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January 21, 1945 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1945-01-21

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THE MiCHIGAN DAILY

5TTN3DAT, JAN,. Zl, 1945 .

___________________________________________________ U ___________________________________________________ _____ _______________

Fifty-Fifth Year

WASHINGTON MERRY-GO-ROUND:
National Service Legislation

I

O

7 1 .

3-1

H( MET pr~~~TL~~I,~ 1Wrga
ited and managed by students of the University
chigan under the authority of the Board in Control
udent Publications.

n Phillips
Wallace
Dixon
Mantho
Loewenberg
s Kennedy

Editorial Staff
. . . .- . Managing Editor
.. . City Editor
. Associate Editor
* . . . Sports Editor
Associate Sports Editor
.. . . . Women's Editor
Business Staff

[ee Amer . . . . Business Manager
Barbara Chadwick . . Associate Business Mgr.
gune Pomering . . . Associate Business Mgr.
Telephone 23-24-1
Member of The Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
ror republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of re-
publication of all other hatters herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second-class mail matter.
Subscriptions during the regular school year by car-
rier, $4.50, by mail, $5.25.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1943-44
. REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI3NA SY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Pblishers Representative
420 MADIsoN AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO * BOsTON . LOS AGHLeS . SAS FRANCISCO
NIGHT EDITOR: PAUL SISLIN
Editorials published in The Michigan Daily
are written by members of The Daily staff
and represent the views of the writers only.
Lease-Lend
THEN Congress starts to re-write the Lease-
Lend law which expires in June, it will be
asked not only to renew provisions for war-time
assistance to Britain, but also to extend the law
to cover post-war assistance to Britain's eco-
nomic recovery.
On the first point there will be little con-
troversy; the value of Lease-Lend to the war
effort is clearly recognized. Over the second
there may be a major Congressional battle-a
battle which it is to be hoped that the Anglo-
phobes and the isolationists lose. Britain needs
aid during a three or four year post-war
period, it is to the dollars-and-cents advant-
age of the United States to give such air, and
Lease-Lend is the logical way to give it.
.How hard Britain has been hit by the war is
clearly demonstrated in a recent British White
Paper entitled Statistics Relating to the War
Effort of the United Kingdom.
It points out, for example, that one out of
every three houses in England has been either
destroyed or damaged, and no new houses have
been built during the war. The quantity of ex-
ports fell 71 per cent and the value 50 per cent
between 1938 and 1943. Overseas assets worth
over 4 billion dollars have been liquidated. Over-
seas debts totaled over 9 billion in 1941. Almost
three thousand merchant ships have been lost
by 1943.
Such losses are serious to any nation. They
are doubly serious to a nation which depends
almost entirely upon imports and world trade
for the maintenance of her people.
Writing in the November Harper's Magazine,
John Fischer, formerly a member of the Foreign
Economic Administration, points out that before
the war Britain paid for her imports by export-
ing about two and one-half billion dollars worth
of goods a year, by drawing interest on invest-
ment Englishmen have made during the past
three centuries, and by a variety of "services"
to other countries, including carrying foreign
cargoes in British vessels.
Now that England has lost considerably
more than half her export market and nearly
half her foreign investments, which have
either been liquidated or damaged in the Asi-
atic war, together with much of her domin-
ance in shipping, Britain will be able to pay
for only a part of the imports she has to have
in the first two or three years after the war.
To make her income equal her import costs,
she might reduce her purchases abroad or bor-
row from other countries. Both methods Mr.
Fischer terms impractical, the first because it
would mean lowering the English living stand-
ard, the second because Britain already has a
huge overseas deficit. The third course would be
relentless economic warfare, involving cut-

throat competition with the United States, and
a continuation of exchange controls, import-
export licensing, quota allotments and retalitory
tariffs. All of which would be hard on post-war
plaps of American businessmen for free, trade.
Post-war Lease-Lend aid from the United
States in the form of food and lumber and other
raw materials is the fourth possibility. Such aid
wonld carry Britain through her period of post-

By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON-While hammers were nailing
up platforms for the inaugural, the White
House was the scene of one of the grimmest con-
ferences in months, as congressional leaders met
the President and his military chiefs to solve the
manpower problem. Leaders of the House and
Senate Military Affairs Committees sat unsmil-
ing as General George Marshall and Admiral
Ernest King outlined the gravity of the present
military situation.
"It's not a question of losing the war," Gen-
eral Marshall told the legislators. "But to do
our job right we need legislation to provide
the men and the materials which will save the
lives of thousands of American boys and#
shorten the war considerably."
Marshall, with customary caution, did not talkI
in figures or months, but there was no doubt in
the minds of his hearers that he feels the sav-
ing can be important.
The Army and the Navy need some 900,000
men in the next six months, and, without new
legislation, they will have to rely mainly upon
18 years olds, of whom there are not enough to
make up half the call. Another 700,000 men are
needed in production to assure a speedy victory.
President Roosevelt himself had little to say
during this round table conference. He sat
and listened. He was ready, he said, to send
to Congress a message demanding full na-
tional service legislation for all men under 60.
This was opposed, however, by Andy May,
chairman of the House Military Affairs Com-
mittee, and by Texas' Ewing Thomason, its
ranking majority member; also by Senator
Elbert Thomas of Utah, chairman of the Sen-
ate Military Affairs Committee. Warren Aus-
tin, ranking Republican on the Senate Com-
Dominic Says
"WE HAVE still to learn that the human race
is tolerated in the universe only on strict
condition of good behavior," said Principle
Jacks. One wonders how the balance stands
after we Westerners have deliberately snarled
our so called civilization into knots. Here are
ethical knots, economic knots, political knots
galore and yet we look down on the uncivilized
tribes who have fled to the jungles to sit in
naked peace and grin at the big show.
Few of us ever contemplate this gratuity on
the part of the universe. Nye have falsely sta-
tioned ourselves in the preferred relation of
owner and master as though the forces eternal
and inexorable which belong to the universe
were ours. The listing of three citizenships as
Jacks did in that series of essays gives one a
perspective which might help us reorient our-
selves before we decide that Russia has no right
to rule Europe and God does not dare to let
another balance of power settlement follow this
war just because we Americans have done two
per cent of the suffering. You see that old bal-
ance of power settlement run by the European
trio France, Russia and England has political
reason in it for those who do 98% of
the suffering. Every European people has a
vast political stake in the settlement whereas
America has none. Our stake is ethical, ideal-
istic and humanitarian plus our investments of
pride, money and time.
Jacks says we are citizens; first, of the coun-
try in which we were born or which we
adopted, second, a citizen of this small busy
planet, the earth. You see he understood that
there is a constellation out there in the east-
ern sky the light of which left that remote
group 800,000 years before I see it. Citizenship
number two has variety, distance and per-
spective, and third, a citizen of the universe.
It is this third citizenship which must bulk
large if our war is to result in a lasting peace.
Without American there will be no endurance
due to our credit.status. But the only compul-
sions to keep us at the task are ethical ones.
We cannot understand our duties in this po-
litical international, inter-racial, inter-cultural
task unless we frankly accept the spiritual com-
pulsions of rights and duties. There are
duties which humanity is required to fulfill.
These have emerged from the privileges which

this law abiding universe has granted to us. Are
there rights? Yes. "Were we, to begin with,"
Jacks states, "human beings and citizens of the
universe we should have no rights nor duties
whatsoever." Without the ; cosmic background
our political citizenship in these United States
or any country would be incomprehensible. It
follows therefore that to have the America we
love and call our own we must behave as citi-
zens of the Universe. The religious say: join the
family of God. -Dr. Edward W. Blakeman
Counselor in Religious Education
On Second Thought . .
By RAY DIXON
BIG Thrill Department: We have it on reli-
able authority that men were permitted to
walk in the side door of the Union during yes-
terday's open house.
S * * ,'
Also at the Union open house, we overheard
a fellah ask a girl if she would like to go upstairs
and play pool. "I'm sorry, but I don't swim,"
she said.

mittee, also agreed it would be best now to
let the House continue working on the May
Bill which provides for labor battalions for
4-Fs aged 18 to 45.
The President finally agreed to this, with the
understanding that before the May Bill is re-
ported to the House an amendment calling for
national service of all men between 18 and 60,
not merely 4-Fs, will be offered. This is in line
with last year's bill by Senator Austin and Rep-
resentative Wadsworth of New York.
Labor Opposition..-.
Representatives May, Thomason, and Ham
Andrews of New York, ranking Republican on
the House Military Affairs Committee, all ad-
vised the President that the amended bill could
be passed in the House, but admitted it would
pass only by the narrowest of margins. Andrews,
who will support the bill, said he cannot count
on more than four votes among the 11 Repub-
lican members of the Military Affairs Commit-
tee. He added the proportion will be no better,
if as good, among Republicans generally when
the full house votes on the bill.
Democrats May and Thomason reported the
pressure against the bill from labor and farm
groups has been terrific. They are convinced
there is strong sentiment in favor of a na-
tional service act from the families of service-
men, but they don't believe this pressure has
been felt as strongly yet as the pressure from
groups in opposition.
For this reason they hope General Marshall
will testify before the Military Affairs Commit-
tee. If he reports on the casualties suffered in
Europe during the past month, and the hun-j
dreds of thousands of cases of illness among
soldiers - including pneumonia, flu, trench
mouth, and other ailments an minor wounds,
then they believe opposition will be difficult.
In the Senate. Chairman Thomas admitted
there is no certainty of speedy action. The
bill will be given a clear track in the Senate
once it gets by the House, but strong opposi-
tion from Senate isolationists and even some
liberals is anticipated.
(copyright, 1945, by the Bell Syndicate, Inc.)
I'D RATHER BE RIGHT:
Congress Jeforrn
By SAMUEL GRAFTON
NEW YORK-If the National Planning Asso-
ciation's proposals for improving Congress
went through, the Capitol would then resemble
the higher executive offices of Life, Time and
Fortune magazines. Each Congressman would
be a brain entirely surrounded by facilities. He
would receive $25,000 a year, two-and-one-half
times his present pay, and there would wait
quiveringly, at his right hand, a "high caliber
assistant," earning $7,500 to $10,000 per year.
Large research staffs would function in con-
nection with all committees. A Congressman
seized by a sudden happy thought for a sensa-
tional speech could repair $o one of these re-
search centers for a quick check-up as to his
facts, leaving the room ten minutes later, mut-
tering and shaking his head.
There would be fewer Congressional com-
mittees in all, but there would be two new
ones in each House, a committee of the ma-
jority and a committee of the minority, each
responsible for party policy. Then if Con-
gress did something silly, like passing a bill
calling for price control, but failing to appro-
priate the money for it, the public would have
a name and address to make its reproaches to;
it could go to the chairman of the committee
of the majority and ask him just what he
thinks he's doing around here.
rFHE idea, you will see, is to increase responsi-
bility, to make Congress make sense; at pres-
ent Congress is not required to make sense,
either by law or custom. It does not have to
report to anybody on its total of work for a
year. It does not have to follow any consistent
pattern. It can be arbitrary and inconclusive.
It can face two ways, and there is none among
its 531 members to whom a newspaperman can
go and say effectively, aren't you ashamed?
An additional proposal is that each House
shall have the right to put questions to mem-
bers of the President's Cabinet, in full session.
There is no intention to make circuses of these
question hours.

The whole point of the proposed reform, in
fact, is to raise Congressional efficiency to the
business level, to introduce into Congress some
of our standard American business customs,
such as the principles that all letters are an-
swered same day received, that responsible
people don't make fool statements, and that
you have to program your work and know
where you're going.
BUT here we run into a dreadful impasse. This
is a program for the refinement and improve-
ment of government, but it is offered to a coun-
try in which a large number of people have
been trained not to believe in government. Some
of the very same newspapers which today ask
for an improvement in the methods of Congress,
have elaborately educated their readers in the
doctrine that all government is evil, or, if not
evil, malicious, or, if not malicious, idiotic.
This is a true fight between the past and the
future, and if these Congressional reforms are
delayed, it will be because this struggle is un-
resolved, and for no lesser reason.
(Copyright, 1945, New York Post Syndicate)

E
Squabbles C
S
MR. ANTHONY EDEN has in- F
formed the House of Commons
that the "British government ad- t
heres to the view that the Italian c
government has no right to the re- p
turn of its colonies." Without a fur- i
ther condemnation of wrangling in i
war-time on a post-war issue, it C
seems that Mr. Eden or possibly the s
entire British Foreign Office is fol- r
lowing the same old English line ofd
deciding the economic future of
European nations, without regarding h
that nation's needs.1
Although this is not a defense oft
Italian imperialism, it appears thatt
in a world conditioned by grabbing, t
the impoverished and defeated Ital-.'
ians should be aided in some man-T
ner, not told, at every turn what theyN
cannot do.
As things are shaping up now, ifN
you are on the winning side in oneN
of these world conflicts, regardlessN
of your needs, you are entitled toN
many "favors." If you are on theZ
losing team, you're supposed to put
your head between your hind legs,z
bringing it out only to smile Z
sweetly at the benevolent victors.I
Modes of thinking and standards
of values on issues that will confront
this nation after the present conflictC
are strangely similar to those of
World War I.t
Few will contest the fact that
World War I "statesmanship' just
did not "pan out."3
Could it be that we have not
progressed in any but technolog-
ical processes since 1918? It's be-1
ginning to look that way.
- Bob Goldman5
Letter To the Editor
AFTER reading what Fay Ajzen-
berg had to say concerning Post-
War Germany, I couldn't restrain
myself from adding a few words. Myf
whole argument is summed up in
what Herbert Hoover and Hugh Gib-
son once said:
"Victory with vengeance is ulti-
mate defeat in te modern world1
We can have peace or we can have
revenge, but we cannot have
both."
-Milton Budyk
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
SUNDAY, JAN. 21, 1945
VOL. LV, No. 64
Publication in the Daily Official Bul-
letin is constructive notice to all mem- 1
bers of the University. Notices for the
Bulletin should be sent in typewritten
form to the Assistant to the President,
1021 Angell Hall, by 3:30 p. m. of the day
preceding publication (11:30 a. m. Sat-
urdays).
Notices
To Members of the Faculty, College
of Literature, Science and the Arts:
There will be a special meeting of the
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts at 4:10 p.m. on
Monday, Jan. 22, in Rm. 1025 Angell
Hall, to continue the discussion of
the Combined Report of the Curricu-
lum Committee and the Committee
on Concentration and Group Re-
quirements. A large attendance is
desired.
School of Education Faculty: The
January meeting of the faculty will
be held on Monday, Jan. 22, in the
University Elementary School Li-
brary. The meeting will convene at
4:15 p.m.

All Students, Registration for Spring
Term: Each student should plan to
register for himself according to the
alphabetical schedules for March 1
and 2. Registrations by proxy will
not be accepted.
Registration Material, College of
L. S. & A., Schools of Ed-
ucation, Music, Public Health:
Students should call for spring
term registration material at Rm.
4, University Hall beginning Jan.
22. Please see your advisor and
secure all necessary signatures be-
fore examinations begin.
Registration Material, College of
Architecture: Students should call
for spring term material at Rm. 4,
University Hall beginning Jan. 22.
The College of Architecture will post
an announcement in the near future
giving time of conferences with your
classifier. Please wait for this notice
before seeing your classifier.
Registration Material, School of
Forestry and Conservation: Registra-
tion material should be called for
beginning Jan. 22 at Rm. 2048, Nat-
ural Science Building.
Robert L. Williams
Assistant Registrar
College of Literature, Science, and
the Arts, College of Pharmacy, School
of Business Administration, School of

ducation, School of Forestry and A
Conservation, School of Music, d
chool of Public Health; Fall Term. M
chedule of Examinations, Feb. 17 to e:
eb. 24, 1945. M
Note: For courses having both lec- w
ures and quizzes, the time of exer-
ise is the time of the first lecture
eriod of the week; for courses hav-
ng quizzes only, the time of exercise
s the time of the first quiz period. v
Certain courses will be examined at U
pecial periods as noted below the t
egular schedule. To avoid misun- C
derstandings and errors, each stu- M
dent should receive notification from A
his instructor of the time and place p
of his examination. Instructors in L
he College of LS&A are not permit- i
ed to change the time of examina-
tion without the approval of the
Examination Committee. v
Time of Exercise Time ofExm
Mon. at 8-Thu., Feb. 22, 10:30-12:30 t
Mon. at 9-Sat., Feb. 17, 10:30-12:30 J
Mon. at 10-Fri., Feb. 23, 8:00-10:00
M. at 11-Tues., Feb. 20, 8:00-10:00t
Mon. at 1-Wed., Feb. 21, 2:00-4:00
Mon. at 2-Mon., Feb. 19, 8:00-10:00
Mon. at 3-Thu., Feb. 22, 8:00-10:00f
Tu. at 8-Fri., Feb. 23, 10:30-12:30
Tu. at 9-Wed., Feb. 21, 10:30-12:30
Tu. at 10-Tues., Feb. 20, 10:30-12:3C
Tu. at 11-Mon., Feb. 19, 2:00-4:00
Tu. at 1-Sat., Feb. 17, 2:00-4:00t
Tu. at 2-Thu., Feb. 22, 2:00-4:00
Tu. at 3-Tues., Feb. 20, 2:00-4:00f
Conflicts, Special-Sat., Feb. 24, 8-10
Special Periods, College of Litera-
ture, Science, and the Arts:
Time of Examination
Speech 31, 32; French 1, 2, 11, 31,
32, 61, 62, 91, 92, 93, 153-Mon., Feb.1
19, 10:30-12:30.t
Chemistry 55-Mon., Feb. 19, 8:00-
10:00
English 1, 2; Economics 51, 52, 53,1
54-Tues., Feb. 20, 2-00-4:00.
Botany 1; Zoology 1; Psychology1
31-Wed., Feb. 21, 8:00-10:00.
Sociology 51, 54-Thu., Feb. 22,
8:00-10:00.
Spanish 1, 2, 31, 32; German 1, 2,
31, 32-Fri., Feb. 23, 2:00-4:00.
Political Science 1, 2-Sat., Feb. 17,1
8:00-10:00.
School of Business Administration:
Courses not covered by this schedule
as well as any necessary changes will'
be indicated on the School bulletin
board.
School of Forestry: Courses not
covered by this schedule as well as
any necessary changes will be indi-
cated on the School bulletin board.
School of Music: Individual In-
struction in Applied Music. Indi-
vidual examinations by appointment
will be given for all applied music
courses (individual instruction) elec-
ted for credit in any unit of the
University. For time and place of
examinations, see bulletin board at
the School of !Music.
School of Public Health: Courses
not covered by this schedule as well
as any necessary changes will be
indicated on the School bulletin
board.
College of Engineering, Schedule of
Examinations: Feb. 17 to Feb. 24,
1945. Note: For courses having both
lectures and quizzes, the time of
exercise is the time of the first lec-
ture period of the week; for courses
having quizzes only, the time of ex-
ercise is the-time of the first quiz
period.
Drawing and laboratory work may
be continued through the examina-
tion period in amount equal to that
normally devoted to such work dur-
ing, one week.
Certain courses will be examined
at special periods as noted below the
regular schedule. All cases of con-
flicts between assigned examination
periods must be reported for adjust-
mnent. See bulletin board outside of
Rm. 3209East Engineering Building
between Feb. 1 and Feb. 7, for in-
struction. To avoid misunderstand-
ings and errors, each student should
receive notification from his instruc

tor of thetime and place of his
appearance in each course during
the period Feb. 17 to Feb. 24.
No date of examination may be'
changed without the consent of the
Classification Committee.
Time of Exercise Time of Exam.
Mon. at 8-Thu., Feb. 22, 10:30-12:30
Mon. at 9-Sat., Feb. 17, 10:30-12:30
Mon. at 10-Friday, Feb. 23, 8-10
Mon. at 11-Tuesday, Feb. 20, 8-10
Mon. at 1-Wednesday, Feb. 21, 2-4
Mon. at 2-Monday; Feb. 19, 8-10
Mon. at 3 Thursday, Feb. 22, 8-101
Tues. at 8-Fri., Feb. 23, 10:30-12:30
Tues. at 9-Wed., Feb. 21, 10:30-12:30
Tues. at 10-Tu., Feb. 20, 10:30-12:30
Tues. at 11-Monday, Feb. 19, 2-4
Tues. at 1-Satui'day, Feb. 17, 2-4
Tues. at 2-Thursday, Feb. 22, 2-4
Tues. at 3-Tuesday, Feb. 20, 2-4
Draw. 2, 3-*Monday, Feb. 19, 8-10.
E.M. 1, 2, C.E. 2, Draw. 1-*Satur-
day, Feb. 17, 8-10.
M.P. 2, 3, 4, French-*Monday,
Feb. 19, 10:30-12:30.
Economics 53, 54-*Tuesday, Feb.
20, 2-4.
M.E. 3-*Wednesday, Feb. 21, 8-10.
Surveying 1, 2, 4-*Thursday, Feb.
22, 8-10.
E.E. 2a, Span., Ger.-*Friday, Feb.
23, 2-4.
Irregular, Conflicts or Make-up-
*Saturday, Feb. 24, 8-10.
*This may also be used as an
irregular period, provided there is no
conflict with the regular printed
schedule above.
A special examination schedule is
provided for the prescribed V-12
courses.
Seniar & Graduate Students in

L11 members must be present Mon-
ay, Jan. 22 at 7:45 p.m. in 316
tichigan Union to have picture tak-
n for the Michiganensian. Navy
en bring dress jumpers. Civilians
ear coats and ties. Bring $1 fee.
Lecturies
University Lecture: Dr. Gustav E.
on Grunebaum, Professor of Arabic,
rniversity of Chicago, will lecture on
he subject, "The Arabian Nights and
!lassical Literature" at 4:15 p.m.,
Vednesday. Feb. 7, in the Rackham
amphitheatre; auspices of the De-
artment of Oriental Languages and
Literatures. The public is cordially
nvited.
French Lecture: Dr. Francois Du-
'alier, from Haiti, will give the third
f the French Lectures sponsored by
he Cercle Francais on Thursday,
ran. 25, at 4:10 p.m. in Rm. D,Alumni
Memorial Hall. The title of the lec-
;ure is: "La Culture Haitienne."
The lecture is open to the general
public. All servicemen are admitted
free of charge.
Academic Notices
Psychology 31: Makeup examina-
tion will be Tuesday, Jan. 23, at 4:45
p.m. in Rm.1121 N.S.
Concerts
Faculty Concert: John Kollen, As-
sistant Professor of Piano in the
School of Music, and Mrs. Marian
Freeman,, guest violinist, will appear
Wednesday evening, Jan. 24, in a
program of sonatas for violin and
piano by Mozart, Schumann, and
Brahms. Scheduled to begin at 8:30,
the recital will be open to the general
public.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College o Architecture
and Design: Twenty Lithographs, by
prominent artists, loaned through
the Museum of Modern Art, New
York City. Ground floor corridor,
Architecture Building. Open daily
9 to 5, except Sunday, through Jan.
29. The public is invited.
Events Today
The Congregational-Disciples Guild
Sunday Evening Hour will' begin at
5:00 p.m. at the Memorial Christian
Church (Disciples). Following the
supper Rev. Chester Loucks will
speak on "The Dangers of Devotion."
Miss Marjorie Warren will lead the
closing worship service.
The March of Time picture "Can-
ada" and Mr. Paul LaChance of
Quebec as the speaker will bethe
program at the International Center,
tonight at 7:30.
Cominvg Events
Ann Arbor Bird Club: Meeting for
members and for others interested,
Monday evening, Jan. 22, at 7:30. Dr.
Hann: Migration. Dr. Test: Field
Identification. Museum of Zoology,
rear door and elevator to third floor.
Avukafi presents a public debate
tonight at the Hillel Foundation at
8:00 p.m. on "The Pros and Cons of
Zionism."' The participants will be
Max Dresden of the physics dept.
and Bob Feldman of the psychology
dept. Discussion afterwards will be
thrown open to the audience. Pre-
ceding the debate there will be a
cost supper at 6:00 p.m.
Monday Evening Drama Section,
Faculty Women's Club. Monday,
Jan. 22, 7:45 p.m., library Unitarian
Church.
Sigma Rho Tau: Members of the
Stump Spe.akers' Society of Sigma
Rho Tau will meet Tuesday, Jan. 23,
at 7:30 p.m. in Rms. 319-323 of the
Union for a second round of debates
on the topic: "Should the U. S. gov-

ernment adopt a peacetime system
of compulsory military training for
all citizens?" Workouts in Hall of
Fame and in Project Speeches will
be in order.
Mark Starr, Educational Director
of the International Ladies Garment
Workers Union and an outstanding
leader in the field of Labor educa-
tion will speak under the auspices of
the Department of Economics on
Wednesday, Jan. 24, at 4:10 p.m. in
Rm. 101 Economics Building on
"Trends in the American Labor
Movement."
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: Meeting Wednesday, Jan. 24,
at 7:15 p.m., in Rm. 316 of the Mich-
igan Union. Mr. Chester S. Ricker,
Detroit Editor of Aviation, will give
an illustrated lecture on "Some
Structural Features of Foreign Air-
planes." There will be an election of
officers, and a group photograph will
be taken at 9:00. Aeronautical En-
gineering students desiring member-
ship are cordially invited to attend.
Navy men who wish to attend should
leave their names with Mrs. Ander-
son, Rm. B-47 East Engineering
Building, so that permission can be
obtained from Navy officials for
them to be present at this meeting.
There will be a meeting of the
Prescott Club on Tuesday, Jan. 23,
at 7:15, in Rm. 300, Chemistry Build-
ing. A group picture for the Ensian
will be taken at 8 o'clock, at the

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BARNABY
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oit alIrendvI.

fy Crockett Johnson
F l e tter LOCK

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