THE MICHIGAN' DAILY
SATURDAY, JAN. 23, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
SATURDAY, JAN. 23, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK N.Y.
CHICAGO BOSTON SAN FRANCISCO
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;
James Booer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuur
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaler, 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
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Eu-
chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham,Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank. DodieDay, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinsk, Evalyn Tripp.
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-
fied Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: WILLIAM SPALLER
An Open Letter
To The League.
IN THE BELIEF that the League is
a part of the University in which
we all have an interest, we list some of the ques-
tions which reports of the dispute between the
workers and the management of the League have
left unanswered, and the answers to which re-
porters have been unable to gain from the League
1. Does the management of the League be-
lieve that 30 cents per hour, the present League
rate, is a fair and sufficient wage?
2. Does the power to alter the wage scale rest
with the Board of Governors of the League, or
has the manager of the cafeteria this power?
3. Does the management believe that the
NYA wage of 40 cents per hour is too high? If
not, does it believe that a governmental relief
wage should be higher than a private wage?
4. In reply to the students' request for a merit
system, the management replied that one is al-
ready in existence. Is it true that under the
present "merit system" students are privately
singled out for bonus food allowances? On what
basis can a merit system operated on a secret
basis be justified?
5. SIs it true that when student workers have
been borrowed from the Union they, being
paid.45 cents per hour, have worked side-by-side
with League employes who received 30 cents per
6. In the Wednesday meeting, the manage-
mient offered the students three plate meals a day)
in exchange for one hour of work for each meal.
Would these be "special employment plate meals"
or regular League "specials"? Would an hour of
work be required for the breakfast meal?
7. Are student employes now required to pay
the retail prices for their food, with the sales
18. Is it true that the cafeteria budget is such
that it will not permit the League to pay its stu-
dent help the minimum suggested by the Univer-
sity, of 35 cents per hour?
9. Is it true that the cafeteria is the largest
source of income of the League, and that it, to-
gether with one other department, supports the
League activities? If this be true, then may one
justly conclude that, in view of the price level
of the cafeteria, the low student wage helps to
support the lounges, student undergraduate of-
fices, recreation rooms, hotel rooms, library.
r rf w 1'
by and large pretty square in dealing with stu-
dents Many a student who wakes up with a
headache in the morning wondering how he got
home was quietly taken there the night before
without having his name entered on the blotter;
many a student offender who might have re-
ceived University discipline has been given the
benefit of the doubt by the desk sergeant.
These heavy fines to which Bonth refers have
been levied not by the police, but by the court
the morning after. From time to time we hear
of students who protest that they were unjustly
arrested, or that their fines were excessive, but
considering the number of students quietly es-
corted home of whom no-one outside the station
hears, we think their batting average is pretty
The best possible argument for the radio sys-
tem was the robbery of a local restaurant this
week. While a police car cruised less than a
block from the scene, thieves were at work. Not
until the police reported to the station, learned
of the crime, and then returned to the scene
could they give chase. The criminals escaped;
had the radio system been in operation, they
would probably have been apprehended.
Ten Nights In A Drug Store
To the Editor:
The clarion call of G is timely. I, too, have
viewed with alarm the insidious home-wrecking,
moral-shattering spread of the slot machine. It
is time that the city fathers awake from their
lethargy and venture forth, militant and aggres-
sive, to crush this insidious industry which is
undermining the morals of Ann Arbor.
Are you aware, citizens of Ann Arbor, that
nightly sleek, black Packards laden with sneer-
ing, cigarette-smoking, slot-machine gangsters
cruise slowly down the city streets. They laugh
as they pass deserted houses and say, "Old Bill
Smith used to live there before he started playin'
our machines but now he's in jail and his wife
is in an insane asylum." "Yeh," chimes in an-
other gangster, pinching the cheek of his painted
moll, "I hear his little girl is selling newspapers
now." Then these fiends burst into guffaws,
pausing only to take another dirnk of some vile
alcoholic concoction. This is no exaggeration. It
is the truth! I shall write these words with letters
of fire upon every wall of every dive that con-
tains within its portals one of these soul snaring
I speak not as one who is perfect. I, too, have
been lured by the fatal song of the slot machine
and once, as G has evidently done, I lost two-
bits-but-I was man enough to stop then, and
now as I look back and see how closely I came
to this abyss I have a feverish desire to rescue
those poor mortals, less fortunate than myself,
who have fallen.
It is evident from G.'s letter that he is widely
travelled and is in a position to speak and com-
pare the vices of other localities with those in
Ann Arbor. I have travelled rather widely my-
self, indeed, two years ago last June I took a
trip with my grandmother to the city of Detroit
and there I saw the vices of that city intimately
from a bus. My wide experiences enable me to
see that if this slot machine menace is allowed
to flourish in Ann Aror, the inevitable result
will be anarchy, chaos, and a wide, red wave of
immorality, tinged with the bodies of innocent
babes and mothers.
I think that perhaps the telling of an incident
that I observed in an uptown, slot-machine den
will portray garphically the horrors and heart
throbs that arise from this nefarious racket.
I was coming home from a prayer meeting and
as I was rather hoarse from praying I stopped in
at one of these establishments to buy some Me-
loids. I might mention here that usually I buy
Smith Sisters Cough Drops but I found that they
were habit forming and I decided to buy some-
thing less dangerous.
As I entered this dimly lighted den of corrup-
tion my attention was attracted to a pitiful fig-
ure, leaning over one of these hellish machines.
It was evident that he had once been a man of
character before he had fallen into the tentacles
of the slot machine, but now he had the appear-
ance of some demon-possessed Satyr.
. As I prepared to leave with my Meloids the
door opened and a pitiful little figure crept into
the room. I would judge that the child was
about three years old. She had blue eyes and,
golden hair but on her face was the pinch of
poverty, and her arms were thin and blue with
She crept to the man at the slot machine, who
at the time was swearing fearfully, (it seems
that he had the forty to one odds with eight
horses lighted and the ball had rolled Into the
also ran slot) and reaching up took a hold of his
coat. He turned savagely around and glaring
at her with eyes that were blood shot from
watching the changing odds, snarled, "What do
you want, you little bad girl?" She began to cry,
but bravely declaimed, "Father, dear father, come
home with me now. Mother has influenza,
grandmother has indigestion, and little brother
has his fingers caught in my penny bank."
The man raised his right arm to strike her but
it was paralyzed from the consistent pulling of
the machine plunger. Frustrated, he turned
again to the machine, "Go home," he barked,
"Can't you see that the forty to one odds are due
anytime now?" The little girl sadly departed
after buying with a penny a stick of Wrigley's
I cannot go on. Emotion overcomes me. Let
us fight this evil. Let us form an Association for
the Utter Annihilation of Slot Machines with G
as President and myself as Treasurer.
Or better still, all that are interested in this
goal meet me next Friday at 7:15 in front of the
BENEATH * ** *
**** IT ALL
^ - -By Bonth JWiliams-- -
UST WHY IT IS that the Dekes invite to
* dinner only those professors who are well-
known to the entire brotherhood was revealed
yesterday when one of the clansmen told of Lee
When but a very young and exceedingly ver-
dant yearling, Lee had the temerity to bring one
cf his distinguished instructors up for the eve-
The brothers were outraged, but instead of
sulking sullenly through the meal, they kept
up a steady flow of sparkling wit, calculated to
teach the very chagrined Mr. Moore a lesson he
was never to forget. They cheerfully explained
to the professor what a smart boy Lee was, but
how lazy and indifferent was his attitude, how
numerous his vices, and took particular delight
in relating incident after incident which fixed
the very much embarrassed young fellow in the
category of unmitigated scoundrel.
The finishing touch came with the arrival
of the semester marks. Lee was awarded an E,
but to the Dean's office in addition went a
note saying that Mr. Moore had further dis-
graced himself by attempting to polish the apple
at a fraternity dinner.
From that date on, all guests of Delta Kappa
Epsilon have been formally announced.
BENEATH IT ALL: The Betty Baker murder
trial cost the people of Washtenaw County
just $1,200 . . . A dignified old gentleman in a
black silk skull cap, suddenly remarked in a
matter of fact tone plainly audible throughout
Hill Auditorium last night, "Tomlinson's talked
for exactly an hour and hasn't said a word yet."
Your contemporary, Walter Winchell,
often is wont to feature "Did You Know" stories.
Here is one about Roman marriages that I
learned of today in Roman Law-the facts
could do justice to Winchell.
Did you know that the Romans had sev-
eral different ways to be spliced, once the
approval of the respective heads of the families
had given their written approval The first,
Confarreatio, wherein the priest sprinkles bride
and groom wTh a sack of flour, was the most
elaborate. The bride wore a scarlet veil and
canary yellow shoes. On her way to the groom's
home, little boys followed her and sang obscene
songs to make her ears red and keep the gods
from thinking she was happy. Little girls threw
rice at her as a token of fertility-the boys
threw walnuts at the groom to signify good
The second way was Coemptio, or a kind of
sale. For the equivalent of one penny or one
Roman as, the groom could buy, in the pres-
ence of seven witnesses, the bride from the
father. The groom had to have a good reason
if he wished to get his money refunded.
-Earl R. Gilman.
their benefit it should be pointed out that the
persecution of the Jews by the Nazis constitutes
only one part of their raving: Many thousands
of Aryans have been thrown into concentration
camps and tortured, while others have fled the
"Psychopathic Ward" which should replace the
name "Germany" on up-to-date maps. Hun-
dreds have been murdered. The Social Demo-
cratic Party was Germany's largest political unit
and all leaders-most of whom were Aryans, have
become victims of "Heil Hitler's" Hell! Among
the gentile victims were Mr. Hegeman, editor of
Germany's foremost Architectural journal (who
had married an Ann Arbor girl and recently died
in New York--a fugitive); Georg Pabst, one of
Germany's best motion picture directors whose
c'eation, "Don Quixote" was recently sponsored'
by the Art Cinema League-One of the letters
defending Naziism indicated that the Christian
victims were baptized Jews; actually over 50
per cent of the German population voted for the
left wing parties and so hundreds of thousands
of gentiles incurred the wrath of the brown-
shirted caveman. Do those who try to defend
the Nazis realize that the police-chief of a city
near Hamburg who was a Social Democrat, hav-
ing been taken to a concentration-camp, was
compelled to lie in a dog-kennel and to simulate
barking, being whipped into submission-and
finally died of torture? Have they forgotten the
prominent German professor who had fled to
Czechoslovakia, only to be shot in his villa in
Marienbad by a Nazi emissary who climbed
through the window? How do they defend the
barbaric murders of over 70 men of various po-
litical parties on the "St. Bartholomew Jaright" of
modern Germany: The hauling of aged Dr. von
Kahr, ex-prime minister of Bavaria, and of the
Catholic director of the International Student
Relief, Dr. Beck into the woods where they were
murdered; the shooting of General and Mrs.
Schleicher in their home-without trial or warn%
ing? The assassination of Dr. Klausener, Cath-
olic leader, at his desk in a governmental office
in Berlin? They could try to gel an opinion
from the wife of the leader of a Catholic Youth
Movement who was arrested while travelling,
nmurdered secretly by the government, and then
cremated-although that is against the Catholic
faith; his ashes were sent to his widow by mail
without any statement of reasons.
Books have been filled with the crimes com-
mitted by the gang which is headed by Goering,
Goebbels, and Hitler and my advice to Mr.
Player is to lay Plato aside for a while and study
the numerous reports of what has actually hap-,
hened to the great German people; I wonder if
he knows that Mr. Goering was confined to a
- - - , lm i ZT~rn f z. m rln1. a, - .,.
Speak Through Roosevelt
By FRED WARNER NEAL
"The Constitution of 1787 did not
Imake our democracy impotent . . .We
are beginning to abandon our toler-
ance of the abuse of power by those
who betray for profit the elementary
decencies of life . . . Today we recon-
secrate Qur country to long cherished
ideals in a suddenly changed civiliza-
Thus spoke Franklin D. Roosevelt
at his Second Inaugural ceremony
Wednesday. And so have spoken, in
effect, at least six great liberal Pres-
idents before him at their inaugural
For while the words of the 33rd
President may have applied to dif-
ferent problems than any of his pred-
ecessors, much of the philosophy was
that of Thomas Jefferson, of Andrew
Jackson, of Abraham Lincoln, of
Theodore Roosevelt, of Woodrow
Most like the first inauguration of
his late friend and chief, Wilson, was
Franklin Roosevelt's second inaug-
ural, although it compares to the in-
augural of his sixth cousin, Theodore
Roosevelt and is especially similar in
ideals and ideas of inaugurals of Lin-
coln and Jackson.
President Roosevelt has frequently
compared himself with Jefferson and
said he holds Jefferson's political phi-
losophy. But, strangely e n o u g h,
neither of Jefferson's inaugural ad-
dresses bear much resemblance to
this most recent one of Roosevelt.
Yet the situation in which Jefferson
found himself as he took the oath
of office was somewhat like that of
Jan. 20, 1937.
He won the election of 1800 by a
tremendous majority, "the Revolu-
tion 'of 1800," it was called. And
his first speech was one of concil-
iation.. ." after all, we are one people.
We are all Republicans. We are all
Federalists." Roosevelt's address was,
if anything, militant.
When Jefferson came to office the
second time, it was after a terrific
political campaign, in which he'.
much as Roosevelt in the past few
months, was reviled by the press of
the opposition. No conciliation was'
in his mind that time, when he bit-'
terly mentioned "the lying untruths
in the press whose freedom we pro-
tect." President Roosevelt has not
yet mentioned the press publicly and
jokes about "Bertie McCormick" (Col.
Robert R. McCormick, publisher of
the violently Republican Chicago
It is not until we reach Andrew
Jackson in 1829 that we find an in-1
augural address containing thoughtsf
anywhere near like those expressed in1
Washington this week. After being1
sworn in, Old Hickory said. "The list
of executive duties includes the task
of reform . . . It will be my aim to
inculcate by my official acts the ne-
cessity of exercising by the govern-1
ment those powers that are clearly
delegated . . . Individuals must give
up a share of liberty to preserve the
President Roosevelt is not the first
man not tohavesadheedastrictly to
campaign promises, as can be seen
from other parts of Jackson's first
inaugural address, parts decidedly in
contrast to Roosevelt's speech. Jack-
son turned out to be a President
who greatly enlarged the powers of
the executive and greatly strength-
ened the national government at the
expense of the states, but he said on
March 4, 1829:
"I shall keep steadily in view the
limitations as well as the extentf
of the executive power . . . I hope to
be animated by a proper respect for
the states . . . rights."
Jackson is given the dubious honor
of introducing the spoils system into
our Federal Government. Roosevelt,
too, has been criticized for exploiting,
patronage. But he gave no indica-
tion of such action when he emphat-
ically pledged himself to " . . . the
correction of those abuses that have
brought the patronage of the Federal
Government into conflict with the
freedom of elections and disturbed
the rightful course of appointments."
In view of President Roosevelt's
increases in the army, these words.
of the newly-elected Jackson will be
of interest: ''Considering standing
armies as dangerous to freesgovern-
ments in time of peace, I shall not
seek to enlarge" the military forces.
There was no conciliation either in
Abraham Lincoln's long inaugural on
that foreboding day in 1861, when the
Union seemed to be crumbling to
pieces. It resembled the Roosevelt
attitude on the courts and the consti-
tution and government generally.f
Said the Civil War President:
while I do not chose how to
specify particular acts of Congress
as proper to be enforced, I do suggest
that it will be much safer for all, both
in official and private stations, to
conform to and abide by all those
acts which stand unrepealed than to
violate any of them trusting to find
impunity in having them held to be
" . ..but no organic law can ever
be formed with atprovision specific-
ally applicable to every question
which may occur ... No foresight can
anticipate nor any documentca
contain express provisions for all pos-
sible questions ... .
"This country, with its institutions,
belongs to the people who inhabit it.
Whenever they shall grow weary of
the existin-- m v__'-, -
Publication in the Bulletin is cons
University. Copy received at the ofi
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, JAN. 23, 1937
VOL. XLVII No. 8,'
Intructions for Reporting Indus-
trial Accidents: Report All Industrial
Accidents. All accidents occurring in
line of duty involving any person on
the University payroll in whatever
capacity, whether medical care is re-
quired or not, should be reported in
writing or by telephone to the Busi-l
ness office of the University Hospital
(Hospital extension 307). A supply
of University of Michigan accident
report forms (No. 3011) will be
furnished on request by the Hospital
Medical Care. Injuries requiring
medical care will be treated only at
the University Hospital. Employees
receiving care elsewhere will be re-
sponsible for the expense of such
treatment. Whenever possible a writ-
ten report of any accident should ac-
company the employee to the Infor-
mation Desk on the Main Floor of the
University Hospital. This report will
be authority for the Hospital t. ren-
der necessary medical care.
Emergency Cases: Emergency
medical care will be given at the Hos-
pital without a written accident re-
port. Ambulance cases should be
taken directly to the Ambulance En-
trance, at the rear of the Main Build-
ing of the University Hospital. In
all such cases the written accident
report should be forwarded as
C promptly as possible to the Business
Office of the Hospital,
The so-called Workmen's Compen-
sation law is for the mutual protec-
tion of employer and employee. In
order to enjoyathe privileges provided
by the law all industrial accidents
must be reported promptly to the
correct authorities. These reports en-
title each employee to compensation
for loss of time and free medical care
as outlined in the law.
The Compensation Law covers any
industrial accident occurring while
an employee is engaged in the activi-
ties of his employment which re-
sults in either a permanent or tem-
porary disability, or which might
conceivably develop into a permanent]
or temporary disability.
Further Information. If at any times
an employee wishes further informa-
tion regarding any compensation
case, he is urged to consult either
the Business Office or the Office of
the Chief Resident Physician at the
Hospital or the Business Office of
the University, on the Campus.
Shirley W. Smith.
Student Loans: Any applicant for
a loan for the second semester who
has not already had an interview
with the Loan Committee should
make an appointment at once in
Room 2, University Hall.
Student Advisers, College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts:
The Definition of a Year's Basic
Course in Geography has been re-;
vised as follows: Geography 1 and 2;
or six hours in other Geography
courses numbered 30 to 99.;
Guidance Luncheon at 1 p.m.1
today at the Michigan Union .
will be followed by meeting at which
will be presented procedures of di-
agnosis and correction in guidance
and personnel work. All University
counselors and other faculty mem-
bers interested are invited to attend
both the luncheon and meeting. Res-
elrvations made by calling the Uiver-
sity Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information, Extension
E. E. Students, Classes of '38, '39,
'40: Those interested in part-time
employment during the second se-
mester, or in summer work, or both,
please act at once in terms of a notice
posted by Room 274, West Eng. Bldg.
Choral Union Members: Passtick-
ets for the Piatigorsky concert will
be given out to all members of the
Choral Union in good standing who
call in person at the office in the
main lobby of the School of Music
building on Monday, between the
hours of 9 and 12, and 1 and 4. After
4 o'clock no 'tickets will be provided.
Automobile Regulation: Permission
to drive for social purposes during
the week-end of the J-Hop from Fri-
day, Feb, 12, at noon until Monday,
Feb. 15, at 8 a.m., may be obtained at
Room 2, University Hall through the
1. Parent signature cards should be
secured at this office and sent home
for the written approval of the par-
2. Upon presentation of the signed'
card together with accurate infor-
mation with regard to the make, type
and license number of the car to be
used, a temporary permit will b&
granted. It is especially important
to designate the year of the license
plates (1936 or 1937) which will be
on the car during the week-end of
3. Out of town cars used for the
week-end must not be brought into
tructive notice to all members of the
ce of the Assistant to the President
College of Architecture: The fol-
lowing courses given during the sec-
ond semester 1936-37 are open to stu-
dents in other colleges of the Univer-
sity, with prerequisites only as stat-
Arch. 11 Domestic Architecture
and Housing, Professor Bennett.
TTh 2 346 Arch. 2 hrs. credit
Prerequisite: Junior standing, ex-
cept by permission.
D.D.35 History of Interiors, Pro-
TTh 11 346 Arch. 2 hrs. credit.
Drawing 21 Freehand Drawing,
Sec. 1 TThS 10-12; Sec. 2 TTh 1-4.
415 Arch. 2 hrs. credit. No prere-
Drawing 33 Clay Modeling, Mr.
TTh 1-4 307 Arch. 2 hrs. credit
Graduate Students In the exact
and natural sciences who wish to
take the French and German exam-
inations require for the doctorate
in February or in June (these ex-
aminations will not be given during
the intervening period) are requested
to consult with Professor Lee any
day next week, Jan. 25-30 (except
Thursday, Jan. 28) between 4:30
and 5 p.m in Room 3, East Hall.
Band Concert: The University
Band, William D. Revelli, conductor,
will give a concert complimentary to
the general public in the School of
Music Series Sunday afternoon at
4:15 p.m. in Hill Auditorium. The
doors will be closed during numbers.
Choral Union Concert: Gregor
Piatigorsky, violoncellist, will give the
eighth program in the Choral Union
Concert Series,Monday evening, at
8:15 p.m.. Hill Auditorium.
University Lecture: Dr. Olaf Hel-
mer, of Berlin, will lecture on "The
Logical Foundations of Mathematics"
i1025 Angell Hall at 4:15 p.m., Fri-
day, Jan. 29. The public is cordially
Exhibition, Architectural Build-
ing: Photographs of work of artists
in the fields of painting, sculpture,
architecture, and landscape archi-
tecture, secured through the College
Art Association of New York from
the Alumni Association of the Ameri-
can Academy in Rome, are being
shown in the third floor Exhibition
Room. Open daily, 9 to 5, except
Sunday, through Jan. 30. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
Events Of Today
Phi Delta Kappa: The initiation of
new members will take place this
afternoon at 4:30 p.m. on the third
floor of the Michigan Union. All
members are urged to attend. The
banquet following the initiation will
be at 6:30 p.m. Rev. W. Hamilton
Aulenbach of Christ Church, Cran-
brook will be the principal speaker.
S.C.A. There will be a party this
Saturday evening from 9 to 12 at
Lane Hall. Dancing and refresh-
ments will be enjoyed. All students
are invited. l
Architect's Sleigh Ride: There is
a limited number of tickets still
available for tonight. Anyone desir-
ing tickets may obtain them in the
first floor drafting room of the Archi-
tectural Bldg. Because of numerous
requests, the sleigh ride will leave
the Arch. Bldg. immediately follow-
ing the basketball game.
Cercle Francais: The picture of the
Cercle Francais for the Michiganen-
sian will be taken at Spedding's Stu-
dio, Sunday afternoon, Jan. 24, at
2:30 p.m. It is very important that
all members be present. Please bring
25 cents to cover the cost of the pic-
Sphinx: The time for taking the
'Ensian picture at Rentschler's has
been changed from noon Sunday to
5 p.m. Tuesday.
Physical Education for Women:
Any student wishing to take the
skating test should report to Miss
Burr at the Skating Rink next week
on Tuesday or Thursday between
3:30 and 4:30.
Zeta Tau Alpha Alumnae will meet
Tuesday evening, at 8 p.m., at the
home of Nina Sherman, 1215 Hill
St. Alumnae from all chapters wel-
Suomi Club: A meeting will be
held Sunday, Jan, 24, at 2:30 p.m.,
in the Upper Room, Lane Hall.
The Congregational Student Fel-