of the Mech-
anical Engineering design courses
this semester, he should make this
request of Professor Frank A. Mickle.
Any Junior Mechanical Engineers
interested in the possibility of sum-
mer employment during 1938 are re-
quested to fill out a personnel record
card in room 221 West Engineering
Building at once.
First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern well-located Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. Apply Investment
Office, Room 100, South Wing,
University Hall.
Choral Union Members. Members
of the Choral Union whose records
are clear will be issued pass tickets
for the Georges Enesco concert Tues-
day night, who call in person at the
School of Music office between the
hours of 9 and 12, and 1 and 4,Tues-
day, March 1. After 4 p.m. no tickets
will be issued.
Academic Notices
Sociology 51: Make-up final exam-
ination will be given on Saturday,
March 5, at 2 o'clock in Room D,
Haven Hall.
. Mr. Milburn's and Mr. Seager's
group will not meet this semester.
Concerts
Choral Union Concerts: Georges
Enesco, Roumanian Violinist, will
give the tenth program in the Choral

Union Concert Series, Tuesday eve-
ning, March 1st, at 8:30, in Hill
Auditorium.
Organ Recital: Porter Heaps, guest
organist, of Chicago, will provide a
program of organ music Wednesday
afternoon, March 2, in Hill Audi-
torium, to which the general public
is invited without admission charge,
Exhibitions
An exhibition of paintings, draw-
ings and drypoints by Umberto Ro-
mano is offered by the Ann Arbor
Art Association in the South gallery
of Alumni Memorial Hall, and an
exhibition of etchings by John Tay-
lor Arms in the North Gallery, Feb.
14 through March 2. Open 2 to 5 p.m.
daily including Sundays, admission
free to members and to students.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
A showing of the Margaret Watson
Parer collection of Pewabic pottery,
the work of Mary Chase Stratton, is
now on display in the central cases
on the ground floor of the Architec-
ture Building.
Lectures
University' Lecture: Professor Eu-

,.
F

Public Lecture. Colored motion pic-
tures illustrating travels in the Cree
Indian country of the Hudson Bay
region will be shown by Mr. Ben East,
Michigan outdoor writer, in his lec-
ture, "The Land of the Midnight Twi-
light," at 8:15 p.m., Wednesday,
March 2, in Hill Auditorium. The
lecture is under the auspices of the
School of Forestry and Conservation.
Students and faculty of the Univer-
sity, and others interested are invited.
to attend. There will be no admis
sion charge norwill seats be reserved.
University Lecture: Professor E. H.
Carr, of the College of Wales, Univer-
sity of Aberystwyth, will lecture on
"Great Britain, Italy, and the Medi-
terranean" on Thursday, March 3,
at 4:15 p.m., in the Natural Science
Auditorium, under the auspices of
the Department of Political Science.
Forestry Lecture: Mr. C. P. Cronk,
M.S.F., 1912, of the West Coast Lum-
bermen's Association, will speak at 11
a.m., Tuesday, March 1,. in Room C,
Haven Hall, on industrial -foestry.
All students in the School of Fores-
try and Conservation are expected
to attend, and any others interested
are cordially invited.
Mr. A. V. Karpov, Chairman of the
Structural Division of the American
Society of Civil Engineers and Hy-
draulic Engineer for the Aluminum
Company of America, will give two
lectures on the "Fundamentals Con-
trolling Structural Design" at 4 p.m.,
Room 445 West Engineering Bldg.
March 1 and March 2. These lec-
tures are sponsored by the Civil- En-
gineering Department and all stu-
dents and faculty members interest-
ed are cordially invited to attend."
La Sociedad Hispanica announces
the third lecture of its series "Ensen-
anza Universitaria en Hispano-Amer-
ica" by Professor Julio del Tor con
Wednesday, March 2 at 4:15 p.m. in
Room 231 Angell Hall. This lecture
will be illustrated with stereoptican
views. All members are urged to be
present.
Events Today
Junior Research Club. The March
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
March 1, at 7:30 p.m., in Room 2083
Natural Science Building.
Mr. G. Hoyt Service will speak on.
"High Gain Amplifiers for Physiolo-
gical Research" and Dr. Charles M.
Davis will talk on "Some Problems
in the Classification and Appraisal
of Submarginal Lands."
The Association- Book Group will
meet at 4:00 p.m. Tuesday in Lane
Hall Library. Kenneth Morgan will
review Aldous Huxley's "Ends and
Means."
The Play-Reading Section of the
Faculty Womens Club 'will meet on
Tuesday, March 1, at 2:15 in the
Mary Henderson Room of the Michi-
gan League.
The Men's Physical Education Club
will meet on Tuesday, March 1, at 9
p.m., in Room 304, Michigan Union.
There will be a short but. very im-
portant business meeting at this time.
At the conclusion of the meeting Prof.
E. D. Mitchell will show sound pic-
tures of the last Olympic games.
Students, coaches and faculty l mem-
bers are urged to attend. Refresh-
ments will be served.
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seiinar for Graduate Stu-
dents, Tuesday, March 1, 4:00 p.m.,
Room 3201, East Engineering Build-
ing. Mr. Alan S. Foust will spealC on
"Heat Transfer Coefficients in Bas-
ket-.type Evaporator as a Function
of Liquid Circulation."
Quarterdeck Meeting tonight at
7:30 p.m., at the Union. Mr. Carl
Essery, Adhiralty Lawyer, will speak.

All those interested are cordially in-
vited.
Union Coffee Hour: Professor Pol-
lock will lead a discussion today. at
4:30 p.m. in the small ballroom of
the Union on "Government and Poli-
tics As A Career."
League House Presidents will have
a meeting at the League today at
4:30 p.m. Tea will be served.
Tryouts for French Play: Tryouts
for French Play Tuesday, Wednesday'
and Thursday this week from 3:00
to 5:00, Room 408, Romance Lan-
guage Building. Open to all students
interested.
German Pl Tryouts: Tryouts for
the, German Play will be held from
2-4 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday
afternoons in Room 300, South Wing4
ChristianeScience Organization:
8:15 p.m. League Chapel. Students,
alumni and faculty invited to attend
the services.
Ann Arbor Independents: There will
be an important special meeting at
the League at 5:00, today,
Junior Girls Play: A meeting of the

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