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October 20, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-20

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TH

MICHIGAN DAILY

N DAILY

'. ,

Ii

A;

21

LIeME RDwan urSD1fN mGBanIn EIAAIS ,
ted and managed by students of the University of
igan under the authority of the Board in Control of
ent Publications.
blished every morning except Monday during the
ersity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
e Associated' Press is exclusively entitled to the
for republication of all news dispatches credited to
r not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
is of republication of all other matters herein also
ved.
tered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
ndR class mail matter.
bscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTEDF OR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Pubishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHIICAGO BOSTON . LOS ANGELES * SAN FRANCISCO
mber, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

Board of Editors
aging Editor . . . Rober
rial Director .
Editor . . . . . Hora
elate Editor . . . . Rober
elate Editor . . .
elate Editor . . . . .
oiate Editor . . .
elate Editor .,
elate Editor . . . . Jos
Editor . . . .
en's Editor . . . Dor
ts Editor
Business Department
ness Manager . . . . Phi
it Manager . . . Leonar
rtising Manager . . . W111
en's Business Manager . . He]
fen's Service Manager . . Ma

st D. Mitchell.
lbert P. Mayi1
ce W. Gilmore
rt I. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman,
Robert Perlman
Earl Gilman
William Elvin
seph Freedman
Joseph Gies
othea Staebler
Bud Benjamin
ilip W. Buchen
d P. Siegelinan
am L. Newnan
len Jean Dean
rtan A. Baxter

NIGHT EDITOR: STAN M. SWINTON
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
.only.
What! Liberal
Republicans? ...
M R. DAVID Lawrence, new Daily
columnist, shed some crocodile tears
the other day over Presiaent Roosevelt's apparent
failure to carry out his pledge to support liberal
Republicans who are running for office this fall
against conservative Democrats. Instead of con-
sistently aiding liberal candidates regardless of
party affiliation, Mr. Lawrence remarked regret-
fully, the President has not only given no indica-
tion of doing anything of the sort but has even
indorsed Mr. Parley's announced project for
November of supporting all Democrats running
for office, conservative and liberal alike.
Even Mr. Lawrence could hardly expect Mr.
Parley to support Republican candidates in his
capacity as Democratic campaign manager, al-
though he seems to regard the Farley intentions
as a sort of breach of Presidential faith, inasmuch
as Mr. Parley is acting under Mr. Roosevelt's
orders. What Mr. Lawrence wants to know, how-
ever, is what about placing the White House
personal stamp of approval on liberal G.O.P.
candidates? "The problem that Mr. Roosevelt
faces," the columnist asserts, "is one of continu-
ing challenge as to political sincerity ... Now that
the primaries are over, some of these same
(Democratic) conservatives who have won the
party nominations are running for election.
Silence now by the President is - bound to be
construed as meaning that perhaps Mr. Roose-
,elt really didn't have any principle at all in his
'purge' campaign."
Mr. Lawrence overlooks the one flaw in this
sort of argument, i.e., that it is predicated upon
the thesis that there is such a thing as a liberal
republican, and further that there are some of
them, or even one of them, running for office
somewhere. To avoid quibbling about terms, let it
be understood that we use the word "liberal" in
Mr. Roosevelt's sense; that is, a New Dealer.
This seems perfectly fair in the present argument,
since Mr. Roosevelt's sincerity, not his definition,
Is at question. We recall a liberal Republican,
George Norris, who supported Roosevelt in 1932,
consequently found himself persona no longer
grata in G.O.P. circles, and is now listed as Inde-
pendent, Neb., by the wire services and Radical,
Seb., by the Chicago Tribune. We recollect an-
other liberal Republican who cropped up here in
Michigan in the 1936 campaign. His name was
James Couzens, he was a U.S. Senator of many
years' service to his party and his country and
la philanthropist whose benefactions are scattered
throughout the state. But he committed the
crime, fatal in a Republican office-seeker, of
supporting the New Deal. The enraged astonish-
ment of Republican leaders in Michigan was
voiced in the most eloquent language; one of them
in particular spoke of "the spectacle of a candi-
date for office on the Republican ticket openly
supporting the New Deal." He was quite right;
It was a spectacle indeed, and a rare one. Senator
Couzens waged a strong battle in the primary,
but was unable to cope with the strength of t
party machine, losing the nomination to f rmer
Governor Brucker, a man who could be coted
on by the G.O.P. leadership to stay in the reac-
tionary camp while breath remained in his
body. Lest anyone suppose Brucker was the
people's choice in any way, let it be recalled he

and the boys wouldn't have let stch a thing slip
by. They couldn't look the Chamber of Com-
merce in the face if they had.
Joseph Ges
Mr. Mooney's
'Inalienable Rights' ...
THERE REMAINS little unsaid in be-
half of Tom Mooney. Others have
countless times engraved in deep furrows the
wretched fate of this man on the conscience of
America. Others have wet more agile pens in
Mooney's tears of despair and poured forth the
unmitigated wrong in pelting phrases far above
our power to add or detract.
Twenty-two years the vast injustice has en-
dured, thrusting its ugly shadows into the eyes
of America. Twenty-two years of lawyers, judges,
governors, courts, trials, appeals and petitions.
Never were more contrivances of law employed.
Never has more immobility resulted.
And now the Supreme Tribunal, the full-
throated protests of the land notwithstanding,
chooses to turn away its face. Tom Mooney con-
tinues his vigil in San Quentin-an innocent
victim bereft of his constitutional guarantees.
Tested evidence of perjured testimony, unfair
trials and prejudiced juries count for nought. The
Supreme Court will not be dissuaded, or better
the Supreme Court, with the exception of Justices
Black and Reed will not be dissuaded.
"The Supreme Court-preserver of the Consti-
tution-guardian of our liberties-greatest of all
tribunals-" are the stirring memorial words en-
graved over an arch on the northwest corner of,
the Law Quadrangle. Empty phrases these, after
a decision such as the majority seven delivered in
the Mooney appeal.
So again we leave Tom Mooney in the grim
vale of Sacco and Vanzetti and Angelo Hern-
don and Eugene Debs and Haywood Patterson
with countless other ghosts of innocent men.
-Robert I. Ftzhenry
"T'he ]Editor
Gets Told
Blames Capitalists For Hitler
To the Editor:
With so much discussion about war and the
threat of Hitler, it might be well to re-examine
some of our opinions on the subject. The first
thing to realize is that Hitler's glands are not
the cause of any possible war. All societies have
pathological people. Societies that are econom-
ically sound put their pathological specimens in
institutions, or let the ones who talk more con-
vincingly about the "spirits" join the clergy.
Only a social system that has reached the point
where it can no longer provide work for th
millions of unemployed and fears that the un-
employed will rise up and take over the factories
is willing to support a madman like Hitler.
Two internal forces are compelling Hitler to
expand Germany: (1) German capitalists give
the workers so little in return for what they pro-
duce that the workers cannot buy back what the
capitalist 'employers offer for sale. Hence new,
markets must be sought-in Austria, in Cgecho-
slovakia, or in "colonies." But such expansion is
no solution of the problem which faces German
capitalists: in order for the peoples in the
newly acquired lands to buy the products of
Germany proper, Germany proper must buy
back products from these newly acquired regions;
but, of course, tpe German people have not the
purchasing power to buy what is produced in
Germany, let alone what is produced outside
Germany. When the new markets don't bring
expected returns, German capitalism under the
guise of Hitler's fascism madly grabs still more
new territory hoping unreasonably to force the
impossible.
(2) The standard of living of the German
workers is steadily going down under fascism.
From Hitler's point of view it is absolutely neces-
sary to keep the people dazzled and blinded by a
brilliant foreign policy - "Deutschland uber

alles." So long as Hitler continues to add terri-
tory to Germany the people may continue to
submit to seeing their living standards pushe
down so that the war machine may be built up
to guarantee profits for German capitalists.
The question arises: just what can we in
America do to stop this expanding fascism?
We must stop the two forces operating within
Germany: (1) We must weaken the German
capitalist for whose sole benefit Hitler is forcing
expansion. (2) We must weaken the belief among
the German people that fascism is the salvation
of Germany.
How are these two things to be accomplished?
Boycott German goods through legislation such
as the O'Connell bill, thus weakening German
capitalism, and as a corollary, weakening theF
fascist government. Weakening the government
will result in a further lowering of the standard
of living, until a point is reached where the
"German people no longer feel anything but dis-
gust for fascism, and will refuse to fight its wars
and support its capitalists.
--Y L.
The Last Straw
To the Editor:
It's tough enough, isn't it boys, to have to sit
back quietly while useless things like points-after-
touchdowns and a Congressman from Texas are
raising hell; but when you glance at the Associat-
ed Press football poll of a Monday-
And see Michigan not rated in THE FIRST TEN--
Well, sir, I can only say,
My goodness me.
-'Guy M. Whipple, Jr., '35-'36-Ex.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 19-Issues of far-reach-
ing importance to labor relations have just been
settled by the Illinois Supreme Court and as a
consequence 37 persons who particpated in a "sit-
down" strike must pay the penalty in jail and
with fines of varying sums.
What makes the case of national interest is that
the state of Illinois has just done what the state
of Michigan neglected to do two years ago-it has
enforced its penalties against those who defied
court orders. Likewise the state of Illinois by the
action of its highest court has maintained juris-
diction over "sit down" strikers in contradiction
of the National Labor Relations Board.
For, it will be recalled, the Labor Board ordered
reinstated these very "sit down" strikers. The
employer-the Fansteel Metalurgical Corporation
of Chicago-insisted that the men could not be
reinstated because they had destroyed private
property and that their union activities as such
had nothing to do with the matter. The Circuit
Court of Appeals of the Seventh Circuit has up-
held the employer's contention but 'the Labor
Board in the next few days will petition the
Supreme Court of the United States for a review
of the reinstatement issue.
The case in the federal courts however has
nothing to do really with the problem of prevent-
ing the strikers from going to jail under- Illinois
law. The latter would have to ask the Supreme
Court on their own behalf now to stay the sen-
tence of the Illinois courts but the chances of
such a stay being granted might be considered
remote because the legal questions involved are
well settled, that is the right of the state to police
the behavior of its citizens is widely recognized.
State Police Power Invoked
The Labor Board incidentally in seeking with-
out success the reinstatement of the strikers told
the circuit court of appeals that the state courts
had ample power to deal with police questions
and that employers had their remedies available
to them in state courts. Now such remedies have
been availed of and the Fansteel Company can-
not very well reinstate men who have been
ordered to serve terms in jail. The Labor Board
might argue that after they came out of jail
they should be given their old jobs back but such
an ordr could be enforced only if the Supreme
Court of the United States should reverse the
Circuit Court of Appeals. Here again the legal
question has been pretty well settled in the past,
that is the right of discharge has been upheld in
several cases by the Supreme Court of the United
States. In this instance the company contends
that it lost upwards of $60,000 through destruc-
tion of property and cancellation of certain
orders for goods. Indeed, the way now has been
opened for the fining of treble damage suits by
the Fansteel Company against the unions on the
ground that the Sherman Anti Trust Laws have
been violated and also for diamage suits against
individual members of the unions and the union
officers.
This procedure doubtless will be followed out
in order to prevent the further use of the "sit
down" strike in America. Too many union men
unfortunately have been given the impression
that a "sit down" strike is lawful and that they
can somehow get the matter before the Labor
Board and escape penalty.
The Fansteel Company's contention has been
that the "sit down" strikers were guilty of tres-
pass and by violating the laws of Illinois had no
standing before the Labor Board. Thelatter, on
the other hand, has argued that the federal juris-
diction of the Wagner Act superseded all other
considerations where a company engages in inter-
state commerce. The Circuit Court of Appeals
disagreed with the Labor Board.
Up To Supreme Court
If the Supreme Court now denies the petition
to review, then the matter will rest on the Circuit
Court of Appeal decision but if the case comes up
for review and the Labor Board is upheld then
the federal power of policing industrial disputes
will have been recognized as absolute. In that
event there would be much more point than here-
tofore to the contentions of organizations like the
National Association of Manufacturers that the
Wagner Act can and should be amended to pro-
hibit "coercion from any source" and to ban "sit
down" strikes on the ground that state laws are
inadequate.
The whole episode' which has just come to a

climax began in February, 1937, when strikers
seized the Fansteel Plant. The local judge ordered
the men to vacate the property. They refused.
The case was transferred to another section of
the state on the application of the workers but
the judge gain ruled against the "sit down"
strikers who lost in the Appellate Court and now
the Illinois Supreme Court has upheld the
judgment of the lower courts. The 39 defend-
ants who have been out on bail pending appeals
will now have to serve jail sentences, running
from four months to a year and in some instances
pay fines unless by some technical ruling not now
foreseen the Supreme Court of the United States
agrees to look into the case.
vehemence, for we strive to be as liberal to others
as we wish others to be in their relations with
us. I think it was Voltaire, writing in the Eigh-
teenth century, who said: "I may not agree with
what you say, but I will defend to the death your
right to say it." That is our tolerant attitude
toward "a good little Boy Scout." We do not agree
with what he says, of course we don't; but it was
his privilege to say it.
We would, however, like to say to "Boy
Scout" that we are a bit hurt that there should
be at our Alma Mater such a benighted and in-,
fantile mind. The idea of tolerance is a product
of the Eighteenth Century; the scientific view-

TODAY in
WASHINGTON
-by David Lawrence-

4'.

The FLYING
TRAPEZE
- By Roy Heath
AMATEUR TOUGH GUY I
I sure wish it was time for Christ-
mas vacation. I want to go home justr
to be able to walk down the streets and
have people cringe back against the
wall when they see me coming. I can
just see it now. Old friends will look1
at me in awed silence while the more
respectable element of the town will
duck into doors when they sight me
swaggering or slinking down the
street, it just depends on how
I happen to feel that day. If
I strain my ears a bit I will
be able to hear one of my townsmen
say to another, after they think I am
out of ear shot, "That's Heath, he's
from Michigan . . . used to be a
harmless sort too." They will speak in
the same tone of voice they used when
Billy The Kid, Wild Bill Hickock and
sundry other characters walked the
streets.
"Michigan," what a term that will
be to conjure with. Communists, dope
fiends, sex classes, the toughest foot-
ball team in the country, and by
Christmas there ought to be severa'l
other items hit the nation's papers
that will add considerably to the
notoriety of my old alma mater. A
man is associated, in the minds of
other people, with the place he comes
from and if the folks out home can
still read the newspapers, I should
be a very hard character by the time
I step off the train in Kansas. Well,
I can play the part. I will go down
and spit on the sidewalk in front of
the Farmer's National Bank, just to
show what I think of the purse proud
bourgeois, who hide their mortgages
and Liberty bonds inside, and when
little, hero worshipping lads sidle up
to me and say, "Hiyuh, Roy," I'll shift
my reefer over to the other side of my
narrow lips, jerk my hat down a notch
lower and toss them a snarling,
"Heluh, Punk."
TO YALE FOR FOUR BITS
In case it looks like you are going to
be stuck in Ann Arbor over the week
end, while everyone else is junketing
to New Haven to watch Michigan
clean Yale and then let New York
City clean them, here is a suggestion
which, although it may be a long shot,
likewise may get you to Yale for the
small sum of fifty cents, the half
part of a 'buck.
Over at the Alpha Delt and Pi
Lambdi Phi tongs, the boys are get-
ting together and throwing fifty cents
apiece into a kitty. Everyone receives
a number and a duplicate is placed in
the old well known hat. A number will
be drawn by some party, preferably
disinterested, and the winner takes
the pot, packs his tooth brush and
other shirt and sets out to have a
time.
GIRL OF THE WEEK
With street broadcasters, inquiring
reporters andother nosey characters
getting to be as thick as candid
cameramen, it is a pleasure to hear of
at least one person who still feels that
her opinions are her own business.
She was pounding down State the
other afternoon, the picture of indig-
nation over something. Anyone with
half an eye could tell by her length-
ened stride and narrowed eyes that
she was in no mood to answer any
such intelligent queries as "Who wrote
that early 20th century masterpiece
'The Rover Boys In Mosher-Jordan'?"
or "What do you do down on the Old
Ox Road?"
Undaunted by the storm signals, an
unprepossessing gentleman attempted
to button-hole her. "Madam," he
started, "do you mind if I ask you a

few questions?"
All the pent up wrath in her being
was in the look she leveled at the
startled dolt. "Your damn right I
mind," she spit out and without more
fuss, she furled her coat a little tighter
about her and stomped down State,
feeling much better.
* * *
INADEQUATE SWEARING
Because I hope that someday they
will produce "Golden Boy" in a movie
so I can light a cigarette and reply
to people who ask how I liked it,
"Oh, it was fair . . . but not as good
as the play," I went in to see the play
at the Cass last Saturday. I sat
through it in such good grace as I
could muster and I can not make any
real criticism of the acting, that be-
ing about the second stage produc-
tion I have ever witnessed. But I do
feel eminently qualified to comment
on the swearing. I say it wasn't so hot.
It did not have the feeling, those
little nuances, so necessary to really
bigtime blasphemy. Francis Farmer
was the only one of the cast that
looked like she had any real talent.
She put real character into "My fath-
er's a drunk old so and so."
Junior Math Club
To Hear Dr. Thrall
"Elementary Group Theory and Its
Applications" will be the subject of a
talk by Dr. Robert Thrall of the
mathematics department at the first

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.

(Continued from Page 3)
Regents are requested to present t
them at least eight days before thet
next ensuing meeting at the office
of Miss Edith J. Smith, Budget As-
sistant to the President, 1006 Angell
Hall. Fifteen copies of each com-
munication should be prepared and!
left with Miss Smith. (Please note
that one more copy is requested than1
in previous years). A uniform type
of paper is used for communications
to the Board of Regents, a supply of
which may be procured at the Office
of the Vice-President and Secretary.
Students who were promised books
from the Textbook Lending Library
should call at the Angell Hall Study
Hall this week. Most of the books
which were ordered have arrived.
E. A. Walter.
Rackham Building: Open every day
except Sunday from 8 a.m. until 10
p.m. for the use of graduate students
and g'raduate organizations.
The following men report at Hill
Auditorium today for Stage assign-
ments. 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Munson, Richard
Pendorf, William M.
Rosa, Robert ,
Stone, Edward A.
The Following men report at Hill!
Auditorium today, 4:30 to 5:30 for
second balcony assignments.
Anikell, Alex M.
Basler, Franklin
Batley, Bruce H.l
Brandt, Roland
Britton, Harold E.
Buck, Charles L.
Cotton, Sumner
Davison, James R.
DeVries, George
Dober, Bernard
Edwards, James R.
Erke, Herman
Fager, John H.
Flaherty, Wade J.
Fox, Howard P.
Galton, Herbert B.
Gibson, Chas. J.
Gregg, Robert A.
Higgins, Richard
Holtzman, Nathaniel
Howard, Guy
Ideson, Howard
Jackson, James F.
Jurist, Edward
Koltnauer, Frank
Kratzman, E. A.
Lamberts, Austin E.
Lewis, James S.
Litteer, Don
Marshall, Kenneth
Martin, Robert Wade
Mathews, Kenneth
Massa, Michael
Mayer, Richard W.
Milner, Sam
Motley, Harry E.
Most, W. L.
Nahatoff, Robert A.
Osborn, Wm. F.
Ossepow, Harold
Ranchle, Arthur $
Sargent, John A.
Schmiege, Lester C.
Snyder, Robert H.
Stoddard, Kinney
Strasser, William C.
Terry, Foss B.
Thompson, John R.
Waterman, Richard T.
Weinstein, Howard H.
Wood, William B.
Yorks, William
Zurhorst, Ted M.
Michigan Wolverine: There is an
opening in the personnel competition
for a student who intends to be in
school for at least this year and next,
to act as Assistant Treasurer in the
present year, and succeed to the of-
fice of Treasurer in the school year
1939-1940.
Compensation as Assistant Treas-
urer will be Board and $3.00 per week;
as Treasurer it will be Board and

$7.00 per week. Only highly quali-
fied men need apply. Applicants
please call at .the office of the Wol-
verine, before Saturday evening of
this week.
Academic Notices
English 47, Section 1, will not meet
today, Allan Seager.
Political Science 2. Make-up exam-
ination. Thursday, Oct. 30, 3 o'clock.
Room 2037 Angell Hall.
Psychology 34 Makeup Examination
will be held on Saturday, October 22,
at 9:30 A. M. in Room 2125 Natural
Science Building.
Psychology 42 Makeup Examination
will be held on Saturday, October 22,
at 9:30 A. M. in Room 2125 Natural
Science Building.
Mentor Reports: Reports on stand-
ings of all Engineering freshmen will
be expected from faculty members,
during the 6th and again during the
11th weeks of the semester. These
two reports will be due about Nov. 4
and Dec. 9. Report blanks will be
furnished by campus mail. Please
refer routine questions to Jane Roll-

by special request with alterations
and additions. Oct. 12-Nov. 5. At
the College of Architecture. Daily ,
(excepting Sundays) 9 to 5.
Ann Arbor Artists' ExhiPitior.: 16th
Annual Ann Arbor Artists' Exhibi-
tion, held under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Art Association, in the
Galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall.
Daily 2-5 p.m., through Oct. 26.
Lectures
Public Lecture: Dr. Elzada U. Clov-
er will give an illustrated lecture, in
color, on "The Nevills Colorado River
Expedition," at 4:15 p.m., Friday,
Oct. 21, in the Lecture Room of the
Rackham Bldg., under the auspices
of the Department of Botany and
the Botanical Gardens.
Events ioday
Forestry Assembly: There will be
an assembly of the School of Forestry
and Conservation at 11 a.m. to-
day in the Chemistry Building
Auditorium, at which Dr. Roland
D. Craig, in charge of the division of
Economics, Dominion of Canada For-
est Service, will speak on "Forestry
in Canada." All students in the
School of Forestry, and Conservation
are expected to attend, and all others
interested are cordially invited to do
so.
German Journal Club will meet
'hursday, Oct. 20 in Room 302 Michi-
gan Union at 4:10 p.m. Professor Nor-
'ian L. Willey will read 'a paper on,
"Sealsfield, the Louisiana Planter."
Psychological Journal Club. There
will be a meeting in the West Con-
ference Room of the Rackham Grad-
uate School on Thursday, October
20th, at 8:00 p.m. Professors W. B.
Pillsbury, Heinz Werner, and N. R. F.
Maier will discuss the Criteria of Ab-
straction. Graduate students, majors
in psychology, and other interested
persons are invited to take part in
the discussion and to meet members
of the staff both before and after the
program.
Varsity Glee Club: Regular re-
hearsal tonight at 7:30. Bring your
music.

Reserves, Varsity Glee Club:
hearsal at 4:30 this afternoon.

Re-

Botanical Seminar will meet today
at 4:30 p.m., Room 1139 N.S. Bldg.
Paper by Dr. Eileen E. Manfarlane
"A Free-lance Biologist, In India."
Iota. Alpha meets tonight at 7:30 in
the Assembly Room of the Rackham
Building. Allrgraduate students in
engineering are cordially invited to
attend. The speaker for the evening
will be Mr. W. L. Badger of the Dow
Chemical Company.
It is hoped that any members who
cannot attend will send their present
Ann Arbor address to the President,
Mr. Alan S. Foust, 2028 East En-
gineering Building.
University Girls' Glee Club: There
will be a meeting this evening at
7:15 p.m. in the Game Room of. the
League. All members are requested to
be present. Anyone interested in
joining the Glee Club attend the
meeting, as try-outs will be held im-
mediately after the rehearsal.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: Try-
outs will be held today from 4 un-
19 and Thursday, Oct. 20, from 4 un-
til 5 p.m. in the League. All fresh-
man women are eligible for member-
ship this semester. Members are
automatically transferred into the
University Glee Club at the begin-
ning of next semester.
C. Stacey Woods, general secretary
of the Inter-Varsity Christian Fel-
lowship of Canada, will be the guest
speaker at the dinner-meeting of the
Christian Students' Prayer Group at
5:45 this evening at the Michigan
League.
Interested students are invited to
join the members. Just carry your
cafeteria tray to the table reserved
in the alcove, or consult the bulle-
tin board for the place of the meet-
ing to follow the dinner.
Scabbard and Blade: Company
Order No. 3: F-4, Scabbard and
Blade is ordered to assemble at
R.O.T.C. headquarters, today, for
drill. Time: 5-5:30 p.m. No uniforms.
Alpha Lambda Delta: Honor Sor-
ority meeting today at 5 p.m. in the
League. Room will be posted on the
bulletin board.
Tea at the -International Center:
The tea at the International Center
today is planned especially to honor
the Presbyterian Young People's
Guild which last year entertained the
International Sunday-evening group
at supper. All Presbyterian young
people in the University are cordially
invited to come in at 4 o'clock and
meet our foreign students in a very
informal way.
Women Students: Individual skill

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