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October 17, 1941 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-10-17

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Peace Outlook
Will Be Topic
Of Prof. Staley
Possibilities Of Settlement
In Far Eastern Conflict
Is SubjectOf Lecture
Possibilities for a peace settlement
in the Far East will be discussed by
Prof. Eugene Staley of the Fletcher
School of Law and Diplomacy in a
University Lecture at 3:15 p.m. Mon-
day in the Rackham Amphitheatre.
Professor Staley, recognized as an
authority on international affairs,
has devoted time to research on the
various aspects of economic recon-
struction after war.
In his talk Monday, "A Peace Set-
tlement in the Far East?"" he will
consider the possibilities of such a
settlement, as well as the implication
of the various types of international
agreements which might be made.
At the present time professor of in-
ternational economic relations at the
Fletcher School at Boston, Professor
Staley has done research in Europe
on the problems of world politics, and
for three years held the Social Sci-
ence Research Council Travelling fel-
The lecture Mnday, sponsored by
the economics department, will be
open to the public.
Professor Staley's lecture is the
first University lecture of the year.
Ann' Arbor
Here Is Today's News
In Summary
Last of the city's Civil War vet-
erans, Charles C. Atkins, died Tues-
day from plain old age. He was 94.
Atkins fought in the Union army
for 18 months and was wne of Sher-
man's men who ,marched through
Georgia. After the war, he went west
to Nebraska in a covered wagon, but
later returnel here.
Additional leaders in Ann Arbor's
Ccmniunity Fund drive were re-
cently appinted as the city pre-
pared to go all out in, its annual
effort to aid organizations raise
funds to carry on, their work\ for
another year.
/falcolm R. Giles, supreme secre-
tary of the Loyal Order of Moose will
be here Sunday afternoon to parti-
eipate in initiation ceremonies for
140 candidates of the lodge.
- In ,i4 unusual ceremony in the
lobby of the courthouse Tuesday, Mrs.
Winifred Hatcher became a citizen
of the United States, even though
she suffered a -stroke recently and
was unable to'walk, or attend the ex-
amination for her final paper.
An ambulance was borrowed for
the day, and Mrs. Hatcher was
wheeled into the courtroom lobbyion
a cot, where she was quizzed by a nat-
uralization inpector, and passed the
examination. She was admitted to
citizenship by Judge G. W. Sample.
Prof. Mickle To Speak
Prof. Frank A. Mickle of the -me-
chanical engineering department will
leave tomorrow to attend a meeting
of the American Gear Manufactprers
Association in Chicago Oct. 20-22.
He is serving on several committees
for the affair and will discuss a paper
by A. H. Candee on the manufacture
of gears.

__ _ _ _ _ U L TN

(Continued from Page 4)
ors of Bali, by Miss Jane Foster, New
York City. Southwestern Indian pot-
tery from New Mexico and Arizona,
collected by Professor Gores and Mr.
Cole. Textiles recently acquired for
the Interior Design program. Ground
floor corridor cases, Architecture
Building. Open daily 9 to 5, through
October 31. The public is invited.
Change in time of University Lec-
ture: Dr. Eugene Staley, Professor-of
International Economic Relations in
the Fletcher School of Law and Di-
plomacy, will lecture on "A Peace
Settlement in the Far East?" in the
Amphitheatre of the Rackham Build-
ing on Monday, Oct. 20, at :15 p.m.,
under the auspices of the Economics
Department. The public is invited.
This lecture is scheduled for 3:15
p.m., instead of 4:15 p.m. as previ-
ously announced, in order to avoid
conflict with the University Senate
meeting at 4:15 the same day.
University Lecture: Professor Harry
N. Holmes, of Ob'erlin College, will
lecture on the subject, "A Chemist's
Adventures in Medicine" (illustrated
with slides) under the auspices of
the Department of Chemistry and the
American Chemical Society, on Tues-
day, October 21, at 4:15 p.m. in 303
Chemistry /Building. The public is
cordially invited.
Lecture, College of Architecture
and Design: Mr. Charles W. Eliot,
Director of the National Resources
Planning Board, will speak on "A
National Policy in Planning" as part
of the series of lectures introducing
the graduate program in Regional
and City Planning. Ground floor lec-
ture room, Architectural Building;
Monday, October 20, 2:00 p.m. The
public is invited.
Pharmac Lecture: Mr. M. G. Mer
iam, a representative of Becton,
Dickinson and Company, will lecture
Mn the manufacture of clinical ther-
mometers and hyopdermic equipment,
today at 4:30 p.m., in Room 303,
Chemistry Building. Pharmacy stu-
dents and others interested are cordi-
ally invited.
Events Today
The University of Michigan Wo-
men's Glee Club, directed by Bill
Sawyer, will hold tryouts today, 4:00
to 5:00 p.m., in the Kalamazoo Room
of the Michigan League. A business
meeting will be held on Tuesday,
OQt. 21, at 4:00 p.m. in the Michigan
League. All meinbers are requested
to be present. Rehearsals will begin
on Friday, Oct. 24.
Thomas Aquinas Seminar: All those
students interested in joining the
Theology Seminar to study the writ-
ings of Thomas Aquinas are asked to
meet at a luncheon '(small charge)
at Lane Hall today at 12:00 noon.
Reservations must be made at Lane
Hall before Friday at 10:00 a.m.
Michigan Outing Club will meet
Coast and Geodetic Survey is co-
operating with Latin American Re-
publics in establishing aids to navi-

today at 4:30 p.m. in the Union.
The room number will be posted on
the bulletin board. Plans will be
:Wade for the hostel trip this week-.
end. All students who are interested
;re urged to attend or call Dan Saul-
3on 19818) or Libby Mahlman (2-
A Navy educational film "Making
Man-o-Warsmen" will be shown to
NROTC Cadets and Naval Science
students at 7:15 p.m. tonight in the
headquarters of the NROTC Unit,
North Hall.

Suisse," Discussion will follow.
French speaking people who are
terested are welcome.
Interviewing for all those who p
tioned for Assembly Banquet will
in the Kalamazoo Room of
League today, 3:00-5:00 p.m.
sure to bring your eligibility card
General Publicity Committee
Theatre Arts will meet today at4
p.m. in the Undergraduate office
the League. All who signed up
the committee must be present.
Coffee Hour: All students areA
come at the regular Student Relig
Association Coffee Hour, held ev
Friday at Lane Hall from 4:00

All I Wesley Foundation: Roller SkatingI Comin Events
in- Party at the Rollerdrome from 10:30- 'v
12:30 o'clock tonight. The group will German Table for Faculty Mem-
meet at the Wesley Foundation hers will meet Monday at 12:10 p.m.
eti- Lounge at 9:30 p.m. Transportation in the Founders' Room, Michigan
be will be provided. Small charge which Union. Members of all departments
the will include skating and transporta- are cordially invited. There will bei
Be tion. Please call 881 for reserva- a brief talk on "Kunstmuseen in deni
s. tions. Vereinigten Staaten," by Mr. Rich-
1'rd Ettinghausen.

e of

Harris Hall: Tea will be
day, 4:00-5:30 p.m. All
students and their friends
ally invited.

served to- 1.
Episcopal Singers: Play Production of the
are cordi- Department of Speech and the School
of Music are planning to combine in
a presentation of an opera. Singers

per outdoois, conditions permitting.
Graduate students and faculty wel-
come. Election of officers to be held
on Oct. 26,
Color Movies of Campus Life: The
International Center announces a
showing of the color movies of the
Campus and student life for Sunday
night, October 19, at 7:30 in the-
Alumni Memorial Hall. These movies
were made for the Alumni Associa-
tion and will be presented by Mr. T.
Hawley Tapping of the Alumni Asso-
ciation. Arrangements have been
made for a gallery talk on the col-
lection of portraits of former distin-
guished members of the faculty. All
the galleries in the building will be
lighted for the occasion. The public
is invited.
Harris Hall: Harris Hall Picnic at
the Hall Farm, Saturday afternoon.
Leave Harris Hall 1:30 and 2:00 p.m.
Small charge. Reservation 'leadline
Friday afternoon. Tel. 8613.

Westminster Student Guild: Bqx
Social to be held in the Social Hall
of the Church tonight at 8:30 p.m.
Church kitchen facilities will be
available for the preparation. of the

interested in trying out are requested
to come to the School ofv Music on
Saturday, October 18, at 2:00 p.m.
prepared to sing for two minutes.
Please bring music or accompanist.
V. B. Windt
Graduate Outing Club will meet'
Sunday, Oct. 19, at x:30 p.m. at the
rear northwest door ov the Rackham
Building. Opportunity for hiking,
bicycling and outdoor sports. Sup-

Michigan League Ballroom has been Library-Tea today at 4:00 p.m.
The French Round Table will meet reopened for dancing on Friday the Unitarian Church.
toniglt at 8 o'clock, in Room 23 of nights, 9:30-1:00, and Saturday-
the International Center. Professor nights, 9:00-12:00. Herb Miller's Monthly Church Supper tonight
Koella will speak on "La Situation en- band. 6:15 at the Unitarian Church.


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YELLOW GOLD Latham wristwatch
in Union locker room. Phone 9568.
Reward. 62c
ROUND yellow gold watch with
brown leather corded band on
Mon., the 6th, on North U. 5020
Stockwell, 2-4471. 68c
in leather case; in vicinity of Na-
tural Science Auditorium on
Thurs., Oct. 9, 1941. Reward. 66c
EVENING MEALS served to students.
50c. 520 S. Forest. Call 2-1293.
STUDENT to work for meals in fra-
ternity house. 1824 Geddes, call
stewart, 2-1682. 72c
WANTED-Men for afternoons and
from 4 p.m. to 7. Coca-Cola Bot-
tling Co., 331 So. Ashley St. 64c
TYPING taken in home. Reasonable
rates. Call 2-1592. Katherine. 56c
VIOLA STEIN-Experienced legal
+vir zr.a. 1 ,,.n .mm~n mu iv h9_Ndtairv

TUXEDO-size 38; in excellent con-
dition. 1204 Oakland. Phone 3611.
REMINGTON portable typewriter.
Very slightly used. Reasonable
price. Call evenings, 2-1441. 69c
14-INCH carriage Underwood type-
writer. Excellent condition. Rea-
sonable. Call 3668. 920 Sybil. 63c
$12.50 MONTH -Quiet, attractive
room, graduate woman, Taylor;
University 670; evenings and Sun-
days, 5233. 71c
SINGLE ROOM for Graduate Wom-
an. Walking ,distance from cam-
pus, also on bus routes. Call eve-
nings, 2-3542. 70c
LAUNDRY - 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. 2c
Each bundle done separately,
by hand
TTn Mstrk'i.yc






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