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October 11, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-11

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w==- -

1936 Member 1937
IssoCided CoGe&4e Press
Distributors of
Co~e Edie D'iiesI
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by, the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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 newspaper. All rights of
republication of all other matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Adver ising Service,,Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 100 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce. Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spaller.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, William J. Lichtenwanger, Willard.
F. Martinson, Chester M. Thaliman, James V. Doll,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey,
associates; I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth'M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wisher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
- - - v

Conference ..

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 more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
Wrong Angle?
To the Editor:
I was recently mailed several copies of The
Daily, and being a former student took a good
deal of interest in not only the news and so
forth but also the editorials. Your articles in a
number of instances seemed to present fresh
ideas and slants on current events not usually
found in large city papers.
I noticed particularly one article titled "The
Use of Arms for Strikebreaking" and the
thought occurred to me as it has many times
before that this problem is again being attacked
from the wrong angle. What causes large cor-
porations, many of them public service com-
panies, to adopt such drastic measures as the
arming of paid guards with gas bombs, water
hoses, clubs, etc? The fact that they must
combat organized labor unions which use vio-
lence in every form is the answer to that. How
is this to be corrected, you ask? Every state
should demand by law that labor unions in-
corporate and thus become liable for any and
all damage incurred by their members. I hap-
pen to live in the city where one of the worst
strikes in years took place involving the Mil-
waukee Electric Railway & Light Company. I
know from reliable first hand information that
no electrically charged wires were ever used or
even considered. The man who was electro-
cuted was mentally unbalanced and met his
death by pushing an iron bar through a window
coming in contact with an inside wire. The
damages and hospital bills incurred by this vio-
lence was tremendous and as has been the
case in every other large strike disturbance the
damaged had no recourse by law against the
Union. The city taxpayers took it in the neck
as usual.
It seems unfortunate that people not residing
in the state of Wisconsin can't see the La Fol-
lettes for what they really are. Living in this
state, paying every kind of a tax they've been
able to think of, and seeing various industries
expanding in their out of state branches in-
stead of here, sort of alienates most thinking
people from any such autocratic rule as La1Fol-
lette has seen fit to impose.
-E. R. Arnold.
Mr. Zeder's Talk
"HITLER is doing a great job, he's carrying
on, he's putting his house in order ..." Mr.
Zeder stated. What we need is a re-dedication
to the basic virtues of "life, liberty and the pur-
suit of happiness," Mr. Zeder also stated.
Fine! Mr. Zeder, vice-chairman of the Board,
Chrysler Corporation. We all thank you, our
mothers thank you, our fathers thank you. Sa-
luta! Mr. Zeder for saving the liberals of this
locality the trouble of convincing the people that
American Big Business is Fascist and more trea-
sonable to the American form of government
than three times the number of Communists in
America today.
Congratulations! Mr. Zeder and the Chrysler
Corporation for explaining so concisely that it is
Big Business which is behind the "people's" de-
mand for a bigger navy which General Smedley
Butler told me had not ONE SINGLE PLAN FOR
Some of us had thought that when you and
the Republicans you are backing said you were
for a "different way" of handling relief-for
"progress of industry founded on sound prin-
ciples," well we thought that perhaps you meant
what the words mean in English. We see now
-I say we understand, Mr. Zeder, that what you
really mean are the same words translated into
Italian and German. In other words you mean
labor in concentration camps working for what-
ever you choose to pay them. You mean that

labor strikes and efforts of labor to make a liv-
ing wage under decent conditions are "crimes
against the state."
But most of all, Gentlemen Manufacturers,
thank you for telling us in one breath your aim
to Fascistize American industry and in the next
that you would enjoy having we college men help
you do it!
We don't know how we can repay this debt
to you-this debt we owe you for telling the
Great American College Man YOURSELVES
that he is preferred because it is more probable
that with his training in "cultural subjects"
he will help his bosses trim his uneducated fel-
low workers out of their just desserts.
But we forgot our President Mr. Ruthven. In
our joy we forgot our President or maybe it was
because his talk is on page 6. But he has also
forgotten-our President Mr. Ruthven has. HE
has forgotten that heavy industry moguls like
our Mr. Zeder have been and are the richest,
most powerful sect in the country. He has for-
gotten that Mr. Zeder is a Fascist. HE has
forgotten that being powerful they will not an-
nihilate themselves-that being the most pow-
erful sect in our American Democracy they will
not annihilate themselves. HE must have for-
gotten for he says the choice is not "between
Fascism and Communism." Does HE believe Mr.
Zeder's Democracy will outlaw Mr. Zeder? He
can't believe that, for Mr. Zeder told our Pres-
ident Mr. Ruthven in the Union that he prefers
Fascism. Mr. Zeder then, doesn't agree with
our President. For not only is Mr. Zeder a Fas-
cist but he is a fighter like Hitler against Com-
munism. Not only does Mr. Zeder find that the
choice IS Fascism or Communism, but he must
therefore completely disagree with our President
who says- that "We are not confronted with a
choice between fascism anrd cmmunism mhitm

Van Gogh Exhibition
W HEN THE EXHIBITION of sixty-five paint-
ings and drawings by Vincent van Gogh was
shown at the Museum of Modern Art in New
York last year it broke all records for attend-
ance. In fact police had to be called to keep
the crowds in order as they were waiting to
get into the museum. And in each of the eight
other cities where the van Gogh pictures have
been shown since they left New York their por#"
ularity has been proportionately as great. Last
Tuesday the exhibition opened at the Detroit In-
stitute of Arts where it will remain until Oc-
tober 28 and it can already be seen that the
crowds will- be as great in Detroit as they have
been in the other cities.
Critics maintain that the reason for this
rather sudden interest in van Gogh (who died
in 189.0) is that he strikes an especially respon-
sive chord in modern life with its almost neu-

served of hour contemporary so-
ciety that its ethics are confined to the churcbes
and school-rooms, and he who would succeed in
busine'ss must leave his scruples behind him, for
business-men, like thieves, have an interpreta-
tion of honor peculiar to themselves.
This observation is strengthened by a very
startling story which appeared on the front page
of yesterday's Daily, entitled: "Hitler Praised at
Meeting of Industrialists." The story quoted
from the speeches of two prominent business
men, and both betrayed an utter disregard for all
ethical considerations.
For example, the remarks of Mr. Fred M. Za-
der, vice-chairman of the Board, Chrysler Cor-
poration, (a man who 'admires' Hitler) include
many opinions shocking to any moderately in-
telligent and sensitive reader. "Politicians and
people generally are too much concerned with
the status quo, and we must have a greater con-
cern in dynamic progress." Very true, indeed,
but just above, Mr. Zader was quoted as protest-
ing against the "parasitical growth of chiseling
politicians." Mr. Zader denounced politicians
in general and declaimed the need for a re-
dedication to the basic virtues of "life, liberty
and the pursuit of happiness," a trumpet call
which many businessmen have sounded during
the present political discussion. "Keep the gov-
ernment out of business," they say. "Business
can manage best without interference." Yet,
we ask, what kind of policies may we expect
of a man who agrees that labor strikes are
"crimes against the state?" Mr. Zader deplores
the absence of "engineer-planned projects for
the poor devils" (he means those on relief) and
cites Italy's war with Ethiopia as a prime ex-
ample of one of Mussolini's engineer-planned
projects, with a business-man's appreciation for
the planning aspect of the aggression and a
complete disregard of its ethical damnability.
Mr. Alex Dow, president of the Detroit Edison
Company, a man prominent in business and
widely respected, uttered some sentiments be-
fore the same group which seem to us to be
similarly short-sighted. China was dismembered
because she lacked strong army and navy forces,
pointed out Mr. Dow. Hence, in order to avoid
being similarly dissected, let us arm. "A large
and powerful navy, modernized and numerous
air force and thorough organization for supply-
ing munitions . . . (is) the soundest way to keep
this country out of war."
We think the best answer to the selfishness
and short-sightedness of such an attitude is that
given by President Ruthven who said, at the
same meeting before which Mr. Dow spoke, that
" ... we cannot survive, we cannot achieve peace,
without the recognition of our responsibility for
the welfare of others . . . We need to supple-
ment technical training with spiritual growth."
We do. The arguments of large businessmen
in the course of the present campaign have
indicated that their interpretation of liberty is


rotic intensity, its uncertainty, and its ever-
increasing tempo. These qualities are reflected
in the swirling lines and the glowing blues, yel-
lows, and greens of his portraits and landscapes.
The sixty-five pictures of the traveling exhibi-
tion make up a complete cross-section of the
artist's work and include examples from his first
efforts in the coal-mining regions of Holland
down to the brilliant canvases of his last days
at Arles in southern France. The exhibit will
be augmented by the important Self Portrait
reproduced above which is in the permanent
collection of the Detroit Institute and by a rather
unusual Canal Scene which was recently loaned
anonymously to the Institute.
The usual admission fee of 25 cents to the
special exhibition galleries is charged but ad-
mission to the building is now free at all times.
Visiting hours for the van Gogh exhibition are
the same as for the general collections: Sunday,
2 to 6; Monday, closed all day; Tuesday, 1 to 5
and 7 to 10; Wednesday, 1 to 5; Thursday and
Friday, 1 to 5 and 7 to 10; Saturday, 9 to 5. The
Institute is located on Woodward Avenue, about
fifteen minutes from downtown Detroit on the
streetcar. Visitors to the van Gogh exhibition
who have not been to the Institute will want
to see the famous Rivera murals of industrial
Detroit which are in the central court of the
Here are three separate stories written rela-
tively for Janet Gaynor, Constance Bennett, and
Loretta Young-they are tied together and
flashed on the screen as "Ladies In Love."
One is conscious throughout the picture that
he must follow three different plots. And it is
irritating when the continuity on one of the
stories is broken so that a snatch of the other
may be shown., The idea is something new
and different when taken as a whole, but it is
a disappointment when turned into a motion
picture scenario.
The three girls take an apartment in Buda-
pest. They are all working girls with different
ideas of happiness. Loretta Young wants to
own a hat shop; Constance Bennett wants to
marry a rich man; Janet Gaynor wants love,
home, and children. They all get what they
want, eventually. But the Misses Young and
Bennett experience broken hearts en route to
their goals-Miss Gaynor alone is triumphant.
The Gaynor story is sickeningly sweet, but ex-
ceedingly funny in spots. The Young story is
nicely sentimental. Constance Bennett's story
has an element of sophistication, and it intro-
duces Simone Simone. Miss Simone has a minor
role, but you will remember her.
The picture is good entertainment-primarily
so because of good lines and capable direction.
Clifford Odets has gone to Hollywood. "The
General Died at Dawn" is the results. It is a
good piece of melodrama with a Chinese back-
ground, and the stellar personalities of Gary
Cooper and Madeline Carroll.
The picture holds the interest of the audience
throughout. It is gripping and excellently timed.
T4n n r e +kn f .ifir n f n l.vnl+ -. .,,.

soprano who will open this year's I
Choral Union concerts on Oct. 19,!
will be the guest of Columbia's Sun-
day Evening Hour tonight at 9 p.m.
* * *
Irvin Cobb starts a new series of
programs to be broadcast from Holly-
wood. The setting for these programs
will be laid in Cobb's plantation at
his own Paducah. The premiere will
be held this Saturday at 10:30 p.m.
over NBC.
* * *
WE RECEIVED an interesting let-
ter last week, suggesting that
perhaps we were "swing-minded"
and would not therefore appreciate
"sweet" music, such as played by
Shep Fields and Meredith Willson.
We feel that we are not biased, as
the writer charges, but that we have
arrived at our position through logi-
cal thinking and careful listening. We
believe that true jazz, which the
present-day swing bands are trying
to produce, is superior to the weak
perversions of it known' as sweet mu-
sic. Melody is not discarded by the
men who are improvising. True, the
melody of the tune being played is
not overly important, but the hot
man constructs his own bits of mel-
ody, his own "licks," his own phras-
ing as he goes along, inspired great-
ly by the strong rhythmic back-
ground, so essential to, but yet not
the only feature of, swing music. We
think that a cleverly constructed, im-
provised chorus is greatly superior
to a rendition of an arranged chorus
by a trio of limpid saxes who are try-
ing to tell us that there is no place
in the world like the beach at Bali-
Bali. True, swing bands have ar-
rangements also, but these arrange-
ments are merely the result of at-
tempts to put down on paper the
melodic phrases and the style that
different improvisers use. It does not
take a great deal of musicianship to
be able to phrase the notes of a
sweet song, but it does require a
great amount of musical ability, a
knowledge of the harmonic structure
upon which the tune is built, and
inspiration to turn out a beautiful
chorus on the spur of the moment.
That is one reason why we enjoy
hearing the music of men like Bud
Freeman, Teddy Wilson and Choo
Berry rather than that ofAGuy Los-
bardo, Shep Fields and Art Kassel.
But although we recognize that sweet
music is not the real thing but mere-
ly a commercialized product made
necessary by the lack of understand-
ing of the swing man's efforts, we
too, at times like to listen to sweet
music as it is produced by bands like
Isham Jones, Casa Loma and Tommy
Dorsey. As for a "mania for swing,'
we liked to listen to hot music long
before the appellation of "swing'
was tacked on.
* * *
INCIDENTALLY, our grpe regard-
ing the absence of Bunny Berigan
must have been heard by the gods
for her and his orchestra and return-
ing to the air in a new series of swing
sessionsto be heard over CBS at 6 :4
p.m. every Saturday.
The team of Jerry Belcher and
Parks Johnson, which made the "Vox
Pop" programs so popular with their
nonsensical questions, has split. up
but both gentlemen are coming back
to the airwaves this week with pro-
grams of their own. At 3 p.m. today
Jerry Belcher starts a new series
"Our Neighbors," to be heardoere
NBC every Sunday at this time. The
old Vox Pop program becomes "Side
walk Interviews," and will be broad-
cast at 9 p.m. Tuesdays over NBC
Wallace Butterworth will be John-

son's new side-kick.
* * * - -
BRUNA CASTAGNA, Metropolitan
Opera contralto, will appear as
guest soloist on a broadcast at 10
p.m .tonight from Carnegie Hall over
WEAF-NBC. The program will also
feature a 70-piece symphony orches-
tra under the direction of Erno Rape
and the Metropolitan Opera Chorus
making its first radio appearance of
the season. The entire ensemble wil
be heard in an unsual performance,-
the rendition of "Rataplan, rataplan
della gloria," from Verdi's "La Forza
del Duestino."
* * *
The program of "Everybody's Mu-
sic," head over Columbia every Sun.
day afternoon at 3, continues its pol-
icy of having Henry M. Neely com-
ment on the compositions played by
Howard Barlow and the orchestra
The program for today will includ
the Overture from "Beautiful Gal-
atea," Von Suppe; Ballet Music from
"Rosamunde," Schubert; and th
"Rustic Wedding" symphony by
* * *
Tommy Dorsey and his orchestra
continue to broadcast from the Fla-
nifngo Room of Levaggis's in Boston
every Tuesday at midnight. Inci-
dentally, while we enjoy the musi
of the augmented Clambake Seven
very much, we feel that the orches-
tra really did not get going on thei
August program series for Ford
Only once in a while did the boys
take off in their best manner. Wonder
if this was another case of sponsor

Street Book Store. The prices will
be $1 for the Main floor and 75 centsp
for the balcony.C
Choral Union Tickets: The over-b
the-counter sale of tickets for the
Flagstad concert and other individual
concerts in the Choral Union series
will begin at the School of Musics
Monday morning, Oct. 12, 8:30 a.m.t
A limited number of tickets for in-
dividual concerts will be available atd
$1.50 and $2 each.c
A limited number of season tickets
at $8.50 and $10 each are also avail-
Graduate Students in English who1
desire to become members of the
English Journal Club should inform1
J. L. Davis, Secretary, by leaving a
note at the English office before
Thursday, Oct. 15.
University Women Students: The
Union Pool will be open to women
for recreational swimming at the
following hours:
Monday, Wednesday, Friday 1-3
Tuesday, Thursday, 8:30-9:30 p.m.
Saturday, 9-11 a.m.E
A swimming instructor will be in
charge and will give instruction to
any students wishing assistance.
Social Chairmen of fraternities and1
sororities are reminded that all party
requests, accompanied by letters of.
acceptance from two sets of chaper-
ons and a letter of approval from,
the Financial Adviser must be sub-
mitted to the Office of the Dean of
Women or the office of the Dean of
Students on the Monday preceding
the date set for the party.
J. A. Bursley, Dean of Students.
Academic Notices
English for Foreign Students: The
special class in English for Foreign
Students will meet Monday at 4p.m.
in Room 201, University Hall. All
students expecting to avail them-
selves of this class must enroll at
that time.
Psychology 31 make-up final ex-
amination will be given on Thurs-
day, Oct. 15, at 7 p.m. in Room
3126 Natural Science Bldg.
Psychology 55 (Psychology and
Religion). The seating list is, on the
bulletin board opposite Room 2127
( Sociology 147: Lec. MF at 9 and
ISec. 1, W at 9 will meet the rest of
the semester in Room G ,Haven, Sec.
2, W at 11, will meet as usual in
Room D, Haven.
L. G. Carr.
History 137: MWF at 9 will meet
the restofethe semester in Room C
Haven instead of G Haven.
D. L. Dummond.
History 11, Sec. 24 (Mr. Scott's),
will meet (MF at 9) in 305 S.W. the
rest of the semester, instead of 301
History 11, Sec. 25 (Mr. Scott's),
MF at 10, will meet the rest of the
semester in 305-S.W. instead of 2029
' Mathematics 370. Dr. Myers will
speak on "Differential Geometry in
the Large" next Wednesday, Oct. 14,
at 2 p.m. in Room 3201 Angell Hall.
Events Of Today
Genesee Club meeting today at 4:30
p.m. in the Union.
s Stalker Hall, 9:45 a.m. Student class
0 and discussion group led by Prof.
r George Carrothers.
D 6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting. Dr.
- C. W. Brashares will speak on "Psy-
e chology and Scripture." Fellowship
, hour and supper following the meet-

f ing.
First Methodist Church: Morning
, worship at 10:45 a.m. Dr. E. E.
a Diffendorfer of New York will speak
on "A Modern 'Garden of Eden'."
Students are cordially welcomed at
- this service.
- Congregational Church: 10:45 a.m.
- Service of worship with sermon by
y Mr. Heaps. Third in the series on
. "Building Christian Personality." 6
e p.m., Students Fellowship supper and
- program. Mr. Heaps will give an
a illustrated lecture on "The Tale of
e Two Cities" using slides from the
y motion picture.
Harris Hall:
a l There will be the regular student
- meeting at Harris Hall at 7 p.m. The
a Rev. Henry Lewis will be the speaker.
- All students and their friends are
c cordially invited.
- Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
r 8 a.m., Holy Communion.
9:30 a.m., Church School.
s 11 a.m, Kindergarten.
r 11 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
r by the Rev. Frederick W. Leech.

(Continued from Page 3)

"The Christian Though of God." 12
to 12:40 p.m.
6 p.m. The guild meets for evening
program and fellowship hour. Mr.
Chapman will give a talk on "The
Social Organism for the Christian
Religion." Refreshments follow.
Unitarian Church:
11 a.m., Rev. H. P. Marley will
speak on "Catholicism, Fascism and
the People." At 7:30, the Liberal
Students' Union will hear an ad-
dress by Prof. Clark Trow on "Psy-
chological Theory in Education."
9 p.m., Music by dance orchestra.
Trinity Lutheran Church, E. Wil-
liam at S. Fifth Ave., Henry O. Yoder,
Trinity Lutheran service will be
held at 10:30 a.m. with sermon by
the pastor "The Silent Power."
Zion Lutheran Church E. Wash-
ington at S. Fifth Ave.
Zion Lutheran Church invites stu-
dents to its service at 10:30 a.m.
Walter Sodt, student in seminary at
Columbus, will deliver the sermon
"Saviour and Sinner."
Church of Christ (Disciples) Hill
and Tappan Sts.
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev.
Cowin, minister.
12 noon,Students' Bible class, H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
5 p.m., all students will meet at
the church. Transportation will be
provided to the bluff east of the city.
The outing program will include
games, a 15 cent picnic supper, and
a brief vesper service. If the weather
is not suitable for the outing the reg-
ular 5:30 social hour, supper and pro-
gram will be held at the church. If
in doubt as to where the meeting is
to be held phone 5838.
The Lutheran Student Club meets
this evening in Zion Lutheran
Parish Hall at 5:30 p.m. Fellow-
ship hour until 6 when supper will
be served by ladies of the church.
Program for this Sunday night will
be on the Lutheran Student Associa-
tion in America led by Ahti Machela,
Gerhard Naeseth and Pastor for
Lutheran Students.
Reformed and Christian Reformed
Churches: Church services are being
held every Sunday at 10:30 a.m. in
the Womens League Chapel. The
speaker for Oct. 11 will be Dr. H. H.
Meeter of Calvin College, Grand Rap-
ids. A cordial invitation is extended
to all.
The Hillel Independents will hold
their opening meeting today prompt-
ly at 8:30 p.m. There will be a busi-
ness meeting after which Dr. Ra-
phael Isaacs will address the group.
Everyone is cordially invited.
Coming Events
Economics Club: The first meeting
of the year will be held Monday eve-
ning, Oct. 12, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
304 of the Union. Dr. Ralph L.
Dewey will speak on "The Merchant
Marine and the Act of 1936." Mem-
bers of the staffs in Economics and
Business Administration, and gradu-
ate students in these departments,
are cordially invited to attend.
The Mathematics Club will meet
Tuesday evening, Oct. 13, at 8 p.m.
in Room 3201 Angell Hall. President
Menge is to present a paper on Con-
tingency Reserves for Insurance.
Election of officers for the coming
year will precede the paper.
Graduate Education Club: The
Graduate Education Club will hold
its initial meeting of the 1936-37
academic year in the University
Elementary School Library, Monday,
Oct. 12, 4 p.m. Mr. Webster will show
motion pictures of the recent edu-
cational tour of Europe sponsored by
the University, and Prof. Elmer D.

Mitchell will informally discuss sev-
eral of the tour's highlights. All
graduate students taking work in
Education are eligible and cordially
invited to attend.
The Adelphi House of Representa-
tives, men's forensic society, will hold
a "Smoker" for freshmen, Tuesday
evening, Oct. 13 at 7:30 p.m. in the
Adelphi Room on the fourth floor of
Angell Hall.
Sigma Rho Tau will hold a smoker
for engineering freshmen at 7:30
p.m. in the Michigan Union, Tues-
day, Oct. 13.
Reservations for Dr. Hu's Lunch-
eon: Reservations for the luncheon to
be tendered Dr. Hu Shieh next Tues-
day noon at the Michigan Union may
be made up to 12 o'clock Monday.
This luncheon is open to faculty, stu-
dents and people of the community,
both men and women, interested in
meeting Dr. Hu and hearing him
speak informally. Reservations may
be made by phoning directly to the
Michigan Union or to my office, 303
on the University Exchange.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Foreign Students.

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.


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