Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 25, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-25

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Stuart Chase Reviews John Tunis
-Sees A Happy Ending In The Story Of Harvard's Class Of '11-





,. = '


936 Member 1937
ssociated CoI e6iaIe Press
Distributors of
CoRe6iate Di6est
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 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
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. Shackieton, 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; I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Heper, 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.
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
A Matter
Of Local Concern. .
T HE DAILY has been guilty of ne-
glecting the dog fight in Maynard
Street in favor of national issues. Here we have
been discussing the presidential election and
omitting any mention of such burning campus
issues as whether somebody said: "I don't think
football players will carry much weight this year,
anyway." (viz. The Michigan Daily, Oct. 21, page
It is difficult to discuss Martha's statement
with equanimity because there are so many
angles to it. Did Mildred really say this, and
just where was she and in what condition when
she said it if she did say it? And then was Vin-
cent Butterfly (ibid) playing cricket when he
aired the whole matter, that is, if Marion really
said any such thing? Did she mean that Coach
Kipke's young men were not very heavy, be-
cause if she did she might well be sat on by
one of Coach Kipke's boys, and again, if she
did she is foolish because we would never say
anything like that about Coach Kipke's boys be-
cause we know they are heavy, and also tough,
and we think that a Michigan football team car-
ries plenty of weight with it wherever it goes,
and not only physical weight either.
To get to the larger issues of these campus
elections, we regret very much that the State
Street party doesn't want a man with real ex-
ecutive talent, one such as the Washtenaw party
has gone on record as favoring. Remembering
that it was only the executive efficiency of last
year's president of the sophomore class that pre-
served the integrity of that group, we peer with
considerable concern into the future and pre-
dict disintegration for the class unless it chooses
its man wisely. Who, we ask, is going to preside
at a mass meeting in case the sophomore class
should have one? Perhaps it is true that they
have never had one within memory, but they
Moreover, it is disgraceful the way no one

knows who is the president of his class. We
haven't even a remote idea who the presidents
were last year, but we probably would recognize
them if we should see them, because their pic-
tures were in the year book for leading class
dances, or something. A strong leader and
capable executive wouldn't allow himself to be
forgotten like that,
One thing bothers us. Why is it that indepen-
dents want, to form a coalition? They are gen-
erally fairly intelligent and we can't understand
why they don't let the fraternity and sorority
people go ahead and have their fun-and also
pay the class dues that they never pay anyway
-and sit aside, politely laughing? Like football,
it's more fun from the sidelines. But instead
(sigh) they'll probably rush on, create an issue,
a Platform, some Candidates and have a Party.

(From the New York Herald-Tribune)
Tunis. Reviewed by Stuart Chase of the
Harvard Class of 1910.
JOHN TUNIS has performed a major surgical
operation. Surgical operations abound in in-
terest, but are not always pretty to look upon. He
has taken the records of 541 members of the class
of 1911 at Harvard University as they were pre-
pared for their twenty-fifth reunion, and he has
exposed with a scalpal delicate and terrible the
lights and livers of a group favored above all
others in the American commonwealth. Harvard
is the oldest university on the continent north of
Mexico and-on the whole-the snootiest.
Our author has taken these 541 men, now
in their late forties, and has analyzed their in-.
comes, occupations, hobbies, war records, mar-
riages, divorces, parenthood, religion, culture,
philosophies, achievements, and devotion to the
public welfare. The material comes partly from
the accredited biographies submitted to the sec-
retary of the class, partly from special unpub-
lished studies, partly from personal observation.
Mr. Tunis is himself a member of Harvard 1911.
To round out the picture he has then presented
comparative material, so far as it is available,
for Harvard 1811, a hundred years earlier, and
for Yale 1911, Princeton 1911, and Nebraska
1911. He has made due allowance for the lim-
itations of his sources. He knows that some of
the wisest classmates failed to answer question-
naires and that some who answered misrepre-
sented themselves through modesty or egotism.
As a group these men emerge narrow, business-
minded, uninterested in public affairs, unable to
express themselves clearly, fanatically devoted to
golf, unmindful of the courses of history, adoles-
cent in their concern for collegiate athletics,
stubbornly reactionary, devoid of that sense of
relationship between discrete events which is the
hallmark of intelligence, and almost solidly op-
posed to political experiments, and to their fel-
low-alumnus who is attempting such expert
ments as President of the United States. The
class of 1911, with distinguished exceptions, does
not say: "Yes, this is a critical period and change
is mandatory, but your methods, Mr. President,
while courageous, are inadequate." Not at all.
It says in effect: "There is no crisis and no
need for change."
The group lacks success not because, twenty-
five years after graduation, its average income
is under $4,000 a year, but because it has no time
sense. As one man puts it, "Underneath it all
we are still the bewildered boys who were lost in
the great world of Harvard twenty-five years
ago." I for one am not surprised or shocked
by the fact that members of Harvard 1911 are
tending filling stations, riding the rods of freight
cars, swinging a pick for the WPA. I am not
surprised that many are overwhelmed with debts
or enjoying a miserable income. What one has
a right to expect from the headwaters of Amer-
ican culture is a modicum of philosophical de-
tachment, the rudiments of the long view, and
a glimmering of what H. G. Wells calls the sense
of state. I would stake my watch that Oxford
and Cambridge 1911 as a group possess these
qualities. Harvard, Yale and Princeton in 1911
graduated all too few who possessed the long
view . . . Finishing schools for debutante stock-
Few of these men have ever appraised their
world. Few have tried to understand or come
to terms with the massive forces which hurled
them first into the trenches of France, then into
a fantastic boom, then into a bottomless depres-
sion. They were good soldiers, good providers for
their families when the stock market was jump-
ing over the moon, stoical and dependable cit-
izens in the depression. But they never seized
the privilege of the educated man to ask: Why?
What made it happen? How can these things
be prevented from happening again? Most of
them ask nothing better than a return to the
good old days. It has never occurred to them
that history is an irreversible process.
"In view of the war and the depression," says
Mr. Tunis, "our failure to gain financial success
may be understandable. That we have not
reached the top in these fields where we might
reasonably have presumed to be foremost, is dis-
appointing. Worse still, worst of all, in fact, is
our attitude at present. 'What of it?' We have

failed, certainly, but why worry? Surely a group
such as ours ought to grasp leadership in the
attempt to save our civilization from destruction.
We do not grasp, we merely shrug our shoulders,
pass along, and murmur, 'What of it?'"
Harvard 1911 did, however, produce a handful
of men profoundly concerned with the fact
that the times are out of joint. Mr. Tunis gives
this handful generous credit. Yale 1911 pro-
duced fewer and Princeton almost none at all.
"It is high time," says one stalwart of Old
Nassau, "we and the rest of the world decided
Nihil De Mortuis Nisi Bonum
To the Editor:
The article of October 22 by Malcolm W. Bin-
gay, editorial director of the Detroit Free Press,
on the life of Senator Couzens, was vindictive,
unpleasant and dishonorable.
'Death did not sanctify James Couzens; like
all of us, he had faults, but his death is not the
occasion to rehearse them. It would have beepi
brazen hypocrisy for the Free Press to have made
the customary eulogistic remarks, in view of its
previous bitter attacks on the late senator, but

we had been fooled long enough by the crazy
scheme and experiments of the New Dealers,
dictators, et al, and settled down to the funda-j
mentals of the 'horse and buggy' type of philos-
ophy of our forefathers." One is tempted to ask
why we should not settle down to the football of
our forefathers, with goal posts on the zero yardf
line, five yards for a first down, and no forwardl
No one expects the majority of any college
class, twenty-five years after commencement, to
have developed into intellectual giants. Perhaps
the handful, with the still smaller silent minority,
are enough? They would be enough if they were
active leaders, with the majority an intelligent
audience. But the audience is bored and hostile
and even the leaders of these college classes are1
relatively helpless.
These men rather than the undergraduates of
today are really the lost generation. They were
conditioned to an era of adolescence, of com-
pounding growth, of bigger and better population
statistics, real estate values, yachts. Lost and
bewildered among the problems of a maturing
economy, they turn reactionary or cynical. They
prepared for the American success story, and
Time, the relentless editor, threw the story into
the waste basket.
By way of contrast, listen to a Harvard young-
ster of the class of '36, as reported by Mr. Tunis:
"I have been told that the chief interests of the
undergraduates of ten years ago were athletics
and the social side of college life. Today I think
one could say that the chief extracurricular in-
terest is in world events and the political and eco-
nomic situation. It permeates most conversa-
tion . . . I think I speak for my generation when
I say that we are sick to death of platitudes and
cliches, of flag waving and heroic attitudes. of
Red scares and patriotism that is talked of
rather than felt, of Father Coughlins and Wil-
liam Randolph Hearsts."
The other night I sat up until all hours trying
to answer the eager questions of a Harvard
sophomore whom I had just met-questions
about Russia, Italy, Germany, the class struggle,
the co-operative movement, the TVA, the chance
for a third party, the saving-spending formula,
the possibilities of an economy of abundance, and
heaven knows what else.
There was almost no talk like this in 1911,
though the World War was only three years
away. At least there was little or none when I
left Harvard is 1910. So Mr. Tunis's somber story
has a happy ending. Harvard appears to be
returning to its ancient and honor-able role of
educating men for a moving, changing world.
Who knows but Yale and even Princeton are
doing the same?
It's not another "Dead End," but "The Devil
Is A Sissy" is a warm, human picture, and if
you have never been there, it will show you what
life means to the people who live in the colorful
streets you may have looked down at with curios-
ity when you drove over the Brooklyn Bridge.
It is the story of three boys, Buck, Gig and
Limey, pictured by Jackie Cooper, Mickey Rooney
and Freddy Bartholomew. Buck is the son of a
stupid bully who lives in the past "glories" of
the war; Gig's father was electrocuted for a gang
murder; Limey's father is a sensitive architect,
sympathetically portrayed by Ian Hunter.
Together they fight and steal in the crowded
streets and dirty alleys of a big city's tenement
districts, wise far beyond their years, tough as
the thugs they idolize. The plot is concerned
mainly with Limey's heroism, and the reforma-
tion of Buck and Gig, and a love'story is supplied
by Limey's father, who is separated from hi,
wealthy wife, and Gig's aunt. There are a few
scenes which are genuine tear-jerkers, and
there are many scenes to remember and think
Gig and Buck represent a million other boys,
boys who are submitted to the same influences
as they, boys who will follow the path of Gig's
father. They, too, are tough, and steal and fight
and bully. This picture should make you wonder
about that, and what's being done about it. They

won't be saved by the heroism of a movie juvenile.
There are thousands of them in penitentiaries,
and a lot more coming up. It is something to
think about. --A.S.D.
"The Big Broadcast" is big entertainment
news. It is one of the fastest moving pieces of
sheer unadulterated entertainment you will see
this season. If you like music of any variety, if
you like witty dialogue, if you like entertainers
who are real showmen, see this Paramount pro-
There is Jack Benny, there are Burns and Al-
len, Martha Raye, Bob Burns, Leopold Stokowski
and Benny Goodman, all doing their best by "The
Big Broadcast." And there is Miss Shirley Ross,
the surprise package of the picture. Miss Ross
not only sings as though she meant it, but has a
personality and looks that record as sincerely
as her voice. This assemblage of talent alone
would make any picture big news. But these
performers aren't just slung together in flashes,
they are worked into a neat little story. .
There are some very good numbers in this pic-
ture, which are not ruined by reel after reel of
tramping chorus girls. Watch and listen to
Shirley Ross sing "There's Love in Your Eyes"
and "I'm Talking Through My Heart." And wait

achieved considerable s
through her work on the stage
Metropolitan Opera, on the s
on the radio and most recent
cause she reduced her figure to
perfect 36" level, will appear as
soloist with Josef Koestner's o
tra over WWJ at 5 p.m. today
program will include Giannin
Friml; Little Boy Blue, Bereny;
of Cadiz, Gelibs; Vienna, C
Dreams; and The Old Rugged
Paul Taylor and his chorus wi
be heard from in an arrangem
Mr. Taylor of Liszt's Liebestra
The Magic Key broadcasts,
NBC-WXYZ at 2 p.m. every S
are really putting over excellen
grams this season. The talen
garner for this program almo
variably guarantees a well-ro
broadcast. Today promises to
good show, what with John B
nedy commentating at his best,
Black conducting the orchestr
Robert Benchley, one of the fu
writers ever to discuss the intr
of the community sing. In a
to "The Treasurer's Report'
many other books, Benchley w
prize for the best movie short
year with his hilariously funny
ment of the man who is trying
to sleep on a hot summer's nig
was also, we thought, pretty
able as the barfly in "Piccadilly
Incidentally, Benchley is repo
have interested several spons
Benchley-written scripts ,for
programs, but is demanding to
a price for his efforts, 'tis said
* * *
ON the- program of We, The'
Phillips Lord will today w
to the broadcast five persons, a
the century mark in age, if the
er is right. The dispatch in
broadcast states quite simply t
bad weather, centenarians m
appear." However, this is not t
of it. As an added attractio
The People, will (or shall?)1
a resident of the city of Buffal
ert Ashby, whose teeth are repo
be studded with diamonds.
* * *
Tuesday will mark the cele
of Navy Day. Rather incongr
perhaps, Tuesday will also m
broadcast from Scandinavian
tries and Finland of a specia
Ideal of World Peace" progra
broadcast will include messag
King Christian X, speaking fro
mark; King Haakon VII, s
from Norway; King Gustav V,
ing from Sweden; and Preside
E. Swinhufvud, speaking froi
land. Tuesdayat 1:30 p.m. ov
and NBC-WJZ.
* * *
Ben Bernie's broadcast this
day should be well worth liste
for Auntie Bea Lillie is sched
make an appearance in the
guest star. WXYZ at 9 p.m.
* * *
Despite Rupert Hughes' rat
norous rumblings as master o
monies, the Camel Caravan
ues to be a fine program, es'
because of the presence of the
1man Trio, with Teddy Wilson
piano. The guest stars have
rule, been of good calibre also
day night Joan Crawford and
chot Tone will appear on the
cast with a presentation ofz
from "Elizabeth The Queen.'
* * *
BOTH NBC and CBS will
special broadcast Wednes
ternoon in the observance
Fiftieth Anniversary of the u
of the Statue of Liberty on f
Island. The list of speakers i
President Roosevelt, Andre de
laye, French ambassador1
United States, Secretary oft
terior Harold L. Ickes an
York's Mayor, Fiorello La C

President Albert Le Brun of
will also speak over a hooku
* * *
The Music Hall broadcasts
along, providing a good rea;
leaving the Library a few mini
fore closing time on Thursday
Jimmy Dorsey's aggregation
'been giving some swell rendit
ragtime. George Thow, or
ever the "go" trumpet is ha
reeling off several nice solos o
broadcast. Last Thursday's v
of the best in the series, wit
Crosby, Ann Shirley, Adolph
and Bob Burns all joining in
comedy. We liked especially t]
Bob told of one of his many
who, after becoming the fath
daughters the while waiting
boy. refused to do anything b
* * *
AS THE national campaig
into its final week, both
parties have scheduled ar
programs, Gov. Landon wil
from Philadelphia at 9:30 p.n
day over NBC-WEAF, to be f
immediately upon the bluex
of NBC by Secretary of Agr
Henry A. Wallace speaking fr
Monies. Alf will speak again 7
night from Pittsburgh at 9 p.

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.
(Continued from Page 3) God?" is the topic upon which Dr.
Lemon will preach at the Morning
Mathematies: Meeting of the Top- Worship Service. Music by the stu-
ology Seminar Monday at 4 o'clock dent choir.
in Room 3201 A.H. At 5:30 p.m. the Westminster
- __Guild will hold their regular supper
and social hour followed by the meet-

guest Ehiit in
rches- Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi- P
. Thcetion: Open to public until Wednes- l
a Mia, day, Oct. 28. Alumni Memorial Hall,M
Maids 2-5 daily.
ity of ______
ll also Events Of Today
t by t
y Graduate Outing Club: Songfest in
Lane Hall this evening, follow- E
ing a short hike in the afternoon. o
over Group leaves Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. g
unday, Refreshments will be served. All w
it pro- graduate students cordially invited. s
t theyw
st in- The Genesee Club will meet this i
)unded afternoon in the Union at 4:30 P.M. L
be a All students from the vicinity of t
Ken- Rochester, New York, are invited to
Frank meet with us.
a, and-
inniest Varsity Glee Club: Rehearsal atI
icacies 4 p.m. for new members and reservess
ddition only, at the Union.o
on the Druids will meet in Tower Room at
of last 5 p.m. today. Please be prompt.
to get Chinese Society of Chemical In-
ht. He dustry: There will be a meeting atF
enjoy- Lane Hall today at 4:30 p.m. to wel-
y Jim." come all new Chinese students both°
rted to in chemistry and chemical engineer-
ors in ing.
o high Rendezvous Counselors: There will''
be a joint breakfast meeting of theI
Counselors from the Rendezvous
People, Camp for freshmen and the women
elcome counselors for freshmen working witha
ll over Miss Rose Perrin, at 9 a.m. today,'
weath- in the Russia Tea Room of the Mich-
re this igan League.
hat "Ifs
ay not Harris Hall:t
he half The regular student meeting will be
n, We, held at 7 p.m. in Harris Hall. Thec
present Right Reverend Hayward S. Able-
o, Rob- white, D.D. of Marquette, Mich., will
rted to be the speaker. All students and theirr
Whee! friends are cordially invited.
bration Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
uously, Service of worship:
ark the 8 a.m., Holy communion. Corporate
coun- communion for the Altar Guild.I
l "The 9:30 a.m., Church School.,
m. This 11 a.m., Kindergarten
s from 11 a.m., Morning prayer and ser-
m Den- mon by The Right Reverend Hay-
peaking ward k. Albewhite, DD.
nt Pehr St. Paul's Lutheran Church:
m Fin- 10:45 a.m. Worship and sermon by
er CBS Rev. C. A. Brauer. Subject: "Two,
5:30 p.m. Student-Walther League
Tues- fellowship hour and supper. Program
ning to, for this Sunday will consist of an ad-
uled to dress by Prof. John L. Muyskens of
role of the University who will speak on "The
More Abundant Life." Lutheran stu-
dents and others are welcome to hear
her so- Dr. Muyskens at the church on Lib-
f cee- erty at Third Street.
contin- The Lutheran Club will meet in
pecially Zion Lutheran Parish Hall.
Good- Rev. Harold Yochum of Detroit
e, as a will speak on "Luther as a Student
Tues- it the University." Rev. Yochum
3 Fran- is a member of the Student Service
broad- Commission of the American Luth-
a scene eran Church.
Fellowship and supper hour at 5:30
p.m. Forum hour at 6:30 p.m. All
Lutheran students and friends are
carry a invited.
day af- -_
of the Society of Friends: "Security and
nveiling Liberty" will be the topic of a dis-
Bedloe's cussion by William Haber, Ph.D.,
ncludes Professor of Economics, and State
Labou- Emergency Relief Administrator, at
to the a meeting of the Ann Arbor Friends,
the In- (Quakers), this evening.
d New The meeting, which will be held
xuardia. in the Michigan League, will begin at
France 5 p.m., with a Friends' meeting for
p from wvorship, which will be followed by
Dr. Haber's address. All interested
are welcome.
go right
son for Stalker Hall: Student class at 9:45

utsbe- a.m.^under the leadership of Prof.
nights. George Carrothers. Topic: Qualify-
i have ing for Leadership. Wesleyan Guild
tions of meeting, 6 p.m. Prof. H. C. Sadler,
who- of the Engineering School will speak
as been on "Building A New World." Fel-
n every lowship hour and supper following
was one the meeting.
th Bing
Menjou Methodist Church: Morning wor-
on the ship at 10:45 a.m. Dr. C. W. Bra-
Lhe story shares will preach on "Christ and
'uncles Politics Today."
er of 161
for a First Baptist Church:
ut sulk. 10:45 a.m. Sermon by Mr. Sayles,
"Salt and Light." Noon, Roger Wil-
;n goes liams guild class meets in Guild
major House. Mr. Chapman will lead a
nbitious discussion on "How We May Think
1 speak of God."
n. Mon- 6:00 p.m. guild meets in church
followed parlors with church people. Social
network hour and refreshments.
om Des First Congregational Church:
Tuesday 10:45 a.m. Service of worship, Ser-
im. over mon by Mr. Heaps on "An Adventure

ng at 6:30 p.m. There will be a
anel discussion on the topic "Is Re-
igion Necessary for Education?"
diss Emily Morgan will be chairman.
Bethlehem Evangelical Church, So.
'ourth Ave. Theodore Schmale, pas-
The sermon topic at Bethlehem
Evangelical Church will be "The Duty
f Church Advance. The service be-
ins at 10:30 a.m. An early service
will be held at 9 a.m. for German
peaking pepole. The Youth League
vhich meets at 7 p.m. will discuss the
mportant question of Choosing A
ife Companion. Students are invited
o attend.
Reformed and Christian Church
services will be held in the Women's
League chapel at 10:30 a.m. The
speaker will be Rev. H. Dykehouse
of Jamestown, Mich.
Unitarian Church:
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 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.
Hillel Foundation: The first semi-
monthly pop concert will be given to-
day at 2:30 p.m. at the Foundation,
corner Oakland and East University.
Brahms Symphony No. 1 and Bach
Toccata and Fugue in D minor will
be played. The previously announced
Debussy "Afternoon of a Faun" will
be played at the next concert.
The Hillel Independents will hold
a business meeting tonight promptly
at 8:30 p.m. There will be election of
officers. After the meeting Dr. John
Shepard will address the group on
"Liberalism and other isms'" All
are cordially invited.
Coming Events
Economics Club: Dr. Ralph L.
Dewey will speak on "The American
Merchant Marine and the Act of
1936," Monday at 7:30 in Room 302
of the Union. Graduatenstudents in
Economics and Buisness Administra-
tions are cordially invited to attend.
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, October 28, at 12:00
in the Russian Tea Room of the
Michigan League Building. Cafeteria
service. Carry tray across the hall.
Professor Bennett Weaver of the
English Department will speak in-
formally on "Sages, Satirists, and
Iota Alpha: All Graduate Engi-
neering Students are invited t oat-
tend the first meeting of Iota Alpha,
honorary society, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Seminar Room, 3201 E. Engineering
Bldg. on Thursday, Oct. 29. An
interesting program is being pre-
Sophomore Independent Engineers
meet in Room 348 West Engineering
Building, Tuesday, Oct. 27, at 4:15
to choose your candidates for the
coming class elections. Vote for
your S.I.E. men.
Cercle Francais: The first meeting
of the year will be held on Wednes-
day evening, October 28, at 7:45 p.m.

in the Cercle Francais room on the
fourth floor of the Romance Lan-
guages Building, It is very import-
ant that all old members be present.
Alpha Kappa Delta will hold its
first meeting of the year at 8 p.m.
Monday night, Oct. 26, at the home
of Miss Mildred Valentine, 1120 W.
Washington Ave. Prof. Herbert
Blummer will speak. Election of
new members. Limited transporta-
tion from Haven Hall at 7:30.
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.
Michigan Dames: The Homemak-
ing Group will meet in the Russian
Tea Room at the League Tuesday
evening Oct. 27 at 8:15. Mr. Joseph
Allshouse of Goodyears will speak
about Interior Decorating.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan