.THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, APRIL 4, 1939
Aid For Strike
Peace Committee Seeks
Support Of Program
More than 100 professors were
urged to lend their support to the
peace strike to be sponsored by the
All-Campus Peace Committee April
30 in letters sent out last week.
The letter calling for a "solid aca
demic front against war and barbar-
ism" asks the cooperation of persons
devoted to "the culture and freedom
which Mussolini and Hitler hold in
The program includes condemna-
tion of policies of appeasement andI
isolation which aid fascism, and fav-
ors American leadership in the
struggle for world peace, the "Good
Neighbor" Policy in South America,
strengthening and democratizing of
armed forces and forwarding social
and economic security as a part of
defense basic as armaments them-
Sailing Club Holds
First Meeting Today
The University Sailing Club will
hold its first meeting of the new sea-
son at 7:30 p.m. today in the Union.
Plans will be discussed for purchasing
new boats, according to David Beach,,
'39E, purser of the club. Color movies
obtained from the eastern office of
the Intercollegiate Yacht Racing
Association will also be shown.
The organization, only collegiate
yacht club west of Cornell University,
will also discuss plans for times for
sailing and new eligibility rules for
skippers and crews. The club's boats
are already at Whitmore Lake, ready
for use this weekend.
Presents Piano Recital
Nancy Dawes, SM, of Big Springs,
Tex., will present her graduation re-
cital at 8:15 p.m. tomorrow in the
auditorium of the School of Music on
Maynard Street. Her program will in-
clude Partita No. 2 in C minor by
Bach; Florida, a suite for piano by
Sowerby and the Sonata, Opus 58, in
B minor by Chopin.
Varsity Debaters To Meet Dartmouth
Robert Rosa, '39, (left) and Jack Shuler, '40E, (right) will represent
the Varsity debate team against Dartmouth College at the Union tonight.
Acts Today In
La Sociedad Hispanica's play for
this year, "Sueno de una Noche en
Agosto" ("An August Night's Dream"),
will be presented at 8:15 p.m. today
in the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
The play is a modern, light com-
edy, in three acts, with dialogue en-
tirely in keeping with thoughts of
present-day youth. It was written
by Martinez Sierra, and had a year's
run in 1921 on Broadway.
The leading roles will be played by
Margaret Bryant, '39, and Alfred
Hower, '39. Other characters will be
portrayed by Janet L. Park, '39, Car-
men McKell, '39, Helen E. Lapitsky,
'41, Florence Young, '42, Michael
Massa, '41, Robert Vandenberg, '40,
Arthur N. Hill, '42, Dayton Closser,
'40, and Angelo Flores, '39E.
Action of the play centers about
Rosario (Miss Bryant), a young girl
with "new ideas and old sentiments,"
who longs for independence similar
to that of her three brothers. She
is tired of being a parasite, and wants
to make her own mark in the world.
La Sociedad Hispanica has worked
on the play for more than a month.
Dr. Charles N. Staubach, assisted by
J. Chalmers Herman, both of the
Spanish department, is in charge of
direction. Ermelindo A. Mercado, al-
so of the Spanish department, is in
charge of staging and production.
Tickets for the play may be re-
served at the Lydia Mendelssohn box-
office. A special reduction in ad-
mittance charge will be made for
those who have purchased tickets for
La Sociedad Hispanica's annual lec-
Spanish Club To Present Play Tonight Yoakum, To Speak
To Students Today
Dean Clarence S. Yoakum of the
graduate school will be the principal
speaker at the last in a series of 15
vocational coffee hours held during
the current school year. The hour
will be held from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. in
the small ballroom of the Union.
The title of Dean Yoakum's talk
will be "The Graduate Student."' All
students graduating in June who
plan to reenter the University are
urged to attend the hour. Following
Dean Yoakum's talk a period will be
allotted for an open forum.
302 S. State St.
--Daily Photo by Pfender
Members of the cast of La Sociedad Hispanica's play, "Sueno de una,
Noche en Agosto" are shown in rehearsal. The play, a light comedy, will
be presented at the Mendelssohn Theatre tonight.
Five City Incumbents
Remain In Office
(Continued Irom Page 1)
Julius W. Haab, Republican candi-
date for county school commissioner,
trailing Cora Hass, Democratic candi-
date, 2,575 to 2,777. County figures
were not included with city figures*
For the State Board of Agriculture,
Albert La Londe, Democrat, polled
only 1,683 ballots to trail the three
other candidates. Benjamin H. Hal-
stead, the other Democrat, had 1,872,
still behind the victorious Republican
pair of Melville B. McPherson, who
polled 3,299, and Forest H. Akers,
who had 3,376 votes.
Republican candidates won their
usual success in other contests. Vot-
ing in what may be the last partisan
election for a supreme court judge
had been forecast with Howard Wiest
and Henry M, Butzel easily leading
their two Democratic opponents,
Thomas J. Murphy and Clarence D.
Dwyer. Wiest had 3,517 votes and
Butzel 3,670 as against 1,673 for
Murphy and 1,603 for Dwyer.,
Eugene B. Elliott, Republican who
was a candidate for reelection as
Superintendent of Public Instruction,
Spurs New Contestant
Spurred by the championship
claims of Gordon Southworth of
Middlesex University, who ate 67 live
goldfish last week, John Yoder, '41E,
of Larchmont, N.Y. put in his bid
Sunday night to shatter the week-old!
record. Yoder ate one goldfish:
Eye witnesses said that Yoder's
assault on the standard was halted by
the attempts of' fraterntiy brothers
to administer bicarbonate of soda.
Health officials said last night that
he might be able to resume his at-
tempt within *, fortnight.
Try A DAILY Classified
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
A Our new repair department, the
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438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.
emerged with an easy victory over T.
Thomas Thatcher, Democratic candi-
date, 3,763 to 1,974.
The state had watched local re-
turns with interest because of the
intensity of the Kipke-Myers battle.
Returns showed a strong faculty vote
for Myers an important factor al-
though unexpected pro-Kipke returns
from the Democratic strongholds in
Wayne County won him easy election.
Outstate, early voting had him slight-
ly behind his ticket.
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Other good farns for sale. Oril
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TON IGHT .....THE SPAN ISH
SUENO DE UNA-NOCHE DE AGOSTO
LYDIA MENDELSSOHN THEATRE
.....d~i+ }W~i~w~p t .
YES, PERHAPS I AM FUSSY.
I am one
of those fellows that likes
things to be right. Take for instance my laundry.
ger kick out of than putting on a freshly launderec
There's nothing I get a big-
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Price perb. . . . . loc
Minimum Student bundle 50c
. . .0. 12c
Sample Student Bundle
(Full Dress Shirts are not included in this Special Price)
S ox Extra, per pair
Pairs of Socks
Suits of Underwear
Handkerchiefs, Extra... 2c
DL- I t9s
A -.--It f !M3J eeees a t m.eI