e (Aub Flans
IPuI.1cation In the Bulletwn t
Valverstty. Copy received at ti
antil 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturda
i Rep~ublican tnner J (Continued from Page 4)
nesday evening, Dec. 7, at 8:30 o'c
ee concerts and a radio broad- i Hill Auditorium.
:ake up the program of the Var - Concert-goers are respectfully
lee Club for the next two weeks. minded to detach from their sea
>ncert will be given at the Coun- ticket and present for admission c
;ublican Good-will banquet to-1 pon No. 5, reading "Boston Symphl
w at which Governor-elect Orchestra,"
ik D. Fi zgerald is to be the prin-
1 speaker. On Friday, the club
sing fcr the Michigan Bankers
eliation banquet. Both concerts
be in tLe ballroom of 'the Michi-
,dio station WJR will broadcast
irst in the annual series of broad-
by the club at 5:45 p.m. Satur-
e last program before the holi-
will be given by the Glee Club]
,he banquet of the Ann Arbor
ersity of Michigan Club to be
Wednesday, Dec. 14. This ban-
to fete the varsity football team,
have Coach "Fritz" Crisler as'
e club is also making prepara,
for a trip to Gary, Culver and
h Bend, Ind., in February. "Trial
iry," Gilbert and Sullivan's comic
a, is to be the Club's vaudeville
for thin year.
- Goodfe~lows-Monday -
) Toro To Talk
Io Spanish Group
e first in this year's series of
ish lectuares, sponsored by La So-
d Hispanica, to be given at 4:15
today in 231 Angell Hall, will
re Prof. Julio del Toro, of the
rtment of Romance Languages,
will speak on "Cuba Indepen-
Je." The lecture will be il-
ated with slides.
fessor del Toro's talks in the,
have always been greeted with
iiasm, so his appearance at this
lecturer is considered a signal
ng for the series. Tickets for
series may be procured from
bers of the faculty of the Span-
cliff Attends Conclave
Df. Richard U. Rateliff of the
less Administration School will.
d the Indiana Mortgage Con-1
te May 12 at the University of
na, wh re he will speak on "Mar-
nalysis and Mortgage Lending."
The public is also respectfully
quested to be seated on time, as
doors will be closed during numbe
Botanical Seminar will meet to
at 4:30 p.m., Room 1139 N.S. B
Paper by F. G. Gustafson "Fruit
velopment from the auxin sta
point: 1. The cause of natural p
I thenocarpy; 2. Auxin distribution
La Socledad Hispanica: Profes
Julio del Toro will present the h
lecture of the annuab series sp
sored by La Sociedad Hispanicat
afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in
Angell Hall. The subject of the ;
Lure is "Cuba Independiente,"a
it will be illustrated with slides. Ti
ets for the series may be purcha
from the secretary of the Aoma
Languages "Department at 112 R
Members will receive their tick
rom Mr. Mercado, 302R.L.
Freshmen Glee Club: There will
a meeting at 4:15 today in the Mic
T E MICHIG A N D ALY WEDNESI
CUAL BUILLETIN Eu-ropeTopic Economic Council Will Not Be I Rackliam Wo
S ie tall d Of Peace Talk Fascist, Says Senate Committee The development
Stprojects financed b
Deutsch, Sudeten Native, (Edit or's Note: Ths is the concluding ganization of reasonable processes, Rackham Foundatio
Angell Hall on "Life Insurance Coin- article dealing with the proposal toisebyD.EryJM
A H_" nr CWill Discuss Future form a National Economic Council to provide the necessary national unity sed by Dr. Elroy J. M
pany Organization." Those who have investigate and make suggestions for and strength which totalitarian re- ist of the Michigan
lock application blanks to take the actu- In the United States for only six a long-range planning of our national perimental Station,
baktotkthInteSaefoonysx life.) pann gimes seek through terrorism and of the American Cl
rial examinations are requested to months, Dr. Karl W. Deutsch, a Su- at 41 pem.rtoay
re- bring them to be signed at this time. deten German, will speak Friday on By JACK SULLIVAN force." at 4:15 p.m. today
ison ' "The Future of Europe." The exact It is natural that one of the firstE Regarding the aspect of regimenta- Chemistry Building.
oU- Class in Current Jewish Problems time and place of his talk will be tion within our own governmental Dr. Miller is in ch
ony led by Dr. Isaac Rabinowitz meets at announced latersd ects and his lecture
Hillel Foundation at 4:45 p.m. today. Dr. Leroy Waterman, of the orien- nection with the proposed National structure, the Committee emphasizes search in the Mich
re- All invited. tal languages department, will pre- Economic Council is its relation to l that the primary function of the Station." will report
the _____side at the meeting, which will be fascism. The Senate Committee mak- Council would be to keep our econom- department has mad
rs/, spnsoredby the Ann Arbor branch ing an investigation of the desirabil- is system running automatically. may attend.
Coming Events of the American League for Peace ity of establishing an economic coun- "The tendency toward regimentation,
and Democracy. cil recognized this, and in their re- or planned economy," reads the re- H. W. C
The English Journal Club will meet Dr. Deutsch was educated at the port carefully emphasized that the port, "is the inevitable result of a English Boot and
day Thursday evening, Dec. 8, at 8 p.m., German University of Prague, which proposal is a distinctly American failure in the system to satisfactorily
ldg. in the West Conference Room of the had been established by the Czech 'one. operate automatically." Our new repair
de- Rackham Building. Mr. W. A. Ren- orn ntfrG masnC h best in the city. P
d inger will discuss the relationship be- government for Germans in Czecho- The Committee points out- that Considered from this point of view, 438 South State a
nd- iner w i cuss the be slovakia, and was, for a time, a mem- "both in its organization and func- the Committee believes the only sat- South Forest Aven
a tn America n criticim and the e of its faculty. Except for his tions the Council would move us in isfactory way to avoid regimentation
in American novel. He will stress the tudent years in Prague, he has lived the opposite direction from fascism." is "to bend our efforts to the positive
methods of pursuing such a study. all his life in the Sudeten area of They point to the method of appint- and constructive task of making our
Graduate students and faculty mem- Czechoslovakia and is considered an ment as providing even greater safe- economic mechanism w o r k as RE 'A
ers ad a thy oguards against a drift toward totali- smoothly and evenly and automatic-
.irst Ti-caused the recent dismemberment of tarianism than now exist, since the ally as possible. It is exactly because DRIVE-IT-Y(
on- The Psychological Journal Club will that country minor parties would be given equal we believe that a National Council Christmas)
this meet on Dec. 8 at 8 p.m. in the Be a Goodfellow voice on the appointing committee poel raie n prtd
231 East Conference Room of the Rack- emproperly organized and operated,
lec- ham Building. Topic: Reports of re- amera Work Displayed with the majority party. would afford vastly improvtd oppor-
dsearch on color vision by Dr. Mar- AnThe fact that the Council would tunities for the development of the 6-PASS~PLY
ak- sarehoI oosink bhar.;Msr-dAn exhibition of photography by have only advisory and not manda- principles necessary to this end, that 1939 CHEV
ek- garet Ives and Jack Gebhard; the Lens and Shutter Club of the tory powers, they say, would provide a we believe that such a Council is the As Low as 5
sed mary University High School is now being body whose effectiveness would de- natural and perhaps only effective Make Reserva
nc [shown i the display cases on the pend on an appeal to .eason," the an- way to escape unnecessary regimen- YELLOW t
. . W. Bishop will give a vocational first floor of the high school, includ- tithesis of fascism." And it stands as tation. It would provide the largerDYEvL W c
ets talk on "Library Science" on Thurs- ing 22 pictures by eight members of a bulwark against fascism because broader approach necessary for the 2121 CASS AVE. -
day, Dec. 8, 1938 in the small ball- the club.. "it would, through the better or- larger problems of the day."
room of the Michigan Union. _
rk Sub ject
ry a grant of the
n will be discus-
4iller, chief chem-
at the meeting
in Room 303,
arge of the proj-
e, "Chemical Re-
the progress his
le. All interested
d Shoe Maker
rices are right.
and Factory on
c a Mile
Freshmin Girls' Glee Club meeting
tonight in the game room of the
League at 7:15 p.m.
Deutscher Verein: The German
Chorus will meet at 4:30 p.m. today,
Michigan League. Room will be in-
dicated on the bulletin board. Otto
All members of the League Social
Committee should be at the Ruthven
home today at 4 o'clock to assist at
the regular Ruthven Tea.
Cliemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seminar. Mr. D. F. Boucher
will be the speaker at the Seminar
for Graduate Students today at 4
p.m. in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg. His
subject is "Continuous Counter-Cur-
Actuarial Students: Mr. A. A. Speers
will speak at 8 tonight in Room 3011
tern Art To Be Explained
In Series Of Articles,_Exhibits'
lorentihe Era Paintings
To Be Put On Display
Today In Alumni Hall,
By SYLVIA MOORE #
Modern art, to the layman, is a
at unfathomed enigma, shrouded
the veil of mystery and enveloped
a cloud of ignorance. It is to dis-
1 this feeling y that a Daily re-
'ter with the assistance of iMss
elaide Adams of the fine arts de-
timent, has undertaken to trace the
elopment of the style, form and
hnique of the masters from the
iod when the art of tainting was
its infancy to the present days.
en dada, surrealism and other
antasmagoria leave one bewildered
n connection with this series, Miss
a-s and Miss Helen B. Hall, fine
s librarian, have offered to ar-
ge an exhibit each week illustrat-
the current article. Today and
torrow in Room A, Alumni Mem-
il Hall, several paintings of the
rentine period will be on display.
'he beginnings of modern art may
found in the paintings of the
rentine artists. The painter of
14th century had to be a jack-of-
trades. The great Florentine ar-
was a thinker; often he was a1
t, scientist, sculptor and architect
vell as a painter. In addition, he,
. to be a color-grinder, cabinet
ker, wood carver and gilder.
olors were ground up daily in the
p; the palette was unknown,
ch meant that few colors and
e mixing were possible. Faints
e thick and hard to manipulate.
i fresco, one mis-stroke meant
ping the wet plaster off, relaying
and starting over.. Each day's
k was carefully planned so that
artist would not grow careless
h fatigue toward evening and spoil
day's work with a single mistake.
iderful effects were achieved
augh this careful planning.
[ost of these pictures are to be
ad in chpels endowed by wealthy
ons. The subject matter was re-
us because many people of the
od could not read, and their re-
n had to be explained to them
he aim of the Florentine school
two-fold: humanistic, in choice
mastery of emotion; scientific, in
ch for those indications wihch
t vividly express mass where no
s is. Every Florentine artist tried
nuously to give significant emo-
he offered to accept him as a pupil
Giotto began to find himself as an
artist around 1300. He broadened and
refined his art at Rome, changing
his early method of rambling nar-
rative for a concise and massive
style showing the influence of an-
Giotto's best work is grouped in
three cycles: The St. Francis panels
in Assisi; the Life of the Virgin and
Christ in the Arena Chapel at Padua;
and the St. Francis panels in the
church of St. Croce, Florence.
The frist group shows the early de-
velopment of the artist. He realized
that to suggest space emphasis must
.be laid upon mass. This principle is'
applied in the Life of the Virgin and
Christ. Having achieved this, Giotto
was not quite so strenuous in the
third group, and made his figures a
little less short and squat than those
Perhaps the climax of his work was
his design for the flower-like bell
tower beside the Church of Our Lady
of the Flower in Florence. The tow-
er still stands uncomipleted, for
death overtook the great artist before
he could finish the task.
This man had made Italian paint-
ing almost single-handed. He had
given life and warmth to the cold re-
form of the Roman painters. His
wonderful power pushes the expres-
sion of every emotion to the utmost
and stops there. He forecast and led
the way into every manner of real-
istic figure painting.
Phi Kappa Phi will have its regular
initiation and banquet in the Grand
Rapids Room of the League at 6:30
p.m., Thursday,'Dec. 8. Prof. Glenn D,
McGeoch will give an illustrated ad-
dress on music appreciation. Mem-
bers may make reservations with the
secretary by calling University ex-
tension 649 before 2 p.m. Thursday.
The Graduate Outing Club will goE
for a hay ride Saturday, Dec. 10. They
will meet at 9:30 p.m. or.immediately
after the game, at the Rackham Bldg.
For reservations call 4598.
Sunday there will be a hike. The
group will leave the Rackham build-
ing at 3 p.m. and will return there
Ann Arbor Independent Women
will have a social meeting Thursday,
Dec. 8, at 4 p.m. This is a get-ac-
quainted meeting, but all those who
plan to attend the tea-dance will
have plenty of time to do so. Stop
in the Kalamazoo Room on the way
to the dance.
Congregational Student Fellowship.
Please remember that the presents
for the Christmas party for young
boys should be brought in to Pilgrim
Hall by Thursday.
Pride And Prejudice: Tickets may
now be purchased for this charming
play by calling at the Mendelssohn
box office. Phone 6300. Three per-
formances Thursday, Friday and Sat-
urday at 8:30 p.m.
Varsity Dance: Ballroom, falk and
square dancing will be features of the
Congregational Student Fellowship
party Friday, Dec. 9 at 8:59.
34 America us
Japanese Report Detention
In Mountain Refuge
SHANGHAI, Dec. 6-(A')-Domei,
the Japanese news agency, reported
today that Chinese officials had re-
fused to permit more than 200 for-
eigners, inclyding 34 Americans, to
leave Kuling, a mountain resort
which had been their refuge since
The United States Gunboat Mono-
cacy was standing by at the Yangtze
river port of Kiukiang, near Kuling.
ready to take Americans aboard.
Foreign authorties at Shanghai
were unable to confirm the Japanese
news agency's explanation of the fail-
ure of the refugees to reach Kiukiang.
Kuling is about 15 miles south of
Kiukiang, 20 miles by the tortoruous
mountainside trail, between the river
and the mountain top.
_ --- _ -
FOR RENT-Suite with private bath
and shower for three. Steam heat.
Continuous hot water. Phone 8544.
422 E. Washington. 229
WANTED - TYPING
TYPING-Experienced. Miss Allen,
408 S. 5th Avenue. Phone 2-2935
or 2-1416. 79
TYPING at reasonable rates. Mrs.
Howard, 613 Hill St., dial 5244. 176
RAPID, ACCURATE Typing guaran-
teed. Theses a specialty. Editing
in desired. Reasonable. Call 2-1298.
TUTOR--W. E. Roth, experienced
German tutor. Translations a spec-
ialty. 704 Hill. Phone 9778. 93
WANTED-A position in a fraternity
house after the Christmas holidays.
Capable, much previous experience.
Call 8683. 230
FOR SALE-"M" Blankets, pillows,
pennants, etc., direct from manu-
facturer-name embroidered free-
ideal for Xmas gifts. Save money
by phoning 6785 evenings. 711 Pack-
RADIO SERVICE - BOB COLTEN
can handle your radio and record
problems. All makes repaired.
Watch - Purge of the Campus Co-eds
PLACE-Anyplace on Campus
TIME - Anytime Before Dark
U II II I