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October 09, 1935 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-10-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday Morning
Quarterback . ..

A Washington
BYSTANDER

Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications.
Member of the Western Conference Editorial Association
and the BigTen News Service.
MEMBER
sociatd (1l#egat rs
1934 (tal watie t 193s-
ADVISA WiSCO$xNs
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
not otherwise credited in this paper and the local news
published herein. All rights of republication of special
dispatches are reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class matter. Special rate of postage granted by
Third Assistant Postmaster-General.
Subscription during summer by carrier, $1.00; by mail,
$1.50. During regular school year by carrier, $4.00; by mail,
$4.50.
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representa ives: National Advertising Service, Inc. 11
West 42nd Street, New York, N.Y. - 400 N. Michigan Ave.
Chicago, Ill.
EDITORIAL STAFF
Telephone 4925
MANAGING EDITOR .............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ..............THOMAS E. GROEHN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..............JOHN. J. FLAHERTY
SPORTS EDI0TOR :................. WILLIAM H. REED
WOMEN'S EDITOR ..............JOSEPHINE T. McLEAN
MEMBERS OF THE BOARD OF EDITORS,.....
.....DOROTHY S. GIES, JOHN C. HEALEY
EDITORIAL ASSISTANTS
News Editor...........................Elsie A. Pierce
EditoriatWriters: Robert Cummins and Marshall D. Shul-
man.
Night Editors: Robert B. Brown, Clinton B. Conger, Rich-
ard G. Hershey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, and
Bernard -Wessman.
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: George Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred
Delano, Robert J. Friedman, Raymond Goodman.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANT& Dorothy A. Briscoe, Florence H.
Davies, Olive E. Griffith, Marion T. Hiden, Lois M.
King, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.;
REPORTERS: E. Bryce Alpern, Leonard Bleyer, Jr., Wil-
liam A. Boles, Lester Brauser, Albert Carlisle, Rich-
ard Cohen, Arnold S. Daniels, William John DeLancey,
Robert Eckhouse, John J. Frederick, Carl Gerstacker,,
Warren Gladders, Robert Goldstine, John Hinckley,
S. Leonard Kasle, Richard LaMarca, Herbert W. Little,
Earle J. Luby, Joseph S. Mattes Ernest L. McKenzie,
Arthur A. Miller, Stewart Orton, George S. Quick,
Robert D. Rogers, William Scholz, William E.Shackle-
to, Richard Bidder, I. S. Siverman, William C. Spaller,
Tuure Tenander, and Robert Weeks.
Helen Louise Arner, Mary Campbell, Helen Douglas,
Beatrice Fisher,' Mary E. Garvin, Betty J. Groomes,E
Jeanne Johnson, Rosale Kanners, Virginia Kenner,
Barbara Lovell, Marjorie Mackintosh, Louise Mars,
Roberta Jean Melin, Barbara Spencer Betty Strick-j
root, Theresa Swab, Peggy Swantz, and Elizabeth Whit-
ney.-
BUSINESS STAFF1
Telephone 2-124
BUSINESS MANAGER.......GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDXflY MANAGER ............ JOSEPH . ROTHARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGERS................
......MARGARET COWIE, ELIZABETH SIMONDS]
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS: Local advertising, WilliamI
Barndt; Service Department, Willis Tomlinson; Con-]
tracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts, Edward Wohlgemuth;
Circulation and National Advertising, John Park;
Classified Advertising and Publications, Lyman Bitt-
man.
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Jerome I. Balas, Charles W.1
Barkdll, D. G. Bronson, Lewis E. Bukeley, John C.f
Clark, Robert J. Cooper, Richard L. Croushore, Herbert
D. Fallender, John T. Guernsey, Jack R. Gustafson,t
Morton iJacobs,Ernest A. Jones, Marvin Kay, Henry
J. Klose, William C. Knecht, W. A. Kronenberger, Wil-
liam R. Mann, John F. McLean, Jr., Lawrence M. Roth,j
Richard M. Samuels, John D. Staple, Lawrence A. Star-
sky, Norman B. Steinberg.
WOMEN'S BUSINESS STAFF: Betty Cavender, Bernadinet
Fiel, 'Betty Greve: Helen Shpland Grace Snyder,
Besy Baxter, Margaret Bentley, Mary McCord, Adele
Poler.! ,
NIGHT EDITOR: BERNARD WEISSMANi
The Warring
Lovers Of Peace ...
HE LEAGUE OF NATIONS has1
finally voted sanctions against1
Italy. By calling an act of war against one of its
members an act of war against all League nations
it has proved what many persons had begun to
doubt: that it has the strength of its convictions.
Since its inception the League has had more the
aspect of a "do nothing" disarmament conference
than an international body boldly following thet
course of action laid down in the Covenant:
The League has been offered other opportunities
to act, but until the present African difficulty has
done nothing but indulge in an international "bull
session."
It is more than possible that the self-interest of
England is responsible for the present action.
Even if this is so the other members of the League
are to be congratulated for their nerve in following
Britain's lead.c
All of which leads to the paradox that the
League members love peace so much they arec
going to war for it. This may be the proper<

solution, but it appears that the League is going
to be the impressario of another world war. c
We admire the League's sincerity but think it
is pursuing a hopeless course.t
The wisdom of the United States' Senators-
unwitting wisdom - who killed the ratification;
of the Treaty of Versailles is becoming more ap-
parent every day. The people of the United States
now wish to remain neutral, if the Senate had
ratified that treaty we would now be involved ini
whatever steps are to be taken against Italy. i
We may be wrong. It is possible that the League
can stop Italy without resorting to war. If thel
opinion of the " entire world were against Italy,
that in itself would suffice. However, world opin-
ion is a quantity that cannot be counted on. If a
clever publicity agent had the press and the radio
of this country .put at his complete disposal for a
period of three months, he could have the people
of the United States demanding, and getting, a
declaration of war against Ethiopia and an alli-
ance with their present conception of the devil,
Mussolini.l
There are governments in the world today which

MICHIGAN'S DEFEAT at the hands
of State last Saturday seemed to
prove two things. Michigan has a better team
this year than it had last - so has State.
There is no use in longer denying that State
is something other than a "flash in the pan."
Its team has taken a high place in mid-west and
national football for the past two years. This
year it will doubtless receive even greater honors.
It would be foolish for Michigan to go on play-
ing State so early in its schedule. In the "good old
days" State was a practice game. Now it is a head-
ache. This year Michigan pointed for the State
game and will do likewise next year. The most
important game of a schedule should not be the
first one. It is unfair to both teams to fight such
an important battle with practically untried
strength.
While the 25 to 6 whipping we received Saturday
does not appear as any cause for optimism, it must
not be forgotten we were up against a wonderful
team. The concensus of opinion is that Michigan
has a stronger team this year than last and that
it is a team which will develop or, "come along
fast," as the sports writers say. Three or four
times in last Saturday's rout Michigan showed the
snap and drive that one expects to find in a
Michigan football team. If we do not score one
or two upset victories this year, the guesses of sev-
eral experts are wrong.
Michigan is still a factor to be reckoned with in
the Big Ten Conference.

PO ETRY

JAMES STEPHENS
Opinions differed on Mr. James Stephens'
poetry recital last night at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater under the auspices of the Hopwood Com-
mittee. Herewith follow two reviews, from
uniquely different points of view.
Conventional
James Stephens is most incredibly small, even
for a poet, and he looked like nothing more than
a truant schoolboy when he sat in a high-backed
chair on the platform of the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theater last night. And when he talked, with a
curious shifting and swaying from one foot to an-
other, it was like a schoolboy reciting.
He has been compared, with the extravagance
reviewers usually display in personalizing poets,
to everything from Pan and fauns to leprechauns.
Even subtracting the sentimentality of adoring lit-
erati, Stephens is quite satisfyingly unusual.
Bright black eyes and a gnomish head, bald save
for the tufts of curly black over each ear, he does
pot quite fit into a society abounding in literary
teas and ladies' afternoon book clubs.
His recitation was often a rhythmical cadence,
a cross between liturgical chanting and the kind
of incantations one reads about in fairy tales.
Being Irish, his wit is quite out of proportion to
his size. He is going to Hollywood, he says, to offer
his four feet eight inches to the great Garbo
for her next hero.
He divided his readings into two provinces,
Woman and God, although Woman really got the
edge, it seemed. Mr. Stephens explained, "Most
of the women have nothing to do with me. I
pinched them." In this group the poems ranged
from the baldly comic to the delicately lovely, from
a poet's anathema on an insulting barmaid, to the
tale of a maiden
"in whose heart there was a sun,
Would warm the world for everyone."
All of them abounded in that lyric quality which
is the peculiar originality of Mr. Stephens' poetry.
In the end little can be added to the summary
given by Prof. Howard Mumford Jones in his in-
troduction of the speaker: "Beauty is a kind of
madness, though not all madness is beauty, and
modern Irish writing is both beautiful and mad.
It includes the finest prose and the most beautiful
poetry now written, and of this prose and poetry
Mr. Stephens has created some of the most haunt-
ing and the loveliest."
And Free Wheeling...
With the unblushing candor of an illiterate
newspaper man, this poetry reviewer must confess
that before Mr. Stephens poked his bald head over
the local literary horizon, neither of us meant
anything to each other.
However, from the moment when Mr. Stephens
first began to speak, and his agile wit dispelled in
a moment the motherly feeling engendered in one
by his appearance, we found ourselves bound to
him, and to his art, forever.
The musician plays not for himself nor for
other musicians; the bard sings not to appreciative
poets but to those in whose lives he brings a per-
ception of beauty not ordinarily present. Only
as one of the latter does this unenlightened layman
venture to present a few thoughts and impressions
of Mr. Stephens and his poetry.
Particularly impressive was the singular melodic
chant with which Mr. Stephens made much of his
poetry pierce the verse-hardened crania of his
audience. It is suggestive too; for although the
union of poetry with music - either through a di-
rect synchronization of words with musical
rhythms, or through a spiritual union in which
the music builds mood and background, disregard-
ing the literal synchronization - although this
union is as ancient as the Celtic hills, it is in use
by no major poet save Mr. Stephens.
The application of music here, although emi-
nently a natural device, did serve to enhance the
effect of the poetry through the building of a tonal
mood paralleling it. In the ordinary process of
reading poetry to one's self, sans music, we tend to
create for ourselves that mood, building cathedrals
for majestic poems, desolate moors for loneliness.
Therefore, the artist who would apply such an
inordinately subjective aspect of our appreciation
has a difficult task and a dangerous one.
-Tigh snot of the evening for thi vnn feln

By KIRKE SIMPSON
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.
T IS a reasonable guess that in those tur-
bulent days of midsummer, 1914, when the
World War was in the making, President Woodrow
Wilson was no less resolved upon keeping America
aloof from that struggle than President Franklin
Roosevelt is on keeping it out of whatever comes
of the Italo-Ethiopian conflict.
Mr. Wilson did not say so, publicly and as Pres-
ident, as Mr. Roosevelt has now done, yet there
was no more secret then about his views and
hopes than there now is as to how Mr. Roosevelt
translates his "good neighbor" doctrine in the
light of today's crisis abroad.
Mr. Wilson clung to his peacemaker ideal to the
last.
He had been reelected to the presidency in No-
vember, 1916, on that much discussed slogan: "He
kept us out of war." Official documents since
published reveal in detail Wilsonian peace efforts
as late as February or early March, 1917. Yet, in
April of that year, came the American war declara-
tion,
Wilson's Motive
ALL OF WHICH might give President Roosevelt
cause for thought. He was close up on all that
World War business in Washington as a "little
cabineteer" under Wilson. He knows, even if out-
siders may still doubt it, that the Wilson 1916 army
and navy expansion program, a billion-dollar mat-
ter, was not in Mr. Wilson's mind preparation for
entry into the World War. It was to maintain
abiding American policies in a post-war world.
There still are only two such policies; no en-
tangling alliances and the Monroe Doctrine.
For all this, Assistant Secretary Roosevelt saw
his peace-minded party leader driven into the
strange position of a war President.
* * * *
Lloyd George's View
J UST WHAT INFLUENCE that had on Mr. Wil-
son, none can say definitely. Yet in February,
1917, just a few weeks before the American war
declaration, Ambassador Page at London reported
this as the prophetic substance of what Prime
Minister Lloyd George had said to him in response
to Wilson peace proposal feelers:
"We want him (Wilson) to come into the war
not so much for help with the war as to help with
peace. . . . For America's sake, for our own sake,
for the sake of free government, for the sake of
democracy, military despotism must now be ended
forever. The President's presence at the peace
conference is necessary for the proper organiza-
tion of the world which must follow peace. I mean
that he himself must be there in person . . . He
will exert the greatest influence any man has ever
exerted in expressing the moral value of free gov-
ernment."
Was that where the Wilson decision to enter the
war, to sit in the peace conference, was born?
As Others See It

TOASTED
ROLLS
MORE POTS
WE VIEW WITH ALARM DEPT.
Toasted Rolls views with alarm, in
spite of its recent pointing with pride,
the Class of 1939 and their pots. Not
that we're going to renege on our
statement that we're glad they're
back; it's just that we're in favor of
restoring a tradition right when it's
restored.
Whether the yearlings know it or
not, the pot, flannel head-covering,
gonfalon, or burgee, is NOT worn in
University Buildings. It is worn TO
the Stadium but not IN the Stadium.
(By the way, it did old Jabber Wock's
heart good to see the way the forces
of forecoming freshmen, the armada
of advancing, er, of advan - well,
anyway, the way the freshmen poured
over the opposing gate-keepers at the
game Saturday and carried out their
proposed snake-dance. But don't
tell me there are only some 350-odd
frosh in this here University).
To continue with the saga of the
froshapeau, it need not be worn on
Sunday, but should be whenever out-
doors at any other time, except as
of above, see under "Stadium." As
a special concession for seasonal cli-
mates, earmuffs are considered to
form a fashionable season ensemble.
It shouldn't be necessary for Uncle
Jabber to chide you so, kiddies, but
he likes to see traditions tradited
right. And while no one, as it was
pointed out to you earlier, is going
to make you wear the becoming bon-
nets, (Who COULD make the mighty
men of '39 wear pots????) it might be
that you would at least police your
own group on the subject if pots,
and do it right. It's up to the fresh-
men to make the freshmen wear pots!
LOOKIE LOOKIE DEPT.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

I

Anchors Aweigh
(From the Philadelphia Record)1
IT HAS BECOME so common that the Caribbean
cruise lines are advertising: "See the Caribbean
on Our Ships. Two days in Havana, one day in
Jamaica, and two nights on a reef. Entire trip,
including thrilling rescue at sea, for regular rate!"
It costs money for these lines to give the cus-
tomers a night or two on a reef, too, because most
of the reefs down there are occupied, and there is
such a demand on the others they have to be
reserved in advance.
If there were some way Mussolini could entice
the British navy to the Caribbean region he
wouldn't have to worry about it.
The difference between a reef and an island is
an island is a piece of land entirely surrounded
by water, and a reef is a piece of land entirely
covered by water. Like a Florida lot.
President Roosevelt, coming through this region
on his trip by boat from California, is going to
learn something. Namely, that what the American
merchant marine needs more than anything else is
stilts.
Ireland's Theatrical Storm
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
FOLLOWERS of the theater throughout the
English-speaking world will be sorry to learn that
the Abbey Theater is the center of a controversy
which threatens that famous Dublin institution's
very existence. The art of Shean O'Casey is the
cause. After a long period during which Mr.
O'Casey and the Abbey had no relations, their
earlier contacts have agan been renewed. To cele-
brate Mr. O'Casey's return, William Butler Yeats,
director of the Abbey since its founding in 1904,
proposed staging "Within the Gates," Mr. O'Cas-
ey's latest play. One of the new members of the
directorate, Brinsley MacNamara, balked at this.
But Mr. Yeats insisted on an O'Casey play and
so "The Silver Tassie" was presented, despite the
continuing opposition of the newcomer to the
board.
However, certain cuts were not made as Mr.
O'Casey's critic had stipulated, so as to remove so-
called "blasphemous" passages. A crisis arose im-
mediately, and after the second performance, a
special meeting of the directorate ordered the
elisions for future performances. But this did not
prevent widespread condemnation of the Abbey
as the producer of an objectionable play, since
the reviews were based on the opening-night ver-
sion. All Ireland is stirred and it seems probable
that the controversy will leave the Irish stage
with an official censor, whose duty it will be to
nass onalli nlavs pnor eto nndio~nn

A detachment of ushers at the
State game seem to have been a group
by the name of the Chelsea Sea
Scouts. The Annapolis of the Swiss
Navy, no doubt.
' * * * *
DAILY POEM DEPT.
We haven't had a Daily Poem for
a VERY long time. We really must
have several today. Can you take it?
Pots were once chased from this
campus;
Freshmen brought 'em back this
fall.
I've had mine for eighteen years
now,
It's a great world after all!
* * * *
The guppy, too,
Is never blue.
He's macroscopic;
How are YOU?
Hence, loathed Melancholy!
Of Cerberus and blackest midnight
born
In Stygian caves forlorn
(To be continued).
PHORECASTER DEPT.
Phorecaster Jr. announces: Full
Moon October 11. (Ed. Note: Hey,
that'sFriday ,isn't it, Jabber? What's
the number of Mosher-Jordan?
WAR DEPT.
By H. Selassie
WITH THE ETHIOPIAN ARMIES
IN THE FIELD Oct. 7. - (By Run-
ner to Aaahddis Aahwahwah) Hello,
everybody!
Mussolini says he wants to sur-
round me with his three-point drive.
If he does, I predict he'll wind up
behind the eight-ball.
Yours, Haile.
CAMPUS OPINION DEPT.
To The Editor:
A dire calamity has occurred. An
insult has been dealt to a most un-
deserving victim. (Hold on, now,
we'd nevericall the freshman class
undeserving, whatever it was they de-
served). The meanest, vilest, most
humiliating and disgusting deed ever
enacted against living human beings
has recently been committeed by The
Michigan Daily against the 1939
freshman class. (So THAT'S where
our Thesaurus went! Return to Stu-
dent Publications Building. No
Questions Asked).
This unparagoned class has pub-
licly been insulted, (Isn't there some
rule about splitting up participles
'n' auxuiliaries 'n' things like that
with adverbs?) it has been referred
to as the class of '38. A supposedly
fair, unbiased student publication has
not merely inferred that the 39ers are
men of '38, if there are any men of
'38, but has printed this misrepresen-
tation in 14 point bold headline. (14
point BODONI bold as a matter of
fact!
This disgrace is unbearably ab-
ominable; (My, how he throws it!)
it demands andhdeserves a formal
apology. If this nefarious accusation
was an unpremediated typegraphical
(We spell it "typOgraphical") error,
we believe it imperative that the crea-
tor of the blunder be severely re-
primanded. If not, we shall consider

WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 7
Notices
Notice to all Faculty Members and
Officers: Arrangements have been
made with the purpose of having in
the General Library both for present
purposes and for future historical
value, a file of the portraits of mem-
bers of the faculty and University of-
ficials. It is highly desirable from
the Library's point of view that this
file be of portraits in uniform size.
Portraits will be made without cost to
any faculty member or officer by
Messrs. J. F. Rentschler and Son.
Members of the faculty are cordially
invited to make appointments with
Rentschler and Son for the purpose.
Any special questions arising with
respect to the matter may be asked
either of the secretary of the Uni-
versity, Shirley W. Smith, or the Li-
brarian, William W. Bishop.
Attention of All Concerned, and
Particularly Those Having Offices in
Haven Hall or the Western Portion of
the Natural Science Building, is called
to the fact that parking cars in the
driveway between these two buildings
is at all times inconvenient to other
users of the drive and sometimes re-
sults in positive danger to other driv-
ers and to pedestrians on the diagon-
al and other walks. You are respect-
fully asked not to park there and if
members of your family call for you,
especially at noon when traffic both
on wheels and on foot is heavy, it is
especially urged that the car wait for
you in the parking space adjacent to
the north door of University Hall.
Waiting in the driveway blocks traffic
and involves confusion, inconven-
ience, and actual danger just as much
as when a person is sitting in a car
as if the car is parked empty.
University Senate Committee On
Parking.
To the Members of the University
Council: The first meeting of the
University Council for the year 1935-
1936 will be held Monday, October
14, 4:15 p.m., Room 1009 Angell
Hall.
Notice to Freshmen: Those stu-
dents who have not yet taken the
tests required of all entering fresh-
men will be expected to make up
these examinations on Wednesday
and Friday, October 9 and 11, in.
Room 205 Mason Hall.
Those who missed the English ex-
amination should report at three
o'clock on Wednesday, October 9.
Those who missed the Psychological
examination should report at three
o'clock Friday, October 11.
These tests take precedence over
all other appointments including class
work. Be on time.
Work will be completed in time for
students to attend the five o'clock
hygiene lectures.
C. S. Yoakum.
Rhodes Scholarships: Candidates
for the Rhodes Scholarships should
confer before October 24 either with
the Secretary of the History Depart-
ment, 119 Haven Hall, or with me
during my office hours in 118 Haven
Hall.
Arthur Lyon Cross.
Procedure in Case of Articles Stol-
en or Missing: Notice should be given
at the Business office, Room 3, Uni-
versity Hall, with the utmost prompt-
ness whenever any articles, whether
owned privately or by the institution,
disappear under circumstances
which indicate theft.
Students, College of Engineering:
Sophomore, junior, and senior stu-
dents who are working for degrees
in any of the following departments
are requested to report at the Sec-
retary's Office, 263 West Engineering
Building, unless they have recently

done so.
Five-year programs combined with
Industry;
Combinations of any two programs;
Mathematics, or combinations of
mathematical and technical pro-
grams;
Physics, or combinations;
Astronomy, or combinations;
Engineering-Law program;
Engineering-Business Administra-
tion program;
Engineering-Forestry program.
Concert Tickets: "Over the count-
er" sale of Choral Union concert tick-
ets will begin Friday morning at
8:30 o'clock at the office of the Uni-
versity School of Music, Maynard
Street, and will continue so long as
tickets remain. Season tickets (ten
concerts) with $3.00 May Festival
coupon, $5.00, $7.00, $8.50 and $10.00.
Iota Alpha: Will all members of
the Beta Chapter, Iota Alpha, who
are on campus this semester, please
notify Geo. G. Brown, Secretary of
the Chapter, 2028 East Engineering
Building, of their correct address and
telephone number so that the active
personnel list may be brought up to
date?
R.O.T.C. All students to be meas-
ured for uniforms report at Head-
auarters today between 9:00 a.m. and

in the future will be limited. It is
suggested that you make your res-
ervations early in the week for the
dance this Saturday nightafter the
football game.
Registration in all Tournaments in
Ping Pong Doubles, Straight-Rail and
Three-Rail Billiards and Snooker; in
the Union Billiard Room closes this
week.
Academic Notices
Applicants for Ph.D. Degree in
Economics: Preliminary examina-
tions for the Ph.D. degree in Eco-
nomics will be held the week begin-
ning October 28. Students who are
qualified to take these examinations,
wishing to write them at this time,
should get in touch at once with the
Department office.
English 293: This course will meet
on Wednesdays from 4-6 o'clock in
2235 Angell Hall. W. G. Rice.
English 197: The class will meet
on Fridays, from 3-5 o'clock, in 3217
A. H. W. G. Rice.
History Make-Up Examinations:
Students who intend taking make-
up examinations in History courses
are requested to see their instructors
as soon as possible.
History 11, Lecture Group II, TTh
at 10, will meet hereafter in Natural
Science Auditorium instead of New-
berry Auditorium.
Sociology 259: Seminar in Juven-
ile Delinquency. This class will not
meet Wednesday as scheduled, but
will meet at 2:00 p.m. next Tuesday.
Orientation Lecture: The attention
of all freshmen women and the up-
perclass transfers is called to the fact
that the first of a series of orienta-
tion lectures on "How to Study" will
be given Wednesday, October 9, 4:30
p.m., in Lydia Mendelssohn Theater,
by Professor Keeler. The lecture will
be over by 5 o'clock to enable per-
sons to attend formal rushing din-
ners.
Events Of Today
Chemistry Colloquium meets 4:00
p.m., room 303 Chemistry Building.
Dr. Willard, Dr. Bates, and others
will report informally on the San
Francisco meeting of the American .
Chemical Society.
Chemical Engineering Seminar:
The first meeting of the Seminar will
be held at 4 o'clock, Room 3201 E.
Eng. Bldg. Professor E. M. Baker
will discuss 'Counter Current Extrac-
tion of Solids with Liquids" An in-
vitation is extended to all graduate
students in Chemical Engineering.
Luncheon For Graduate Students
at 12 o'clock in the Russian Tea Toom
of the Michigan League Building.
Cafeteria service. Carry tray across
the hall. Dr. Clarence S. Yoakum,
Dean of the Graduate School will
speak informally on "New Plans 'for
the Graduate School."
Varsity Debaters: There will be a
preliminary meeting of all men and
women students interested in inter-
collegiate debating at 4 p.m., room
4203 Angell Hall.
Freshmen Glee Club: Try-outs, re-
hearsal, election of officers. Glee
Club room, 3rd floor, Michigan Union,
4:30 to 5:30. All freshmen interested
are urged to attend and register at
once.
Pi Lambda Theta meeting will be
held in the Pi Lambda Theta room,
U.E.S., 7:30 p.m. All members are
urged to attend.

Kappa Tau Alpha is having an im-
portant business meeting at 8 p.m.,
room 213 Haven Hall. Alumni as
well as active members are requested
to attend this meeting.
National Student League meets at
the Union at 7:30 sharp. Professor
Nelson ,of the English department,
will talk on European aspects of the
(Continued on Page 6)

t

Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
Of Oct. 9, 1925
From The Daily Files of Oct. 9, 1935.
The Pittsburgh Pirates beat the
Washington Senators, 3-2, in the sec-
ond game of the World Series, even-
ing the Series count at one game
each.
The University Administration .has
offered a reward of $100 for anyone
submitting information leading to the
arrest and conviction of thieves of
articles from campus buildings. Over-
coats, in particular, have been stolen
of late.
Local merchants and bankers felt
that the general morale of the stu-

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