THE MICIdI "DAILY
ring Concert Planned
he date for the Annual Spring
cert plaayed by the University
d. has been announced by the
. William Revelli, conductor of
Band, as March 28. The con-
to be directed in part by Mor-
Gould, will be given in Hill Au-
..AII she wants
from life Is...Iove!
Will she find it?
eager for life and
all it will bringi
To Be Argued
In ,Case Club
Annual Series Beginning
For Law Freshmen Today
To Be Finished Monday
Freshmen members of the Law
School Case Clubs iAll argue in two
public mock trials at 1:15 and 4:15
p.m. today in the practice court room
of Hutchins Hall to begin the annual
series of Club arguments which termi-
nate in the Junior Club finals in May,
John Pickering, '40L, Case Club just-
ice announced yesterday.
Hold Freshman Finals
The Freshmen finals will continue
at 1:15 p.m. and 4:15 p.m. tomot'ow
with the last of the five scheduled
trials being held at 4 p.m. Monday,
Pickering said. Members of the first-
year Case Clubs are divided into five
groups-Kent, Story, Holmes, Cooley
and Marshall Clubs, -and the trials
will be heard in that order with each
side being represented by teams of
Five.senior justices will hear the
cases, Pickering explained, composing
a full bench. Two cases are being
argued by the freshmen-one involv-
ing a question of breach of warranty,
and one having to do with a ficticious
purchaser of land who builds a house
on a lot-only to discover it is on
the wrong piece of property.
Students and faculty members in-
terested are invited, Pickering said,
pointing out that it might be particu-
larly interesting to follow the whole
series of five, comparing differentl
arguments used in the two cases. Win-
ners of the trials will be awarded
a three-year subscription to the
Michigan Law Review, and the losing
teams receiving a one-year subscrip-
Senior Class Dues
Will Be Collected
School of Music senior dues will
be collected for the last time from
2 to 4 p.m. today at both the Music
school and the Burton Tower while
Literary college dues will be received
from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. in Angell Hall
lobby, Don Nixon, '40, chairman of the
Finance Committee announced yes-
The purpose of the dues this year
is to pay for senior class pages in the
'Ensian, keep class organization to-
gether by maintaining contacts be-
tween officers and members during
alumni years and to provide for re-
unions every' five years.
The world's largest vessel which was reported as having left Clydebank Feb. 26 docked in the New York
harbor last night after a speedy six-day maiden voyage across the Atlantic. The 85,000-ton British liner is
not yet coinplete but left its harbor in Scotland to avoid being bombed by Nazi planes. The Queen Elizabeth
is shown here as she was being launched at Clydebank in Sept., 1938.
Queen Elizabeth, World's Lar gest L4iner, A rrives In
Is Described Here
By. Dr. Dimand
(Continued from Page 1)
the city and its rebuilding near the
former site in the 14th century.
"Nishapur's brilliant history indi-
cates that it must have been an im-
portant art center," Dr. Dimand
naintained, adding that "no inten-
,ve archaeological campaign was
.ver made at that site before the
:ietropolitan 'Museum's expeditions."
"But Nishapur was not only a
great artistic center, it wielded power
in the whole of Asia as well," he
Dr. Dimand then listed some of
the findings of the expeditions; the
fact that in many houses the small
rooms centered around an open
courtyard; the underground rooms
.n some of the houses which served
as a retreat for the population to
find cdolness in summertime; drains,
bathrooms and heating systems;
hoppers for pressing wines; carved
stucco panels, and, above all, wall
paintings and artistic objects.
Dr. Dimand then described the
paintings found at Nishapur, espe-
cially noting the preponderance of
black and white designs in the ninth
century and the increased use of
polychromatic designs in the fol-
lowing eras. He called the attention
of' the audience to the two leading
features of the polychromatic art of
Nishapur; the use of figures, espe-
cially birds, and the use of geometric
Further pointing out the "inter-
esting niches with their small de-
signs" found at Nishapur, Dr. Di-
mand indicated that "Nishapur's
pottery is of utmost value for his-
tory in revealing the heights of ce-
ramic art in the Near East." The
number of kilns discovered at Nish-
apur prove that thecity was an:im-
portant ceramic art center, he said.
Ruth Pollock, '40, and Herb Lon-
don, '43, will represent the local
Hillel Foundation in the semi-final
round of a nation wide Hillei Orator-
ical Contest at 8 p.m. today at the
foundation following the regular Fri-
day Night Conservative Services.
They will be opposed by Arthur
Becker and Arthur Kramer of Michi-
gan State with the winner competing
in the finals on April 7 in Chicago.
Ihe University student rated highest
by the judges will be awarded the
Stern Prize of 10 dollars.
Miss Pollock will speak on the topic
"I Want To Be An American Jew."
Kramer's talk will be entitled "God
Bless America" and London and Beck-
er will speak on "People in Flight,"
and "Foundations of Democracy" re-
Get Blackout Thrill
Held By Hillel
Another "INFORMATION PLEASE"
Cartoon - Travel - News
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idly the condition of France prece
A short-circuit blacked-out Mosh ing the outbreak of hostilities in
er-Jordan dormitories last night and and especialy the "deploable" co
gave the coeds something to chatter dition of the wealthy French yout
about. The social upheaval is analyzed frc
For half an hour, while firemen the standpoint of particular indivi
looked for the "blaze" and ar elec- uals involved in an insecure enviro
trician repaired the difficulty, resi- ment. Romain's techniques in frami
dents of the dormitories lit candles environment is equal to that of Ba
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firemen, policement and newspaper- Latest of Romain's books is "Ve
men. Firemen reported that the dam- dun," a World War novel now
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.. _ .. . .. .. .;x
Authority To Give
Series On Brazil
Brazilian affairs will be extensively
dealt with in a series of lectures to
be given here April 15 through May
10, by Dr. Carlos Delgado de Car-
valho, Professor of Sociology and
Geography in the Colegio Pedro II,
Rio de Janeiro. Dr. Delgado is prob-
ably one of the two greatest sociol-
ogints in Brazil, said Prof. Preston
E. James, of the geography depart-
ment here, chairman of the commit-
tee in charge of the Brazilian's visit.
Dr. Delgado is touring the country
this year under the auspices of the
Carnegie Endowment for Interna-
tional Peace. His lectures here are
sponsored by the division of social
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THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Effective as of February 14, 1939
12c per reading line (in basis of
five average words to line) for one
7r two insertions.
10c per reading line for three or
Minimum of 3 lines per inser-
These low rates are on the basis
of cash payment before the ad is
inserted. If it is inconvenient for
you to call at our offices to make
payment, a messenger will be sent
to pick up your ad at a slight extra
charge of 15c.
For further information call
23-24-1, or stop at 420 Maynard
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your discarded wearing apparel.
Claude Brown, 512 S. Main Street.
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