Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

January 14, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-01-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Base Rate For Football Men Would Be

Starting Point For Bidding, Aigler Says

! I

You of M
y Sec Terry

. , .


Edited and manlaged by students of _the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student 1Publicrtiol -
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
.Memberof 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
resePrved. .
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular .chool year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50,.
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Re4resentative
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

No doubt many readers of your editorials are
inclined from time to time to take pen in hand
and address the Editor. Most of them, like myself,
conclude, "What's the use?", and put the pen
The statements and opinions of Mr. Gies or
any other individual are not of much importance
merely as individual views. They may become
quite important, however, if there is any danger
of their influencing opinions of others or if they
represent common misapprehensions. The views
expressed in the editorial on "Professional Foot-
ball: Why Not?" are worthy of attention and
perhaps of this communication simply because
they do represent commonly entertained fallacies.
One of the suggestions is that the evil of
subsidization in college athletics would be elim-
inated if the colleges would simply agree to sub-
sidize and then set an amount of permissible
s.ubsidization. It surely requires a remarkably
naiAe mind to conclude that the fixing of an
agreed amount would do away with the .present
bidding that is done by a certain number of
supposedly . educational institutions. One rmay
wonder whether it has ever occurred to those
who entertain such views, ,that the fixing of a
"base price" would simply be the establishment
of, a point at which the bidding would begin
This notion that all that is necessary ;is to fix
a basic figure that is permissible is built upon
the assumption that bids are made to propspec-
tive athletes because the bidder is interested in
helping a worthy boy to get a college education.
Must we not face the fact that the real reason
why these offers are made is to get a good ath-
lete to go to college even though he may have to
take some college work while there. The desire
for high-class athletic material would not be
dimmed one little bit if all the college in the
country were to agree, let us say, upon a basic
wage of $500.00 per year,
What has just been said is applicable particu-
larly to those worst forms of subsidizations,
namely, "athletic scholarships" and general funds
raised and administered either by the alumni
or by the athletic department. The aid that may
come ito athletes by an individual alumnus or an
interested friend is not a real problem; and, of
course, the giving or procurement of honest em-
ployment for wages honestly earned is in no

sense objectionable. Likewise, scholarships, loans,
etc., administered impartially and available for
non-athletes as well as candidates for teams are
entirely permissible. It has been demonstrated, at
least at the University of Michigan, that athletic
teams are not closed to poor boys.
Another curious misapprehension which mani-
fests itself in the editorial to which reference is
herc made is that if it is permissible to compen-
sate editors and managers of student papers, it
must be all right to pay athletes. Some people
may have their doubts whether it is sound policy
to give compensation to college journalists; but
however that may be, the fact remains that
College X is not in competition with College Y
in respect to its college paper. If the time ever
comes that College X feels that in order to put
out a better paper than College Y it is going
down into the high schools to get the best possible
journalistic material, then a problem of subsi-
dization in journalism may readily arise. It is un-
necessary to add to this observation the further
obvious one that the deeply rooted distinction be-
tween amateurism and professionalism is pecul-
iar to athletics.
Let there be no misunderstanding about this:
The writer of this communication certainly does
not consider it a shameful thing for any man or
boy to make money out of his athletic ability.
Professional sports have a definitely established
and ,accepted place in American life and this
correspondent numbers among some of his most
intimate friends men who are engaged in such
It must be perfectly clear that college athletics
cannot long endure partly professional and part-
ly anateur. It will have to be one or the other.
If the conclusion is reached that professionalism
should be the accepted thing, then the day of the
end of intercollegiate athletics is not far off.
Colleges and other educational institutions have
no business with intercollegiate athletics except
as such activities may be woven into the legiti-
mate programs of the institution. Colleges are
not founded nor are they supported by the tax
payers or donors for the purpose of providing
entertainment to the public. These are issues
that must be faced and one of the discouraging
things to those of us who have had to give serious
thought to these matters, perhaps for years, is
the sloppy thinking that is done by so many that
ought to do better.
Yours very truly,
Ralph W. Aigler

Managing, Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor . .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor .
Associate Editor
Book Editor
Women's Editor
$ports Editor .

ard of Edilors
Robert V .M U hell
* . . . Albert; P. Mayio
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzheniry
S. R. Kieiman
. Robert Perlman
. . Earl Gilman
. William Elvin
s ~. Joseph Freedman
. p Joseph Gies
Dorothea Staebler
Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Rusiness Manager. . . Philip W. Buchen
Crdit Manager . .Lenard p. segenIman
Atdertising Matiager 1 .William L. Newnan
WWen's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Wol en's Service Manager . . . Marian A. .Baxter
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are writtn by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
In Re
O WING to the interest aroused in the
editorial by Mr. Gies in yesterday's
Dily, many inquiries have been received asking
ifjthis editoria represents the viewpoint of the
Michigan Daily on the matter of subsidization of
a hletes. It should be stated, therefore, that this
editorial represents the opinion of Mr. Gies, and
ii conformity with the stated policy of the
Board in Control .of Publications, is signed as
representing t e v ewpoint of the writer onl.
Subsidiziation is an issue very much in the
public eye at the moment and one which sooner
or later will have to be brought out and settled
definitely by the colleges acting collectively. The
Daily is glad to present some of the viewpoints
concerning subsidization, and Mr. Gies gave an
excellent expression of one point, of view. The
wide divergence of opinion, however, is shown
by the fact that m mbers cf the sports staff of
the Daily have expressed support for the stand
against subsidiziation given Oy the chairman of
the Board in Control of Athletics., In adition, the
directing editors of the paper recently rejected a
request that we join with several other schools in
a campaign for open subsidization.
This question is a perennial one, and the only
answer that can ever be found will have to rest
upon, the foundation of human belief-upon a
belief in high, principles and mutual trust. Mr.
Gies outlines a certain definite plan to which all
the colleges will subscribe, but even his solution
depends upon the honest . cooperation .of th
colleges involved. As at present, there would al-
ways be the question of whether the colleges were
living up to the ce or whether some of them
were secretly or technically evading it.
The danger in subsidization lies mainly in
the harm the system will doto the high school
athlete. The high-pressure bidding that is sure
to ensue on .the part of the colleges will give him
a distorted value of his relation to the education-
al program as a whole. The bids for the services
of the high school athletes will necessarily bring
in professional salesmen telling the advantage
of each college. For the athlete, football and
money will be the incentive for going to school..
The other salaried student positions of which
Mr. Gies.speal4s, however ,are available only
after a student has entered school withput thei
incentive and has worked up for two or three
years before being given a position.
The side that would retain athletics on an
amateur Oasis is presented in the "Editor Gets
Told" column by a man who has taken an n-
portant part in the discussions of football sub-
sidization in the last few days and who, in view
of his long interest and experience, can state this
case far better than those of us of the same
opinion opn the staff. That the Western Confer-
ence has always .acted progressively, although
not hastily, on matters concerning athletics is
shown in the matter of the restoration of the
training table last fall, when the need for the
measure was clearly apparent,
-Robert Mithell

Renascent Liberasmlis

Sensitive men have recently been telling us
that this is a time of troubles. Civilization in the
post-Munich world is a death-dance, we are told,
and with good reason. The twin plagues of war
and depression, never more dreaded, were never
more deadly in, their imminence and destructive-
ness. As we look toward Europe and as we look
toward Asia, we might be forgiven for believing
that men in our t ime seem only to follow a single
course with consistency and determination, and
that course is one of self-destruction.
The implications of this brink-of-war-and-
destruction psychology are of far-reaching signi-
fioance. Engendered by the proximity of barbdric
forces, it is the key to an understanding of most
social and political thinking today. It has aroused
the classical liberals to sincere but, uixotic.ele-
gies over the ghosts of Adam Smith and the open
market; it has set the sunshine patriots todsing-
ing paeans to the old and happy days, when. free-
dom and liberty and justice were more than
meaningless platitudes.
Reappraisal Of 1L2berafisn
And, more significantly, it has led men of good
vill all over the world to re-appraisals of these
principles of liberalism in order to change them
into something more than simple and satisfying
catchwords with no relation to the needs of the
.day, as Mr. Lippman and his disciples conceive
of them. They are endeavoring, instead, to make
them the organic and meaningful concomitants
of a revitalized liberalism that is capable of
carrying to fulfillment jour democratic and
The essence of liberalism, now as always, can
be expressed in John Dewey's conception of it:
the liberation of the..capacities of individuals for.
free, self-initiated expression. And to attach
this definition dogmatically to the unrealities
of a static economy, to limit its application and
its permanence to one short-lived and irretriev-
able stage in the dynamic process of history, is
the surest guarantee of its death. For the general-
ized creed of liberalism can live today. only if it
becomes a concrete expression of contemporary
efforts of a democratic majority to provide a
secure economic base from which individuals can
explore the possibilities of ;igher human effort,,
from which men can rise to the fullest sat ure
of which they are capable. The spectres haunt-
ing the modern world are very real: they stand
as living reminders of a liberalism which did
not dare to will the means upon which the reali-
zation of its professed aims depended.
Intellechtal Betrayal
Viewed in this light, the efforts of some pres-
ent-day thinkers and publicists to effect a dicho-
tomy between liberty, the essence of liberalism,
and security, the basis for a democratic human-
ism, is the greatest intellectual betrayal of our
times. It is the very negation of intelligence, of
science, and of the human spirit, for it advances
the false and' barbaric notion that the creative
capacities of individuals can be evoked and de-
veloped only in a struggle ftr material posses-

ity and for the satisfaction of man's needs in
non-economic directions. Yet we are confronted
today by the anomalous condition wherein men
who pay lip-service to the ideals of the good-
life and spiritual values, the traditional goals of
liberal action, cling fervently to a state of social
strife and chaos, a state in which the greatest
part of man's energies must be expended in ob-
taining the bare means of existence.
Freedom today can be gained only through the
organized intelligence of a democratic people.
Inaction and fear are incompatible with liberty.
Unwillingness-because of curious negativism4
that hark back to a predatory past and that have
been publicized by;opponents of democratic action
as innate in the nature of man--to participate
in the contemporary effort to achieve new vistas
of human endeavor does not lead to freedom but
to stultification, decay and death.
The task of liberalism today, then, is clear.
In material production the method of science,
of intelligence, and of cooperative human effort
is now the established rule. The task is now to
go on until the method of intelligence, of experi-
mental, democratic control is the rulein all social
relationships.. Social control of economic forces
for the purpose of releasing mankind's energi*
for the pursuit of the higher values of life and
liberty is the only tenable position for modern
The Perrnatent Aspect
This is the aspect of liberalism that is perman-
ent. With it of course, go the other necessary
elements that liberals from Jefferson to Thomas
Mann have consistently espoused and to which
Prof. Max Lerner has given this form: a central
place for civil liberties in any cultural system;
the principle of inclusive tolerance of all creeds
anduall political beliefs; the dignity of the indi-
vidual and the sanctity of human life; the com-
petition of ideas in the market-place of thought
and action; the career open to talent; the belief
in the possibility of human expansion and the
richness of human life; an unending fight against
all the principalities and powers of reaction,
The great adventures in liberalism, in liberty,
in freedom, and in democracy are before us, The
magnitude of the task of achieving a transforma.-
tion of the economic base of liberalism and re-
taiing its humanism and its safeguards against
tyranny, is one sufficiently challenging to enlist
all the intelligence and energies of mankind, It
is an undertaking that fires the imagination, that
calls for courage and initiative and daring-
virtues that formerly were real and vital forces in
America. To survive and to grow, democracy and
liberalism must answer felt needs of the times;
the direction must always be forward,
Air Training
The President's project to create air training
schools at large colleges in the United States,
under the direction of the Civil Aeronautics
Authority, is an important step inl American
training and defense plans.
Aviation has become a key factor in arma-

(Editor's Not:) with this Installment
of tYou of M-Nots and Footnotes"
we hope that you patient readers will
at last understand our reasons for
foisting Mr. sec Terry's tripe on you
all these moths. This, then, is the
justification column. You see, our fer-
vent, hope all along has been that some-
cay Sec would be unable to write hi
triviaiunm. which would leave s free
to have his very. able understudy, Sec
Terry Jr., carry on. Well, Sec is sick, so
carry on. Junior.)
JUNIOR wants to start off with an
apology for Poppa Terry Some
humorist in the office delights in
changing Poppa's copy, which is
usually all for the good, heaven
knows. But, in the last column, the
saboteur change Marian Phillips, etc.,
to Marian Phillips' mother, etc.
Humble apologies to Mrs. Phillips who,
we hear, is a grand person. But we
still think Marian herself is naive,
% A Short Play
As the curtain rises . . . as the
curtain RISES . . . AS THE CUR-
TAIN RISES . . . come on, lift that
damn curtain!) we hear booming guns
in the distance: boom-boom, Bool,
boom-boom, boom .,. . (aside to
stage director: if your sound effects
man can't make a good boom-boom,
it will not hurt the action any to
leave it out. In fact, it will probably
be for the best).
Man With Chin: (to guard at other
end of the room, two miles away)
"Has Mal With Mustache called in
the last five minutes? No? Well, bet-
ter call him; remind him that he has
forgotten to send the recipe for that
delicious devil's food cake"
Guard: (reverently) "Man With
Chin is always right."
Second Guard: (rushing up on a
)kiddy-car) "Begging your pardon,
Your Greatness, Oh Glorious Big
Chin who is always right, but there
waits a salesman without."
Man With Chin: (kissing guard on
the chin): "No one can be without. I
decree it. The very idea! Tell him if
he needs, to send me a note, and I
will figuretout someone to get it
S. Guard: "I mean, Oh Heaven-
sent, that he waits without the room
to see Your Illustrious Grace."
Man With Chin: (kicking S. Guard
il the chin): "Remind me to have
your ancestry looked up. What does
the salesman look like?"
S. Guard: Ire has an umbrella. Oh
lan With Chin: "Oh, the Unella
Man." Tnrow him in. (toodleuma-
Man With Chin walks over to mir-
ror behind his desk, throws out his
chest, breaking the mirror. He then
walks back to the desk, takes out his
counting board and plays with the
beads. Man With Umbrella comes in
from the right.
,Man With Umbrella: "I agree.,,
Man With Chin: "That's the spirit.
Here, sit down. Won't you have a
Man With Umbrella: "No, thanks,
not for me. I can take it or let it
alone, you know."
Man With Chin (screaming sud-
denly): "Tunisia! Djibouti! Nice!
Orange! Lemon! Lime!"
Mian With Umbrella (absently):
"Quite, quite, old chappie . ., any-
thing else I can do for you, Chinnie,
old chi"n?
Man With Chin (in confidential
tone): "Yes . . . I wonder if you're
using your junior identification
Curtain, Ye gods, yes.
-I'he Art Cinema League is showing
a picture called The Charm of La
Beheme at the Lydia Mendelssohn.,
It has German dialogue and was
made in Austria before Hitler moved

in. Unfortunately, it looks as though
it was made many years before Hitler
was heard of.
However, the film has a good deal
to recommend it. The leading players
arc Jan Kiepura and Martha Eggerth,
who both sing very well. Kiepura
looks like a stick of wood and acts
like one, but he has a fine voice. That
is, he has a voice like Nino Martini,
which is well fitted for La Boheme.
Martha Eggerth not only sings very
well (she is in tune, which is more
than you can say for Lily Pons) but
she is a pretty decent actress in the
bargain. The death scene in the last
act of the opera is the best thing in
the picture, largely because of the
efforts of Eggerth, who manages the
tuberculosis business very well,
The Charm of La Boheme uses the
old story within a story trick: Rudolf
and Mimi in the opera are now Rene
and Denise, two struggling young
singers who finally make the grade
in the Paris opera. But Denise has TB
and, while singing the Mimi role in
La Boheme, she suffers the same
There.is also a fellow who appears
for brief moments who is a fine come-

vents T Y
a The Outdoor Club will meet at Lane
Hall -at 2 o'iack today for a. hike.
All students interested are invited
to attend.
Merit System Commtltee meeting at
1 p.m. today in the undergraduate
office of the League. All -members
must attend.
Congress Jf-Hop Booths: Men de-
siring to sign up for one of the Con-
gress Booths at the 1939 J-Hop may
make application in the Congress of-
fice, 306 Michigan Union, from 1 to
3 p.m. today. There are only a limn-
ited nutber of vacancies.
The Graduate Outing Club: Mem-'
bers desiring to attend the basket-
ball game tonight will meet at the1
corner of State and Packard prompt-
ly at 6:45 p.m. Following the game
they will, return to the club room for
usual Saturday night open-house.
On Sunday, Jan. 15, there will be,
a hike and outdoor skating if weather,
permits. The group will meet at the
Rackham Building at 3 p.m. and re-1
turn there for supper.-:
All graduate students are cordially,
Congregational. Student Fellowship.
Party after the basketball game, openI
to all. Those who can will meet at
Pilgrim Hall at :30 to attend the;
Stalker Hall. Open House at Stalker
Hall tonight after the Basketball
game until 10 oclock when we shall
go roller skating. All Methodist siu-,
dents and their friends are cordially
Services at the Hillel Foundation:
8 p.m. Services, Rabbi A.-M. Hersh-c
man of Congregation Shaarey-Zedek
of Detroit will speak on "Our Two-c
Pold Task."
Hosts at the social following serv-
ices are Mr. and Mrs. Osias Zwerd-
Research Club will meet on Wed-
nesday, Jan. ,18, at & .p m.ini the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Bldg.
Professor H. B. Lewis will sweak on
"Inborn Errors of Metabolism"; and
Professor P. E. James, on "ChangingI
Patterns .of Population in Sao Paulo,
State, Brazil." The Council will meet
in the Assembly Hall at 7:30 p.m.
German Table for Faculty Members:
The regular luncheon meeting will be
held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in the
Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union. All faculty members interest-
ed in speaking German are cordially
invited. There will be a brief infor-
mal talk by Professor Hans Pick on
"Absolute Musik und Programm-
American Association of University
Professors: There will be a dinner
meeting of the Michigan Chapter of
the American Association of Univer-
sity Professors on Monday, Jan. 16 at,
6:30 p.m. at the Michigan Union.
There will be a discussion of the ques-
tionnaire sent to the members. Be-
cause of the nature of the meeting it
will be closed to all but active mem-
bers of the Association. '
Biological Chemistry Seminar, Mon-
day, Jan. 16, 7-9 p.m., Room 319
West Medical Building.
"The Chemistry of Hemoglobin and
Its Derivatives:-Heme Enzymes" will
be discussed. All interested are in-
Library Committee meeting on Jan.
19. Members of the Faculties wish-
ing to lay requests before the Com-
mittee are asked to have them in the
hands of the Librarian by noon of
Wednesday, Jan. 18.
Deutscher Verein: Prof. Samuel A.
Goudsmit will speak on "Land und

Leute in Holland." On Jan. 17 at
8:15 p.m. in the Michigan League.
This illustrated lecture is the second
of the series sponsored by the Deut-
scher Verein.
Chinese Stildcnts Club: The last
meeting of this semester will be held
Sunday, Jan. 15. at 8 p.m. in Lane

will be the subject of Col. Peter Kel-
ly's talk at the discussion Iur at
6:45 p.m.
Disciples Guild (Church of Christ).
10:45 a.m., morning worship, Rev.
Frederick Cowin, minister.
5:30 p.m., Social hour and tea.
6:30 p.m., Miss. Lucile Eberle .9nd
Foster Campbell will speak on "The
Christian And The War in Qhina."
The talks will be followed by a general
First Baptist Church, 10:45 a.m.
Sunday. Dr. Charles T. Goodsell of
Kalamazoo Cllege will conduct wor-
ship, and p'each. Supject: "'The
Eternal Choice." Church school at
9:30. Senior B.Y.P.U. at 6 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday, 9:45
a.m. Student Class at Guild House.
Dr. Chapman is leading in a series of
special studies. 5:30 p.m. The social
hor, with refreshments, precedes the
usual program.
6:15 p.m. Dr, Charles T. Goodsell,
of ,he History Department of Kala
mnazoo College, will address the stu-
dents on the topic, "Christianity and
the International Crisis." This is sec-
ond in series of four discussions of
vital current issues. ,
First Congregational Chrch, corner
of State and William Streets. Dr.
Leonard A. Parr, minister.
10:45 am. Service of worship. The
subject of Dr. Parr's sermon will -be
'A River, an Oak and a Mountain."
4:30 pin. Board meeting of Sigma
Eta Chi in Pilgrim Hall.e,
6 p m. This Sunday evening,.Jan.
15, Professor Maurer will. prescnt to
the Student. Fellowship an exhibi-
tion and lecture on his hobby, the
photography of flowers. The talk
will be llustrated with technicolor
slides made by the speaker as, a:part
of the carrying on of his hobby. The
Student supper will be served at six
o'clock and the talk will begin at 7.
First Church of Christ, Scientist. 409
S. Division St. Sunday morning..serv-
ice at 10:30. Subject: "Life." Golden
text: Proverbs 12:28.
Sunday school at .,1 :45.
The Christian Student VrVAyer
Group will meet as usual at 5 0!'OoQk
Sunday afternoon in the Michigan
League Buildiig. Please consult'the
bulletin board there for the room. A
welcome is extended to all Christian
The Ann Arbor Friends (Quaers)
will meet at 5 p.m. on Sunday, Jan.
15, at the Michigan League for their
regular meeting for worship. All those
interested are invited to attend.
First Methodist Church. Morning
worship at 10:45 o'clock. Dr. Bra-
shares will preach on "Heaven-Heh."
Stalker Hall.. Student class at 9:45
a.m. Mr. Kenneth Morgan will be-
gin a series of discussions on. 'Social
Action and Social Living." Wesleyan
Guild meeting at the Church at 6 p.m.
Rev. H. L. Pickerill will speak on "A
Christian and Cooperatives." Fel-
lowship Hour and supper following
the meeting.
'First Presbyterian Church
10:45 a.m,, morning worship service.
Sermon, "What' Is God Like?"
6 p.m., The Westminster Guild,
student group, will meet for a su-
'per and fellowship hour. At the 7
o'clock meeting the following speak-
ers will lead the informal discussion
groups on: (1) Racial Problems-' A
.Sociologist Looks at Race." Ralph
M, Danhof, (2) Community Prob-
lms-"The Value of the Community
Center," Calvin Chamberlain, West-
minster Guild representative at the
Dodge Community House at Detroit
-for the summer session, 1938; (3)
Worship in Modern Life-"Emotion-
al Attitudes during Worship," Miss
Elizabeth Leinbach; (4) Church and

State-"The Church Under Nazi Ger-
many," Fred Boernor; (5) Ethics
Symposium, Dr. William Frankema.
Unitarian Church, State and Huron
11 a.m. "Ethics in Business" one of
many simultaneous talks on this sub-
ject given in the Unitarian churches
of America

Pulaication in the Bulletin Is construictive ndtlce to all memb1er8 01fVi
Ivtt C7 received at the ocm. of the Asistant to the PresidoW
u tft3.30,1100a.a .trday.
(Continued from Page 2) of Johns-Manville will smuow sound
movies on the subject of Diatoms.
ehitecture: A showing, of modern
textiles consisting of rugs, hangigs, 'IT Acolytes will meet on Monday,
bedspreads and pillow cases, de- iJan. 16, at 7:30 p.m. in the West Con-
signed by Marianne Strengell, now ference Room of the Rackham Bldg.
on the staff of the Cranbrook Aca Professor R. W. Sellars will talk on
demy of Art, is on display in the the "Principles of Critical Realism."
grund floor cases of the Arcitlec-
ture Building. Open daily, 9 to 5. ex- Tickets for the All-Campus Boxing
cept Sunday, through Jan. 25. The Show, sponsored by Congress, in bene-
public is invited, fit of an independent men's scholar-
ship fund, are available at the Union,
Exhibition of Chinese Photography: the League, Wahr's Book Store, Moe's
Ehibition ofChinese photpgraphc Spie Shp the Pme Bell rekets
EjAoiofC1iec ht ;'ieSotSoi1,Pc-zlel.Peeesstudlies lby lCengChano-Min will be Sugar' Bow1 lad Ulrich's book store.
presented in the Galleries of the The event is scheduled for Tuesday,
Rackham Building from Monday, Jau. 17 at 7:30 p.m. in Yost Field
Jan. 16, to Saturday, Jan. 2L 'This H ouse.
showing is sponsored by the int- The Lutheran Student Club will
national Center and is the last in a mneet at Zion Parish House at 5:30
series presented for this semes5ter p.m. Sunday for social hour and sup-
___r: "Capin r onthe Western Front"


Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan