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November 05, 1940 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1940-11-05

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

PAGE SIX

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Lawes, Warden Of Sing Sing,
To Lecture Here November 11
Generally recognized as one of the can be attributed to his abilitynto
world's greatest practical criminolo- win the affection and loyalty not
gists, Lewis E. Lawes, warden of Sing only of the inmates, but of all people
Sing, will deliver the third lecture of with his engaging personality, his
the Oratorical Association Lecture wholesome sense of humor, and his
Series when he appears here Nov. 11.-sincere humanitarianism.
Because of uniorseen Geveop- The Warden was born in Elmira,
ments in the Balkans, Leland less than a mile from the New York
Stowe, foreign correspondent for State Reformatory. When he was
the Chicago Daily News, will not a child, his parents forbade him to
be here for his scheduled lecture go near the place because the boys
tonight. Mr. Stowe will appear were "very bad." Yet, he thought
here at some later datel Please they looked normal enough. That
save the tickets for the Stowe started him thinking: his creed was
lecture. the ultimate conclusion of this hu-
For thirty-five years he has served manitarian.
society as a great reformer, and, All of his activities as an officer
like many of his contemporaries, he and warden are based on his belief
has come up through the ranks to in the criminal. The warden has
his present position of eminence. In never believed in force as an ameli-
serving as a reformer and criminolo- orative cure; when he was a guard
gist, he has held to one creed: Ven- he would knock an inmate down
geance is not a cure for crime and with his bare fists rather than beat
rehabilitation is possible only if con- him with a blackjack, billy club, or
victs are treated like men instead of rubber hose.
beasts. He reached his peak when he was
Warden Lawes has made Sing Sing 37 years old, the youngest man ever
the most advanced and humane of to serve as warden of Sing Sing in
penal institutions in this and other its 94 years. The average term for
nations, and has earned for himself a warden had been 11 months, but
a position as one of the most notable Lawes completed his twentieth year
of American citizens. This success of' service this fall.
REPUTAf-TION
ProoraJ)hsI that are t,re likenesses
posed in the spirit of today
f iished so the/ jtill g, ae arc hors
Srceay lc#.
It is that reputation which encourages us to
suggest that when you next think of photo-
graphs you visit this studio. -
We are genuinely proud of our samples and glad to show them.
WHY NOT DROP IN TODAY!
319 EAST HURON DIAL 5541t

=-...

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

4 until November 18. The Exhibit is
open daily from 10:00 a.m. until
10:00 p.m.
Exhibition, College of Architecture
and Design: Drawings submitted by
students in competition for the Ryer-
son Travelling Fellowship offered by
the Lake Forest Foundation for Arch-
itecture and Landscape Architecture
are being shown through November
9 in the third floor exhibition room,
Architecture Building. The competing
schools are Universities of Illinois,
Cincinnati, Ohio State and Michigan,
Iowa State College, and Armour In-
stitute. Open daily 9 to 5, except Sun-
day. The public is invited.
Lectures
Leland Stowe Lecture Postponed:
Mr. Stowe is unable to fulfill his
Oratorical Association Lecture Course
engagement scheduled for tonight.
He is remaining in Europe to ob-
serve present developments in the
Balkans. He will appear here at a
later date. The next lecture will be
given by Warden Lewis E. Lawes on
November 11.
A Lecture on the Use of Artificial
Lighting in Photography 'will be
given in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Building by Mr. H. B.
Tuttle of the Eastman Kodak Com-
pany on Friday, November 8, at 7:30
p.m. This lecture is open to the
public.
Events Today
Junior Research Club will meet to-
night in the Amphitheatre of the
Horace H. Rackham School of Gradu-
ate Studies at 7:30. ,
Program: "Contributions of Aero-
dynamic Research to Modern Air-
pjane Design,"" M. J. Thompson,
Aeronautical Engineering Depart-
ment. %
"Exploring the West Coast of Mex-
ico by Boat," W. H. Burt, Museum
of Zoology.
Business: Election of New Mem-
bers.
Junior Mathematics Club will meet
tonight at 8:00 o'clock, in Room 3201
Angell Hall. Prof. W. L. Ayres will
talk on "The Four Color Problem."
All students, interested are welcome.
Alpha Nu will meet tonight at 7:30
in the Alpha Nu Room. Short busi-
ness meeting with discussion of future;
programs. Professor Hance will give
a short talk. All members are asked
to prepare a short three-minute
speech.
Sigma Rho Tau will meet tonight
at 7:30 in the Union. Neophytes will
give oral reports and the older men
will give sales talks over the micro-
phone.
International Center: There will
be an assembly of the newly enrolled
Turkish students to receive instruc-
tions as to their work in English.
Michigan Party will meet tonight
in the Michigan Union. The room
number will be posted on the bullet-
in board. Committee chairman re-
ports will be presented.

Michigan Union. The program will
consist of folk-dancing. Refresh-
ments.
The Silver Survey for Senior and
Graduate women is being conducted
from 8:45 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. today in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League. If you are in doubt about
the time you are to come, call the
Undergraduate Office.
Theater Arts Make-Up Committee
will meet today at 4:00 o'clock at the
League. Attendance is compulsory.
Harris Hall Students: There will
be a tea this afternoon from 4:00 to
5:30. Episcopal Students and their
friends are cordially invited.
The Young People's, Socialist
League will meet tonight at the Mich-
igan Union promptly at 8:15.
Christian Science Organization will
meet at 8:15 tonight in the chapel
of the Michigan League.
Faculty Women's Club: The Play-
reading Section will meet today at
2:15 p.m. in the Mary B. Henderson
room of the Michigan League.

Court Refuses
Use Of Temple
To Association
Judge Declares Masonic
Group Under No Legal
Obligation To Rent Hall
(Continued from Page 2)
the Executive Committee of the de-
fendant Association.
This Court further finds that the
plaintiffs were given an eighteen day
notice of cancellation and even if
there were found to be a contract for
the rental of the auditorium there
was not produced at the hearing of
the cause, sufficient proof of any real
attempt to find another meeting place
either in Ann Arbor or elsewhere.
It must be recognized that the
audtiorium is a private auditorium as
distinguished from a public meeting
place, that the owners had a right to
regulate its use and exercise a judg-
ment in relation thereto from the
very nature of the defendant's organ-
ization and it is difficult to conceive
that with an eighteen day notice the
said plaintiffs have sustained anyt
damage even if there were a con-
tract which this Court finds there
was not.
This Court further finds that there
are other reasons which may be set
forth why the relief prayed for
should not be granted, but the Court
is of the opinion that it cannot grant
the relief prayed for either by way of
mandatory Injuction or specified per-
formance.
Further the Court finds even if
the said plaintiffs were entitled to
any remedy it is one at law and not
in equity.

French Film, cKreutzer Sonata',
To Start Two-Day Run Friday

Great music and a great novel are
combined in the French film "Kreut-
zer Sonata" which opens 8:30 p.m.
Friday at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre for a two day run.
Sponsored by the Art Cinema
League, the picture is based on Lud-
wig von Beethoven's sonata and
Count Leo Tolstoy's novel inspired
by that musical work. All seats for
the performances Friday and Satur-
day will be reserved, and may be
had on and after Thursday by call-
ing Albert Stutz, Grad., manager of
the organization, at 6300. Tickets
will sell for 35 cents.
Made in France, with English sub-
titles, the picture stars Jean Yonnel,
Michigan Party
To MeetToday
Group Will Hear Report
Of Election Activities
Holding its second meeting after
organization the Michigan Party will
gather at 8 p.m. today at the Union
to hear committee reports and dis-
cuss future activities.
Among the several reports will be
a summary of the party's activity in
the recent Senate elections and a re-
port on the progress of the lecture
committee in arranging for leading
public figures to speak on the cam-
pus.
Temporary committee chairmen
are John McCune, '41, speaker's bu-
reau; John Edmonson, '42, program;
James Bourquin, '42, elections; Ruth
Basye, '42, activities; George Cheffy,
'41, publicity; Keith Watson, '42, ju-
diciary; Rudy Salvette, '42, lecture;
Jane Hude, '41, expansion.

Gabel Morlay and Pierre Renoir, fa-
mous continental actors. The story
concerns itself with disproving the
ancient theory that " a reformed rake
makes the best husband." and the
setting is Czarist Russia. Produced
on a lavish scale. "Kreutzer Sonata"
accents spectacular scenes and pho-
tographic effect.
The film was criticized in its pre-
miere in New York City as being a
"wholly adult production." In stress-
ing the horror of twisted emotions in
a real and normal man, it reproduces
with emotional impact the psycho-
logical symbolisms inherent in Tol-
stoy's famous novel against the back-
ground of Beethoven's moving com-
positions.
Portraying as it does the Russian
mode of life in old Petersburg, the
picture, in true Russian fashion, is
unrelieved by comedy. The dialogue
has been praised for its concise, pow-
erful use, and this has been ade-
quately carried over into the English
sub-titles.
Aptitude Test Stated
For Pre-Meds Here
All students who intend to enter
the College of Meccinie in the fall of
1941 will be given the Medical Apti-
tude Test of the Association of Amer-
ican Medical Colleges from 3 to 5
p.m. on Friday in the Natural Science
Auditorium.
The Aptitude Test, adopted bi$
the Association in 1930, is a normal
requirement for admission to prac-
ally all medical schools in the coun-
try, and will be given to students in
more than 600 colleges throughout
America.
This test is not the one given by the
premedical society on campus.

Coming

Events

,, .

Sigma Xi Meeting on Wednesday,
November 13, at 8:00 p.m. in Room
1042 East Engineering Building. A
visit to the State Highway Depart-
ment Laboratory will be conducted
by Mr. J. L. Byers, Laboratory Super-
visor. Refreshments.
Phi Sigma meeting on Wednesday,
Nov. 6, at 8:00 o'cloc in the Outing
Club Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. Members are urged to attend
as new members will be chosen.
Senior Mechanical Engineering'
Students: Mr. T. W. Pryor of the
Goodyear Tire & Rubber Company
will hold a group meeting in Room
229 West Engineering Bldg. at 9:00
a.m. Thursday,November 7. He will
interview those who have filled out
an interview blank and made an ap-
pointment during the remainder of
the day in Room 221 West Engineer-
ing Bldg. Call for appointment blank
immediately.
February Mechanical Engineering
Graduate: Mr. Kenneth A. Meade of
General Motors Corporation, Re-
search Laboratories Division, will in-
terview February '}Mechanical En-
gineers on Thursday, November 7,
from 9:00-12:00 a.m., in Room 221
West Engineering Bldg. Some in at
once ot fill out an interview blank.
Acolytes meeting, Wednesday, No-
vember 6, at 7:45 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Building. Dr. S. Eilenberg will
speak on "What is Topology?" All
graduate students and undergraduate
concentrates are invited. Also all
mathematics students that are inter-
ested.
Graduate Luncheon will be held at
noon Wednesday in the Russian Tea
Room of the League. Mr. Federico
Estavillo will speak on the Philip-
pines.
International Center: Thursday,

A CORRECTION
The Daily is not taking sides in
the political campaign. The two
political ads which ran in Sun-
day's Daily without the custom-
ary label, "political advertise-
ment," should have borne that
label.

_1

ARROW SHIRTS are sold in downtown Ann Arbor at
Lndenschmidt & Apfel
209 South Main

tional Center group will attend the
broadcast of the Ford Sunday Eve-
ning Hour. Transportation will be
by a special bus. Tickets and reser-
vations must be secured by Wednes-
day at 4 o'clock.
Seminar in Devotional Literature
will be held at Lane Hall, Wednesday,
7:30 p.m. Mr. Kenneth Morgan will
discuss Brother Lawrence's "The
Practice of the Presence of God."

II

"""

When it comes to

a popular vote

it's always ARROW

i

,1

I

Pitch and Putt Club: There will be November 7, is the last day on which
no meeting today. reservations can be made for the In-
ternational Dinnei' to be held on Wed-
German Club will meet tonight nesday, November 20.
at 7:30 in the Terrace Room of the Sunday night, Nov. 10, the Interna-
Why Gordon was Elected
1,499,673 to 8 4/7 -

PUT A BIG X HERE>

ARROW GORDON . . . claims (and is) the
sturdiest and smartest oxford cloth shirt
that money will buy, especially recom-
mended for campus politicians......$2
ARROW TRUMP ... boasts (and will prove
it) that its famed soft collar will outlast
and outsmart any broadcloth shirt at $2

gA

..>
;. ::
:; :;
,. s -

AND
HERE

In every campus poll
the Arrow Gordon wins
in a walk. Six reasons why:
1. Ifs basketweave fabric is sturdy and a
bear for long wear. In white, colors,
patferns.

and fancy

+1

Both are Mitoga cut, Sanforized-Shrunk, (fabric shrinkage
less than 1%). Buy these handsome whites today and get
in on the Arrow landslide.
HERO/F SHIRTS

- I

-.

./

2. Its Arrow collar is packed with tailoring perfection
and authentically styled for college men.
3. Being Sanforized-Shrunk (its fabric shrinkage is
less than I*/). A new shirt free if one ever shrinks.
., . '.4. The Mitoga cut is
shaped to fit the torso
(broad shoulders - nar-
row waist).
5. Its anchored buttons--
take a 40 lb. pull.
6. Ifs birthright is Arrow-
and that means in sim-
pe language, smarter
". ,' ... style, better fit, and
:" lo'ncier wear.

}
r

I

i

There are three touchdowns in every

Each of these popular new
ARROW STYLES

pack of Chesterfields for smokers like your-
self. The first is a COOLER smoke . . . the
second score for Chesterfield is BETTER TASTE
.. and the third and winning score for any
t __ U G 1.. ITA T IkTT TnXTR~CC

i

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