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November 08, 1935 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1935-11-08

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Daily, the President is still extremely popular.
The tide of public opinion is still in his favor. But
it is on the wane. Events this winter will tell how
far it will sink.
Should the American people decide to repudiate
the administration, to whom will they turn?
No one knows who the Republican nominee will
be. Not one of the numerous candidates has yet
come out in the open with a statement of policy,
for fear of inciting antagonism among others.
None will admit he wants the nomination. None
will deny it. Looking them over -Vandenberg,
Landon, Borah, Knox, and Hoover -it is difficult
to discern who is most powerful, or best fitted to
make the run.

. _ +
IFMIiCA®M IMJ L I' r..ir -- wn....nrrm


i o -v".P, ' " "" nrFlnat""" " ...r.,.wn.
Publisned 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 Big Ten News Service.
s0oeiattd o0e1giate ess
=1934 )P&O '1935=-
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,
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.,
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Telephone 4925
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.
REPORTERS: 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 Campbell, Helen Douglas,
Beatrice Fisher, Mary E. Garvin, Betty J. Groomes,
Jene Johnson, Rosalie Kanners, Virginia Kenner,
Barbara Lovell, Marjorie Mackintosh, Louise Mars,
Roberta-, Jean Meli, Barbara Spencer Betty Strick-
foot, TheresanSwab, 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-
n, LewisE B. Bulkeley, Riehard L. Croushore, Herbert D.
lender, 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 Polier, Helen Purdy,
Virginia Snell.
Sheila Burgher, Nancy Cassidy, Ruth Clark, Phyllis
Eiseman, Jean Kenath, Dorothy Ray, Alice Stebbins,
Peg Lou White.
Meet The
Football Team *..*.
train at 3:40 p.m. Sunday!
When the Wolverines return from Illinois -
win, lose or draw -let's have the whole student
body down to greet them.
Our revitalized team, backed by a revitalized
student body, is going far this year. And do not
think that Michigan's renaissance of spirit is
not a vital factor in our present gridiron success.
Members of the team have privately expressed
their appreciation of the reception after the
Oolumbia game and have said that the backing
of the student body is playing a very real part in
Michigan victories.
The "I'd die for dear old Siwash" spirit that has
been manifesting itself on Michigan's campus this
year is deprecated by some. They have said that
this business of supporting the team does not mean
a thing. Conversation with any of the players
will dispell this idea. The present Wolverine foot-
ball team has more fighting spirit than any in
years, not excepting one or two championship
elevens. We can maintain and increase this spirit
by backing them to the limit.
At 3:40 p.m. Sunday!
What Did
The Elections Mean.. ..
day's elections in the East, which
gave the Republicans heavy majorities, are now
being made by leaders of both parties.
Republicans hail the vote as a repudiation of
Rooseveltian New Deal policies. The Democrats
say it means nothing nationally, was concerned
entirely with local problems, and that there is
still a popular Roosevelt majority in the country.
They confidently point to the election of "Happy"

Chandler in Kentucky.
The actual situation seems to be that opposition
to the New Deal is growing. Much of the opposi-
tion is partisan, but anti-Roosevelt forces contain
a liberal sprinkling of Democrats who but a short

Only one thing seems certain: with the growing
opposition to Roosevelt and the multitude of Re-
publican timber, the 1936 political battle, both in
convention and election; will be one of the most
interesting in our country's history.
As Others See It
Underworld Students
(From the Cornell Daily Sun)
PRACTICALLY no one in educational circles to-
day believes that the present system is ideal,
but it is unusual for a man ranking as high as
Dean Ackerman of the Columbia Graduate School
of Journalism to declare that a college degree is
virtually worthless. The Columbia dean bases
his conclusions upon his experience in examining
the records of applicants for entrance to the Co-
lumbia School of Journalism, an experience which
brought about the establishment of other stand-
ards of admission than mere proficiency in studis.
Dean Ackerman believes that a college education
is practically valueless because the student is not
kept busy enough. A schedule comprising fifteen
hours of classroom work a week, leading to a de-
gree after the completion of one hundred twenty1
credit hours, is not sufficient to engage or retain
the student's interest, he avers. As an argument
in favor of requiring more classroom hours. Dean
Ackerman cites his own school of journalism
whose two-year course was recently compressed
into one.
The fault in Dean Ackerman's argument lies in
his confusion of the purposes of the liberal arts
course and of the graduate school. Because grad-
uate students in journalism at Columbia were
able to do more and better work when placed on
a forty-hour-a-week schedule is taken as an indi-
cation that a similar procedure is desirable for
undergraduates. The dean forgets, however, that
it is not the purpose of a liberal arts course to'
take up all the available time of the undergrad-
uate. College curriculums are outlined to allow
a good share of the student's time for such bene-
ficial pursuits as music, dramatics, managerial
competitions, and the like.
For a graduate student taking such a specialized1
course as journalism such time for outside activ-
ities is unnecessary and undesirable. The char-1
acter and personality developments supposed to
be gained by such activities have already been
taken care of during the undergraduate days. We
tremble to think what the result of a shift to a
forty-hour-per-week for a liberal arts course1
would mean. Outside activities simply would not
exist, and one of the essential purposes of a college
education would remain unfulfilled.
Twilight Of The Arts
(From the McGill Daily)
IN THE JUNGLES of modern university life,
where each faculty tends to break up into a
separate dominant unit and science marks the
crowded milestones of progress, the maintenance
and fostering of the arts are rapidly becoming
themes of hallowed memory alone. And with the
disintegration of the arts faculty itself falls the
true standard of a college that typified the univer-
sity -the lifting of a man to a higher plane of
understanding and existence, and the moulding of
his life in a cast of rich quality. The university
seems destined to become corridors of research
chambers fathering individuals of narrow intellect
who scheme for the further specialization of life.
And the undergraduate, even as our own campus,
is a little person in comparison with the ever-
mightier men of research-in-the-holy-name-of-
science, whose findings will lift the university to a
proper calibre in the minds of the citizenry.
Perhaps the fault rests in the outcome with the
arts faculty and not with the changing phases of
university life. Certain it is that the life-blood of
the arts, and in the main, of literature, depends
on production. The productive spirit is negligible
in the art faculty of the majority of our insti-
tutes of learning. The vital core is rotting, and
in this pioneering the leading men are from out-
side the campus, individuals mostly from the
pauper classes who scorn the lifelessness and back-
channels of college. Education has still to throw
off the stifling mask of pedantry and stagnation.

The undergraduate glimpses college with the af-
fliction of an intellectual myopia, so that both
student and professor each in their own way, mis-
interpret the purpose that should be rampant in
the old ivy-covered buildings. And to add still
more to the confusion and artificiality of the
arts faculty, there is abroad in them the desire
to ape the sciences in specializing, hoping for
equal success. The result is one of mock serious-
ness, and of children playing with puzzles they
do not understand and whose tradition and
inspiration of enthusiasm are beyond them en-
The arts faculty should be either abolished or
re-shaped. It needs rejuvenation, change of out-
look, and particularly it needs to shake off its in-
feriority complex. It should stop mirroring life,
and, instead, live.
And this problem is one of momentous import.
For if the arts faculty is submerged in the waters
that now flow through our universities, then the
very foundation and purpose not only of the uni-
versities but of the educated classes as a whole,
must drift withthec mrent wn to thees of

The Conning Tower]
When I've an idle evening free
There's no one in the club but me.
And when I have no time to spare
The whole damn membership is there!
This is the place for conservation
About the future of the nation
And who will win the game tomorrow?
And have you twenty I can borrow?
Dining Room
And here, at dinner time and lunch,
You'll find a gay and genial bunch;
But when the breakfast hour arrives
The waiters tremble for their lives.
Card Room
Here players snarl and watchers kibitz
As gay as hangmen at their gibbets;
A grim and glum and ghoulish band
Exhuming every buried hand.
Here talk flows onward with the drinking
And toping talkers think they're thinking.]
We agree with Dean Carl Ackerman when het
says that a college degree is of little value,
though we should put it that its worth to the
holder has been exaggerated. But when he says
that men who were fired from or who failed in-
college were more successful than the "A" man
in college, we don'tsbelieve it; we don't believe it,
no matter what the varying definitions of success'
may be. We believe that the expelled and the
failures will show a far smaller percentage of
success than the "A" men, even if here and
there is a Poe or a Whistler or some other con-t
spicuous firee.t
The holder of a college degree is more likely to
know, from experience, the worth of his diploma
to him than the non-holder. It is the non-college
man, we find, who overestimates the possession
of a degree. It is he who is likeliest to confuser
that possession with education.
My dinner was nails and carmine ink
Till I read this book by F. J. Schlink1
Titled "Eat, Drink, and Be Wary."
Now my dinner wouldn't nourish a smallt
Last summer the Reader's Digest printed ai
wheeze about a father, who, on being congrat-
uated on the birth of a son, replied that the eventt
was the first of a series. The contributor got a1
check from the R. D. for $3, but he sent it back,
saying that the jest originated with Mussolini. Sot
the R. D. sent a check to Il Duce, who also sentt
back the check, saying that it should be applied
to charity. He didn't specify, so we solicit the
Reader's Digest to turn it over to the Tribune
Fresh Air Fund.,
It is barely possible that Mussolini, though not
an easy blusher, thought that $3 was a terrific
price to pay for the joke.
Farewell, my love. Autumn has trodden
Upon the meadow of our hearts.
And passion's flowers are crumpled sodden;
Muted, the nightingale departs.
Soon will benumbing winter cover
The somber fields with snow thrice blest.
Soon, soon, I pray a worthier lover
Will warm my hands upon his breast.
But in his arms, I shall remember
Shadow of blossom; ghost of wing-
My heart, so heavy with November,
Shall never know another spring.
From Leonard Hatch, of Old Greenwich, Conn.,
comes a long list of possible selections for the no-
longer-in-session cooking school at Hartford. Some
of them follow:
Roll, Jordan, Roll,
Mary Had a Little Lamb.

Turkey in The Straw.
Can She Bake a Cherry Pie?
A Home on the Range.
Curry ne Back to Old Virginny.
Eclair de la Lune.
Not to add the entire score of "Of Thee Icing."
The headline said that 4,247 more farms were
to get electricity. The announcement was made
by Mr. Morris L. Cooke, director of the rural elec-
trification program. Now, there is a lot of talk
about regimentation and compulsory this and
that, but it gets nowhere. When will it become a
misdemeanor to have fifty electric lamps in a
farmhouse and not a single light that anybody
can read by?
Favorite among modern minnesingers is one
who signs himself modestly A Former Albany
Rotarian, whose "A Toast to Albany" is printed
in Capital Cogs. A few of the stanzas follow:
Albany can boast about her Industries,
Her health and buildings grand,
Her Seaport, Her Airport, Her Police
And Fire Departments,
And other matters well in hand.,
Yet I think the greatest honor that
Ever came to the old Town,
Was that of having her name copied,
By various States around.
There's an ALBANY in Kentucky,
In Illinois and Alabama,
In Nebraska and Missouri,
And also one in Indiana.
But there's no place like New York,{
Great Empire State so grand,1

A Washington
WASHINGTON, Nov. 8. - The out-
come of the corn-hog referendum
makes one wonder just why AAA
spokesmen indicated such concern
before the fact. That they could have
had any real doubt of victory is not a
reasonable assumption in the face of
a six-to-one majority to carry on.
Secretary Wallace and Administra-
tor Davis probably feared apathy,,
failure to vote, more than anything
else. They figure there are about
2,000,000 hog and corn raisers to
whom these products are cash crops.
The other 2,500,000 farmers who raise
some corn or hogs are described as
merely dipping into that business
for home consumption or incidental
to general farming.
Yet a very light vote unquestion-
ably would have been set off by "New
Deal" foes against the 4,500,000
rather than the 2,000,000 figure. That
was promptly done anyhow, al-
though AAA insists that the corn-hog
program primarily concerns the cash
Effect On Farm Plank
MR. WALLACE'S own paper, Wal-
lace's Farmer, in the issue which
reached its subscribers a day or so
before the referendum, made that
clear. It favored a new program,1
"But we are even more concerned
that farmers show to the nation that
they have convictions and that they3
will express them at the polls. Vote
as you think best in the corn-hog
referendum-but vote!"
The final check up may show that
from one-fourth to one-third of the
number of cash croppers did vote.
That, backed by the overwhelming
endorsement of going ahead with an-
other adjustment program, is sure to
make a difference when it comes to
shaping up opposition farm planks
next year for Republican use. The
judgment of those Republicansleaders
or nomination aspii'ants who have
thought it wise to withhold their ideas
'about substituting something else
for AAA until the corn-hog count was
in, seems vindicated.
What would have happened had
the vote been against a new corn-hog
program, or so close as not to warrant
AAA continuing it? If the argument
put forwai d by AAA authorities and
advocates is sound, there might have
been an even more decided farm de-
mand for return to the corn-hog con-
trol device some time next year, just
on the eve of the presidential elec-
Those 12,000,000 Acres
ERE is the point. About 12,000,-
000 acres of corn land were put
out of production by the present pro-
gram. There is enough now in pro-
duction, however ,to meet visible
needs. Return of those 12,000,000
acres to production, it is estimated,
would mean a surplus next year of
from 250,000,000 to 500,0000,000 or
more bushels. What that would do to
corn and hog prices does not need
.. BOOKS :-
"ROYAL PURPLE," by Berita Har-
ding; (Bobbs-Merrill).
have enlivened the field of the
historical novel recently. The first
was Berita Harding's "Phantom
Crown," which was the story of Max-
imilian and Carlota of Mexico. The
second is Mrs. Harding's "Royal

Purple," published today.-
The new novel is the pitiful tale
of the stupid Sasha, the last of Ser-
bia's Obrenovitch dynasty. Mrs.
Harding begins with Sasha a child
in his nursery, worrying because the
streak of light that used to tell himI
his mother was near has vanished.
Sasha's mother had been driven from
Serbia by the king.
What the boy did not learn for a
while was that his father had been
forced to follow the Queen. Which
left Sasha the heir, and also the
boyish center of innumerable experi-
ments in king raising.
And when he grew up he com-
mitted one of the major blunders of
modern times. He married Draga,
who was a commoner, a schemer, a
would-be sybarite, and a woman far
too strong for the king. She put him
under her thumb readily, and kept
him there. But one night the king
escaped her; indeed she escaped her-
self as well, for they were both mur-
dered by the Serbian Black Hand, the
instrument of the Kara-Georgevitch
The murder was one of the most
brutal in history, even though the
victims were no great loss. It had
repercussions, some as late as the
Marseilles assassination. One of the
best results of the whole affair is
that Mrs. Harding elected to tell the
story. It's a first rate job.
Other recent books: "Stalin," by
the late Henri Barbusse (Macmillan):
an adulatory biography of Russia's
Moses by a Frenchman who went to
Russia and liked it; "Through For-
bidden Tibet," by Harrison Forman
(T Tnno rmnnc - . a rhdtt" hnk hy

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.

VOL. XLVI No. 33
Distribution of University Faculty
Directory, 1935-36: Copies of the
University Directory will be mailed
today to Faculty members, including
instructors, at their residence ad-
dresses. Office copies will be de-
livered Monday and Tuesday to the
various campus offices.
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
Angel Hall.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Smoking in University Buildings:
Attention is called to the general rule
that smoking is prohibited in Univer-
sity buildings except in private offices
and assigned smoking rooms where
precautions can be taken and control
exercised. This is neither a mere
arbitrary regulation nor an attempt
to meddle with anyone's. personal
habits. It is established and enforced
soley with the purpose of preventing
fires. During the past two years there
have been twenty fires in University
buildings, seven of which were at-
tributed to cigarettes. To be effec-
tive, the rule must necessarily apply
to bringing lighted tobacco into or
through University Buildings - in-
cluding such lighting just previous to
going outdoors. Within the last few
years a serious fire was started at the
exist from the Pharmacology Building
by the throwing of a still lighted
match into refuse waiting removal at
the doorway. If the rule is to be
enforced at all its enforcement must
begin at the building entrance. Fur-
ther, it is impossible that the rule
should be enforced with one class of
persons if another class of persons
disregards it. It is disagreeable and
thankless task to 'enforce' any rule.
This rule against the use of tobacco
within the buildings is perhaps the
most thankless and difficult of all,
unless it has the willing support of
everyone concerned. An appeal is
made to all persons using the Uni-
versity buildings-staff members, stu-
dents and others-to contribute indi-
vidual cooperation to this effort to
protect University buildings against
Notice to all Members of the Uni-
versity: The following is an extract
of a By-Law of the Regents' (Chap-
ter III-Z, Sections 8 and 9) which
has been in effect since September,
"It will hereafter be regarded as
contrary to University policy for any
one to have in his or her possession
any key to University buildings or
parts of buildings if such key is not
stamped as provided (i.e. by the
Buildings and Grounds department).
If such unauthorized keys are found
the case shall be referred to the Dean
or the proper head of the University
division involved for his action in
accordance with this principle. Any
watchman or other proper represen-
tative of the Buildings and Grounds
Department, or any Dean department
head or other proper University offi-
cial shall have the right to inspect
keys believed to open University
buildings, at any reasonable time or
" . ..For any individual to order,
have made, or permit to be ordered
or made, any duplicate of his or her
University key, through unauthorized
channels, must be regarded as a spe-
cial and willful disregard of the safety
of University property."
These regulations are called to the
attention of all concerned, for their
information and guidance. Any per-
son having any key or keys to Uni-
versity buildings, doors, or other locks,
contrary to the provisions recited
above, should promtly surrender the
same to the Key Clerk at the office

of the Superintendent of Buildings
and Grounds.
Shirley W. Smith.
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
announces the following United
0- C'ii1 r-ifP Y54Yminationns.

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 a 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.
Art Cinema League presents "The
Informer" at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre, Friday and Saturday, No-
vember 8-9, at 8:15. All seats are
Academic Notices
The following classes in English 1
and 31 should move from 221 Angell
Hall to the rooms listed:

English 1, Sec.
Schenk, 215 A. H.
English 1, Sec 1
Boothe, 301 S. W.
English 1, Sec. 2
Whitehall, 2014 A.)
English 1, Sec.
Schenk, 3011 A. H.
English 1, Sec.1
Haines, 201 S. W.
English 31, Sec.

1, TThS, 8, Mr.
3, MWF, 10, Mr.
0, TThS, 10, Mr.
32, MWF, 1, Mr.
38, MWF, 2, Mr.
4, TThs, 9, Mr.

Hornberger, 2225, A. H.
English 31, Sec. 5, MWF
Litzenberg, 1020 A. H.

9, Mr.

Education D101, D102, D203, and
D202: Beginning Monday, Novem-
ber 11, I shall meet my classes regu-
F. D. Curtis.'
Economics 181: The examination
scheduled for November 8 will be held
in Room 103, R. L.
Geology 11: There will not be a
field trip this Saturday as previously
announced. There will be another bus
trip beginning Tuesday, charge 25c.
Dr. J. Arthur Meyers, Professor of
Preventive Medicine in the University
of Minnesota, will give an address in
the West Amphitheatre, West Medical
Building, Friday, November 8, 4:00
p.m. The subject of his illustrated
address is "Changing Trends of Di-
agnosis of Childhood Tuberculosis
and its Relation to Tuberculosis Con-
trol in the Schools."
Dr. Meyers is recognized as one of
the outstanding men in tuberculosis
work in this country. In addition to
his position as Professor of Preventive
Medicine at the University of Minne-
sota, he is Chief of Tuberculosis in
the Minnesota General Hospital,
Medical Director of the Lyman Hurst
School of Tuberculosis, and Chief of
the Chest Clinic at the University of
Minnesota. The faculty and students
in the School of Medicine and Public
Health, members of the Washtenaw
County Medical Society, and all oth-
ers interested in this subject are cor-
dially invited.
Lecture: "The Ancient Wisdom and
the Natural Life," by E. Norman
Pearson, former President of the
Michigan Theosophical Federation,
at 8:00 p.m. tonight, Michigan League
Chapel, under the auspices of the
Ann Arbor Theosophical Society. The
public is cordially invited.
Don Cossack Program. The Don
Cossack Russian Male Chorus, Serge
Jaroff, conductor, will be heard in
the third Choral Union concert Mon-
day evening, November 11, 8:15
o'clock in Hill Auditorium. The con-
cert-going public is respectfully urged
to come sufficiently early as to be
seated on time, since the doors will be
closed during numbers. Holders of
season tickets are also respectfully
requested to detach coupon number 3
and present for admission, instead of
bringing the entire ticket. Those
leaving the Auditorium during inter-
mission will be required to present
their ticket stubs for readmission. The
program is as follows:
Credo ................Getchaninoff
Praised be Thou, O Lord, Tchaikovsky
We Sing To Thee .........Kastalsky
Funeral Song .........Tschesnokoff
Who Can Equal Thee? . .Borniansky
History in Song of Serge Jaroff and
his Don Cossack Chorus . Schvedoff
Terek and Kuban Cossack Songs..
......Arr. by S. Jaroff
The Volga Song........Folk-Song
The Captive Cossacks . .Nishtchinsky
Song of the Indian Host from the
( opera "Sadko") ..............
From "The Invisible Town Kitesh
and the Maid Fevronia"'......
. .-.........Rimsky-Korsakoff
(Arr. for Male Chorus by Jaroff) ..
An Old Polka ...Arr. by Dobrowen

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