__THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, NOV.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
M . 3t ' '
1936 Member 1937
kssociated Coeiate Press
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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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.
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LOS ANGELES . PORTLAND - SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR ..............ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ........... FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
JamesBoozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
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 MANAGER................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER .......JEAN KEINATH
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.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT WEEKS
Of The Majors Parties.. ..
THE POLITICAL PHILOSOPHY of
the government-President Roose-
velt-during the coming four years will deter-
mine, we believe, the direction of realignment
of our major political parties.
That this realignment is inevitable has been
pointed out by many astute observers. Dorothy
Thompson has reiterated often her belief that
both major parties are moribund, and during
the summer we commented on John T. Flynn's
prediction in the New Republic that this would
be the last campaign in which the present
Democratic party would be a significant factor.
This might seem, on the surface of it, absurd,
in view of the overwhelming popular support
of the Democrats in Tuesday's election, but we
wish to present some observations now on this
realignment, which we believe to be the most
fundamental development to be watched for
during President Roosevelt's second administra-
The past election has witnessed a more clear-
cut expression of the class struggle than ever
before has been seen in our national history.
Before this, labor itself has stood aside as a
(theoretically, at least) non-partisan pressure
group, in the belief that it could accomplish more
through its political support of the major parties
than by entering a labor party in the field.
Under Gompers, this worked with particular ef-
fectiveness, because he cleverly prevented labor
from revealing exactly how much political unity
it had. Since labor as a pressure group was
operating within the framework of these cap-
italistic parties, there were few real issues to
support a choice between the two parties, and
it is to be suspected that the support of labor
had dubious value.
This campaign, however, produced at least
one real issue. On no other issue were the two
parties so clearly divided as on the question of
the attitude of the government toward labor.
This gave labor a political unity it had not pos-
sessed, and it awakened in labor a dissatisfac-
tion with the necessity of granting, for the sake
of political expediency, the essential assump-
tions of the two major parties in order to gaift
a few comparatively trivial concessions. The
little nuclear groups of labor, such as the
Labor Non-Partisan League formed by Major
Berry in Washington this summer, supported
Roosevelt with the clear idea of forming a po-
tentially powerful third party in 1940. Together
with the farm element, this leftist-inclined labor
group has it in the makings of a strong farmer-
labor party, and it seems closer to fruition now
than at any time in its history.
Walter Lippmann holds that the concept of a
class struggle has no basis in reality; Dorothy
Thompson believes that the appeal of national-
ism is still stronger than any class appeal. It
would take considerable courage to dispute either
of th p crv h,, Nit- flipfamret rpmnin that
its essential nature during these coming four
years so that it will represent one side of a con-
The question is one of method only, we be-
lieve. Ultimately, the result will be the same:
if a third party does enter the field, the two
major parties will have to realign themselves,
with the Democratic party losing half its sup-
porters-those who, though in favor of "liberal"
social legislation, are opposed to any funda-
mental modifications of the capitalistic system-
to the Republican party, which has always repre-
sented the propertied class; and losing the other
half-those who supported Roosevelt because he
represented the nearest approach to fundamental
modifications of the capitalistic system available
-to the new party.
How the specific issues before the second
Roosevelt administration will decide which of
these methods is most likely to be followed and
what some of its effects will be, we will discuss
in tomorrow's editorial.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing theseditorial 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.
Daily Pane gyric
To the Editor:
With the position of The Daily finally being
declared you will probably experience the same
amount of voluminosity of "Letters to the Editor"
as the other newspaper editors have when their
papers came forth and made a stand either for
or against the present Administration: letters
decrying your beliefs in true Mencenian emo-
tionalized hate; letters praising your position in
the staunchest manner of a paid politician. And
neither of these extreme types of exhortations
will mean much to you, I should think, for you
well know that there are those who have a
peculiar propensity toward publicizing their mi-
nutest feelings upon any subject, under any
But there are also those of us who believe the
newspaper business is mainly for the newspaper
people, and we always read whatever you fellows
choose to print with a measure of reserve End
a grain of the proverbial salt. I think you will
agree that we should do this, for just as you
write an opinion only after thorough investiga-
tion of the facts, so we should accept that which
you print for us only after you have personally
looked into the situation. It is a truism that the
newspapers help in the formation of an en-
lightened public opinion. But like all generaliza-
tions, truisms do not hold water in each specific
instance. However, after having followed your
line of reasoning and procedure in the political
editorials printed in The Daily during this fall,
I sincerely wish to say that here is an instance
when the truism has applied. That is why I
am writing a "letter to the editor," since I want
you to know of my appreciation for your very
apparent honesty of intention and, thoroughness
in manner when dealing with such equivocal and
conscientious matters as contemporary politics
I am especially happy that you have at this
late, but not too late, date firmly declared your
belief. If knowledge and wisdom are to mean
anything, they must be married to some kind of
.action. And after much cogitation, you have
acted. Now you stand in broad daylight and
your declarations have put you in a position that
all may see and understand what you believe in;
by so doing the formation of an intelligent public
opinion is more efficiently consummated. After
much deliberation and thought as evidenced by
preceding editorials, you have spoken for one
cause. Now that we have something to know you
by we may better direct our line of political in-
quiry, be it in the direction of praise or crit-
Too, the lateness of your declaration is a timely
one. It demonstrates, along with the preceding
political editorials, that today's editorial is no
result of a haphazard, coerced view. Clearly
there have been no conclusions jumped at. The
whole thing represents to me, the method which
colleges set as their ideal: the creation of fur-
ther sponsoring in each individual of a deter-
mination that decision on the important daily
matters of life must come only after some good
hard thinking has been put to the questions,
unaffected by what others may tell us to be
the best, or by half-cracked emotion stirrers. It
is a very pleasant relief to know that you have
declared yourself after having come to the de-
cision in a mature, rational manner. At least
terest or that moneyed interest does not dictate
the policies, where this gang or that gang does
not tell the editors what they shall Print, where
this party orN that party does not make of the
paper the organ of their propaganda.
I do not care to comment on your stand,
but rather to commend you on the method by
which you went about in coming to your con-
clusion. Method, as we all have been told and
are beginning to realize, is the only question and
only important thing in our life since it is granted
that we want the good life, the greatest good to
the greatest number. How we are to get to the
goal is what is troubling us. And I think that
your method in arriving at today's declaration
is the only sound one which we can afford to fol-
low in the other affairs which confront us. I
hope that as other questions arise during your
editorship here at Michigan that you will con-
tinue to use this objective, rational way.
-T. K. Fisher.
Better To Think
To the Editor:
Tf novii t mp +tat it. s Mr ,,irfi xma
# IT ALL
t By Bonth Williams e
ONCE AGAIN a Thursday rolls around when
the correspondent, intent upon following the
destinies of the Michigan gridders, climb aboard
the swaying, jerking Wolverine football special
bound for some distant corner of the land. To-
day it is Philadelphia.
After the team has wreaked mild havoc within
the dining car, the press and those coaches who
weren't lucky enough to squeeze in on the first
call, get their dinner. Presently the team goes
to bed. The press retires to the club car or some-
Indications are that a sizeable delegation of
rooters will accompany the team, planning to
join forces with the great mass of Michigan
alumni who will converge in Philadelphia to see
and to celebrate what they hope will be a Wol-
verine triumph. An old grad banquet and
smoker is scheduled for the William Penn Hotel
the night before the game. Reservations have
been pouring into the committee from every state
in the East, indicating perhaps that the staid old
Quaker city may see just a mite of merriment
before the week-end is over.
k * * h
FRED DE LANO and I will be sitting in the bat-
tered press box atop old Franklin Field with
two hopes when the opening kick-off goes spin-
ning through the air. Number one: that Mich-
igan conks the Quakers; number two: that Matt
Patanelli has another of his great days. If the
East sees him in action, he'll be a swell bet for
AN OLD GRAD returned to a State Street fra-
ternity house early Friday and put the ki-
bosh on the brothers' homecoming decorations.
The week before the hatchet men had hit upon
the idea of dragging forth from the innermost
recesses of the chapter room a wooden Indian
which had lain there for no one knew how long.
It was covered with dust and very venerable, but
the plan was to use it as the central theme in
All went well. They hauled it out to the front
hall and polished it up. It looked pretty darn
good when it was all fixed. The tong's hopes
Then Alumni Brother Drinkerdown arrived on
the scene. The fratters proudly explained the
theme and suddenly looked surprised as the old
grad let out a moan and stepped bact aghast.
"For lord's sake fellows, put it back, hide it,
bury it, but don't put it out on the lawn. I stole
that Indian from a cigar store in 1918 and it's
worth $200. The proprietor is still looking for
YESTERDAY AFTERNOON Barbara Lovell re-
ceived a corsage of artificial violets, done up
very artistically and delivered by special uni-
formed messenger. The enclosed card was of the
folder type. One the outside: To Comfort You.
On the inside:
There's A Land
Where Those Who Loved
To Love Again.
* * * *
The only occurrence of the day to match it was
the large and roly-poly fellow who minced up to
say good-bye to Doctor Ruthven as the Pres-
ident's tea came to a close. "Oh Doctor'Ruth-
ven, you don't know what a thrill this is to fresh-
men," the fat boy trilled as he courtsied out.
it is time for a showdown.
In the first place, since when has Mr. Murfin
the right, appropriated or otherwise, to dictate
how an American citizen shall cast his vote! That
right has up until now been reserved for certain
dictators of Europe.
This is one country, thank God, that has never
denied the right of an individual to "think" the
way he wants to think. And as far as political
attitudes are concerned, it is better to have
thought wrong than to have voted Republican
year after year and never thought at all!
To the Editor:
We must all admit that the Presidential cam-
paign just ended has not been very enlighten-
ing for the average citizen. However, I do think
that it was not on the low plane that radio-com-
mentator Boae Carter places it.
The comments of Mr. Carter on the eve of elec-
tion were an insult to the American people,
Democrats and Republicans aike. The Amer-
ican people have -come to a lamentable state
when it is necessary for them to be told how
to change their traditional customs and take
up the political system employed in Great Bri-
tain. It is even more sad that the gentleman
who is to right the American system can hardly
be considered a real American having just be-
come a citizen a short time ago and seemingly
continued to cling to the ideals of government
of the nation to which he formerly pledged alleg-
My criticism of Mr. Carter is not motivated by
super-patriotism, but more by a feeling that we
have in America, Americans that can better crit-
icize and suggest changes in our government, I
find it regrettable that we must turn to a son of
England to put American politics on a higher
plane. I am not attempting to preserve Amer-
ican politics as they are because there is much
room for improvement, but it does gripe me to
listen to the smooth Mr. Carter night after
night telling us what we should do.
I believe in America for Americans and I be-
lieve that America can go forward improving her
yox7A nmpntwit mii t+ I a i ri o fM+ vv T a T.m
stokowski, The Cinema
By WILLIAM J. LICHENWANGER
NASMUCH as "The Big. Broadcast
of 1937," containing, among a num-
ber of other things, Leopold Sto-
kowsk's much-discussed film debut,
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 Presidena
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
THURSDAY, NOV. 5, 1936
VOL. XLVII No. 34
has recently been showing in Ann Ar- To the Members of the University8
bor, it was interesting to read an ar- Council: There will not be a meeting
tile by Mr. Stokowski entitled of the University Council this month.
"Symphony for the Cinema" which Louis A. Hopkins, Secy.A
appeared in the New York Times ofF
Oct. 18. Speaking concerning his Freshman Engineers: The Mentor
appearance in "The Big Broadcast," Reports will be ready early nextI
Mr. Stokowski states that he is not to week. Mentor's interview periods will
explain why he is appearing on the be posted Monday next to the en- i
screen, but why he has not done so trance to Dean Sadler's office. l
before this time. He points to his
earlier experiments with the phono- Students, College of Engineering:
graph and radio as vehicles "for that Saturday, Nov. 7, will be the final
richest and most subtle of all musical day for dropping a course without
mediums-the full symphony orches- record. Courses may be dropped
tra," and says that he feels the time with the permission of the classifier
is now ripe for the development of after conference with the instructorr
the sound screen as a third vehicle in the course.
for that medium. Determined notp
to attempt such a precarious ex-
periment until all the conditions-- Regional Conference, The Ameri-
"choice of music, recording, camera can Association of University Profes-a
work, and general setting"-should sors, Saturday, Nov. 7, at the Michi-n
be exactly as he desired, he found gan Union:r
that the directors of "The Big Broad- Morning conference at 10 a.m.
cast" were willing to fulfil all his de- Luncheon meeting, 12:15 p.m.
mands, and therefore felt no further Afternoon Conference, 2 p.m. t
hesistancy about carrying out the ex- The Executive Committee of thee
periment. local chapter of the A.A.U.P. invitest
By this time most readers will have all members of the University ofB
seen the picture, and will be capable Michigan faculty and of other collegeb
of forming individual opinions con- faculties of the region to attend bothc
cerning the episode in question. Per- conferences and the luncheon meet-
sonally, the writer feels that the ex- ing. Tickets for the luncheon may be .
periment can be called successful, secured at the A.A.U.P. registrationZ
inasmuch as it brings symphonic table in the lobby of the Michigane
music to the attention of a new, large Union, Saturday morning,.
and impressionable public, and as itL
may well lead to more exensive, Women Students attending theg
better executed experiments in the Pennsylvania-Michigan football gamee
future. Judging from a purely artistic -Women students wishing to attend
1 standpoint, the verdict is more doubt- the Pennsylvania-Michigan footballV
ful. Certainly the first of Mr. Sto- game are required to register in theA
kowski's prerequisites, concerning the office of the dean of women.
music to be played, was satisfied most A letter of permission from parents
perfectly. No beginning could be more must be received in this office not
auspicious than that which incorpo- later than today. If a stu-t
rates the exalted majesty of Bach, as dent wishes to go otherwise than by-
expressed in the Lutheran chor'le, "A train, special permission for suchu
Mighty Fortress is Our God," and the mode of travel must be included inF
mighty "little" Fugue in G Minor. the parent's letter.h
The recording, too, was at least ade- Graduate women are invited to reg-u
quately executed, although the subtle ister in the office.k
tonal shadings which attend a flesh-
and-blood performance were lacking. Tour for Foreign Students to Cra-
It is with the accompanying photo- brook Schools: Foreign students de-v
graphy and the "general setting" that siring to make the trip to Cranbrook
we have to find fault. Mr. Thalman, Schools in Bloomfield Hills on Fri-f
with the rest of whose Sunday Daily day, Nov. 6 should mke reservationsS
cinematic review we thoroughly in Room 9 of University Hall. The
agree, termed this photography "un- group will leave Angell Hall prompt-
usual and arty." To our mind it is ly at 1 p.m.n
the opposite, being both over-com- The Cranbrook Schools are regard-g
mon and bad art. The device of giv- ed as one of the most interesting
ing close-ups of the conductor and groups of secondary schools in this
the different instrumentalists as they country. Architecturally they form
"take the lead" is one which is used one of the most beautiful and strik-n
with every popular band shown on the ing groups of school buildings.
screen; it was used with Benny Good-___e_
man immediately preceding the Sto-
kowski appearance. If at all suitable Bowling for Graduate Women: Anyc
it was so in the case of the Fugue, student wishing to join a graduate
in which each entrance of the subject bowling club is asked to sign at the
was traced photographically to its desk of the Women's Athletic Bldg.,C
players or players. As for the views of or call Miss Burr at the Michigan
Mr. Stokowski, they produced an ef- League. Address and telephoneF
feet to us terribly strained, distorted, number should be left also.o
and self-conscious. It was one thing Try Outs for "Hans Brinker" will
to sit on the stage last May Festival TyOt o Hn rne"wl
and be held fascinated by the expres- to be held today from 4 to 6
siveness of the great conductor's and Friday, Nov. 6, from 3 to 5 ati
hands, facial expression, and entire the Michigan League. The room willZ
figure, but it was something else to be posted on the bulletin board. All
be forced to stare from weird angles, students interested in dramatics ared
with grotesque lighting effects, at the urged to -try out.
same conductor, cut off visually froms
his inseparable instrument. Academic Notices
Had the producers seriously desired history 11, Lecture Section II, Mid-
to surround this occasion with all the semester examination today, 10 a.m.1
aesthetic dignity and significance for Mr. Slosson's and Mr. Ewing's see-
which it cried, they might have takenP
a hint from the film version of "A tions will meet in 101 Economics. r
Midsummer Night's Dream" concern- Mr. Long's and Mr. Stanton's sec-
ing the proper photographic treat- tions in Natural Science Auditorium.
ment of absolute music. One of the e
few really excellent scenes in that co-Lectures
lossal flop was the ballet which ac- Illustrated Lecture by Mr. James
companied the playing of the Men- M. Plumer on "Buddhist Sculpture
delssohn Nocturne. There, photo- from India to Japan" in connection
'graphy proved itself a new and ar- with the Exhibit of Buddhist Art in
tistic aid in furthering the expres- the South Gallery, Alumni Memorial
siveness of. the music. Not that we Hall. Room D, Alumni Memorialc
would have suggested a fairy ballet Hall, Friday, Nov. 6, 3:15 p.m. Open
j for the accompaniment of Mr. Sto- to the public.
kowski's Bach-perhaps use might
have been made of colors, lines, or Father Hubbard Lecture: The
some of the plastic arts, although it "Glacier Priest" will appear in Hill
is natural to think of the Dance as auditorium on Thursday, Nov. 12, at
the visual complement of Music. 8:15 p.m. presenting a new motion
Something along the latter line was picture lecture under the auspices of
seen here last spring, in the Dance the Oratorical Association. Tickets'
Recital, when a Bach fugue was used are now available at Wahr's State
as the basis for a dance which was Street Book Store.
evolved in a manner in keeping with-
the contrapuntal structure of the * -
However, any such treatment Exhibit of Buddhist Art, with spe-
would of course have been too elabor- cial emphasis on Japanese Wood
ate for inclusion in "The Big Broad- Sculpture, under the auspices of the
cast," and would have made the Sto- Institute of Fine Arts. South Gallery,
kowski episode seem even more out of Alumni Memorial Hall, Nov. 2-14, 9
place than it did. That the episode p.h. Gallery talk Monday, Nov. 9, at
did seem out of place is to the detri- 4 p.m.
I ment of none of the parties con-
cerned. It is simply a fact that there Exhibition of Oil and Water Color
is a proper place for all things, espe- Paintings Made in Spain During the
cially in art, and the place for Bach Past 10syears by Wells M. Sawyer,
and Stokowski is not, to this writer shown under the auspices of the in-
at least, in the midst of Benny, Allen,
Goodman, and Company. We prefer ing, and even genuinely artistic in
not to have Mr. Stokowski's orchestra some respects. It is only to be hoped
(even if it is not the Philadelphia) that the next experiment will be ap-
introduced by Gracie Allen with some proached with equal enthusiasm, but
crack about the "hottest swing band with a wider aim and a deeper ap-
in the world." And, likewsie, we pre-. preciation of the possibilities of the
stitute of Fine Arts. Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, West Gallery. Opens Sun-
day, Nov. 1, 8 to 10 p.m.; thereafter
daily 9 a.m. to 5 p.m., Sundays, Nov.
8 and 15 from 3 to 5 p.m.
Exhibit of Color Reproductions of
American Paintings comprising the
First Series of the American Art
Portfolios, recently acquired for the
Institute of Fine Arts Study Room.
On view daily from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
in Alumni Memorial Hall, North Gal-
Events Of Today
Weekly Reading Hour: The pro-
gram for this afternoon in Room 205
Mason Hall, at 4 p.m., will consist of
eadings from the newer poetry to be
given by Professor Hollister. The
public is cordially invited.
Engineering Council: There will be
an Engineering Council meeting to-
night at 7:15 p.m. in the computing
Graduate Women: The office of
the Dean of Women invites all wom-
en registered in the graduate school
to a tea at the Michigan League
Building today at 4 p.m. There will
be informal discussion of possible so-
cial activities for the coming year.
Institute of Aeronautical Sciences:
There will be a meeting this
evening at 7:30 p.m. in Room 348 of
the West Engineering Bldg. Mr. C.
L. Johnson, a member of the 1932
graduating class and at the present
engaged in development engineering
for the Lockheed Aircraft Corpora-
tion, will speak on "Flight Testing."
All aeronautical engineers are urged
Zoology Club: The first meeting of
the Zoology Club will be held to-
night at 7:30 p.m. in Room 4046 N.S.
with the zoologists of the School of
Forestry and Conservation acting as
hosts. Professors Graham and O'Roke
will discuss and demonstrate the zoo-
logical work in that school.
The International Relations Club
will meet this evening at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 2037 Angell Hall. The topic
for discussion will be "The United
States Reciprocal Trade Agreements."
Phi Epilon Kappa: There will be a
meeting in Room 302 of the Michi-
gan Union tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Phi Tau Alpha, Latin and Greek
Hionorary Society, will hold its an-
nual reception at the Michigan
League tonight at 8 p.m. The society
extends a cordial invitation to the
faculty and to those interested in the
classics to attend.
Michigan League Merit System
Committee: There will be an import-
ant meeting today at 4 p.m. in the
Board Room of the Undergraduate
Student Christian Association:
There will be an Association meet-
ing this evening, at 8 p.m. in the
Upper Room of Lane Hall. Professor
Weaver will meet with the group to
discuss "Personality Development."
The meeting is open to all interested,
The Art Group of the Michigan
Dames will hold its first meeting
tonight at 8 p.m. in the
Michigan League. Prof. R. W. Ham-
mett of the University School of
Architecture will give an illustrated .
talk on Planning the Home. All
Michigan Dames are cordially invited.
' Coming Events
A.S.C.E. The initiation banquet
will be held in conjunction with the
Detroit section of the A.S.C.E., Fri-
day, Nov. 6, at 6:30 p.m. in the Mich-
igan Union. Dr. Daniel W. Mead,
national president will be the guest
speaker. Sign up for the banquet
A.A.U.W.: Prof Arthur S. Aiton of
the history department of the Uni-
versity will give a talk on "The Pres-
ent Crisis in Spain," at an Interna-
tional Relations Supper sponsored by
the A.A.U.W. in the ballroom of
the Michigan League ,on Sunday,
Nov. 8, at 6:30 p.m. The public is
invited. Reservations must be made
at the League before 9 a.m. Satur-
day. Telephone, 23251.
Phi Eta Sigma Elections will be
held Sunday, Nov. 8 at a regular
dinner meeting in the Union. The
dinner will start at 6:15p.m. There
will be a short informal talk by a
member of the faculty. Last years
initiates are urged to attend to elect
The Outdoor Club is having a sup-
per hike next Saturday afternoon.
The group will leave Lane Hall at 3
p.m. and return before 8 p.m. All
Delta Epsilon Pi: There will be a