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October 24, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-24

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SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 1936




r t

1936 Member 1937
ssockited Cole6icie Press
Distributors of
Collegiate Di6est
Published every morning -except Monday during the
university yearrand 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,
$400; by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Departme ta Boards
.Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer. Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes,aTuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spaller.
:ditorial 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; 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, HelenDouglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
JackStaple,Accounts Manager; Rc hard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
Note To
F OR:THE NEXT two months mem-
bers of the surveying classes in
the engineering college will be doing their work
in the vicinity of Glen Drive and Washington
Heights. In the course of their work it is neces-
sary to measure across the streets in that neigh-
borhood with a steel tape.
Motorists using those streets are asked to
exercise unusual care when driving past the sur-
veyors. If a car runs over one of the tapes it is
very likely to break it, and as the tapes are very
expensive it may be inconvenient for the stu-
dent. It is a common occurrence too for stu-
dents to run across the street with the tape to
prevent its being run over, thus endangering
themselves. Motorists in this vicinity can pre-
vent a tragedy by dhving with more than usual
Russia's Change
Of Diplomacy.. .
HE POSITION of Soviet Russia in
T Spanish non-intervention diplo-
macy is becoming daily more difficult. This week
has seen a decided change in Russia's policies on
the continent.
Last month, Russia charged in bitter terms
that the non-intervention pact was one-sided in
its effect, and threatened, unless it were enforced,
to send overt aid to the Spanish government.
There was no doubt of overt Italian and German
aid to the rebels, and no question of the right of
Russia to put the matter on the table. Never-
theless, the frigid reception given to Russia's out-
bursts by France, Czechoslovakia, and particu-
larly England, has apparently caused Russia to
modify its charges and keep the intervention
committee intact.
"If the Soviet Union assumes the responsibility
of breaking up the committee it will only con-

firm the impression which communism always
gives, that its policy is that of a wrecker," said
the London Times. "And its action will inevi-
tably suggest that the wreckage of more than
the London committee may be in its mind."
Apparently Russia has responded to the crit-
icism. It has not .seemed disposed to break
away from the intervention negotiations, and
comment in Russian journals is much more mod-
erate in tone, it is reported. Moreover, the
aid it is reported to have sent to the Spanish gov-
ernment is apparently on a very small scale com-
pared to what it has threatened to do if Italy and
Germany did not immediately comply with the
non-intervention agreement.
Europe draws a sigh of relief at Russia's
change of policy. It's willingness to be moderate

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.
Unproductive Debate
To the Editor:
I have read with interest the two adolescent
challenges of the self-styled "thoughtful and ra-
tional" Rooseveltians and I am not greatly sur-
prised to see their challenges remain unaccepted.
The glib self-assurance and self-approbation
and the obvious contempt for conflicting yet
sincere ideas shown in the wording of the
challenges demonstrates only too well the fact
that Joe College can be most offensive when he
enters the field of political activity.
At present the most obvious feature of Amer-
ican politics is its highly-developed ballyhoo.
This ballyhoo is the element which many campus
politicians are most prone to ape, and having
aped it, they think that they have participated
in American politics.
A group can hardly be sincerely constructive
when it exhibits only sarcastic disdain and
malformed humor toward proponents of oppos-
ing ideas. A debate engaged in by persons lack-
ing sincerity is of little value aside from an
improvement of the debaters' mental agility.
Usually nothing of value is uncovered and both
sides may end by zealously claiming moral vic-
I can foresee nothing which would be pro-
duced by a debate with the Rooseveltians and I
suggest that when they are not too busy prepar-
ing challenges they might begin preparing moral
victories for use after the elections in November.
-Justus N. Baird, Jr.
Freshman Sex Lecture
To the Editor:
One of the greatest detriments to the adoption
of a serious attitude toward the problems of life
is the sex lecture given to freshmen.
It is expected that boys of high-school age
have not matured sufficiently as to be able to
take a serious outlook on this vital problem, but
it is also to be expected that the doctors in
charge of delivering the sex lectures will do their
utmost to mold that attitude so that it will con-
form to the desired outlook. Therefore, it was a
great shock to me to discover that the lecture
violated the desired spirit so flagrantly.
The lecturer made it very apparent that his
main purpose was to keep his audience in good
humor, going so far away from the subject as to
give the meeting the effect of an interchange
of smutty jokes. While paper aeroplanes and
wise cracks flew around the hall, he nonchalantly
dodged the main issues with phraseology de-
signed to draw laughs.
I, personally, and I feel a great majority of
freshmen agree with me, gained virtually nothing
from a discussion which was originally intended
to erect a bulwark of protection against unwise
If the University continues these forces they
will be acting as a negative influence on future
generations of incoming freshmen. After all,
it is only natural for the average student to
take a matter lightly if an example is furnished
by one who speaks with the authority and back-
ing of the University!
I, therefore, wish to recommend either that
the lectures be discontinued entirely, or that a
new spirit is implanted into them.
Repeat On History
To the Editor:
After reading P.C.M.'s letter in The Daily, it
was quite impossible for me to keep silence
concerning certain grievances I have experienced
in the history department. Of all the depart-
ments with which I have come in contact, this
one has some of the poorest instruction.
I, too, like many others, tried to get into one
of Mr. Slosson's classes, but to my bitter disap-

pointment, the sections were all closed. So, I had
to pick another section with an instructor whose.
name was not familiar to me.
I found the lectures cluttered with statistics
and the recitations burdened with hard facts
with none of that spontaneity and imagination
that should go to make up history classes., If I
gave a wrong answer, my instructor laughed,
threw some sarcastic remark in my face, and
passed on to another student.
My second semester of History was even worse
than the first. The instructor looked upon us
as though we were children. He .took it upon
himself to tell us we were always running to the
Health Service, while he ran around all winter
minus a coat without once catching cold. He
lectured to us on subjects all the way from the
wonders of music to the disadvantages of being
a teacher. I don't believe we talked about the
reading assigned to us more than twice the
whole semester.
I should have rebelled then, but who would
have believed me? And why risk a low grade?
-E. Pluribus Unum.
From Washtenaw
To the Editor:
By misusing a harmless statement made by
Marcia Connell, '39, a member of the Washtenaw
Coalition Party, State Street politicians have in-
ferred that the issue at stake next Wednesday
will be whether or not the Michigan football team
"is the laughing stock of the college world."
You said in the same breath, Mr. Butterly, that
your party would do its part toward conducting

Tr 'P ' 'i t t r I JL £711-L41s
STOCK YARD STEVE returned to Ferry Field
yesterday.' Stock Yard is one of Michigan's
super loyal alumni. He has not missed an out
of town game since '99, and that's a long, long
Steve, who should have graduated in '99,
didn't, because as he said, "1 worie 15 hours
a day in a cigar store and never found time to
write those damn theses."
So ardent and so loyal has Stock Yard been
to Michigan that two years ago the alumni band-
ed together and through some kind of unknown
alumni pressure, got the University to give Steve
the degree he might have received just 35 years
Up in Minneapolis last week the ol Gopher
grads were trying to put Steve on in a barber
shop bull session.
Old Stock Yard pointed out the difference in
eligibility standards between Michigan and Min-
nesota, but the Minnesotas only scoffed. "All
right, says Steve, I'll show you just how smart
those boys are you have up here. Bring in your
best freshman prospect."
So they went out and brought in a strapping
lad and Steve said to him, "say, son, have you
heard how the third race at Laurel came out."
The boy shook his head, and Stock Yard went
"That's too bad," he said, "I had a couple of
dogs running in that race, name of Discovery
and Time Supply, good big bet too."
"Hell, 1 haven't seen the Greyhounds run since
last summer," the yearling piped up.
"Sure and they're all on their toes," Stock
Yard remarked as the Old Gophers buttoned up
their lips and looked sourly from Steve to the
young husky.
BERT WELLMAN, transfer from Ohio State,
was in charge of the Union Open House
Thursday night. After it was all over he wanted
some borrowed mnoving picture films returned to
their owners.
Seizing upon a likely looking sophomore, Well-
man asked him to take them back for him. When
the supposed Union tryout politely refused, Well-
man became insistent and demanded an explan-
"Say who do you think I am," the belabored
gent inquired.
"An impertinent sophomore who'll never get
any place in the Union.
"You're certainly right. I guess I never will get
very far over here, but honestly I'm not a soph-
omore," replied . . . Miller Sherwood.
M k .k
DICK HINKS and Vaughn Pierce held an in-
formal debate recently over the question of
The best way to success with a popular co-ed.
Both defined success as "to the complete exclu-
sion of everyone else." Both boys emphasized
about the same points in their debate, but dif-
fered widely on the appropriateness of puns in
intensive campaign work.
Mr. Pierce ventured the opinion that puns were
the lowest form of humor, and that as such
should be entirely excluded. Whereupon Mr.
Hinks in a fiery rebuttal speech, admitted Mr.
Pierce's point as to the humor rating of the pun,
but (crashing his fist down on the table) said,
"for this very reason, it is the most appropriate
conversational weapon possible to employ, indeed
the only thrust at male disposal which is not
in serious danger of passing far over the head
of the Michigan Co-ed."
Mr. Hinks finally, conceded after intensive
grilling that in his three years plus on the cam-
pus he has yet to anticipate his initial date.
S F r k
WHEN THE Columbia Lions filed into the
Dearborn Inn this afternoon, a string quar-
tette softly plucked out the strains of 'Roar,
Lion, Roar." (Michigan 13-Columbia 7). More
Students at the University of Illinois who wish
to drive on the campus must pass a chauffeur's
and naming the snake Washtenaw? We assure
you, there are no snakes affiliated with Wash-
tenaw. How queer that you should advertise
yourselves as "jeeps." Your attitude is childish,

to say the least.
Now listen, Vincn, here's something serious.
Your quotation: "When politics get to the point
that they mock a beaten Michigan team, then
it's time to throw class elections out the window."
For making a statemnent like that we would sug-
gest throwing Butterly out the window. How do
you suppose the football players like being called
"a beaten team" before the season is over. How
do you suppose they like your statement: "Any-
one who doesn't vote for Wally Hook is willing
to see the Michigan ball team made the laughing
stock of the college world."
We haven't insulted the team by not running
a player for president. We sincerely believe that
Frank Huseman has more executive ability that
any other sophomore 'we know of and we are
trusting the intelligence of the voters to choose
a president with administrative ability.
So please from now on, do keep politics clean
and refrain from mud slinging. We think you
will find the voters appreciative of honest cam-
paigning. Our party's name is clean; we have
done nothing to betray the confidence 66 per
cent of the voters had in Washtenaw when they
helped us win last year's elections.
In return for this favor we will tell you
something you will be glad to find out. The
elections next Wednesday are being held to
choose Literary school officers. Your candidate

IN HIS SPARE TIME while studying
photochemical engineering at the I
University of Berlin, and later while
working for a commercial firm doing
microscopic photography Joris Ivens
took pictures of the realities of every-
day life as he saw it. It was excit-
ing and enormously interesting work,
and suggestive in its results. In this
type of work Ivens saw an oppor-
tunity to challenge the movie Indus-
try. Instead of mushy sentimentality
and immature sex, the remnants of
a decadent literary romanticism,
Ivens would produce the most beau-
tiful and exciting visual form a real-
istic art; the art which is bound up
in the manifold activities of men as
they work in a social milieu. It was
an ambitiously daring plan, and, with
but little money, a difficult one.
But his resulting success was abun-
dantly demonstrated last evening at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. Rain,
Industrial Symphony, Borinage, and
The New Earth, gave Ann Arbor a
new experience in cinema beauty and
drama. As Ivens said in his intro-
ductory explanations of the films,
these four productions represent his'
own development as an artist, but
they also represent the development l
of the genre itself.I
It started as a simple cinematic
study in which the aesthetic poten-
tialities of the interrelation of na-i
ture, inanimate oaiects, and people
was pictorialized. Rain is evidence
of this attempt to make photography,
tell its own story. The theme: rain
falls on a city. Method: cameras
catching every detail of cloud, water,
building, pavement, automobiles, gut-
ters, feet, umbrellas, people. Result:
sheer eye-delighting beauty. You mayj
have seen it rain before, but you
never had the artist's eye of a Joris i
Ivens and a photographic second
sense which could get close-ups that
are microscopic in their detail.
But this beauty, aesthetically de-
lightful though it may be is not yet
developed artistry of the type which
can challenge the more complex,
though mediocre, human drama of
the organized industry; and to chal-
lenge the commercial cinema was the
aim. Under the force of this circum-
stance, Ivens saw that what was
necessary to his work was the human
factor. Industrial Symphony was hisi
first attempt. Here the theme is men
working with machines in the pro-
duction of radio tubes. Here was.
something close to the basic reality
of man's experience: production. It1
is incomplete in the realization of its
aim, a mere experiment.
He followed this, however, with,
Borinage.. The theme was admirably
suited to his theory. It is the story
of the Belgian miners in the coal
fields of the Borinage as they were
forced by miserable wages, dangerous
working conditions, and intolerable
hardship to go out on strike. Troopsl
break up the strike after a fierce
May Day battle, and counter action
is taken against the strikers. Im-
prisoned or evicted from their homes,
their lot is intensest misery, inde-
scribable save through the probing
eye of Ivens' camera. Definitely em-
bodying a dialectical idealogy, the
film is remarkable, as are all four
of the films, in its beautiful handling
of contrast. It opens in the tunnels
of the Moscow subway where a dele-
gation of Belgian mine workers have
come to inspect the work. The story
from there is the narration of an
[old Belgian miner as he sits with the
Russian workers about a bountiful'
table drinking tea. And the film1
closes on a note of hope as an old
Russian miner relates the differences
between the depressing Belgian sit-
uation and the new Russian situa-
tion. The contrast is complete, and,
Ivens hopes, edifying.
But by all tests the very best of the
films is The New Earth. Here there
is maturity of genius and complete7
artistry. It is without doubt the fin-
est non-fiction film that this re-

viewer has ever seen. But more than
that it has developed to an amazing
degree all the attributes of realistic
art. It is epical in scope: a ten year
fight by ten thousand men against
the sea in the successful attempt to
wrest free one tenth of the area of
Holland for productive use. In rapid,
but artistically complete photo-
graphic style the project is brought
to completion. The fertile soil pro-
duces a bumper crop of beautiful
wheat. Then, chaos! The bottom
falls out of the market. There are
no buyers for the wheat from the new
earth. Depression, unemployment.
Labor finds work at last in dumping
the wheat back from whence it came,
the sea. Now, at the very moment
that the wheat is flowing, like some
tributary river all of gold, into the
sea, a pitiful face of a hungry child
comes into camera range. Or again,
a long row of black shrouded corpses
are being bundled away into pauper
graves, the victims of starvation. Hor-
rible, stark realism. A drama of the
depression in which the Capitalist
system is the villain and the Dutch
people the defeated tragic protagon-
ists. Without actors, except workers;
without a story, except a huge en-
gineering feat; without a denoue-
ment, except the depression, Ivens
has produced in essence what 'seems
to be, to this reviewer at least, as

SATURDAY, OCT. 24, 1936 1
Senate Reception: The members of
'the faculties and their wives are cor-
dially invited to be present at a re-
ception by the president and the
senate of the University in honor of
the new members of the faculties to
be held on Tuesday evening, Oct. 27,r
from 8:30 o'clock until 12 o'clock in
the ballrooms of the Michigan Union.
The reception will take place between
8:30 and 10:00, after which there
will be an opportunity for dancing.I
No individual invitations will be sentI
Academic Notices f
Make-up examination in Zoology 1t
for all those students who were ab-I
sent from the final examination in e
that course last semester or lastI
summer session will be given todaye
from 9 to 12 a.m. in Room 3092, N.S.
This will be the only opportunity to
take the make-up examination in that
Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
tion: Open to public until Wednes-
day, Oct. 28. Alumni Memorial Hall,
2-5 daily.1
Events Of Today
Faculty, School of Education:
There will be a special meeting of the
faculty today at 7:30 p.m. in the
library of the University Elementaryl
Coming Events
Graduate Outing Club: Songfest in
Lade Hall on Sunday evening, fol-
lowing a short hike in the afternoon.
Group leaves Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m.1
Refreshments will be served. All
graduate students cordially invited.
Hiawatha Club meeting Monday,
Oct. 26, at 8 p.m. in the Union. Meet-
ing for members only. All members
please be present as important busi-
ness must be settled immediately.
Alpha Kappa Delta will hold itsI
first meeting of the year at 8 p.m.t
Monday night, Oct. 26, at the home
of Miss Mildred Valentine, 1120 W.
Washington Ave. Prof. Herbert
Blummer wil lspeak Election oft
new members. Limited transporta-l
tion from Haven Hall at 7:30.
Rendezvous Counselors: There will
be a joint breakfast meeting of the
Counselors from the Rendezvous
Camp for freshmen and the women'
counselors for freshmen working with
Miss Rose Perrin, at 9 a.m. Sunday
morning, Oct. 25, in the Russia Tea
Room of the Michigan League. 1
Chinese Society of Chemical In-
dustry: There will be a meeting at
Lane Hall next Sunday, Oct. 25 at{
4:30 p.m. to welcome all new Chineses
students both in chemistry and chem-
ical engineering.
Unitarian Church, Sunday at 11
a.m.: "Will The Best Man Win?" by
the Rev. H. P. Marley.
7:30 p.m. Liberal Students' Union,
Hallowe'en party. Games, stunts and
old time dancing.
Church of Christ (Disciples):
10:45 a.m., Morning worship, Rev.'
Fred Cowin, minister.
12 noon, Students' Bible Class, H.
L. Pickerill, campus minister, leader.
5:30 p.m. Tea and social hour. The
regular suppers that have been served'
at this hour are to be discontinued
for the present.
6:30 p.m. Discussion. The discussion
6:30 p.m. Discussion: The discus-

sions on the general topic "Campus
Life and Religion" have been so in-
teresting and worthwhile that they
are to be continued until all areas
of campus life are explored.
Sigma Delta Chi will hold an im-
portant lucheon meting Tuesday at
12:15 p.m. in the Union. All mem-
bers are requested to be present.
Harris Hall ,Sunday:
The regular student meeting will be
held at 7 p.m. in Harris Hall. The
Right Reverend Hayward S. Able-
white, D.D. of Marquette, Mich., will
The New Earth, whose musical score
by the German refugee, Hans Eisler,
reflects every nuance of feeling as
well as every impression of epical
I power, Ivens will use music as an in-
tegrating force. We eagerly await
more of Joris Ivens.
University Hospital
Swells Fund Total,

be the speaker. All students and their
friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Service of worship Sunday:
8 a.m., Holy communion. Corporate
communion for the Altar Guild.
9:30 a.m., Church School.
11 a.m., Kindergarten
11 a.m., Morning prayer and ser-
mon by The Right Reverend Hay-
ward A. Albewhite, D.D.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church:
10:45 a.m. Worship and sermon by
Rev. C. A. Brauer. Subject: "Two
5:30 p.m. Student-Walther League
fellowship hour and supper. Program
for this Sunday will consist of an ad-
dress by Prof. John L. Muyskens of
the University who will speak on "The
More Abundant Life." Lutheran stu-
dents and others are welcome to hear
Dr. Muyskens at the church on Lib-
erty at Third Street.
The Lutheran Club will meet in
Zion Lutheran Parish Hall on Sun-
day, Oct. 25. Rev. Harold Yochum of
Detroit will speak on "Luther as a
Student at the University." Rev.
Yochum is a member of the Student
Service Commission of the Ameri-
can Lutheran Church.
Fellowship and supper hour at 5:30
p.m. Forum hour at 6:30 p.m. All
Lutheran students and friends are
Society of Friends: "Security and
Liberty" will be the topic of a dis-
cussion by William Haber, Ph.D.,
Professor of Economics, and State
Emergency Relief Administrator, at
a meeting of the Ann Arbor Friends,
(Quakers), on Sunday evening, Oct.
25. The meeting, which will be held
in the Michigan League, will begin at
5 p.m., with a Friends' meeting for
worship, which will be followed by
Dr. Haber's address. All interested
are welcome.
Stalker Hall: Student class at 9:45
a~m. under the leadership of Prof.
Geerge Carrothers. Topic: Qualify-
ing for Leadership. Wesleyan Guild
meeting. 6 p.m. Prof. H. C. Sadler
of the Engineering School will speak
on "Building A New World." Fel-
lowship hour and supper following
the meeting.
Methodist Church: Morning wor-
ship at 10:45 a.m. Dr. C. W. Bra-
shares will preach on "Christ and
Politics Today."
First paptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 a.m. Sermon by Mr. Sayles,
"Salt and Light." Noon, Roger Wil-
liams guild class meets in Guild
House. Mr. Chapman will lead a
discussion on "How We May Think
of Gd."
6:00 p.m. guild meets in church
parlors with church people. Social
hour and refreshments.
First Congregational Church, Sun-
10:45 a.m. Service of worship, Ser-
mon by Mr. Heaps on "An Adventure
in Happiness."
The Student Fellowship offers a
program of exceptional interest. Pro-
fessor Brumm will speak on "Living
Up to Your Intelligence." Fellowship
and supper hour at 6 o'clock, meetnig
will begin at 7 p.m.
First Presbyterian Church, Ma-
sonic Temple, 324 S. Fourth Ave.
At 10:45 a.m. "What is the Will of
God?" is the topic upon which Dr.
Lemon will preach at the Morning
Worship Service. Music by the stu-
dent choir.
At 5:30 p.m. the Westminster
Guild will hold their regular supper
and social hour followed by fhe meet-
ing at 6:30 p.m. There will be a
panel discussion on the topic "Is Re-
ligion Necessary for Education?"
Miss Emily Morgan will be chairman.

Bethlehem Evangelical Church, So.
Fourth Ave. Theodore Schmale, pas-
The sermon topic at Bethlehem
Evangelical Church will be "The Duty
of Church Advance. The service be-
gins at 10:30 a.m. An early service
will be held at 9 a.m. for German
speaking pepole. The Youth League
which meets at 7 p.m. will discuss the
important question of Choosing A
Life Companion. Students are invited
to attend.
Reformed and Christian Church
services will be held in the Women's
League chapel at 10:30 a.m. Sun-
day, Oct. 25. The speaker. will be
Rev. H. Dykehouse of Jamestown,
The Graduate Club of the Hillel is
having a Knock-Knock Hallowe'en
party Tuesday evening, Oct. 27, from
7:30 to 11 p.m. at the Hillel Founda-
tion. All graduate students and their
friends are cordially invited to at-

pII - j Joris Ivens


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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