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November 07, 1935 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-07

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, n

THE MICHIGAN DAILY England's Contribution
To World Peace.. .

The Conning Tower
FOR WANT of beauty the spirit wastes away,




.. ,...mss- X.!=..,.s-
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
"University year and Summer Session by the Board in Con-
trol of Student Publications.
NMember of the Western Conference Editorial Association
ard the Big Ten News Service.
ssociated 'ollegiate r s
-=934 1 iakf 135-i
MAMsO w1S49osN
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited toit 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,
Offices: Student Publications Building, Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan. Phone: 2-1214.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York, N.Y. -400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.
Telephone 4925
SPORTS EDITOR ....................WILLIAM R. REED
NIGHT EDITORS: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey,
Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman,
Guy M. Whipple, Jr.
News Editor.............................Elsie A. Pierce
Editorial Writers: Robert Cummins and Marshall D. Shul-
SPORTS ASSISTANTS: George Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred
Delano, Robert J. Friedman, Raymond Goodman.
WOMEN'S ASSISTANTS: Dorothy A. Briscoe, Florence H.
Davies, Olive E. Griffith, Marion T. Holden, Lois M.
King, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
REPORT|RS: E. Bryce Alpern, Joseph P. Andriola, Lester
Brauser, Arnold S. Daniels, William J. DeLancey, Roy
Haskell, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton D. Heppler, Paul Ja-
cobs, Richard LaMarca, Thomas McGuire, Joseph S.
Mattes, Arthur A. Miller, Davis S. Quail, Robert D.
Rogers, William E. Shackleton, Richard Sidder, I. S.
Silverman, Don Smith, William G. Spaller, Tuure
Tenander, Joseph Walsh, Robert Weeks.
Helen Louise Arner, Mary Camnpbell, Helen Douglas,
Beatrice Fisher, Mary E. Garvin, Betty J. Groomes,
Jeanne Johnson, Rosalie Kanners, Virginia Kenner,
Barbara Lovell, Marjorie Mackintosh, Louise Mars,
Roberta Jean Melin, Barbara Spencer,. Betty Strick-
root, Theresa Swab, Peggy Swantz, and Elizabeth Whit-
Telephone 2-1214
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS: Local advertising, William
Barndt; Service Department, Willis Tomlinson; Con-
tracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts, Edward Wohlgemuth;
Circulation and 'National Advertising, John Park;
Classified Advertising and Publications, Lyman Bitt-
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Charles W. Barkdull, D. G. Bron-
son, Lewis E. Bulkeley, Richard L. Croushore, Herbert D.
Falender, Jack R. Gustafson, Ernest A. Jones, William C.
Knecht, William C. McHenry, John F. McLean, Jr., Law-
rence M. Roth, John D. Staple, Lawrence A. Starsky,
Norman B. Steinberg, Donald Wilsher.
WOMEN'S BUSINESS STAFF: Betsy Baxter, Margaret
Bentley, Adelaine Callery, Elizabeth Davy, Catherine
Fecheimer, Vera Gray, Martha Hanky, Mary McCord,
Helen Neberle, Dorothy Novy, Adele Poller, Helen Purdy,
Virginia Snell.
Sheila Burgher, Nancy Cassidy, Ruth Clark, Phyllis
Eiseman, Jean Keinath, Dorothy Ray, Alice Stebbins,
Peg Lou White.
Michigan Gets
lhe Jump .. .
IT IS WITH NO little surprise and
a great deal of pleasure that we
learn of the plans of Jack Heston, former Michigan
backfield star, to send all but one of his crack
Detroit amateur football teams to Michigan, and
to continue to gather together the best of De-
troit's high school football players, give them a
year or two of post-graduate work in the amateur
league, and send them on to Ann Arbor.
Undoubtedly, there is going to be much viewing
with alarm at this by members and alumni of
other universities, and by pseudo-purists at Mich-
To the former we may point out truthfully that
their protests will be occasioned largely by dis-
appointment at their inability to secure many of
Detroit's large and capable young footballers. They
have, in the past, had alert alumni and persuasive
speakers who have brought good football players
to their schools, provided them with an educa-

tion, and in return secured the benefits of a fine
team. Mr. Heston, a Michigan alumnus, has
apparently gotten a bit ahead of his contempo-
raries by use of newer and better methods -
actual football training under competent direction
before entering the University, and provisions for
a scholarship fund maintained by the football-
playing group itself, for example. It is only fitting
that the rewards should go to him who merits
As for those pseudo-purists who will profess
to see unethical and detrimental tendencies in
Mr. Heston's work, let them reflect upon the actual
results to be achieved under this plan.
First, through cooperative action in maintaining
a scholarship fund, and through some measure of
aid in securing jobs when they come to Ann
Arbor, quite a few young men will obtain a college
education, which otherwise they would not have
Further, Michigan will have better football
teams. This will bring in more money and allow

events often passes unnoticed in
the confusion with which editorial writers sur-
round the issue by over-emphasizing some con-
spicuous but unimportant aspect of the affair.
Oswald Garrison Villard brought this realiza-
tion to us forcefully Tuesday evening as he dis-
cussed the League of Nations' peace efforts in the
Italo-Ethiopian conflict.
For weeks we have been reading editorials
rapping England's attitude in peace settlement as
utter selfishness. So England has engrossed our
attention - and we have failed to realize "the
truly significant aspect of the affair.
The League, shorn of nearly all its influence (if
it ever had any), has been transformed into an
organization which at least has laid the foun-
dation for building prestige and power. No more,
-ave the occurrence of a miracle, will nations be
able to go to war without meeting a barricade.
More than that, the bulk of the nations of the
world have taken their stand behind any move-
ment for the maintenance of peace. Whether the
League carries through its praise-worthy methods
of stopping Fascist Mussolini or not, whether Eng-
land is adopting strong-arm methods of suggesting
Italy's course to her or not, the League is no longer
that mythical and nebulous organization that we
have known for so long.
Who cares, asks Mr. Villard, what England's
purposes are in supporting peace attempts? Why
should we care? If her attempts are selfish she
will find herself prevented from ever espousing
a war in the future by an obstacle to whose erec-
tion she has contributed.
The cynics who look with disdain upon England
today should rather be optimistic at the forward
stride the world is taking in establishing an
international obstacle to war.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
Armistice Day Planes
To the Editor:
As we approach Armistice Day we face the
imminent possibility of another World war. Whe-
ther our student generation will again be sacri-
ficed for a purpose of questionable benefit to
themselves and humanity will soon be decided.
It is this which has led to the formation of a
National Committee for Student Mobilization for
Peace on Armistice Day. Among the organizations
officially represented on this National Committee
are the National Student Councils of the Y.M.C.A.
and Y.W.C.A., the Student League for Industrial
Democracy, the National Student League and the
Committee on Militarism in Education, etc., etc.
Recognizing that resolutions and mass meetings
are not enough, the National Committee is-urging
students to translate their peace sentiment into
concrete action by (1) actively supporting genuine
neutrality legislation to prevent entanglement
of the United States in foreign war; (2) working
for the demilitarization of our colleges and schools,
especially by assuring the passage of the Nye-.
Kvale bill to make the R.O.T.C. optional instead
of compulsory; (3) insisting upon opportunities
in the curriculum and out for relating our edu-
cation to these crucial problems; (4) refusing
to support the government of the United States
in a war outside of the territorial boundaries of
the country.
A University Peace Council of faculty and stu-
dents is being initiated by a number of religious
and liberal groups on the campus. It will inaug-
urate its own year-round program of education for
peace, which will include a consideration of the
national student program, with a public meeting
on Armistice Day. This movement deserves the
active support of every student andt faculty
member who is interested in taking a definite
stand in favor of peace. The Council urges the
participation of all organized groups and indivi-
dual students.
-The University Peace Council.

And like a beggar seeks at every door
The legend of a Euclid by Millay,
The magic light of lovely Elinor,
Seer of beauty, summoned to her defense,
Her swan-song throbbing in the eager throat,
Sustained to whole and perfect utterance,
To break and die upon a golden note.
To wear the laurel, and to bear the palm,
Have Shelley, Keats, and elfin Emily gone



To join the ghosts of Shakespeare, Herrick,
Donne ---
As heaven had wanted an immortal psalm;
While beauty suffers for an authentic tongue
On earth, that sickens with her songs unsung.
'Now in November the Mayor has robbed us of
another matter to fight about: The razing of the
Sixth Avenue Elevated Structure. The days are
going to seem lank and long when all will go
right and nothing wrong.
One might begin one's "Old Ironsides," mean-
ing the Sixth Avenue Elevated, thus:
Ay, tear the tattered structure down!
Long has it screamed on high,
And many an ear is deaf that heard
The shrieking trains go by.
"I'll tell you about noises at night," F. C. tells,
us. "I'll tell you whom to complain to, whom to
ask for, and who will give whom an immediate
reprimand: Your local police station, the desk
sergeant, and the Macbeths. And if your pre-
cinct is conducted as Captain Patrick Curry man-
ages his job, the desk sergeant will call you sir,
and the noise will be stopped in ten minutes'
After all these years of labor The Times warns
its readers that unification of rapid transit lines
is not yet around the corner. Until 1937, at least,
it remains true that unification is vexation, divi-
sion is just as bad, the I.R.T. it bothers me, and
traction drives me mad. -Yesterday's Times.
Transportation Mother Goose
Unification is vexation;
Division is as bad,
The I.R.T. perplexes me,
And traction drives me mad.
- Conning Tower, Oct. 9
Look here, you ole Times, you! You stop
editing us.
There was a verse beginning "Where do all the
birdies go?" but the one that we quoted last Fri-
day was the verse about the ultimate destination
of all the daisies, as an astounding number of
setters-right have told us.
When kids in Oshkosh got big enough to work,
they usually began by getting a Daily Northwest-
ern route. Although I was a farm kid, I went to
town to school and so knew three or four paper
boys. When Bob Morgan got a route, I felt I must
have one, also. But living on a farm complicated
matters. The paper was not off the press until
about 4:30 o'clock, and sometimes much later,
when the press would break down. Since a route
of twenty-five or thirty papers might require an
hour or more to deliver, I could hardly hope to get
home before 6:30 or 7 o'clock, because I would
have three miles to walk after the route was
carried. I shouldn't have minded that, for, with a
25-customer route, I could have made a dollar a
week. But my father was so unreasonable as to
believe I might neglect my regular chores at home,
if I didn't get there until 6:30 or 7 o'clock.
Prospects of ever carrying papers were slim,
when Ray Shep stopped by one day and offered
me the Omro route. He had been carrying it
for two years or more and it seemed to me no
one in the world had as much fun as Ray Shep.
But now he was almost nineteen years old and big
enough to put in full time with his father in the
stone quarry, so he had to give up his paper

A Washington
WASHINGTON, Nov. 7. - Colonel
Howe, presidential secretary,
after a prolonged silence due to ill-
ness, returns to his role of commen-
tator on the march of political events
voicing one very sage observation.
He says the Republican effort to se-
lect now a main issue for the next
presidential campaign is "prema-
There may be much in that. With
so many "new deal' legislative kettles
on or soon to be on the supreme
court fire, including the Triple-A
headliner; with the winter still to
test the administration's work-relief
program; with the imponderables of
a new European war scare still to be
weighed and with present encourag-
ing recovery trends awaiting the con-
firmation of' the next few months,
who knows what the '36 issues will be?
Mr. Howe argues that it is the
folks with the votes who make issues,
not party leaders. Who now can say
which of all these things will be chief-
ly concerning the voters next spring
at primary time or in November next
THE Howe argument is supported
by the Borah-Theodore Roosevelt
II correspondence. Colonel Roose-
velt does not at all agree with the
Idaho senator's, notion that his mon-
opoly issue, backed by rising living
costs, is the ideal central plank for
the G.O.P. next year. Young Teddy
most politely declines to raise again
at the senator's suggestion the trust-
busting banner his distinguished
father carried.
That is not very surprising. The
colonel is a young chap with a historic
name and unconcealed political am-
bitions. He is also, however, a New
Yorker. Party political favor begins
at home. Can Mr. Borah possibly be-
lieve that his 1936 model trust-bust-
ing slogan sounded sweetly in the
ears of the New York G.O.P.?
It would take a great stretch of
imagination to picture young Teddy
joining the Borah move to overthrow
old guard leadership of the party and
championing the trust-busting Borah
idea and at the same time being lift-
ed to '36 favorite son honors by his
New York party colleagues. His own
preference for making "new deal"
"wasteful spending" the major point
of attack no doubt is much more to
New York G.O.P. liking. It also has
Hoover blessing, is well thought of by,
such well financed organizations as
the Liberty League and Economy
League. Nor will anything the su-
preme court may do change it very
& : :
THAT Democratic strategists more
or less agree with young Roose-
velt's point of view at this stage is
indicated ly the promptness with
which they moved to repel Republi-
can boarders on that subject. Mr.
Hoover was no sooner in print with
his attack on Roosevelt fiscal policy
than the Democrats had Joe Robin-
son, their senate leader, out in ans-
wer. The Republican national com-
mittee blast at President Roosevelt's
budgetary "deception" was no sooner
out than Speaker Byrns, via the Dem-
ocratic committee, was out to refute
If young Teddy had incorporated
more budget figures in his answer to
Borah, probably the Democrats would
have found a little cabineteer of
their own to shoot back at him.

THURSDAY, NOV. 7, 1935
VOL. XLVI No. 32
Students and Faculty: In accord-
ance with the decision of the deans
of the several schools and colleges,
there will be no general suspension of
classes on Armistice Day, November
Members of the Faculties of the
University are invited to make sug-
gestins regarding facilities that
ought to be available in the proposed
building for the Graduate School.
By deed of gift the structure is not
to be used merely as a social center
nor for faculty offices, classrooms and
laboratories. Provision for scientific
organizations of the faculties or of
graduate students, conferences, and
meetings of outside scientific and
learned societies should be consid-
ered. Other services may be desir-
able. Members of the Executive
Board and the staff will be pleased
to confer with anyone having pro-
posals that will Vnlarge the useful-
ness of the new building.
C.S. Yoakum.
To the Members of the University
Council: The next meeting of the
Council will be held Monday, Novem-
ber 11, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1009
Angell Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
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:
Saturday, November 9, will be the
final day for dropping a course with-
out record. Courses may be dropped
only with the permission of the class-
ifier after conference with the in-
structor in the course.
Sophomore Counselors have the
following office hours in Room 9, Uni-
versity Hall:
Monday, 1:30 to 2:30.
Tuesday, 1:30 to 3:30.
Wednesday, 9:00 to 11:00
Thursday, 1:30 to 3:30.
Friday, 1:30 to 2:30.
Students are invited to consult the
Counselors especially on matters con-
cerning their academic work. The
question of selecting a field of con-
centration should now be given care~
ful consideration.
University Bureau of Appointments
will hold registration for all 1936
seniors, and for graduate students
who have not previously registered,
in the office at 201 Mason Hall, Tues-
day to Friday inclusive November
12-15; hours 10-12, and 2-4. This
enrollment is for both the teaching
and the general placement divisions,
and is the only registration to be
held this year. There is no charge
for this service, but after November
15 a late registration fee of $1.00 is
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and' Occupational Information

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

announces the following United
States Civil Service Examinations:
Occupational Therapy and Pupi Aide
(Trades and Industries), salary, $1,-
440-$1,800 a year; Occupational
Therapy and Pupil Aide (Horticul-
ture and Floriculture), salary, $1,-
440-$1,800 a year; Junior Geneticist.
(Horticulture), Junior Nematologist
and Junior Pathologist (Tobacco),
salary $2,000 a year; Home Extension
and Junior Agent, salary $2,000-$2,-
600 a year -Indian Field Service,
Department of the Interior; Social
and Senior Social Economist, $3,800-
$4,600 a year; Associate Social Ec-
onomist, $2,600 to $3,200 a year -
Children's Bureau Department of
Labor; Senior Pathologist (Cotton
Diseases), $4,600 a year; Associate
Cytologist, Geneticist, and Physiolo-
gist (Horticulture), $3,200 a year;
Assistant Pathologist -(Tobacco In-
vestigations), $2,600 a year - Bureau
of Plant Industry, Department of Ag-
riculture: Assistant to Public Health
Consultant, $2,600-$4,600 a year;
Public Health Research Assistant,
$2,000 an year. For particulars con-
cerning announcements call at 201
Mason Hall; office hours, 9':00 to
12:00 a.m., and 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.
Examinations of Junior grade are
open to Seniors who will graduate
within a year.
R.O.T.C. Seniors who are entitled
to summer vacationcommutation,
call for checks at Hadquarters, Fri-
day, November 8.
R.O.T.C. All members who have not
received their uniforms call for same
at Headquarters today.
Emergency Calls to Service Divi-
siens of the Buildings and Grounds
Department: For the convenience of
University officials and others who
have occasion to make emergency
calls for Buildings and Grounds ser-
vice after working hours, the follow-
ing list of individuals and telephone
numbers is published herewith:
Electricians Phone
Fred Hough, Foreman ......21-572
Oscar Prieskorn, Asst. Foreman ...
Herman Geisel, For elevators, book
carriers, motors, also lights .3003
Henry Bareis for elevators, book
carriers, motors, also lights . 8057
Wm. Straub for elevators, book car-
riers, motors, also lights . . 22-609
Carl Carpenter, for lights.......
.. . 116-718-F12 (Rural)
Plumbing and Heating
J. N. Galbraith, Foreman .....21-431
A. W. Aubrey, Asst. Foreman . .21-138
Lorenz Schmid, Plumber .....22-210
John Dunnabeck, Plumber . ..21-276
Clarence Walker, Steamfitter . .6260
Rudolph Maurer, Steamfitter 21-061
E. C. Pardon, Superintendent..3368
W. M. Roth, B & G Engine r ..23-638
I. W. Truettner, Maintenance In-
spector ......................4093
E. S. Warren, Janitor Foreman, 9593
James McCormick, Asst. Foreman
..................... ...... 7695
Gilbert and Sullivan's Ruddigore:
Final tryouts for principals today at
4:30 in the Laboratory Theatre, and
for chorus Friday afternoon at 4:00.
Academic Notices
Geology 11: There will not be a
field trip this Saturday as previously
announced. There will be another bus
trip beginning Tuesday, charge 25c.
Economics 181: The examination
scheduled for November 8 will be held
in Room 103 R. L.
The following classes in English 1
and 31 should move from 221 Angell
Hall to the rooms listed:

i I


As Others See It
'Red Hot' Administrators
(From the St. Louis Post-Dispatch)
INSPIRED by Hugh S. Johnson's declaration that
Felix Frankfurter has become the "most influ-
ential single individual in the United States," the
New York Herald Tribune has printed an inven-
tory from its Washington bureau listing former
students and associates of the Harvard law profes-
sor now occupying posts of importance at the
national capital. For some time the Chicago Daily
Tribune has sought to discredit this group of
youthful administrators and counselors by calling
them Frankfurter's "hot dogs," or perhaps it is
Frankfurter's "red hots."
Any attempt to bring discredit on Prof. Frank-
furter or these former students of his because of
their relationships will fall flat on the ears of the
ever-increasing number of Americans who have
come to realize that a trained personnel in gov-
ernment is -one of the fundamental needs of this
country. As a matter of fact, many of these young
administrators and counselors have come under
the special influence not only of Prof. Frankfurter
but of Justice Brandeis of the United States Su-

My father agreed the Omro route might be
worth considering. Mr. O. J. Hardy, business-
manager of the Daily Northwestern, gave special
consideration to the country carriers, and charged
them only a dollar a week for all the papers they
might need. Since the Omro route had seventy
regular customers, who paid 10 cents a week, the
net, profit each week ran into big money. True, it
was ten miles to Omro, but only seven miles back,
since we lived three miles out on the Omro road.'
True, I would have to drive a horse in to town
each morning, when I went to school, and keep it
in town all day, but I could put it up at the
Commercial Hotel barn for ten cents a day. Be-
sides we had plenty of horses, and not much use
for them in the winter time. They had to be
fed anyway and six dollars a week would buy a
lot of horse feed.
So I became paper boy on the Omro route. The
country carriers always got their papers first and
didn't have to stand in line with the city kids, so I
usually got started by 4:30, unless the press broke
down. If I drove Legs, who was our fastest horse,
I was often home, had Legs fed and bedded down{
and was eating my own supper by 9 o'clock.
Pretty soft. I probably never shall have such a
good job again. ORSON WAGON.
There will be published Friday "The Roman-
tic Rebels," by Frances Winwar. We haven't
read it, and this is breaking no release date. But
it seems to us that this should be said about
the three rebels that the book is concerned with:
This is a trio of insolent cards:
Byron and Shelley and Keats.
Three insubmissive, recalcitrant bards,
Byron and Shelley and Keats.
Byron was fain for a frolic or fight;

In his book "Success in Music And
How It Is Won," Henry T. Fink gives
the formula which artists use in
building their programs. He says }
they are worked out in the same
manner in which famous chefs plan
their menus: first come the appetiz-
ers followed by the heavier dishes of
the feast, saving the sweets until
last. Carrying the analogy to the
Rachmaninoff concert of last night,1
we find all the hors d'oeuvres left out
and in their absence, we are plunged
immediately into the meat of the
program, to-wit, Beethoven's Thirty-
Two Variations, and a Chopin Sonata.
These works of darker color, both be-
ing in minor mode, make up the pre-
intermission period and were relieved
only by three charming Eighteenth
Century sonatas by Scarlatti.
The moderns take possession of a
large part of the remainder of the'
program. The impressionistand col-
orist, Scriabin, contributed a Poeme
and an Etude of which the Poeme'
was the more striking. It is a vague
questioning and a pleading to which
there is no answer even when the
main theme playfully coaxes its way
to the end of the work. In the Med-
tner Fairy Tale, there is no mistaking
the traditional beginning, "Once up-
on a time . . . " There is a heroine
but sheris evidently too charming
to give rise to any turbulence from
the villain because he is properly sub-

-- MUSIC --

The highly-touted Blue Venus Re-
vue is almost the best thing that has
been on the Michigan stage this year,
having a capable cast doing every-
thing from acrobatics to toe dances.
Exceptional scenery and lighting help
achieve some unusual effects. We
must admit that the two semi-bur-
lesque scenes were a bit of a sur-
prise, but they were so momentary
that the effect on the total revue was
The picture which accompanies the
revue is one of those which do not
appear very promising but turn out
to be far above the average. Excel-
lent performances by Pauline Lord,
Basil Rathbone, and Wendy Barrie
make this one of the really good
The story concerns the efforts
of the mother (Pauline Lord) to make
an English gentleman out of her son
(Louis Hayward) even though they,
are of the lower class. She does this
with the aid of a cultured but drunk-
en captain (Basil Rathbone) who
comes to live with the family. Rich-
ard is finally told by his mother that
she is only his nurse and she sends
him away so he will be among people
of the upper classes. He takes up
playwriting, after discovering a re-
tired actress (Billie Burke) whom he
believes is his real mother, and pro-
duces a play in which he also stars.
And, in between all this, he falls in
lave with the step-daugQhter of the


English 1, Sec. 1, TThS, 8, Mr.
Schenk, 215 A. H.
English 1, Sec 13, MWF, 10, Mr.
Boothe, 301 S. W.
English 1, Sec. 20, TThS, 10, Mr.
Whitehall, 2014 A.H.
English 1, Sec. 32, MWF, 1, Mr.
Schenk, 3011 A. H.
English 1, Sec. 38, MWF, 2, Mr.
Haines, 201 S. W.
English 31, Sec. 4, TThs, 9, Mr.
Hornberger, 2225, A. H.
English 31, Sec. 5, MWF 9, Mr.
Litzenberg, 1020 A. H.
History 11, Lecture II, Midsemes-
ter examination, Thursday, Nov. 7.
Public Lecture: Professor William
H. Worrell will lecture on "Islamic
Civilization" Monday, November 11,
4:15, Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall.
This is the first of a series of lectures
sponsored by the Research Seminary
in Islamic Art. No admission charge.
Lecture: E. Norman Pearson, of
Detroit, member of the Board of
Directors of the Theosophical So-
ciety in America, and for years iden-
tified with the Michigan Theosophical
Federation and the Theosophical So-
ciety in Detroit, is returning to Ann
Arbor to deliver an address on "The
Ancient Wisdom and the Natural

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