T HE MIC HIG AN D AILY
THUR SDAV, MARCH 4
As Next Guest
Of Choral Union
Announce Standing Room
Only Is Now Available
After Ticket Rush
Nelson Eddy, famed concert and
screen baritone, will offer the tenth
Choral Union concert of the current
series on March 25, in Hill Auditor-
ium instead of on the date previously
First brought to Ann Arbor to sing
in the 1930 and 1931 May Festivals,
Mr. Eddy has since become famous
through his concert and screen per-
formances. His concert here will be
given before a capacity audience',
Hill Auditorium being sold out with
only standing room available.
Mr. Eddy will be accompanied at
the piano by Theodore Paxson. The
program which Mr. Eddy has pre-
pared is as follows:
Air: "Bois Epais" by Lully; Scene:
"Gloire a Vanna'' from "Monna
Vanna" by Fevrier; "None but the
Lonely Heart" by Tschaikowsky;
"The Old Corporal" by Dargomizk-
sky; "Child's Evening Prayer" by
Moussorgsky; "Fruhlingsreigen" by
Fleischmann; "Der Tod, das ist die
kuhle Nacht," by Paxson; Air: "0,
was ich mich betrube !" from "The
Bartered Bride" by Smetana; "Zur
Johannisnacht" by Grieg; "The Bell-
Man" by Forsyth; "Bone Come A-
Knittin" by Wolfe; and "Serenade"
Mr. Paxton will offer Handel's
"Chaconne" and Scarlatti's "Capric-
cio in E major."
Woolworth Sit-Downers Try A Slide-Down
To Hold State
Discussion Of Problems
Is The Chief Purpose Of
The Interfraternity Council of
Michigan State College is planning a
gathering of fraternity men April 29
to May 1 in Lansing to "consider
problems facing the American social
fraternity," according to George
Cosper, '37, president of the Interfra-
resnietyonf interfiaternity coun-
cils, alumni and fraternity presidents
wili meet to discuss the solutionf of
these problems, according to the in-
formation received by Cosper. The
idea of holding a regional conference
of fraternities was taken from the
recent convocation of fraternities of
eastern schools held at Syracuse
University, Syracuse, N.Y.
First Such Meeting
Though this- is the first time such
a conference has been held in this
state, according to Cosper, there has
been need for it.
"In the past, fraternities have been
characterized by an attitude of an-
tagonism between them, particularly
in rushing," Cosper said, "And per--
haps this meeting will be able to ef-
fect a better understanding among
Cosper also expressed the hope
that the meeting might be helpful
in raising the public's erroneous con-
ception of the social fraternity. It
is possible that such a meeting can
do as much toward improving the
status of the social fraternity as the
abolition of Hell Week has, Cosper
Will Discuss Rushing
Plans for the meeting are generally
similaT to those for the National In-
berfraternity Conference, according
to the plans that have been sent Cos-
per. Among the topics to be dis-
cussed at group meetings will be
rushing, fraternity-institution rela-
;ionships, financial problems and fi-
nancial aids, scholarships, pledge
:raining and analogus subjects.
Cosper plans to attend the meeting,
but Dean of Students Joseph A. Burs-
ley said yesterday~ that he did not
think he would be able to attend.
Michigan Men Like Samson
Don't Want Short Hair Cuts
Saturday Is Most Popular
Day For Gtting Cuts,
Union Barber Finds
By JOSEPH FREEDMAN
Michigan men lose their temerity
and become submissive when they
are seated -before a barber, the man
at the second chair in the Union shop
said yesterday. The result is a typ-
ical Michigan conservative cut.
Freakish trimmings including the
famous crew cut, brand the student
as too conspicuous, the barber point-
No More Crew Cuts
"And men on campus don't want
to be that. They don't even go in
for crew cuts in the summer any
more. It takes too long for their
hair to grow back and besides, many
of the fellows haven't a correctly
"Once in a while you'll find a bar-
ber who feels experimental and be-
comes a little bold with the scissors,
but most students don't want their
hair cut short on the sides or on the
top, and they're emphatic about
One of the popular superstitions
that the barber is the one who does
all the talking, is untrue, he said.
Customers Begin Conversation
'"6ur rule is generally to keep quiet
unless the customer begins the con-
versation. Some of our better cus-
tomers talk about nearly everything
under the sun, though football and
the weather hold the spotlight. "But
of course, we've got to know who our
Most of his patrons have their
hair cut on Saturday, though, until
recently, Friday led the other days.
"The only way I can explain the
change is that most of the fellows go
to the Saturday night dance, rather
than on Friday night. Through the
week, we average 125 haircuts, about
20 a day Btthere's a lot of varia-
"Most of those who come in
shave themselves,"' he said, "and I
don't try to talk them into anything
more than they want."
The man in the second chair has
practiced his tonsorial art in the
Union for 15 years, and is second only
to the manager, who has been there
for 23 years, since the shop opened.
There are usually a few student bar-
bers, but they're hard to find now, he
"Sometimes we have as many as
five, but now we have only three. It's
tough to find a student who has
passed the state examination."
"Next," he cried.
Propose Class Rings
Pns fon~r a special class ring fsor
by the sophomore engineering class
at their last meeting.
Tim Hird, '39E, was named chair-
man of a committee on the subject
and he is now endeavoring to find
out the opinion of the freshmen, jun-.
icr and senior engineers on class
rings. He asks that all those inter-
ested call A. E. Warner, '39E, at 3807.
City Couneil Hears
Fire House Petition
The City Council will hear the
propoa for contructionof an eat
side fire station on Granger Ave. at
their regular meeting at 7:30 p.m.
today in the City Hall.
Petitions asking for a public hear-
ing on the location of the station
are expected to be heard at the same
time. The petitions will have between
200 and 300 signers, it was reported
Petitioners do not want the station
at the proposed location because of
the number of school children that
will cross the street near the proposed
POLICEMAN FOUND GUILTY
Frank Kiehl, 44 years old, former
member of the local police force, was
found guilty of a fourth-offense
drunk and disorderly charge yester-
daymby ancircuit court jury of three
STAT ION ERY
100 ENVELOPES $1
Printed with your name and address
TH E CRAFT PRESS
305 Maynard Street Phone 8805
- Associated Press Photo
There is no rule in the biggest Woolworth five-and-ten-cent store in
Detroit that prohibits girl clerks from sliding down bannisters, but it
just isn't done. So when the girls went on a strike, that was one
of the things they did to pass the time, and here are four of them on a
non-stop bannister trip to the basement. Meanwhile their sit-down
strike spread to another store.
(otnued rom Page 4)
dentistry. The meeting will be ad-
dressed by Dr. R. W. Bunting of the
School of Dentistry. This will be the
second meeting of the vocational
series designed to give information
aratio fo0r thenvarious professions.
The next meeting, to be addressed by
Dean J. B. Edmondson of the School
of Education, will be held on March
Zoology Seminar: Miss Margaret
Liebe will report on "Inheritance of
Epilepsy and Waltzing in Peromys-
cus," and Mr. W.,.C. Frohne on "An
Ecological Study of the Insects of
Certain Emergent Aquatic Plants" at
the next meeting of the Zoology Sem
mnar today at 7:30 p.m. in Room 2116
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. this afternoon in
the Observatory lecture room. Mr.
Ralph B. Baldwin will review his
work on Nova Cygni III (1920). Tea
will be served at 4 p.m.
NeelyReading Hour: The pro
gram for this afternoon at 4 p.m.,
Rtoom 205 Mason Hall, will consist of
a reading of Channing Pollock's,
"The Enemy" to be given by Profes-
sor Hollister. Persons interested are
cordially invited to this program.
Varsity Glee Club: All new and re-
instated members meet today and
Friday, at 4:30 p.m. Full rehearsal
at 7:30 p.m.
The Intramural Riding. Class for
men will meet this evening at 7:45
p.m., at the Engirieering Arch. All
men who are interested are invited
Carnival Committee meeting to-
da oat 5 p.m, Room 316, Michigan
The Art Group of the Michigan
Dames will meet with its adviser,
Mrs. G. Carl Huber, 1330 Hill St.
today at 8 p.m.
Harris Hall: The student "star-
vation luncheon" will be served from
12 to 1 p.m. this noon at Harris
Hall. All students are invited.
At 6:15 p.m. there will be a parish
fellowship supper followed by the
third Lenten lecture* by the Rev.
Henry Lewis, on the topic "Christian
Fundamentals f o r a Confused
The Club il mee in "Room 36
on Wenesay, Marc 10, 19t37 Tp
ic: "The Origin of Salt Domes and
Their Gypsum and Anhydrite Caps,
by R. Northup and N. Rockwood.
Aeronautical Engineering Stu-
dents: There will be an organiza-.
tion meeting for an Aeronautical En-.
gineering Seminar on Friday, March
5 at 4 p.m., in Room 1024 East En-
gineering Building. The purpose of
this Seminar will be to present sum-
manies of research work being done
in the department and reviews of
technical literature. All students
now enrolled in research courses are
expected to take part in this work
and should be prepared to present
brief outlines of work already ac.-.
complished and their plans for fu-
ture work. Assignments of technical
journals in connection with the re-
view of literature will be made at
that time. All others interested in
attending this Seminar are cordially
.Esperanto: The Esperanto Class
will meet in Room 1035 Angell Hall
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday, March
Faculty Women's Club: The New-
comers Section will be entertained by
Mrs. Ruthven at her home on Fri-
day, March 5, from 3 to 5 p.m. Mr.
Enoch Peterson, of the Institute of
Archaeological Research, will show
several interesting films.
The Congregational Student Fel-
lowship will give a party on Friday
evening at 8:30 p.m. There will be
dancing; also other forms of unusual
entertainment are planned.
Liberal Students' Union of the
Unitarian Church presents a play of
Tchekoff, "The Boor" Friday at 8:15
BOY HELD IN CAR THEFT
Anslee Brown, 17 years old, of De-
troit, was arrested early yesterday
in Detroit in a car which he had
stolen in Ann Arbor.
All makes and models,
314 SOUTH STATE STREET
HA L LE R'S
~tate and Liberty
POPULAThursday, Friday, Saturday
Cart 6Three Big Days Of
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tn my new picture ~Swing High,
C Swing Low' I sing a song for the first
a time since I have been on the screen.
To do this, I spent months taking
singing lessons. And with this added
strain, my throat was not in good
,.~. shape. Mvy singing coach suggested
that when choosing cigarettes, select
&.~a ligt smoke. Adso i changed
oLuckies. Since then I've found
s~ that a light smoke and my throat get
along together' just fine."
CURRENTLY STARRING lN PARAMOUNT
PICTURES' "tSWING HIGH, SWING LOW"
An independent survey was made recently
among professional men and women-lawyers,
doctors, lecturers, scientists, etc. Of those who said
they smoke cigarettes, more than 87% stated they
personally prefer a light smoke.
Miss Lombard verifies the wisdom of this pref-
erence, and so do other leading artists of the
radio, stage, screen and opera. Their voices are
their fortunes. That's why so many of them
smoke Luckies. You, too, can have the throat pro-
tection of Luckies-a light smoke, free of certain
harsh irritants removed by the exclusive process THE
"tIt's Toasted". Luckies are gentle on the throat. "tTHE
CREAM OF THE CROP"