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November 11, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-11

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WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11, 1936

t- -
1936 Member 1937
Rssociced Colle6se Press
Distributors of
CoIle6kie Diest
PubUshed every morning except Monday during the
Unversity year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control f! 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 mal matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
- $4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Nationa Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
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, 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,
Ma.rgaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, =Betty Strckroot, 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.
An Ironic
Celebration .
A FTER SOME 18 YEARS, remem-
bering one's dead is a dreamlike
process at best. The horror of immediacy is
gone, the nervous system refuses to be excited
by the dimly recalled black-banded letter so re-
gretfully, even though routinely, sent by the
War Department. No, after 18 years, one does
not remember: one places flowers or listens to
generals or congressmen fume about the neces-
sity for preparedness. One becomes part of the
traditionalized "on the eleventh hour of the elev-
enth day of the eleventh month" ceremony.
Today, the president will lay a wreath on the
grave of the Unknown Soldier, in the presence of
the bemedaled high commands of the Army,
Navy, and even the Marines. A bugler will blow
taps. There will be a minute of silent prayer.
All over the United States in every town there
will be a parade by the American Legion. The
local politician will endear himself in the hearts
of his audience by his sympathetic references to
"those who have gone ahead." To the melliflu-
ous rendering of "In Flanders' field the poppies
blow," self-conscious teachers will impress their

dear children with the horrors of war, and then,
emphasizing the flaming torch moral, will im-
press them, ever so strongly, with their duties as
American citizens and with the honor of their
glorious heritage. And on hundreds of college
campuses the R.O.T.C. will march forth, behind
brassy bands, for the eternal honor and glory
of "those who gave their lives that America might
remain triumphant, free and proud." And you
will answer "Hurrah." And all this, and more, to
commemorate the most stupid and unjustifiable
extravaganza of economic imbecility every staged
by men.
And so, after 18 years of licking our wounds:
a top-heavy national debt, "industrial disloca-
tion," a "lost generation," unemployment, we still
have no therapy for the "incurable disease" of
war. We know the symptoms: fear, and arma-
ments. We know the virus which is the cause:
economic aggrandisement and economic protec-
tion. But we do not know how to treat it, except
by a sort of faith healing: give the patient a pep
talk, play stirring music, and send many flowers.
The really ironic thing is that we join in this
gross display of hypocrisy, be it consciously or
unconsciously so, with some vague idea that in
so cping we are aiding the cause of peace. For
it does seem that the "people," whoever they
may be, do want peace. And what is more, the
"people" of France, and of England, and of Rus-
sia, and Germany, Italy and Spain seem to want
peace. TherBefore, it follows by that perverse
logic which all national governments display,
that we shall have heavy armaments and war.
That this is true must not seem strange, for

and newspaper publicity have adequate control
over this agency.4
So let us all join in the ceremony today. Let us
pay respectful attention to all that our speakers
have to say, and let our hearts lift patriotically
to the blare of the bands. For we are a peace-
loving people, and we must ride on to war with a
blithe and blinded heart.
Peace With Hitler
Will British Indecision Bring War
(From Current History)
This article, by a prominent American scholar
who spoke in Ann Arbor last spring, possesses,
we believe, an appreciation of the "dynamics of
politics," and is a pessimistic and fundamentally
correct interpretation of the course of Euro-
pean events.
(Professor of Applied Christianity at Union
Theological Seminary)
THE "MUDDLING THROUGH" of British pol-
itics, a phrase used by the British themselves
in the spirit of complacent self-criticism, and
expressing the admiration of friendly critics for
the pragmatic sagacity of British statesman-
ship, may acquire a less complimentary conno-
tation in the light of current history.
The European situation requires long-range
planning, even though the anarchy of its inter-
national life creates fresh and unpredictable
crises every week. And the strategic position
of British diplomacy in Europe makes long-range
planning without Britain impossible.
The necessity for foresight is given by the
consistent and predictable policy of German
expansion upon the continent. The Germans are
rearming at a rapid pace. As rapidly as their
military strength increases, they use it to demon-
strate and to establish their power and prestige
in Central Europe. The general policy is becom-
ing increasingly clear. It is to consolidate Ger-
man strength in Mitteleuropa and to exploit
Southern Europe in an economic thrust which
is reminiscent of the old Berlin-to-Bagdad im-
perialistic impulse. If the Nazis should succeed
in this, they could gain sufficient political pres-
tige and economic advantage to perpetuate their
regime for some time to come.
Unsteady Baldwin.. .
The immediate diplomacy of Germany is de-
signed to wrest the hegemony of the Continent
from France without directly challenging either
France or Russia. The cornerstone of Nazi
international politics is to do nothing which
will arouse Britain and to seek by every possible
mean to detach England from her alliance with
THE NAZIS have been generally successful in
their plans. For various reasons, they have
succeeded in maintaining an attitude of British
complacency toward their various ventures. The
traditional sense of "fairness" in British politics
has come to their aid. The British felt the re-
occupation of the Rhineland and equality in
armaments to be no more than "just." Further-
more, there has been a pro-German section in
British political life.
The British Government is not quite follow-
ing the lead of this pro-German group. Never-
theless, the inability of the Baldwin Government
to take any decisive action has the general effect
of playing into the hands of the pro-German
Briefly, Britain is inclined to regard the wrest-
ing of Continental hegemony from France by
Germany with a certain degree of complacency.
This policy places Germany's smaller opponents
at a tremendous disadvantage. They cannot be
certain of French support, since the latter can-
not be certain of British support. There is a
possibility, therefore, that Germany can con-
tinue her encroachments with impunity.
Every-Hungry Hitler . *.
The advantage of this policy is that it may
avoid war for several years. In that sense, it
may seem to justify a policy of "muddling
through." It has two disadvantages: First,
it may encourage German aggression and then

turn against Germany in the event that France
challenges the Nazis in any ,of their ventures. It
is possible, of course, that the war-weariness of
French peasants and workers and their avowed
determination not to fight for any of the com-
mitments of French imperialism will prevent the
French government, particularly a radical Gov-
ernment, from challenging Germany in her en-
croachments, especially upon Czechoslovakia.
Though such French acquiescence is possible, it
is not probable. And if France does challenge.
Germany at any point in her expansion, it is
probable that Britain will be driven by instincts
of self-preservation to aid France, even though
her encouragement of Germany had been a con-
tributory cause of German expansion.
The other disadvantage of the British policy
is that, even if war is avoided for five or 10
years at the price of an unchallenged expansion
of Germany, Britain ultimately would have to
face a triumphant Germany for a final joining
of the issue. The assumption of the pro-German
party that justice to Germany, allowing her a
moderate expansion, will avert war, fails to take
the dynamics of politics into account, partic-
ularly the dynamics of a Fascist dictatorship.
Germany is bound to regard every successful test
of strength, not as an appeasement of just
grievances, but as a preliminary victory which
encourages to a more ultimate conflict.
The Price Democracy Pays .. .
W HEN, and if, this ultimate crisis occurs, it
is highly probable that every instinct of
imperial self-preservation will drive Britain to
the side of Germany's foes. Britain thus threat-

#.+#### IT ALL
~-By Bonth Williams e
r HIS AFTERNOON will mark the eid of the
four-year political battle in the class of '37
when Tom Ayres of Washtenaw clashes for the
last time with Joe Hinshaw and Al Dewey of
State. The battles between the two parties in
this class will become legends with the passing
of time. The elections have been the closest and
perhaps the most bitterly contested in the history
of the school. State won the initial clash as
yearlings when they swept their slate into office
with two and three vote majorities. The battle
raged and roared the following year when the
whole election was thrown out and termed the
" dirtiest in history." Last year State won again,
but Washtenaw sneaked in to elect the treasurer
and two J-Hop posts.
Once again the stage is set. Each side con-
fidently and expectantly awaits the clash, and
with knives poised the party wheelhorses are
waiting to cut the melon. Washtenaw claims
they're long overdue, State Street says they've
never been beaten. The cabs and the pluggers
and the ward-heelers are all set for another dis-
play of fireworks. Ready, judges and timers?
O.K. boys, break clean and come out fighting!
JUST WHY the descent on the Intramural
building scheduled for Friday night started
with two strikes on it when it was called the
"Dorm Dance" was revealed late last night when
Gil Tilles drifted back from New York. He
explained that the name was purely a defensive
measure adopted in a hurry to prevent the ac-
ceptance of Johnny Park's brainstorm "The
Dormitory Drag."
Despite all of which, it promises to be a ban-
ner eve with practically all of the atmosphere of
a J-Hop thrown in for a buck. Generally these
queer dances go over like a lead balloon, but
with the Union and League shut down tight,
and only a couple of fraternity parties scheduled,
it looks like the campus will move en masse to
the vicinity of Ferry Field.
The committte was planning to rope off the
gym and have the two rival orchestra leaders
step off a couple of fast rounds to amuse the
patrons, but decided it would be even funnier to
make me a commentator for the evening. Thus
it is destined to be that Mr. Williams will regale
the assembly with sheer nonsense about who's
there and the Northwestern football team, etc.
If you don't like being talked about in public
you better not come, but if you want to see some-
body stutter into a microphone and become vis-
ibly embarrassed you will undoubtedly enjoy the
evening. And if you're not with the right girl
or you don't like football don't blame me. You
can go down to the Moose.
*x * * *
BENEATH IT ALL: Fraternity row at Penn is
situated on the cross-town car tracks and
looks a good deal more like a row of high class
tenements than anything else . . . The houses
are generally four stories and their only means
of communication with the outside world is a
nickel phone in the basement. . . The story is told
of a little drunk being arrested by two cops in
the Alienel Saturday night. The charge was de-
struction of property, and the evidence chisel
marks on a door. As the minions of the law
shook him by the scruff of the neck the little
gent piped up, "You guys got me all wrong. I
was Injun wrestlin' with a ghost and my hand
slipped." . . . The deadliest place in the world
Saturday night-Green Hill Farms in West
Philadelphia where the football team repaired
after the slaughter. At 7 p.m. there were two
old maids and a deaf man in the main dining
room . . . the "rose man" let the Theta House
down when he left the field after he had lasted
for 12 successive days. Marion Fitzgerald still
holds the record for Delta Gamma with a total
of 13...
DON'T MIND being accused of being ajybody,
even Fred Buesser, but I do think that "Cen-
sored" overstepped the bounds of propriety with
a couple of cracks in its initial appearance. Per-

sonally I don't go for that type of stuff, but ap-
parently a lot of people do like to read gossip.
However, there are bounds which even a gossip
columnist should have the decency to respect.
That little story entitled "Pick-Up" was the
rawest I've ever seen. Besides being grounds for
a libel suit, it will cause advertisers to think
twice before the support a publication which ma-
liciously attacks character. There is good rea-
son to believe that another such outburst will re-
sult in the same fate which befell Count Gazoo-
pulis when the Tribe effectually stifled him.
a decision might result in a triumphant reaction
in Europe for a generation. But among the
reasons such a step probably swill not be taken
is the fact that it would, as nothing else, goad
British workers into revolutionary opposition.
Meanwhile, it is an established fact that Ger-
man aggression will gain many preliminary vic.
tories on the Continent with the aid of British
acquiescence. It is also fairly certain that Ger-
many will not, in the immediate future, dare
to attack Russia. The German army command
is supposedly opposed to such a venture, at
least for the present. The growing power of
Russia will tend to make such a venture less
and less attractive the longer it is postponed.
There is consequently as little hope of averting
a general European conflagration as tlere is rea-
son for expecting in the very nery future. Ger-
many will be allowed to expand and consolidate
her strength in Europe. The process will not be
without a series of crises, but barring accidents,
a war in Europe within the next few years is

A Trip East
The trip East last week-end didn't
do much toward satisfying the blood-
thirsty pangs of our savage breast, but
it did prove highly fruitful of charms
of the soothing variety. Concerts by
the Philadelphia and New York or-
chestras, coupled with a proletarian
performance of i Trovatore, man-
aged to remove that beaten look from
our countenance and to make us re-
member that, no matter who wins
ball games, Brahms is still Brahms-
and all the composers aren't dead
yet. Of eight orchestral works heard,
five were first performances. Our
impressions would fill pages, but we
aren't running the paper and a few'
sentences will have to suffice.
On Friday afternoon, Leopold Sto-
kowski, no longer commander-in-
chief of the Philadelphia forces, re-
turned to conduct the first of his sev-
eral concerts of the season. The pro-
gram was a notable one in that it pre-
sented a new symphony by Sergei
Rachmaninoff, and two new tran-
scriptions by Mr. Stokowski. The
Rachmaninoff Symphony, No. III, in
A minor, was completed this past
August, and follows the widely-known
II Symphony at an interval of 30
years. It is in three movements, the
second of which combines the ele-
ments of the two inner ("slow" and
"dance") movements of the ordinary
four-movement symphony. The work
was not particularly well-received by
the Philadelphia critics, so perhaps it
was naievete that enabled us to en-
joy it immensely. The symphony is
rather freely constructed upon the
classical plan, and is surprisingly
lyrical, even romantic, in effect. The
orchestration is highly finished and
at times delightfully novel; for once,
extravagant use of the percussion
section seemed in good taste. The au-
dience evidently was pleased with the
work, for it applauded quite en-
thusiastically in its sophisticated
manner, and the composer took sev-
eral bows.
Although not so novel as the Sym-
phony, a more enriching work from
a musical standpoint was the Sto-
kowski arrangement and transcrip-
tion of excerpts from Moussorgsky's
mighty Russian dramatic opera, Bor-
is Godunof. The piece is in the na-
ture of a symphonic poem, expressing
all of the dramatic elements of the
opera. In his orchestration, Mr. Sto-
kowski has followed the original edi-
tion, rather than the more brilliant,
polished one of Rimsky-Korsakow;
likewise, he has emphasized the
sombreness and pathos which sur-
round the figure of Boris, rather than
the material, barbaric splendor of
several of the scenes in the opera. In-
stead of concluding with the magnifi-
cent fanfares and bell-tolling of the
Coronation scene, as any ordinary
group of "selections" from the opera
would, this bit of musical drama ends
as it began, in a soft and plaintive
mood of sadness.
Between the Moussorgsky and the
Rachmaninoff were two Tchaikow-
sky numbers: a recent transcription
of Solitude, one of a group of six
songs written just before the final
Pathetique Symphony, and the single
familiar work on the all-Russian
program - the Overture - Fantasy,
Romeo and Juliet. To say that hear-
ing the latter was a thrilling and sat-
isfying experience is a deep tribute
to the orchestra and its conductor;
ordinarily, the 'work seems insipid
and melodramatic. In fact, the pro-
gram, interesting as it was, proved
less remarkable than the perform-
ance itself. Played by the Philadel-
phia Orchestra that afternoon, a C
scale would have become an artistic
creation. The Orchestra's exhibition

last May Festival seemed unsurpass-
able, but Friday's performance
reached new heights in technical
perfection and new depths of spirit-
ual meaning.

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.

WEDNESDAY, NOV. 11, 1936


No. 39

Pre-medical Students: The Medical
Aptitude Test sponsored by the As-
sociation of American Medical Col-
leges for all students who expect to
enter a medical school by the fall
of 1937 will be given Friday, Dec. 4,
from three to five in Natural Science
Auditorium, Information may be ob-
tained in Room 4, University Hall. A
fee of one dollar is charged. Fees
can be paid at the Cashier's Office
from Nov. 11 to Nov. 28. It is es-
sential that all students wishing to
take the test pay their fees during
this period in order that the Uni-
versity may know how many tests to
order from the Association.
Faculty-Alumni Dance Series. The
first dance will be held tonight at the
Michigan Union from 9:30 to 12:30
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
will hold a meeting in Natural
Science Auditorium at 4:15 p.m. to-
day for all seniors and grad-
uate students who will be seeking po-
sitions in February or in June. This
applies to students who intend to
register in either the Teaching or
General (Non-Teaching) Division.
The meeting at this time is for new
registrants only, and does not apply
to people who have previously en-
rolled with the bureau.
Bowling, Graduate Women Stu-
dents: All students interested in the
proposed bowling league are asked to
hand in at the Women's Athletic
Building at least two scores before
Thanksgiving. Instruction will be
given to those who wish it.
A 1936-37 medical examination is,
Twilight Organ Recital:sHarold
Gleason, organistmand professor of
organ at the Eastman School of Mu-

and at 10 a.m. on Saturday,, Nov. 14.
These lectures will be in Room 110 of
the General Library and are open
to the public.
The subject of his first lecture
will be "The Yale University Li-
brary." This lecture will be illus-
trated with lantern slides. The sec-
ond and third lectures will be on
Exhibit of Buddhist Art, with spe-
cial - emphasis on Japanese Wood
Sculpture, under the auspices of the
Institute of Fine Arts. South Gallery,
Alumni Memorial Hall, Nov. 2-14, 9
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-
Exhibition of Oil and Water Color
Paintings Made in Spain During the
Past 10 years by Wells M. Sawyer,
shown under the auspices of the In-
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 5p.m.
Events Of Today
Graduate Education Club: The
Graduate Education Club will hold
its second meeting of the academic
year, today at 4 p.m. in
the library of the University Elemen-
tary School. Dr. Guthe of the An-
chropology department of the Uni-
versity will speak on the subject,
"Anthropology and Education." An
opportunity will be provided for ques-
tions and discussion after Dr. Guthe's
talk. All graduate students interested
or taking work in Education, as well
as their friends are cordially invited
to attend.
Luncheon for Graduate Students

day at 12 noon in the Rtussian T.ea
sic, Rochester, N. Y., will appear as I}
guest artist in the organ recital this Room of the Michigan League. Cafe-
afternoon at 4:15 p.m. in Hill Audi- teria srvice. Bring tray across the
tnrium TheP enraln ubli with th hall. Dr. Margaret Elliott, Professor

uvrlLJ. gl lp t .u&l C l P ulu, £. .l .
exception of small children, is in-
vited, but is respectfully requested to
be seated on time.
Academic Notices
Students Concentrating in Math-
ematics: The comprehensive exam-
ination in mathematics for students
entering this semester upon concen-
tration in this field will be held in
Room 3011 A.H. on Thursday, Nov.
12, from 4 to 6.
History 47: Midsemester Tuesday,
Nov. 17, 10 a.m., Sections 1; 2 and 3,
will meet in Room C, Haven. Sec-
tions 4, 5 and 6 will meet in Room B,
University Lecture: Dr. Sylvanus
G. Morley, Associate of Carnegie In-
stitution of Washington, will lecture
on the subject "Archeological Re-
search in Yucatan" at 4:15 p.m. in
Natural Science Auditorium on Nov.'
12. The lecture will be illustrated

of Perso nel Management, and Pro-
lessor of E .cnomics, will speak in-
formally on "Social Security."
Chemical and Metalurgical En-
gineering Seminar: Paul R. Konz
will be the speaker at the Seminar
for graduate students in Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineering today
at 4 p.m. in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg.
His subject will be "The Isothermal
Change of Enthalpy with Pressure
of Hydrocarbons."
Economics Club: E. L. Hargreaves,
tutor and lecturer in Oriel College,
Oxford, will speak on "The Theory
of Public Finance" to the Economics
Club this evening at 7:30 p.m. in the
Union. Graduate students and mem-
bers of the staffs in Economics and
Business Administration are invited
to attend.
Alpha Nu will hold formal initia-
tion tonight at 7:30 p.m. in its meet-
ing room on the fourth floor of An-
gell Hall for the following men:
l Charles W. Barkdull, Daiid G. Laing,

with lantern slides. The public is Jack Porter, L. Poplingen, Fred W.
cordially invited. Thomson and Phil Westbrook.

University Lecture: Dr. Salo Fink-
elstein, of Clevelahd, well-known cal-
culating genius, will give a lecture-
demonstration under the auspices of
the Department of Psychology at
4:15 p.m. in Natural Science Audi-
torium on Nov. 19. The public is
cordially invited.
Lecture: Dr. Robert F. Mehl, of the
Carnegie Institute of Technology, will
lecture on the subject "Diffusion in

The New York Philharmonic con- Solid Metals" in Room 1042 East En-
nor in Carnegie Hall Sunday after- gineering Bldg. at 4:15 p.m., Thurs-
m noon was also a "first," since it day, Nov. 12. The lecture, which is
marked the radio debut of John Bar- under the auspices of the University
birolli as conductor of the orchestra. and the American Chemical Society,
Since the concert was broadcast, is open to the public.
everyone is probably familiar with seheu _
the program, which included tlree- Dr. Andrew Keogh, Librarian of
English works-a Purcell Suite, new- Yale University, will speak to the
ly-arranged by Mr. Barbirolli; a re- students of the Department of Li-
cent symphonic poem, The Tale the brary Sciencehand others interested
Pine Trees Knew, by Arnold Bax; at 11 aam. and 3 p.m. Friday Nov. 13
the "Enigma" Variations of Edward ___ ___ -_ _ __-
Elgar-and the Fourth Symphony of breath with the other two-a Sun-
Brahms. Any comparison of this ba'ethnwithrthemotheroan-
performance with that of the Phila- day evening Hipprodome performance
delphia, two days before, would be un of s Trovatore. "Opera for the
fair, as the orchestra manifestly was masses," with ourselves as one of the
not yet accustomed to its new leader, mass, was a new 'experience for us;
and its playing therefore lacked the helic to the rift of us, aut
perfect finish and precision which ?iendo the right of us, and peanut
marked its work under Toscanini. Mr. performac asot hs. ad whe
Barbirolli; being young, and perhaps performance was not half bad, when
conscious that he is "on the spot," one considers the low prices and the
seemed to lack assurance. His move- extent of the repertory-something
smetso kthe ssdiurnerne. rvous- like 20 different operas since the last
men s on the podium were nervos of August. The singing was adequate,
of his attention to the string section, the costuming and stage sets nicely,
often to the total neglect of the rest if simply, done, the orchestra was ex-
of the orchestra. cellent, and the whole musical en-
semble was good. Only from the
However, the performance was byI stand point of acting and stage busi-
no means without its beautiful and ness was the production really poor.
impressive moments, and doubtlessly I R t;+ ,


Scabbard .and .Blade: Regular
meeting 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
Room posted.
Stanley Chorus: Important meet-
ing tonight at the regular time of
7:15 pm. Everyone is to be on time.
Try to have the song sheets memor-
ized by then. We will expect every-
one tonight.
Freshmen Glee Club Rehearsal at
4:30 p.m. today.
Sphinx: There will be a luncheon
at 12:15 p.m. today in the Union.
Mimes: There will be a meeting
this afternoon at 5 p.m. at the Union.
The room number will be posted on
the bulletin board. All members are
urged to attend.
New York Students: Allan Seager
of the English department will speak
to the Empire State Club at its meet-
ing this evening in Room 218 in the
Michigan Union, at 7:30 p.m. All
students who are interested in the
work of the Empire State Club, and
especially students who live in New
York State, are cordially invited to
Attention is called to the fact that
this meeting will be held in the Mich-
igan Union and not in Lane Hall as
announced in the D.O.B. of yester-
New Jersey Students: There will be
a meeting of the New Jersey Club
tonight at 8 p.m. at the League. All
New Jersey students are cordially



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