iLf ~MICHIGAN DAILY
Sig_ ta Rho Tau
A 1 0'1 n
A i - ioi Today
Topie :'r Discussion Is
Advil-.lity Of Adopting
Rear >igines For Cars
Prof. Wa cr E. Lay of the mechani-
cal engine 'ng department will ad-
dress mren 'rrs of Sigma Rho Tau,
honorary e: ineering society, at 7:30
p.m. todca v in Room 319-25 of the
Union o- ti e advisability of adopting
rear-eng,:r( ; n automobiles, the so-
ciety's e = h question.
The fi:1a series of debates in the
inter-ci-,.' cntests will also be com-
pleted Pt t s meeting with Lewis E.
Cascadd r' '39E, circle remaining in
the lead lowing last Tuesday's
round of d-;ates. The team lead by
Charles N. :agar, '40E, replaced that
of George \eesner, '41E, for second
Word hk been received that the
question che en by the local chapter
has been s lected by the society as
Cruiser In Anglo-French Naval Show
The cruiser Foch, seen in Algiers, is part of the French navy plan-
ning a joint display with Britain in the Mediterranean.
- E"~'+tu~dfrom Pftge 1 t
he said, nations must be
raiifd in their adherence to them anO
must be firm in their attitude tower
Hh z l'nctioned nation. not allowing
thrats of war to frighten them.
It must be borne in mind. he em-
-Thasirred, that in attempting to
G renethen their own position, the
democratic nations do not adopt the
methods of the totalitarian nations.
Tyranny cannot last forever, he in-
dicated, and an economy which
strains itself to the breaking point for
maximum striking force at a definite
instant of time, cannot carry on af-
ter that point. Furthermore, he
said, the totalitarian nations today
are parasitic. Ninety per cent of the
raw materials of the world are con-
trolled by democratic powers. The
democratic nations, he said, have the
power to build up their system of
government through mutual coopera-
tion. The more return of prosperity
to the United States, resulting in in-
creased markets for smaller nations
abroad and thus in strengthened na-
tional economies would go a long way
toward stabilizing world conditions.
r Thedemocracies must take a posi-
tive attitude toward the totalitarian
nations. They must refuse to' dance
to the tune called by the dictators.
Their cooperation must be close and
they must realize? that they do not
have as much to fear as they think.
This can be accomplished, he de-
clared, if the democratic peoples re-
main true to their tradition of hu-
man civilization in nmutual coopera-
First Semester, 1938-39
T'iie of 1
REGULAR EXAMIN ATION S
Exercise m-e ofExan atio
at 9 Vri., Feb. 3 . . . . . . . . . .
at 10 Wed., Feb. 1 .......... .
at 11 Mon., Jan. 30.........
at 1 Tues.; Feb. 7 ..........
at 2 Mon., Jan. 30 . ....... .
at 3 Tues.; Feb. 7 .......... .
at 8 Mon., Feb. 6 ...........
at 9 Tues, Jan. 31 .........
at 10 Wed., Feb. 1 ..........
at 11 Tues., Jan. 31 ..........$
at 1 Wed., Feb. 8 ..........
at 2 Fri., Feb. 3 ............
at 3 Thurs., Feb. 2 ..........
FINAL EXAMINATION SCHEDULE
No. Time of Examination
1 Sat., Feb. 4........9-12 German
Irofessor Plans To Survey
A new noncredit course on "Con-
temporary Problems and the Coop-
erative Movement," offered by the
Extension Service, will open tonight
with a lecture by Prof. Richard C.
Fuller of the sociology department.
The series of eight lectures will be
given at 8 p.m. each Tuesday in
Room 1035 Angell Hall. The fee for
the series will be 50 cents.
In his lecture, Professor Fuller will
survey contemporary problems, in-
cluding disintegration of the family,'
community welfare, poverty and de-
linquency, and will show the relation
of the cooperative movement to these
The lecturers for the series include:
Robert R. Horner, Prof. Stuart A.
Courtis, Prof. George B. Brigham,
Prof. Mentor L. Williams, Prof. Or-
ion Ulrey of Michigan State College,
Prof. Nathan Sinai and Albert K.
1, 2, 31, 32.
1, 2, 31, 32.
%' '' 1
C t h: . .
question for next semes-
i estion stated is, "Re-
2he hudson Motor Com-
Adopt the Rear-EngineE
Farm-Labor Groups Back
II Sat.,Feb4........2- 5
III Sat, Jan. 28 i. 2- 5
French 1, 2, 11, 31, 32,
41, 71, 111, 112, 153.
' Speech 31. 32.
High School Delegates See
in the sn
ssor ay who will talk tonight The Michigan High School Foren-
m Metr includingorGenel sic Association, directed by Arthur
C: :rolet Motor Company Secord and represented by students
, V ;ox-Rich and Sky Spe- and dramatic directors from more
is co-inventor of the than 500 high schools in the State,
od -36)iler and author of va- held its third dramatic forum Sat-
ape;. on automotive subjects. urday in the League.
The program for the day was under
the directidrn of Prof. William P.
st s Last Union Halstead of the speech department
dg - Lourney Is Todayand consisted of a series of discus-
Toa sions covering various phases of dra-
.a . the current series of matic work. The discussions were
s Weekly Duplicate led by Professor Halstead; Robert E.
T~ ^ 'aments for the semes- Mellencamp, art director of Play
Ix 1eld at 7:30 p.m. today Production; James V. Doll, art direc-
m !: l'alroom of the Union, it tor of the Detroit Federal Theatre;
noxr ed yesterday by Harold Valentine B. Windt, director of Play
'4., ,.s irman of the sessions. Production; and Prof. Waldo M. Ab-
rex ..:f the tournaments will bot, director of University Broad-
uesday. Feb. 14. Singer casting.
The second issuTe of the bi-monthly
Washtenaw Progressive which is pub-
lished by a board of citizens appoint-
ed by the Ann Arbor Trades Coun-
cil and other progressive bodies of
Washtenaw County is now on sale.
"The first issue was published by
a representative committee set up by
the Unity Hall Board, but the paper
has now received enough backing
from local farm and labor groups to
enable it to stand on its own feet,"
said Rev. Harold P. Morley of the
Unitarian . Church. The Trades
Council has endorsed the paper as
well as several of the Unions.
Articles in this issue of the Wash-
tenaw Progressive include one by
Robert Cummins, '37, who has just
returned from Spain after 17 months
of service in the Abraham Lincoln
IV Thurs., Feb. 2.2- 5 Pol. Science 1,
lish 1 shall be examined on Tuesday, Jan. 31, 2-5.
lish 30 shall be examined on Friday, Feb. 3, 9-12,
2, 51, 52, 107.
Economics 51, 52, 53, and 101 shall be examined on Thursday, Feb. 2, 9-12.
It shall be understood that classes entitled to the regular examination
periods shall have the right-of-way over the above-mentioned irregular
examinations and that special examinations will be provided for students
affected by such conflicts by the courses utilizing the irregular examina-
Any deviation from the above schedule may be made only by mutual
agreement between students and instructor and with the approval of the
Examination Schedule Committee.
the Opening of a
E. F. BOWEN
Huron and Forest
on Thursday, Jan. 26'
Won't H alt
ye .. v! 4..Y / ! N1~ +
l~ent: . T Hear Music
Prof. G' MCGeoch of the School
of Music 1 deliver a lecture on
"How to L- n to Music" to the den-
tal and 1 niests student assembly
at 4:1 .p m tomorrow.
Pick Speaks On Music
Prof. Hanns Pick of the School of
Music presented an informal talk on
German music entitled "Absolut Mu-
sik und Programm Musik" at a meet-
ing of the German Table for Facul-
ty Members yesterday in the Union.
Chicks Sink With Plane
FREDERICK, Md., Janr 23.-(P)-
Two hundred twenty baby chickens
went down with the Imperial Air-
ways' flying boat Cavalier which
sank in the Atlantic Ocean Saturday,
it was disclosed here today.
Only Finals Should
A survey of local beer dispensaries
revealed yesterday that the Detroit
beer drivers' strike will have slight
"The strike may affect us in a few
days," said Mr. Neelands of the Pretz-
el Bell," but it will make little dif-
ference. After all, this is the week
The manager of the *Allenel Hotel,
also admitted that the strike may af-
fect business to "a certain extent,"
but concurred with the Pretzel Bell
in their judgment of pre-finals week.
He hoped, however, that the strike
will be settled by the end of finals,
when business certainly does "jump
Hagen's Recess Tavern claimed
that the strike would not affect them
much, but agreed with the others
that finals have a discouraging in-
fluee on the sale of the amber brew,
J. J. Bloomfield To Begin
Lecture Series Tomorrow
Jack J. Bloomfield, engineer in the
Division of Industrial Hygiene of the
U.S. Public Health Service vill offer
a series of lectures on industrial hy-
giene tomororw, Thursday and Fri-
day in the West Amphitheatre of the
West Medical Building.
Mr. Bloomfield, a well known au-
thority on his subject, will speak at
3 p.m. tomorrow on "The Develop-
ment of Industrial Hygiene."
OUR POLICY: Continuance of
satisfactory service to our old
customers and new acquaint-
Read. Daily Class:fied Ads
as .you'll like it!
J ''."lftJ.:. "
You will like it because its cheaper than any other way-
because its neat, quick, and best of all, its really clean. We
don't mean it just looks white, its clean all the way through.
For just a few cents more than it would cost to send your laun-
dry home you can obtain this service. Also, its going to save
yourself and mother a lot of trouble.
the LAUNDRY way.
Have your laundry done
Price per lb.
. . . . . lOc
r Minimum Student Bundle - 50c
Shirts Extra . . ..
(Full Dress Shirts not included in this Special Price)
3 Pairs of Socks
3 Suits of Underwear
3 Both Towels
1 Pair Pajamas
\ J y
""v .-. ,
Sox Extra, per pair
0 0 1i 4c'
Approx. Cost ... $1.10
VVC D I A I I M rD N