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November 15, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-11-15

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

HE MICHIGAN DAILY

Defeated Gov. Phil La Follette Is Sure
Third Party'sChance Is Not Ruined

________________,_i i

You of M
By Sec Terry

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

..

-1

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.

91 -.

___ :1 ~ ;
''

w Wn+c !cAN[ RD M

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan 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 matters herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subs Driptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO 'BOSTON . LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39
Board of Editors

(Editor's Note: This story is a personal interview
with the defeated candidate for governor of Wis-
consin. Mr. La Follette is the leadingvproponent of a
third party in this country.)
By EDWARD MAGDOL
While the defeat handed him in the Wisconsin
gubernatorial race is generally considered the
rock on which he wrecked his political boat, Gov.
Phil La Follette steadfastly continues to believe
that he is not through.
The ambitious young son of fighting Old Bob
bristles with energy in his conversation and in
his thinking. There are moments when one can
almost see the governor formulating an idea in
his mind that will be expressed minutes later.
And that is characteristic of his political move-
ment known as the National Progressives of
America. It is a matter of building the political
auto under which will later be laid the road.
Dictator Charge Hurled At Phil
It is this ambition to which both friends and.
enemies of the governor ascribe his loss. His ad-
versaries labeled him a dictator whose methods
and objectives were inimical to the American
people. They cried for his political head. When
the count was completed they collected it..
Chief among La Follette's critical friends is
William T. Evjue, editor of the Capital Times of
Madison, and a leading Progressive. In an espec-
ially lucid editorial last week he too deprecated
Phil's excessive aspirations, citing them, as a
major cause for the Progressive setback. In addi-
tion to agrarian discontent and the desire of most
Reople for a change in government when econom-
ic conditions show no general improvement, Mr.
Evjue maintained that the third party blast from
the younger La Follette last April split the liberal-
and progressive vote in both the Democratic and
Progressive parties.
Editor Offers Friendly Criticism
Of the venture he said:
"The manner in which Phil developed the
NPA gave validity to the charge of his enemies
that the governor was developing a dictator men-
tality and used roughshod .methods without
consulting leaders who have been in the Progres-
sive movement for years.
"The failure of Phil to consult with Roosevelt,
Senator Norris, Mayor La Guardia, Governor
Benson and other liberal leaders of national
stature did not sit well."
If he has any hope and confidence it is in
himself and his ability to construct, state by

state, "the national party" for the United States.
He likes to see himself as the new great personal
leader coming out of the cradle of American poli-
tical revolt, ,the land of the great Northwest
Territory. Traditionally liberal from its establish-
ment by the famous Ordinance of 1787 this region
has proved fertile soil for the young and vigor-
ous Republican Party before the Civil War, the
Populist outbreak of the late Nineteenth century,
the organization of the.Farmer-Labor Party and
the Progressive Party itself under the. dynamic
guidance of fighting Old Bob La Follette.
Recalls Lincoln Of Illinoic
This is the region that produced Lincoln, and
Young Phil is aware of the great political tradi-
tion behind him. Consequently he eschews the
organization of a party with existing large poli-
tical groups. He looks with disdain upon the
popular front or the united front. While he has
great personal admiration for President Roose-
velt as the greatest political figure since Lin-
coln he fails to agree with the principle of broad-
ening the base of political organization, as the
Democratic Party did in its 1936 landslide of votes
from labor, farmer and small businessman,
To La Follette this type of organization repre-
sents a weakening of the forces behind the Presi-
dent. This is true, he asserts, because also behind
the President is a small but influential coterie of
conservative and reactionary Democrats. This
is a strong factor making for disunity and weak-
ness, which La Follette's proposed party cannot,
countenance.
How Third Party Will Grow
It is therefore not unnatural for Phil not to
respond to the call of La Guardia. Significant
too in the light of his notion of political organi-
zation is. La Follette's contention that the great
new political party will be built not on the basis
of, for example, Labor's Non-Partisan League, the
C.I.O., farm organizations and middle class
groups. On the contrary, he believes the new
party will grow because people as individuals
will see the need for the new political vehicle.
They will form nuclei for the party in each state,
sweep into power in each state, and finally in the
nation.
When? 1940? 1942? 1944? The date is not
definite but the governor is confident, despite
claims that his scheme is a futile, romantic
quest for the pre-war liberalism with personal
leadership that does no good to liberalism today.

Managing Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor.
Women's Editor
Sports Editor.

Robert D. Mitchell.
Albert P. May1o
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
Robert Perlman
Earl Gilman
William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. Joseph Gies
Dorothea Staebler
Budf Benjamin

Business Department

Business Manager
Credit Manager .
Advertising Manager.
Women% Business Manager
Women's Service Manager

Philip W. Buchen
Leonard P. Siegelman
William L. Newnan
Helen Jean Dean
* . Marian A. -Baxter

NIGHT EDITOR: MORTON C. JAMPEL
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.

America And
The Refugees

. 0 .r

TODAY in by DAVID
WASHINGTON.... LAURENCE

THE PROCESS of history, as reflected
by the press during the past several
years, has repeatedly recalled to us the fact that
behind the changes which take place in colorings
on maps, in flags on capitols, in proclamations
and allegiances, in ministries and foreign offices,
in laws, decrees and constitutions, there is a great
mass of reality: the everyday lives of common
people. Never does this realization strike us with
more convincing force than when we read of the
crowds of refugees who, after each fresh con-
quest are left homeless, helpless and friendless.
The Munich capitulation having been success-
fully executed, the Chamberlain and Daladier
governments have washed their hands of its con-
sequences in the form of the new throngs of
refugees from Central Europe. These people, the
real losers at Munich, are left to shift for them-
selves by the heads of the great nations who
handed over Czechoslovakia, bound and gagged,
to Hitler. The process of accommodation to fas-
cismapparently requires not only the sanction
of aggression, and the defense of it on moral and
material grounds, but even the active abetting of
its incidental cruelty to innocent victims. The
democratic nations, in order to appease the ag-
gressors, must themselves adopt fascist prin-
ciples. What aid or consideration can the men,
women and children forced to flee from the
homes of their fathers, hope for from the Radi-
cal Socialists of France and the Conservatives
of Britain who coolly tore up their obligations
and abandoned the principles they have prided
themselyes on for the fatuous fiction of "peace
in our Time." Refugees have no foreign office
with which to cajole and no army with which to
threaten. They can only throw themselves on the
mercy of those who have. And truly, in the
twentieth century as in the first, "the son of
man hath nowhere to lay his head."
Our own country has an obligation of its own
to refugees. America has through its history pro-
vided a haven for the oppressed of other lands.
Today the need is perhaps more urgent than
ever before. A difficulty exists, because of the
immigration quotas; but it is a difficulty which
can easily be obviated. The present situation is
far different from that existing when the quotas
were established; the quotas, therefore, should,
be altered to meet it. An American government
can scarcely shirk its moral duty to the victims
of aggression in the light-hearted manner of
the present British and French governments.
-Joseph Gies
Tidings From A Rearming World
Leslie Hore-Belisha. British Secretary of War,
tells the House of Commons that the Septermber
crisis disclosed "starting deficiencies" in the
country's defenses.
At the same time, a spokesman for the Ameri-
can Navy Department admits delays and defects
have occurred in the program of warship con-
struction.
Russia's air fleet is inefficient, according to
the celebrated Lindbergh report, and other
observers report wrecking and purges have weak-
ened other military branches.

WASHINGTON, Nov. 14-The German stupid-
ity which forced American participation in the
World War in 1917 has now been exceeded by a
new outburst of stupidity which deliberately
alienates the decent opinion of the whole world
and compels in America and elsewhere the con-
sideration of armament programs of unprece-
dented proportions.
If anything could overnight wipe out the hopes
and peace sentiments which attended the sign-
ing of the Peace of Munich, this now has been
supplied by the latest manifestation of Nazi
fanaticism.
For sheer arrogance, nothing has come from
any foreign country in modern times that can
equal the notification by the German rulers to
the press of the United States and of other
countries that German questions must not be
discussed lest more reprisals will be visited upon
the Jewish population of Central Europe.
To Ignore Is To Acquiesce
For the American government to ignore this
attempt by a foreign power to control American
opinion by threats would be in itself an act of
acquiescence unlike the traditional spirit of this
country. Undoubtedly some representations will
be made on this point through diplomatic chan-
nels, if indeed they have not already been trans-
mitted to the German Embassy in Washington.
What interests people here far more than this
aspect, however, is the gradual alienation of
American opinion by the Nazis which is going on
now and which cannot but result some day in
the breaking off of diplomatic relations between
the United States and Germany, a move which
other nations would then follow. There would
appear to be little desire here to maintain rela-
tions with a government which has forfeited
the respect of mankind and has almost outdone
the barbarisms of the Middle Ages.
The deepest sympathy is felt here for the Ger-
man people who are under such duress that they
cannot make their protests felt. The German
citizens probably do not know, because of the
censorship, that mankind is now pronouncing
judgment on Nazism in a manner which ulti-
mately may mean more hardships for Germany
and eventually a Waterloo of such tragic con-
sequences as the world has seldom witnessed.
The German episodes of the last ' few days
have so shocked American opinion that undoubt-
edly the new armament program here will be
supported on every side as a measure of precau-
tion in a world in which an important govern-
ment has lost all sense of decency and humane
spirit. Even prisoners of war are better treated
in war-times than Germany treats her minority'
populations today.
To allow riots and looting and to encourage
under the supervision of "storm troopers" a
demonstration against innocent men, women an-d
children in Germany just because a deranged
boy in Paris committed an attack on an Embassy,
secretary is to confess to the whole world the
+nmn t1n^nr 7n ilc voF i ;_ V _ rY w

will be similarly forced to remain silent while
an inhumane sadism goes on in Germany is to
misunderstand the temper and determination of
free peoples. But the German rulers have shown
themselves inept before.sTheyimistook pacific
American sentiment as something which could
be outraged at will by submarine warfare in 1917,
and, as a consequence, 4,000,000 American troops
went to Europe and with them billions of dollars
of aid. Germany's economic plight and the un-
just treatment she received at Versailles came
only from a war which Germany lost because
of her own stupidity in disregarding American{
opinion and world opinion.
Active protests by foreign governments every-
where now may be anticipated, as well as a deter-
mination on the part of foreign countries gen-
erally to ostracise the Nazi government and all
its works. To boycott by trade reprisals, of course,
is to hurt innocent German people and two
wrongs never made a right. I
Governments Should Protest
What Americans can do, however, is to hope
that all the governments of the world will speak
to the German government-not that this will
of itself be of avail, but, in the long run, news of
these protests will sink by word of mouth into the
consciousness of the German people.
There's another step which is being taken. The
Christian. churches have ordered prayers for'
netx week on behalf of the oppressed Jews. These
prayers might well be extended so as to include
the present rulers of the German government.
When a man goes mad and commits murder, we
do not execute him nowadays. We treat him
with the pity that madmen deserve. Today the
organization of mass prayer meetings to ask
divine forgiveness for the sins of the madmen'
who rule Germany might be so impressive as to
awaken the German people into a realization
that their future is doomed if they stick to the
Nazi barbarisms. It might indicate to them that
their sole hope for economic salvation lies in
making the fight against tyranny which Ameri-
cans and other liberty-loving peoples in other
parts of the world have made from time to time
in world history.
For Nazi Germany has sealed her-own doom,
and the moral forces of the world can do more
by organizing their weapons of shame and ostra-
cism than all the boycotts and trade reprisals ever
could accomplish. The present rulers of the Ger-
man government are more to be pitied than
scorned as the American people offer nation-
wide prayers that "God may forgive them for,
they know not what they do."
'Key To Recovery
How to save democratic capitalism in America
is no longer a huge, worrisome question mark.
The problem is solved with comparative ease and
in readily intelligible terms by Dr. Russell Weis-
man, professor of economics at Western Reserve
.Un,arci n Q -h nr m einA- - + - _ <r.,. n

PALAVER OF A purely personal or-
der: What has become of Howard
Hughes and Doug Corrigan?.
The saving grace of "Too Hot to
Handle" is the twinkle in Gable"s
eye which says, "I know I'm a ham,
but, folks, it's a living!" . . . Wonder
if the cops ever nabbed the lad who
sold official programs at Saturday's
game for fifty cents instead of the
usual price of a quarter? . . . Orson
Welles has scared up a sponsor . .
Excellent way to spend a Sunday
morning: read the New York Times
and Herald Tribune and the Chicago
Tribune, using The Nation magazine
as an antidote . . . A man worth
knowing: Andre Malraux, the modern
Byron . . . The most striking book
title of the week: "Grandma Called It
Carnal" - .
Faces between halves: Walker
Graham, Daily column conductor last
year who originated the grid slogan,
"The spirit of 7 t' 6" . . Berger Lar-
son and John Gee, hurlers on Michi-
gan's 1936 baseball championship
nine . . . Jim Kidston, manager of
that team . . . Dick Joslin, the elon-
gated cager in' 1935 who is now en-
gaged in engineering pursuits in Chi-
cago . . . and Tuure Tenander, back
from a sojourn in Europe . .
Study in contrasts: the loudspeak-
er on the porch of a house on State
and Hill, blaring forth a swingy,
modern tune (to advertise phono-
graph records), while two old ladies,
covered with shawls and happy smiles,
sat in the window watching the gay
crowds flock toward the Stadium...
Norm Purucker, to whom Prof. Ralph
Aigler refers as Michigan's "Puck,"
almost realized an ambition when he
nearly broke lose for a touchdown'
from punt formation in the last quar-
ter of the Northwestern game . . .
Last year Purucker tried the same
thing against Ohio State and was
tossed for a safety, so even a touch
of redemption was involved in his
run . . . Pardon a second guess, but
wonder why Tom Harmon was taken
out. of the ball game in the final
few minutes, when he is always dan-
gerous as a climactic game-breaker?
. Crisler's comment after the
game aptly summed up the result:
"One couldn't, the other wouldn't" .. '
RESTRAINT in the day's news:
While the Sabbath gazettes
shrieked out the latest insanities of
"The Attila of Aryanism"-including!
such outrages as a $400,000,000 fine ;
levied on German Jews and barbari-
ties which even the savage Hun him-
self might refuse to countenance-
this headline appeared in the New;
York Herald-Tribune, buried in
an obscure corner: "STRETCHER
WARNS JEWS OF COMING SHOW-
DOWN." All of which proves that
Julius is not without his little courte-
sies.
OFF THE CUFF: Recommended as
supplementary reading for the
Marriage Relations lecture course:
the chapter entitled, "The Romantics
Fallacy," found in Elliott and Mer-
rill's interesting text, "Social Disor-
ganization."... It blasts the theme
of love with somewhat convincing
logic . . . Will Neville Chamberlain's
appeasement goal vanish with the
British rearmament program as a
result of the Nazi violence againstvthe
German Jews, and will the "Dove of
Munich" resign to be replaced by Sir1
Samuel Hoare?
I THE SCREEN
By HARVEY SWADOS
The Unholy Three
The Art Cinema League continued
its historical series last Sunday with
the showing of The Unholy Three,'
starring Lon Chaney. There are a

couple of interesting items to notej
in connection with this film. The first
is that it came out in 1925, which
means that I was just a little toddler
when I first saw it: yet I remembered
it quite clearly. The Unholy Three is
neither a great work of art nor a
horrible shocker, and thirteen years
later I find that it is fairly fresh in'
my memory. It seems to me that this
parenthetical note has some import-
ance; there has not yet been a thor-
ough investigation of the lasting ef-
fect of the movies on the juvenile
mind.
The Unholy Three is about a group
of people in a sideshow who go in
for organized crime. The strong arm
man is the horse-shoe bender, Victor
McLaglen, the inside man is a mid-I
get, the brains is a ventriloquist, Lon
Chaney, and the beautiful assistant is
Chaney's lady friend, Mae Busch.'
Chaney dresses up as an old lady and
wheels the midget around in a baby
carriage. You can work out the rest
for yourself. The acting of Mae Busch
is dated and rather painful to watch :
she belongs to the lip-twitching
school. Victor McLaglen has improved
very little since 1925-younger, he
bore a strong resemblance to Bernarr
MacFadden. The midget is small, as
every good midget should be, and suc-
ceeds in being quite terrifying when
he sits around in his: h h be1nth-

:_

(Continued from Page 2) 1
schools, all students who are plan-
ning to enter a medical school by the
fall of 1939 should take the examina-
tion. This will be the only time that
he test will be given before next fall
It is not necessary that all pre-medi-
cal requirements be completed at the
time the test is taken if the require-
ments will be completed in time for
entrance to Medical School in the
fall of 1939. Students whose require-
ments will not be completed by that
time are asked to postpone the ex-
amination until another year.
Information may be obtained in
Room 4, University Hall from Nov. 14
through Nov. 26. A fee of one dol-
ar is charged each student which
must be paid by Nov. 26 so that the
University will be able to order the
equired number of tests.
Organ Recital. Palmer Christian,
University organist, will give a recital
of organ compositions Wednesday,
Nov. 16, at 4:15 o'clock, in Hill Audi-
torium, to which the general public
s invited without admission charge.
Exhibitions
Museum of Classical Archaeology:
Exhibitsfrom Egypt-Dynastic, Grae-
co-Roman, Coptic and Arabic periods
-from Selucia on the Tigris and
from Roman Italy. In addition, a
special exhibit has been arranged of
a portion of a recent acquisition of'
Roman antiquities presented by Esth-
er Boise Van Deman.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
An exhibition of hand-made Christ-
mas cards from the collections of
Professors J. P. Slusser and M. B.
Chapin is now being shown in the
corridor cases, ground floor, Archi-
tecture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5,
except Sunday, through Nov. 26. The
public is invited.
The Ann Arbor Art Association pre-
sents two exhibitions, water colors by
Jane Stanley, and Guatemalan tex-
tiles, in the galleries of Alumni Mem-
orial Hall. Nov. 9 through 23, daily,
2-5 p.m.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
Drawings made by groups of students
in Architecture and Landscape Design
at the University of Illinois, Ohio
State, Cincinnati, Michigan, Armour
Institute, Iowa State College, in com-
petition for the Ryerson Scholarship
which is offered annually for travel
abroad by the Lake Forest Founda-
tion for Architecture and Landscape
Architecture. Open daily except Sun-
day, 9 to 5, through Nov. 14; third
floor exhibition room, Architectural
Building. The public is invited.
sing DiectreulcLisr
University Lecture: Thomas Doe-#
sing, Director of the Pubic Library
Administration of Denmark, will give
a lecture on "Folk High Schools in
Denmark" on "Thursday, Nov. 17, a
:15 p.m. in the Natural Science Audi-
torium under the auspices of the
General Library and the Department
of Library Sciences. The public i
cordially invited.I
University Lecture: Henri Seyrig,I
Director of the Department of An-t
tiquities in Syria, will gve an il-
lustrated lecture on "The Meeting of
Greek and Iranian in the Civilization
of Palmyra" at 4:15 p.m. on Wednes-l
day, Nov. 30, in the Rackham Amphi-c
theatre under the auspices of the Mu-
seum of Classical Archaeology. The;
public is cordially invited.
Events Today
Deutscher Verein: Meeting tonight
at 8 p.m. in the Michigan League. Mr.
Heinz Jander, German exchange stu-
dent, will speak informally on: Der
deutsche Student and Sport. Every-1
body interested is invited to attend.-

The Mathematics Club will meet
this evening at 8 o'clock in the West .
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building. Dr. E. W. Paxson of Wayne
University will speak on "Weak Top-
ologies."
Varsity Glee Club: Special rehears-
Chaney's other films, for there are
few men in Hollywood today who even
look like actors when they walk on to
a set.
The Unholy Three is quite well
made. It never drags, and at certain
points it becomes exciting. The ele-
ments in the sets, the dialogue, and
the action which date it are certainly
no more objectionable than the ref-
erences to "the cat's whiskers" and,
Peggy Hopkins Joyce in Counsellor-
at-Law, recently on view at the Lydia
Mendelssohn. And there is a camera
trick used which has been repeated
to good advantage in later films. The
three conspirators are sitting around
plotting out their crimes, and on the
wall we see the three grotesque shad-
ows of the ventriloquist, the strong
man, and the midget before we actu-
ally see them incarnate. This was
carried over into the sound film, and
we have the memorable bedroom
., ..... . . . " _ __ m . : . . .

al at 8 o'clock tonight. Very Im.
portant as a final preparation fo
Th dursday's concert.
Association Book Group: Mr. Ken-
neth Morgan will review Bennett's
"Dilemma of Religious Knowledge" at
the meeting of the Association Book
Group at Lane Hall Tuesday, 4 p.m.
Next week, Mr. Paul Henle will re-
view George Santyana's "The Last
Puritan."
The Michigan Dames will conduct)
their initiation ceremony this eve-
ning in the Michigan League at 8
p.m. An invitation is extended to all
wives of students and internes to be
present.
Graduate Luncheon for Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineers will be
held today in Room 3201 E. En-
gineering Building. Professor. A W.
Bromage of the Political Science De-
partment will speak on "Problems of
State Government."
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m. League Chapel. Students,
alumni and faculty are invited to at-
tend the services.
Rabbi Joshua L. Goldberg of As-
toria; Long Island, will speak on "The
Jew In Central Europe" at the Hillel
Foundation today at 4:15. He has
just returned from a five-month stay
in Central Europe. All are welcome.
A.S.M.E. Members: There will be
a meeting of the Detroit Chapter of
the A.S.M.E. today at 2 p.m., inspec-
tion of the Mistersky Station of the
Detroit Public Lighting Commission.
6 p.m., dinner meeting at the Del-
ray Plant of the Detroit Edison Co.
Subject: Feedwater Treatment.
Speaker: 'Mr. C. H. Fellow of the
Detroit Edison Co. Sign up for
transportation at the Main M.E.
Building bulletin board.
Polonia Literary Circle will meet
at the Michigan League, tonight at
7:30 for a brief but important busi-
ness meeting.
The Bibliophiles will meet this
afternoon at 2:30 p.m. with Mrs. Don-
ald Murphy as hostess at her home,
219 Buena Vista Ave.
The Book Shelf and Stage Section
of the Faculty Women's Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. George
M. McConkey, 2541 Washtenaw Ave.,
today at 2:45 p.m. Mrs. Emory W.
Sink is assisting hostess.
Women Debaters: First tryouts for
Varsity debaters will be held at 7:30
p.m. this evening in Room 3209
Angell Hall. Speeches should be five-
minute arguments on some phase of
the question, "Resolved That the ec-
onomic principles of the totalitarian
state are desirable."
Cooperative Housing: Congress stu-
dent welfare committee meeting this
evening at 7:30 p.m., Room 306,
Unioh. All men 'interested in pro-
moting and living in cooperatve
houses should attend. If unable to
be present, get in' touch with your
district president.
Hillel Players. An open meeting at
7:30 tonight at the Hillel Foundation.
Following the policy set at the start
of the season, a laboratory produc-
tion of "Auf Wiedersehn" will be pre-
sented. All are invited to attend.
Coming Events
The Research Club will meet on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, at 8 p.m. in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Bldg.
Program: Prof. Henry A. Sanders will
speak on "A Latin Marriage Con-
tract"; Prof. Ralph A. Sawyer will
speak on "The Spectograph in the

Iron and Steel Industries." The
Council will meet at 7:15 p.m. in the
Assembly Hall.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry
will meet in Room 122 Chemistry
Building at 4:15 p.m. on Wednesday,
Nov. 16. Professor L. 0. Brockway
will speak on "Electron diffraction in
gases, II."
Actuarial Students, and others in-
terested: Mr. John Rohm will talk
on "Reinsurance" under auspices of
the Michigan Actuarial Society on
Wednesday, Nov. 16, at 8 p.m., in
3011 Angell Hall.
A.S.C.E. There will be a meeting
of the Student Chapter of the Ameri-
can Society of Civil Engineers at the
Union on Wednesday evening, Nov.
16 at 7:30 p.m.
Professor Morrison will speak on
the problems of superhighways. Plans
for the field trip will be..made.
Chemical Engineers: There will be
a meeting of A.I.Ch.E. on Wednesday,
Nov. 16, 1938, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
1042. The speaker will be James G.
Vail of the Philadelphia Quartz Co.
A.S.M.E. The student branch will

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