Drive For Lake
States In Ohio
Hits At 'Growing Menace,
COLUMBUS, 0., Oct. 10.-(P)-
Gov. Alf M. Landon led his lake states
Presidential drive into the heart of
Ohio today with a call to combat
what he called "the growing men-
ace of one-way government after the
From Cincinnati northward on a
five-stop trip, the Republican nom-
inee contended that the New Deal
"kind" of government leads to reg-
imentation, and regimentation to "a
straight-jacket on business and labor
and agriculture with all its blighting
Campaigning from his rear plat-
form andrallying party workers to
what he teirmed "The battle of our
century," Landon made two addr ses
in Cincinnati and talked at Hamil-
ton, Middletown, Dayton, Springfield
"The issues in this campaign are
so deep and so fundamental that they
pass partisan lines," Landon said at
Along the road, from Cincinnati to
Columbus, when not speaking, Lan-
don conferred with state party lead-
Major points stressed by Landon in
his Ohio campaign are:
The election presents a choice-"as
vital as any that has presented it-
self since the Civil War"-between
"the American system of government
and one that is alien to everything
this country ever before has known."
In - this "battle of our century" the
Republican party is the "rallying
point" for "Abraham Lincoln Repub-
licans and Thomas Jefferson Demo-
crats" who are "fighting the threats
of our American systei of govern-
ment and life."
The New Deal "sold" Minnesotat
Democrats "down the river" when
their candidates "deserted" by with-
drawing in favor of the Farmer-
Labor ticket. This was "a last des-I
perate effort to auction their votes
to stave off defeat for the "nationalt
machine" and "not the only state in
which this same sort of sordid bar-k
tering has taken place."
x The New Deal "is trying to poison
the mind of the public with a cam-
paign of vicious misrepresentation"
through "the most powerful propa-
ganda machine ever assembled on
Alaskan Medicine Man Cures
Ailments With SongAnd Dance
- - ... _
I ^ -n n _
Professor Baxter Meets i when she sprung the question, "And
Indian Thow is Kipke?"
d Tribe Yukon How is Kipke? From an Indian
Valley Expedition iwoman hundreds of miles from no-
'where. The conversation drifted to
By JAMES A. BOOZER discussion of her own race.. She told
"Speaking of rackets-" remarked him of her uncle, who was the medi-
cine man,'told him of his hold over
Prof. Dow V. Baxter of the forestry the natives, but it was evident that
school, turning away from a desk'
loaded with papers and galley proofs.
"That medicine man up in the Koyu-
kuk district of Alaska coulda teach a
lot to anybody.
"He is a grizzled redskin of about
70 years who cures any and all ail-
ments by rattling a length of chain
under the sick person's bed, or by
working up a froth in a mystical
dance," said Professor Baxter, just
returned, loaded down with duffle
bags, cameras, and scientific instru-
ments, from the Yukon Valley where
he spent the summer tracking down
the wood fungi of that region.
Fog had settled over the river so]
thick that it might -have been sliced1
by the camping knives in the duffle7
packs when the steamboat put into
the settlement at 2 a.m. The partyJ
went ashore to have breakfast with
the Italian trader and his Indian
wife. Professor Baxter was surprisedc
to find himself seated at a tastefullyi
appointed table, and to find the In-
dian wife talking to him of suchs
things as the Literary Digest strawc
vote and Robert Marshall's "Arcticc
she didn't take stock in his antics.
It was thus that he became inter-
ested in the medicine man called
"Andy.' And became acquainted
with him. He describes him as a
very intelligent American Indian. He
found out that if a sick man wants
Andy to work over him with greater
expense of energy, he must pay for
the service with another fur or two.
If the man dies, Andy can always
excuse himself with "Oh well, I could
have saved him for several more mink
This spring and before the arrival
of the Michigan party a forest fire
had crept down the spruce woods and
was threatening the Indian cemetery
up the Yukon.
Fearful indeed was the tribe as the
flames advanced down the mountain-
side, and they set out to fight the fire.
The medicine man looked into the
distance, saw moving grey clouds, an-
nounced to the fearful Indian that he
would curb the fire for a mink skin
apiece. The rain was not long in
coming and the torrential downpour
quenched the fire, put the tribe in
For This Year
Lectures, Forums, Fireside
Discussions And Classes
Included In Program ,
The educational program of the
Hillel Foundation for this year will
consist of lectures by visiting speak-
ers, weekly classes, monthly fireside
discussions, and Sunday evening
foruins, Dr. Bernard Heller, director,
The first speaker of the lecture
series, which will include noted social1
workers and jurists, will be Dr. A. L.
Sachar, National Director of the
Hillel Foundations on Tuesday after-
noon, October 13.
Three courses will be given at the
Foundation this semester, according
to Dr. Heller. He will teach a class
in the Contemporary Interpretation
of Judaism, which will deal with the
effects of the emancipation of Jew-
ish thought, and the origin and de-I
velopment of Reform, Conservative,
and Neo-Orthodox Judaism.
Dr. Hirsh Hootkins of the French
department will conduct a class in
Jewish Ethics, while Dr. Edward
Blakeman, University religious coun -
selor will give a course in Religion
and Personality. All three classes
will be held at the Foundation each l
Thursday from 8 to 9 p.m. The first
of the weekly sessions will be held
next Thursday, Dr. Heller said. Stu-
dents may register for one of the
courses by calling the Foundation be-
fore that time. No fee will be charged,
he said. I
The first of the Sunday evening
forums, which consist of brief talks
by members of the faculty or Dr.
Heller, followed by questions from
the audience, will be led by Prof.
Raphael Isaacs of the Medical
School, tonight at 9 p.m. The subject
matter will be Ancient Prophesies
and Current Events.
Rabbi Leon Fram, of Detroit, will
review Jewish current events at the
first of the fireside discussions next
Thursday from 9 to 10 p.m., Dr. Hel-
ler said. He will continue on the
same topic the second Thursday of
each month, Prof. Samuel A. Goud-
smit of the Physics department on
Jews in Science, the third Thursday
of each month, and Dr. Heller on
Europe as I Saw it This Summer, the
fourth Thursday of the month.
SUNDAY, OCT. 11, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 13
To the Members of the University
Council: The first meeting of the
University Council, for the year 1936-
1937, will be held Monday, Oct. 12,
at 4:15 p.m., in Room 1009 Angell
Louis A. Hopkins, Secretary.
Exemption from Saturday classes,
L. S. and A.: Students who were given
provisional exemption from Satur-
day classes and have not filed let-
ters supporting their requests for ex-
emption are reminded that they
should file their letters with the
Committee on Saturday Classes be-
fore 12 o'clock, Oct. 17. Letters may
be brought to the Committee at Room
4 U.H., any day this week from 9:30
to 10:30 and 2:3 0 to 3:30, or the~y
may be sent to the undersigned.
George R. LaRue, chairman.
Saturday Class Committee.
1119 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: No course may
be elected for credit after the end of
the third week. Saturday, Oct. 17,
is therefore the last date on which
new elections may be approved. The
willingness of an individual instruct-
or to admit a student later would
not affect the operation of this rule.
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Mail orders for season tick-
ets will be given preference until
Thursday, Oct. 8. Orders may be
mailed to 3211 Angell Hall. Anyone
wishing to make personal application
for tickets may call at the office be-
tween 9 a.m. and 12 a.m. and 1 p In.
and 4 p.m The over-the-counter
sale of season tickets will open on
Thursday, Oct 8, at Water's State
Street Book Store.
Cornelia Otis Skinner Program:
Single admission tickets will not be
on sale until Thursday, Oct. 22, when
they will be available at Wahr's State
(Continued on Page I)
GAGE LINEN SHOP
is eatrin a NewLine of
in j astel shades . . . grey, turquoise and yech . . .a
also in darker shades of dubonnet, royal blue and
II ebight green.
SWe also have a new and attractive assortment of Linen
He sat upright in his chairdebt to Andy one mink skin each.
(Continued from Page 1)
ture of the Rev. Dr. H. P. Marley
who will speak at the Unitarian
Church at 11 a.m.
In the Chapel of the Michigan
League, Dr. H. H. Meeter of Calvin
College, Grand Rapids, will speak at
the regular services of the Reformed'
and Christian Reformed Churches to
be held at 10:30 a.m.
The Congregational Church will
conduct the third in a series on
"Building Christian Personality,"
when Rev. Allison Ray Heaps will'
give an illustrated lecture on "Thel
Tale of Two Cities," using slides from
the motion picture; this will be part
of the Student Fellowship supper and
program to be held at 6 p.m. Service
of worship with a sermon by Mr.
Heaps will be at 10:45 a.m.
Stalker Hall will feature Dr. C.
W. Brashares speaking on "Psychol-
ogy and Scripture", under the aus-
pices of the Wesleyan Guild which
will meet at 6 p.m. At 9:45 a.m.
Professor Carrothers, of the School
of Education, will lead a discussion
group in the student class.
Saint An'drew's Episcopal Church;
will conduct its morning prayer and
a sermon by the Rev. Frederick W.
' Leech will be given at 11 a.m.
In the First Baptist Church at
10:45 a.m. Mr. Sayles, Minister, will
speak on "The Ideal Life: Its Char-
acteristics," the second in a series on
the Sermon on the Mount.
Trinity Luther service will be held
at 10:30 a.m. with a sermon by the
minister, Rev. Henry O. Yoder.
Walter Sodt, student in seminary
at Columbus, will deliver the sermon,
"Saviour and Sinner" at the Zion
Lutheran Church at 10:30 a.m.
The Church of Christ (Disciples)
will hold its services at 10:45 a.m.
with the Rev. Cowin, Minister.
Just to look at this fufy
little flatterer makes you
sleep-hungry. You'll look
like a Valentine in that
warm softness of these
WOMEN TELL AGE
CORTLAND, N. Y., Oct. 10.-(P)--
Casting aside woman's traditional
reluctance to reveal her age, a group
of matrons has organized the "Life
Begins at 45 Club" here.
Your Guarantee of
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