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October 22, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-22

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCT. 22,

Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITORd.......E.......ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...........FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
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., Thalman, James V. Doll,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey,
associates; 1. S. Silverman. e
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Marca.
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
BUSINESS MANAGER...............JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .......JEAN KEINATH
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.
NIGHT EDITOR: JAMES A. BOOZER
Rumors
interestingly Told..
ENERALLY, the Detroit News is
rated as one of the better papers
of the Middle West. In most respects, it pre-
sents good coverage and sound analysis. Unfor-
tunately, a certain amount of front page sensa-
tionalism, owing, perhaps to strong street-sale
competition between the three Detroit news-
papers, has marred its high standards, but its
news stories are still the most honestly written
of the three.
Yesterday, our respect for the News dropped
about 20 points. With a seven-column banner
across the top of the front page, the News an-
nounced KING GIVES WALLY $125,000 NECK-
LACE. The story concerns itself with "Dozens
of stories circulated London today regarding the
friendship between the King and the American
wbman." It attributes, in the mysterious intima-
tions of conventional press circumlocutions, an
apparently unnatural relationship between the
two.
All the marvelous news-gathering facilities of
the paper were bent on getting that scandal
adequately covered. A three-column photograph
across the front page of Mrs. Simpson stepping
into a car was radioed to New York and trans-
mitted by Associated Press Wirephoto to Detroit.
If The News hadn't installed Wirephoto, we prob-
ably would have had to wait several days to see
the photographand totread the caption the News
used over it: HOME, JAMES, GASPS WALLY
TO KING'S CHAUFFEUR.
Perhaps there are people who will buy a News
on the basis of its sensational play of that story,
Many other papers have given themselves over
to the pursuit of their pennies, but we expect
more of a self-respecting newspaper than that
it shall give over a large part of its front page
to salacious rumours.
Groesbeck
For Landon., .
F ORMER-GOV. Alex J. Groesbeck's
endorsement of Landon, at this
time when both Republican and Democratic
Presidential candidates have their covetous eyes
on Michigan's 19 electoral votes, is both sur-
prising and significant.
It is surprising because it was less than two
months ago when the former-governor, always
an independent, something of a liberal and un-
disputedly an intelligent man, came out with
a denouncement df the Republican attack on
the New Deal. At that time, he termed "comical
and ridiculous beyond words" the charge that
President Roosevelt is aiming toward dictator-

ship and his administration is depriving the
people of their freedom. "The New Deal has
done many good things," he declared then, "and

tion and regimentation of workers, business and
industry."
He declares that "it is pretty difficult for me
to square the meddling of Washington officers
in their state affairs with the public welfare."
As further reason for his repudiation of Roose-
velt, Michigan's second and last three-term gov-
ernor points to the splitting of party lines, as in
Nebraska, where the Democrats are endorsing-an
independent (Senator Norris) for the Senate,
and in Minnesota, where the entire Democratic
ticket has been withdrawn to permit the elec-
tion of "Farmer-Labor candidates and the Com-
munist platform."
These things Groesbeck does not like. They
"just don't go down with the average voter" and
"savor too much of expediency and bossism."
"The voters of our state," declares the former
governor in his formal statement, "are going
to do a pretty good job for their country. They
have a pretty good idea of what government
should be like and have become tired of fol-
lowing a lot of experiments."
Although he admits that the "constitution is
not in danger of destruction," he looks long-
ingly at "old Model T ideas," and asserts that
"Governor Landon fully appreciates the sit-
uation and well knows that what the country
needs is a quick return to sound governmental
practices."
Now, The Daily has always approved of Gov-
ernor Groesbeck's public life. He is an ex-
cellent administrator, a far-seeing, skilled execu-
tive. But we are unable to understand his ap-
parent change of heart, from summer to fall.
When he made his statement in the summer,
the President had designed Frank Murphy his
choice candidate for governor of Michigan. At
that time Mr. Norris has been backed by the
President and the Minnesota arrangement was
practically complete. And although Groesbeck's
objection to the President's meddling in state
politics is a valid one, it is difficult to picture him
protesting irregularity in party ranks, because
he has never been one to bow to the will of
party leaders, even at election time.
Nor did the governor used to have the habit
of changing his mind. His voicing of such general
sounding phrases as "a lot of experiments," and
"return to sound governmental practices," is
hard to reconcile with the specific and concrete
Republican criticism and Democratic praise of
his earlier statement.
The Groesbeck support of Landon will, too,
we think have a considerable effect on the elec-
tion in Michigan. Groesbeck is widely known
and respected, with a considerable political fol-
lowing. Especially is he prominent in that left-
wing group of Republicans that might well be
expected to support Roosevelt.
George Welsh of Grand Rapids, a former Re-
publican lieutenant governor, who ran against
Murphy as a New Deal Democrat in the pri-
maries, is one of the type, and it was rumored
that if Welsh won, Groesbeck would be ready
to support him.
The national contest will be close in Michigan,
and its result in this state may well have a
deciding effect on the Presidential election.
Groesbeck's declaration for Landon will do muclr
to aid the Republican nominee here, and if the
state does go against Roosevelt, Nov. 3, our for-
mer-Governor can say that he was one of the
deciding factors that made it so.

BENEATH ****
****** IT ALL

& - By Bonth Williams
UNTIL you sit around the Toastmaster's ban-
quet board for the first time, you'll never
really know what it is to be embarrassed.
Made up of fifteen select "good fellows," Toast-
masters is termed an honorary speech society,
but that symbolism is misleading.
Toastmasters is an after-dinner speaking club,j
run always by lawyers who occasionally honor
the literary a school by electing three or four of
the 'loafers' to the club, and then making one of
them secretary.
The procedure runs something like this. A
president or head toastmaster is elected for the
year. He announces when the dinners will
be held.
Then: The Club assembles at some secluded
nook and the head Toastmaster appoints a
Toastmaster for the evening. Nobody knows
who it is to be, and as a result everyone must
come prepared with a suitable stock of funny
stories-and they have to be good.
The toast is drunk and the dinner progresses
admirably until time for dessert. Then the
Toastmaster arises and announces the subject
for the evening-some broad subject like 'Peace.'
The assembly murmur complimentary things
at the Toastmaster and then start to eat their
pie, the man on the Toastmaster's right never
eats his pie, he apparently has lost his appe-
tite.
Three minutes before the conclusion of the
meal, the head Toastmaster taps for silence
and gives the fidgety fellow on his right the
first sub-topic. The initial victim, instructed
to speak on 'The Prospects of Peace in the Orient'
looks helplessly at the heartless assembly and im-
mediately after dinner rises and speaks for five
minutes on his version of the Oriental Peace sit-
uation. However, just one minute before he
is' due to close, he pauses and assigns the second
sub-topic to the sufferer sitting next to him.
Always, with a fiendish gleam in his eye now
that his ordeal is over, he deals out some hybrid
of his fantastic imagination. The next victim
begins to wipe his hands on the napkin.
"Peace of mind," "The history of peace con-
ferences," "peace with mother in law," "peace
customs of the Piute Indians are just a few of the
choice ones that the "good fellows" ask each
other to speak on as the deadly discussion sweeps
down the festive board.
Finally it's all over and then T. Hawley Tap-
ping or some other equally caustic critic is sum-
moned to give a criticism of the whole business.
By this time the air is blue with smoke, and the
company disbands. The strange part of it is that
nobody ever misses a meeting.
.* * * *
307-8 Stormfeltz Lovely Bldg.
Detroit, Mich.
Dear Mr. Williams:
The writer has been a Michigan athletic
fan for a long, long time and between yo,
and me I am very much concerned over the
record of the football team during the last
few years. I am still further alarmed over
the future for the very reasons pointed out in
your admirable article in today's (Oct. 20)
Daily which just arrived.
I think that it should be published in the
three Detroit papers as well as in every other
city throughout Michigan.
I read Bud Shaver's article in the De-
troit Times and no doubt he will be very
much interested in what you have to say.
I hope that what you have written is pre-
sented to the interested people in Michigan
so that the squad and coaches ultimately will
get some sort of consideration,. and even-
tually I hope that conditions are such that
Michigan will get its share of good material.
In the meantime I fear the future for the
identical reasons you have mentioed.
Yours very truly,
E. W. Shaver.
P.S.: I am no relation to Bud Shaver, al-
though I read and enjoy his sports page.
* * * *
BENEATH IT ALL: Sphinx will hold a rally
for the Columbia game starting at 11 p.m.
Friday night. According to Phil Loomis, the
chairman of the refreshment department, the
meeting will adjourn in time for the kick-off Sat-
urday . . . Lou Kearns is being called the man

of the hour over on the law quad. Last year
he scored the goal that beat the women's field
hockey team in a bitter overtime battle, and this
year tallied as the barristers romped to an easy
3-0 win over their vaunted rivals. Interviewed
by reporters, Kearns gave all the credit to the
mouthpiece goalie, Bob Henoch who shut out
the Women's stalwarts with some sensational
work in the nets ... The Square Gun Club which
is picking up so much of the sucker dough on
the campus is aptly named. One out of every
four dimes goes into the pot, so you can figure
that when the total in the window hits 80
bucks, as it did yesterday, the proprietors are
richer by exactly $240. And people still go to
school.

Cinema Trends
By LEON OVSIEW
I MANY HARSH THINGS have been
said about Hollywood. Many sa-
tires havebeen written and produced
by both the theatre and the movie
itself which have lampooned with
few pulled punches the infantile idio-
syncrasies of the Hollywood hier-
archy. But these things are no
longer so true as they used to be
away back in the "good old days"
before Hollywood was refinanced by
A. A. Gianini and associates.
Today, mass production is the
method, technical perfection the
means, efficiency the rule, and profit
the result of one of the most ener-
getic and enlightened of American
industries. But what of the product?
Is it an artistic one, or is it merely
]the magic lantern show raised to the
point of highest technical efficiency
and having as its special efficacy
the peculiar property of taking one's
mind off one's troubles for some two
hours or more?
The answer to these questions is,
of course, that both of these trends
are apparent on the contemporary
screen. There is the pure "amuse-
ment" sort of thing, which may or
may not be good, depending upon
how good the vaudeville is. Then
there are the stories of the Saturday
Evening Post type, and even worse.
There is the "quickie," two of which
go to make up the horribly omni-
present double feature. These cel-
luloidal extravaganzas, the boon of
the mushroom growth of "naborhood
theatres," are all too often rein-
forced by bank nights, screeno, am-
ateur nights, and such other various
perpetrations as a gullible public will
consume. These are the slums of the
movie world.
But there is also some of the beau-
tiful in the movie. Scattered, and
merely for facade effect these pro-
ductions may be, yet their eager re-
ception at the box office may change
the architecture of the films. There
have been some good original pro-
ductions: The Informer, Fury, Mr.
Deeds Goes To Town, to name only
a few of the latest. Several good
movies have been made as adapta-
tions of both the theatre and the'
novel: Romeo and Juliet, Great Ex-
pectations, Les Miserables, Mutiny on
the Bounty and many others. Too
often these were marred byrincom-
plete and inadequate handling; nev-
ertheless they stood out far above any
of the ordinary run of the Holly-
wood mill.
Even though not sowell done, and
more than a little of the blame may
rest with the censors and the Legions
of Decency, this work does, neverthe-
less, represent a willingness by the
movie to satisfy the demand by the
so-called intellectual bloc in the movie
public. These seeds well nurtured
may grow into a really fine new art
medium.
Another new trend in the movie is
what may be known as the "socia
document" film. Though largely de-
veloped by foreign film artists, the
genre gives promise of great artistic
development in Hollywood, since they
have seemed to welcome it with much
enthusiasm. Pare Lorentz' work for
the Resettlement Administration in
The Plow That Broke the Plains
shown here this year by the Art Cin-
ema League, is an example of this
new type of film study. It gives greal
promise of artistic beauty, approach-
ing as closely as the movie may tc
the grandeur and concentrated powei
of the musical symphony. Pare Lor-
entz 'work was a first experiment
and it is excusable that there shoulc
have been some rough edges. The
will undoubtedly wear off with fur-
ther handling.
Joris Ivens, whom the Art Cinem
League is bringing here in person thi
week-end, will show his work witl
this new genre. Young, but already
famous, this Dutch photographer anc
director has done some of the best
work with this form. Especially
in The New Earth, the dramatic stor3
of the draining of the Zuyder Zee

to make a vast expanse of amazingly
fertile farm land, does Ivens rise
to real stature as an artist. Those
who have seen it are excited by his
work, and Hollywood has already out-
done itself in bidding for the serv-
ices of this Dutch "artist of the cam-
era." His personal appearance anc
the showing of his three best knowr
films should give the curious and the
interested an opportunity to stud3
the best of a new and exciting filr
form.
f- AR ~' ]

TH EATRE

THURSDAY, OCT. 22, 1936 a
VOL. XLVII No. 22a
Noticesc
The Angell Hall Observatory will
be open from 7:30 to 10 p.m. Fridayd
evening, Oct. 23, to observe the moon.
Children must be accompanied by s
adults.r
Aeronautical Engineers: All those
intending to join the Institute of the
Aeronautical Sciences please see Mr.
Springer, B-304, East Engineering
Bldg., or any of the officers, before
Friday, Oct. 23, so that the complete
membership roll can be turned in.
The Tour of the Ford Factory ar-
ranged for foreign students leavest
Angell Hall at 1 p.m. Friday, Oct.-I
23. Reservations must be made ink
Room 9, University Hall, by 4:30_this1
Recitations By
M i s s Skinnert
T Open Series
Cornelia Otis Skinner, famous stage
star, will present a program of orig-f
inal modern monologues when shet
appears next Thursday at Hill Audi-I
torium in the first of the series of
programs sponsored by the Oratorical;
I Association.
For her performance here Miss l
Skinner will choose from the follow-:
ing list of original modern mono-.
logues with possibly new ones now
being written: Being Presented,
Nurse's Day Out, Hotel Porch, After-
math, Old Embers, Spring Evening,
Woman's Crowning Glory, Paris After
the Armistice, Snowbound in Iowa,
Sunday Driving, The Calais Express.
On the Beach at Barbados, Night
Club, In a Gondola, Motoring in the
190's, a Southern Girl in the Sistine
Chapel, Monte Carlo, a Picnic in
Kentucky, In a Telephone Booth, An
American Girl on the French Tele-
phone, Homework, Sailing Time, The
Eve of Departure, A Lady Explorer,
Lynch Party, The Vanishing Red
Man, Union Station, "Liebestraum,"
Christmas Morning, Times Square
. and Luxury Shop.
Leaving the legitimate stage about
four years ago, Miss Skinner imme-
diately took her place as one of the
outstanding entertainers. Her name
first drew attention because she was
the daughter of Otis Skinner, dean
of the American theatre, but her own
ability to entertain soon established
her.
Miss Skinner is not a reciter or a1
monologist in the American sense
1 of the word. She personally dislikes
the term "solo drama." The char-
acter sketches on her program, every
one of which she has written her-
self, cover all the emotions. She uses
no stage property or scenery.
EVENING *RADIO
s PROGRAMS

afternoon. There will be reservations
available for a limited number of
^merican students also.
Riding Test for Women: Any stu-
dent wishing to take the riding test
should sign up at the Women's Ath-
letic Building by 10 a.m. Friday
morning, Oct. 23.
The test will be given on that day.
Students are to meet at Barbour
Gymnasium at 2 p.m. promptly.
A 1936-37 medical examination is
necessary.
The Health Service will administer a
vaccine for the prevention of colds to
as many students as are desirous of
taking it. This will be done up until
Nov. 15. No charge is made for this
service. The vaccine may be obtained
by calling at the Health Service on
Tuesday or Saturday mornings be-
tween the hours of 8 and 10.
Cornelia Otis Skinner Program:
Single admission ticket sale opens
today at Wahr's Book store. There
are also season tickets available.
Academic Notices
Botany 1 Make-up Examination:
All students who missed the examin-
ation in Botany 1 last semester must
take the regular departmental make-
up examination to be given in Room
2003 N.S. on Tuesday, Oct. 27, from
2-5 p.m.
English I, Special Section In will
meet at 7:30 p.m. tonight in 2235
Angell Hall.
Psychology 42 make-up examina-
tion will be held today at 3 p.m. in
Room 2054 N. S. building.
Sociology 51: The make-up exam-
ination in Sociology 51 will be given
from 7 to 10 p.m. in Room D, Haven
Hall.
Lecture
University Lecture: Mr. H. H. Nin-
inger, Curator of Meteorites in the
Colorado Museum of Natural His-
tory, Denver, will lecture on the sub-
ject "Meteorites" at 4:15 p.m., Oct.
23, in Natural Science Auditorium.
The lecture will be illustrated with
slides and specimens. The public is
cordially invited.
Exhibition
Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
tion: Open to public until Wednes-
day, Oct. 28. Alumni Memorial Hall,
2-5 daily.
Events Of Today
Weekly Reading Hour: The pro-
gram for this afternoon at 4 p.m. in
Room 205 Mason Hall will consist of
readings from Mark Twain to be
given by Professor Hollister. The
public is cordially invited.
Varsity and Reserve Glee Clubs:
Rehearsal at 7:30 p.m. instead of 8
p.m. as previously announced, fol-
lowed by a short concert at Union
Open House. All absences to date
must be accounted for at this meet-
ing.
Iota Sigma Pi: There will be a
business meeting this evening at 7:30
p.m., at the Michigan League. All
members are urged to be present.
The International Relations Club
will meet in Room 2037 Angell Hall,
this evening at 7:30 p.m. Students
interested in the discussino of current
problems in international affairs are
invited to attend.
Michigan Dames Drama Group:
For all wives of students or internes
interested in the drama group, there
will be an organization meeting to-
night at 7:30 p.m. at the League. For
any information call Mrs. Roberton,
7723.

Coming Events
Faculty, School of Education:
There will be a special meeting of the
faculty on Saturday, Oct. 24, at 7:30
p.m. in the library of the University
Elementary School.
Esperanto Class: All interested in
Esperanto please meet in Room 1035
Angell Hall this Friday, Oct. 23, from
4:30 to 5:30.
Presbyterian Students: The West-
minster Guild will hold a party and
dance Friday evening, Oct. 23, at
Lane Hall for all Presbyterians and
their friends. The party will be held
from 9-12 Refreshments will be
served.
Delta Epsilon Pi: There will be a
meeting this Sunday at the Michigan
Union at 2 p.m. sharp. This meet-
ing will be important as the matter
of dues will be discussed.
The Hillel Independents will hold
a business meeting Sunday, Oct. 5,
promptly at 8:30 p.m. There will be
election of officers. After the meet-
ing Dr. John Shepard will address the
group on "Liberalism and other

{

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

THE FORUM

I.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous cpntributions 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.
Quizzing The Intelligentsia
To the Editor:
One of the most significant things I have heard
or read of in the current political campaign is
the "poll" or questionnaire being conducted bJ
"Nation" as an indication of how the really in-
telligent people in the country are going to
vote.
The "Nation" sent this questionnaire to whom
they considered the intellectual leaders of the
country. (I have read over the list, and while
I cannot now remember who some of them were
outside of Fannie Hurst, Theodore Drieser, Sin-
clair Lewis and John Dewey, the list really did
contain the "cream" of American intelligentsia.)
Out of about sixty replies, about Forty-four voted
for and said they would support President Roose-
velt! Around seven or eight stated that they
intended to vote for Thomas, about four for Earl
Browder and only one said he would vote for
Landon! (That was probably H. L. Mencken, who
thinking people and intelligent editors feel is
getting queerer and queerer all the time.) I con-
sidered it also significant that none intended
to vote for "Liberty Bill" Lemke the "crackpot."
Shame on those thirteen alleged students who
voted for him in the "Daily" poll. What a re-
flection on their intelligence! And for that mat-
ter, what a reflection on the intelligence (or is it
simply selfishness?) on the several hundred who
voted for Landon and reaction!
-C.W.C.
Advice To Women
To the Editor:
Apparently nothing has been done to "get
back at" the girls for that none-too-complimen-
tary Damda Phi Data article that was printed
in The Daily last spring. Nevertheless we men
think it's about time we started expecting more
of the women. The following suggestions are
based upon ideas brought forth in afternoon bull
sessions.
If the women are concerned about your status
with men, and you should be, you may profit
by these hints:
1. Be punctual always. There are excuses

6:00--WJR Stevenson News.
WWJ Ty Tyson: Dinner Music (6:10).
CKLW Dinner Music.
6:15-WJR Hot Dates in Music.
CKLW News and Sports.
6:30-WJR Jimmie Allen.
WWJ Bulletins.
CKLW Arthur Arturo's Music.
6:45-WJR Renfrew of the Mounted.
WWJ Ye Merrie Men of Olde.
CKLW Rhythm Orchestra.
7:00-WJR William Hard.
WWJ Amos and Andy.
7:15-WJR Diamond City News.
WWJ Drama: Evening Melodies.
7:30-WJR Lee Lawnhurst and Chari-
oteers.
WWJ Varsity Revue.
CKLW Andrew F. Kelly.
7 :45-WJR Boake Carter.
CKLW Pleasant Valley Frolics.
8:00-WJR Kate Smith's Bandwagon.
WWJ Rudy Vallee's Variety Hour.
CKLW Melody Treasure Hunt.
8:30-CKLW Ted Fio-Rito's Music.
9:00-WJR Major Bowes Amateurs.
WWJ Show Boat.
CKLW Gabriel Heatter.
9:15-CKLW Bradford's Music.
9:30-WXYZ Alfred E. Smith.
CKLW Pop Concert.
10:00-WJR Then and Now.
WWJ Music Hall.
CKLW Phil Marley's Music.
10:15-CKLW Kay Kyser's Music.
10 :30-WJR March of Time.
CKLW Viennese Vagabonds.
11:00-WJR News.
WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW News and Music.
11:15-WJR Mummers.
CKLW Mystery Lady.
11:30-VWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Ted Fio-Rito's Music.
11 :45-W.JR Lions Tales: Eddy Duchin's
Music.
12:00-WJR Al Donahue's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
CKLW Enoch Light's Music.
12:30-WJR Phil Harris' Music.
CKLW Clyde McCoy's Music.
1:00-CKLW Ted Fio-Rito's Music. .
ings. Prof. W. B. Lombard, profes-
sor-emeritus of physiology, has three
works included, and two paintings of
the Maine seacoast by Prof. C. W. Ed-
munds of the pharmacology depart-
ment are also exhibited. In the por-
traits group, five works of W. B.
Shaw, director of alumni relations,
have been entered, while Carleton An-
gell, sculptor of the University mu-
seum, has entered the only sculpture
in the display.
The exhibition, which will run for
two weeks through Oct. 29, is the
first of eight exhibits to be given by
the association during the year. This
series, which includes exhibits of the

SEVERAL
faculty
those who

members of the University
and alumni are among
have works entered this

Keep up your end of the conversation, but don't
indulge in lengthy or weighty discussions; even
Phi Betes like to relax. Have a sense of humor
but don't giggle all the time.
5. If you have to rely on a "line," make it
convincing, and don't use the same one on your
next date; it may be his fraternity brother.
6. A fellow likes to think he's shown a girl
a good time, so if you've enjoyed yourself, say
so. It's not necessary to say anything more than,
"Thanks for taking me; I had a very nice time";
or, "We had fun didn't we?" Don't give him
any flowery speech because he probably won't
believe it anyway.

week in the annual fall exhibit of the
Ann Arbor Art Association being held
in Alumni Memorial Hall.;
The College of Architecture is the
best represented of all the depart-
ments of the University in the exhi-
bition. Prof. Jean P. Slusser has
three. oils and three watercolors in
the exhibit, all of them done in north-
ern Michigan this summer, and Prof.
Myron B. Chapin also has three wa-
tercolors done in Michigan during the
summer. Donald B. Gooch, a new
instructor in decorative design and
a graduate of Michigan, has entered

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