THE MICHIGAN DAILY
OK> - qN - ....u.. z.1
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
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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
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.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVEri,4N,. NY
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420 MADisoN AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON .LoS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
j4ANAGING EDITOR ............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ............TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR....................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks frvin Lisagor
NIGHT EDITORS :Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May1, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
And Roy Sizemore.
'PORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor. chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthvert, Ruth Frank, JaneB.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
BUSINESS MANAGER ............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER .........DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER .... NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ..BBETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertisig Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: HORACE W. GILMORE
You Read? . .
T QA LARGER DEGREE than is
generally recognized the success
of democratic government in America and the
substitution of peace for war as a basis for in-
ternational relations, the two fundamental goals
of every intelligent citizen, depends upon our
knowledge and understanding of current affairs.
Public opinion is the opinion of. newspaper and
In this connection it is interesting to note the
results of a poll recently undertaken by a re-
search member of the English Journal to de-
termine the reading habits of college students.
Collegians according to the poll, read the fol-
lowing magazines: Literary Digest, Atlantic,
Reader's Digest, Time, Harper's, American, Na-
tional Geographi, Saturday Evening Post, Na-
tion, New Republic and Liberty. Rather gloom-
ily the researcher concluded that this list rep-
resented aspirations rather than practice, since
most of the students questioned failed miserably
in a current events quiz.
Even as an aspiration the list is open to ques-
tion. It is difficult to imagine a college student
aspiring to read Liberty, for example. But
it is infinitely more depressing to note that such
magazines as Harper's, Atlantic and the New
Republic are still in the realm of aspiration for
a large number of students.
As a supplementary reading to newspapers
these magazines are invaluable, often indis-
pensable. Too many people read newspapers
passively. Even intelligent newspaper readers,
however, need the unhurried, scholarly and an-
alytical views presented in these publications, for
the majority of American newspapers are no-
ticeably deficient in adequate coverage and defi-
nitive interpretation of the news.
Brady, et a'. -I -
A LITTLE WORD of five letters,
KIOMI, which will undoubtedly
prove just as intricate and fatal to cieminals of
the future as it is to the person, who ignorant,
trys to solve it, is the latest move to forestall
lawbreaking. Motivated by the ease with which
criminals move from state to state as a means
of escaping the law, the officers of the states
whose initials make up the new name, Ken-
tucky, Indiana, Ohio, Michigan and Illinois re-
cently met in Indianapolis and aimed a united
blow at the modern tendency of crime to take
It used to be common for the criminal to ob-
tain almost inviolable freedom by getting into
another state. Everyone knew about this-in-
cluding the police officers who realized that
their quarries, who were within easy distance,
were entirely and almost irretrievably out of
reach. All that a criminal formerlyhad to do
was to get across that state line. Then the red
tape began which left the police in the proverbial
Different states had different extradition laws,
they had different codes, they were jealous of
each other, they often refused to cooperate be-
cause they had not been cooperated with before.
A-3 t.,w .1 rn~li at Q~r~v n mni m.
Brady gang of terrorizers has had to be tolerated,
until Brady was killed Tuesday, has been the
final straw needed.
The criminal cannot run completely wild any
For these officers, superintendents of state
police, conferred 12 hours to make "KIOMI" a
"no man's land" for criminals who strike and
then use fast automobiles to escape. In effect,
the "KIOMI" creates a highly mobile, interstate
police fist which can crack down on the crim-
To this force when emergencies arise, the
state borders will be but milestones in coopera-
tive criminal pursuit. Physical property, such as
cruising cars, armor, machine guns, radio fa-
cities and crime laboratories will be united in
an impervious trap. Powerful police radio fa-
cilities will be the clearing house in the five-
state territory for police information. In other
words, if the crook takes to wheels, the police
will follow suit-with no havens allowed for the
This first major step in which police are using
five-league boots to catch criminals is one of the
first steps in the right direction. However, the
millenium has not yet been reached-forty-eight
league boots are the thing.
THIS COLUMN is written in celebration of yes-
terday when was the first time we stood
under that which monikered said column after
since we did same -act to said column. We
couldn't hear the ticks and the tocks we were
so thrilled. It was just like we were a part of it
all. Then we went to the Parrot. The waiter
leered at us sort of triumphantly, but we fooled
him when we ordered coffee. You should have
seen his face.
We got there about five minutes to ten, right
on the steps inside Angell and had ourselves
all wrapped up in one of those convertible coupe
coats which we dug up for our big day. Also
we had the. slouchest snap brim which was also
our roommate's. Gosh, it was fun! We'd walk
up and down, looking at the clock and then down
at our wristwatch, look around us, then walk
nervously up and down, lean a moment or so
against a pillar, then cross to the opposite one.
Then we'd look down at our watch and up at the
clock again. This went on until ten. At ten a
friend of ours came along, nodded a perfunc-
tory greeting and took a position at the pillar
across the way. Then everybody started coming
out of classes and we stood still, casting an aloof
but expectant eye all around. Every once in a
while we'd icondescend to nod at some greeting
but mostly we'd look around as if we were
waiting for someone. Pretty soon people stopped
coming and we were still propped against the
pillar, alone except that our Friend was still
across the way. He came over to us then. "Hey,
Diz, you waiting for some one?" We were
abashed, but we laughed, sort of dumbly. "Uh-
huh. Just. . . sort of standing here." He laughed
too, sort of dumbly. "Let's go over to the Parrot,"
he said. So we went. It was just as natural.
* * * *
TODAY because we are Number Two Fall Guy
around here-Number One is doubtlessly
the bird who handed us this job-George Quick
and Sam Krugliak have been sidling around
looking for a lot of swell publicity for the Gar-
goyle coming out today. They offered me every-
thing' from a stick of gum to a copy of their rag
if I'd review it. Then they went and sprung a
half-chewed stick from a five-for-a-penny pack-
age. They must have been peeved when I refused
to take their magazine. They finally got so
zealous they offered to write the column for us,
but after one look at the jokes in Garg you know
how we felt. So, holding them off with our
right hand while the two nimble fingers of our
left got this far, they finally left us in peace
when we offered to reveal that that lovely Jane
Nussbaum has a picture in there on the fashion
page with Goff Smith, with Jane modelling the
men's fashions and Goff showing off the wom-
en's. (Have we got that right, George and Sam?)
It doesn't seem quite quite, somehow.) Anyway,
they both have articles in there, notes on each
other's clothes. We didn't get much chance to
read the stuff because that picture of Jane
stopped us cold, though it didn't leave us that
way. M-m-m, the Gargoyle doesn't have to be
funny if they keep that sort of thing up. But
they've also drawn in Art Miller, the boy wonder
from the Brooklyn Proletariat who has some
delicious patter about the rooming situation in
Ann Arbr. Miller is a wow in an Ec class and
if you knew all that he can say about these
capitalistic louses you know what he can do
about a mere bedbug.
That's about all though, except that all of
you eight thousand readers (8,000) are going
to get that lifetime thrill when you see those
two (2) pictures of your own Disraeli.
* * * * .
In a day or two more now we expect to hear:
From the Alpha Phis: What a perfectly
From Alpha Chi Omega: We got every girl
From Chi Omega: Not one turned us down!
Delta Delta Delta: Lovely! You never saw
Delta Gamma: Oh wonderful!
Gamma Phi Beta: Oh Wonderful!
Kappa Alpha Theta: Oh ! EE-e-e-ee!
Pi Beta Phi: Oh wonderful!
Et al.: Oh wonderful!
It all goes to show that the freshman women
are just wasting their time here. On to Atlantic
City! That's where you belong, you little nifties!
By Heywood Broun
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J., Oct. 13.-I used to be-
lieve in isolation, but now I'm afraid that it won't
work. Two factors here contribute to my change
of heart. One is the ocean and the other is
the conference of the executive officers of the
Committee for Industrial Organization.
Standing on the beach and surveying the
broad Atlantic, the complete isolationist seems
to be the bather who says, "This next wave isn't
going to touch me." And so he does under water
and stays there until the billow has passed over
his head. But in heavy seas the waves come
too fast and on too short 4 rhythm to make
submerging effective. You may avoid the first
wave, but sooner or later it is necessary to
come up, and the next breaker may hit you
square in the face.
* * * *
Stands Out Strong And Black
The second world war has begun. Unfortu-
nately when the peace makers met at Versailles,
somebody sneaked in a punishing phrase at the
end of the treaty by which the world was made
safe for democracy. Possibly it was written in
invisible ink, but now it stands out stark and
black. The words were "To be continued."
Some of the ostrich adherents may assert
that at the very least, isolation has brought us
here at home twenty years of peace. The hot
winds of conflict may have touched our cheeks,
but at any rate, we were out of it. Those who
espouse the policy of unwatchful waiting believe
that it is well to stall for time and hope for the
best. I do not think that this school of thought
should be lightly tossed out the window.
The defenders of say nothing, hear nothing
and see nothing may be right. But I doubt it.
Twenty years is a breathing spell of consequence,
but it seems to me that the pace of war accel-
erates. The waves are bunched more closely.
I want America to stay out of the second world
war. And I also want America to stay out of
the third and the fourth and fifth.. But unless
some active steps are taken now for the preser-
vation of peace I think that we will be seized by
the undertow sooner or later. Later is better
than sooner. Never is the best of all.
1 * * *
Sees Hope Of Security In Labor
Well, then, how can peace be preserved? I think
that the hope of security will have to lie in co-
operative action by the labor forces of the world.
By a tragic irony it is the men who forge the
weapons of war who also die in front of the
guns which they have molded. War is mass pro-
duction industry and the workers create the+
engines of their own destruction.
The Oroblem of peace or war should not be left
to Presidents or Prime Ministers. Surely the
groups who will be called upon to man the front
lines ought to have the deciding vote. I have the
belief that if the organized workers of the world
can meet in conference they will be able to estab-
lish a quarantine calculated to curtail and end
the infection. The tramp of men marching to
war sets up a mighty sound but the march of
labor for the preservation of peace will be
On The Levwel
Tomorrow "The Gargoyle" makes its first ap-
pearance of the year, and, unless you have one
of these magazines in plain sight, you won't be
able to walk through the Diagonal without hav-
ing the belt pulled off your coat by the many
insistent "Garg" salesmen posted there.
* * * *
As you will be told many times, "The Garg"
costs only ten cents. This is a very nominal
fee for bringing "Joe Miller" nearly up to date.
But the editors are pretty careful. They
see that the same joke doesn't appear in over
three of the nine issues that come out each
* *. * *
That is, unless it's an exceptionally funny joke,
because none of the really good jokes are ever
printed. Someone around the "Garg" office can
always find a nasty implication in the language
gags as they cautiously cut them out.
* * * *
However, this self-censorship pays in the long-
run because the Gargoyle hasn't had a mail-
edition banned by the University authorities in
something like six years. The last "Garg" to
have its sales stopped contained a -cartoon of
three very very inebriated femmes tipsying
across a bridge.
* * * *
Under the cartoon was this caption: "Yes,
sir, Yes sir. Three bags full."
* * * *
Just before this, a December issue covei'
was frowned upon for showing the tradi-
tional three wise men holding a bottle of
whiskey and seeing four stars of Bethlehem
in the sky instead of one.
* * * *
It was unfortunate for the humor mag that
there happened to be a Methodist convention in
town at the time, and the ministers raised quite
a stink. After it was all over, the January issue
came out with a single white lily gracing the
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
The French virtuoso of the organ,
Marcel Dupre, assisted by his daugh-
ter Marguerite at the piano, present-
ed a program last night which despite
its length, prevailing modernity and
French derivation, offered sufficient
variety to sustain high interest
throughout the evening.
Besides a Handel Allegro from an
Organ Concerto and the great Pas-
sacaglia and Fugue of Bach, move-
ments were heard from the modern
organ works of Guilmant, Vierne,
Widor, Gilles, and Russel. The art-
ist was also represented as composer
by three of his latest compositions:
a Prelude and Fugue in C Major, two
"Elevations," and a series of Varia-
tions on'Two Themes for Piano and
Organ.' Encores were a Dupre solo
piece for piano played by Miss Du-.
pre, and Daquin's "Cuckoo" which
terminated the program.
Mr. Dupre is usually described as
one of the most brilliant organ vir-
tuosi of modern times, and after
hearing him last night we can fully
agree. His virtuosity, however, we
were pleased to discover is not of
the surface type that consists of
keyboard pyrotechnics, garish regis-
trations, and crashing full organs.
Since he is a church organist and a
Frenchman, that is perhaps to be ex-
pected, but at any rate Mr. Dupre's
remarkable keyboard and pedal tech-
nique, acute sense of coloring, and
penetrating musicianship combined
to furnish genuinely delightful and
satisfying recreations of the works
In his compositions Mr. Dupre dis-
played a charming ingenuity both in
the invention and the setting of his
themes. His moods varied from the
mystical, stained-glass reverence of
the Elevations to the invigorating
swing ofthe C Major Fugre. The
Variations for Piano -and Organ
proved most refreshing in the unique-
ness and variety of the tonal com-
binations, and proved also an ex-
cellent vehicle for the capabilities
of the pianist.
As for the artist's concluding im-
provisation of a three movement
work on themes submitted by fac-
ultymembers of the School of Music
-that is a feat which is a tribute to
the all-encompassing artistry of the
organist as well as to the inventive-
ness and ingenuity of the musician.
Once a more or less common capacity
among all types of musicians, such
genius for improvisation is now all
the more astounding for its rarity.
New Schumann Concerto
Of all the new compositions which
the approaching musical season will
bring forward, and which will
struggle, most of them in vain, for
a permanent place in the musical
repertoire, there is one at least which,
because of the already immortal
name of the composer, will have the
odds with it instead of against it.
That is the newly-uneaithed Violin
Concerto in D Minor, of Robert Schu-
rpann, which will be played on the
recitals of the former child prodigy
Yehudi Menuhin. Menuhin is now
returning to the concert stage after
a two-year vacation during which he
allowed his development as a man to
catch up somewhat with his maturity
as an artist.
This Violin Concerto, which is in
three movements and is described by
young Menuhin's father as "really
inspired Schumann music, genuine,
sorrowful, romantic, mature and ly-
rical, music such as only Schumann
knew how to write," is the only one
written by its composer. It was com-
posed in 1853, the year before Schu-
mann's mind gave way, and was in-
tended for the great violinist Joseph
Joachim, protege of Schumann along
with Johannes Brahms.
NOT TO BE PLAYED
FOR 100 YEARS
But Joachim, for some unexplained
reason, repeatedly refused either to
play the work or to edit it for pub-
lication, and in his will gave orders
that it should not be played or even
published until 100 years after Schu-
mann's death, which occurred in
1856.nThe score remained hidden in
a heap of other manuscripts which
at Joachim's death passed into the
hands of the State Library of Berlin.
From the latter's archives it was re-
cently recovered by William Strecker
of the Mainz Firm of Schott & Sons,
which will publish the work. Herr
Strecker had a number of photo-
static copies of the score made and
sent to violinist friends who he knew
would be interested, among them Ye-
hudi Menuhin. So taken was the lat-I
ter with the Concerto that he pre-
vailed upon the publisher to secure
for him the right to perform it, which
Strecker finally succeeded in doing.
Besides the Berlin State Library and
the German government, consent
was received from the eighty-six
year old daughter of Schumann and
the son of Joseph Joachim. Menu-
hin then announced his plan to give
the work its world premiere perform-
ance in St. Louis on Nov. 12.
Only a week or two ago, however,
the German government withdrew its
permission for the Menuhin premiere,
decreeing the Menuhin and other
artists might not play the Concerto
until after it is first presented at
the official anniversary celebration
WEDNESDAY, OCT. 14, 1937 t
VOL. XLVIII. No. 16t
Student Organizations: Officers of
student organizations are reminded(
that only such organizations as are(
approved by the Senate Committee I
on Student Affairs may insert notices3
in theDaily Official Bulletin. Until
Oct. 25 last year's list of approved
organizations will be used, but aftert
That date only such groups as havet
qualified for approval this year, byt
submitting lists of officers to thel
Dean of Students, 2 University Hall,
and otherwise complying with the
Committee's rules, will be allowed to
exercise this privilege.
The Bureau has received notice of
the following California Civil Service'
Group supervisor, $110 a month, for
the Ventura School for Girls; appli-
cants must have resided in California'
for at least one year prior to the ex-
amination date; age limits are 30 to
Bureau of Appointments and
The Bureau has received notice of
the following Civil Service Examina-
tions: cottonseed technologist, $3,-
800 a year; Bureau of Agriculture Ec-
onomics, Department of Agriculture.
Associate geophysicist, $3,200 a
year, and assistant geophysicist, $2,-
600 a year.
Special agricultural economic writ-
er, $3,800 a year; Bureau of Agricul-
tural Economics, Department of Agri-
For further information, please call
at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
mentsiand Occupational In-
School of Education, Changes of
Elections: No course may be. elected
for credit after Saturday, Oct. 16.
Students enrolled in this school must
report all changes of elections at the
Registrar's Office, Room 4, Univer-
Membership in a class doesnot
cease nor begin until all changes have
been thus officially registered. Ar-
rangements made with instructors
only are not official changes.
Physical Education for Women:
Tests in archery, tennis, golf and
badminton will be given on Friday,
Oct. 15 from 2 to 4:30 p.m.
Students who wish to take tests
should sign at the Women's Athletic
Building by noon on Friday.
Riding-Women Students: Students
wishing to take the riding test for
the physical education requirements
are asked to sign on the bulletin board
of the Women's Athletic Building and
report at Barbour Gymnasium at 4
p.m. on Friday, Oct. 15.
A medical examination for this
semester is essential.
Social Chairmen of Fraternities
and Sororities are reminded that all
party requests, accompanied by let-
ters of acceptance from two sets of
chaperons and written approval from
the financial adviser, must be filed in
By JAMES MUDGE
Leo Reisman and Ray Heatherton
will be heard tonight at 7:30. This
Shaefer show is a feature of NBC and
WEAF .. . The Mutual brings Dick
Stabile and his great band to the
air at 7:45 through its Michigan sta-
tion, CKLW . . . Rudy Vallee has as
his guests tonight, Charlie McCarthy
and Bill Brenneman on the Variety
Hour. WWJ carries this . . . Henry
Youngman, comedian; Jack Miller's
iband; and Sleepy Jim Crowley are on
deck Kate Smith's Bandwagon at 8
via WJR . . . Kay Kyser returns to
MBS after a long road tour. CKLW
airs the band at 9 .. . The March of
"Time continues to march on the
ether-time of NBC at 9 ...
The Kraft Music Hall is again in
session at 10. Bing will sing, Bob
Burns will bazook, and Johnny Trot-
ter will continue to live up to Jimmy
Dorsey's reputation as a swing maes-
tro-WWJ... It's the Cab or maybe
it's Choo Berry-anyway, Cab Cal-
loway leads the band at 11 via
WABC, but it's the tenor sax work of
Choo Berry that gets the spot .
Jimmy Dorsey, former Crosby Hour
leader, takes the crew in hand and
plays plenty of ink-spots at 11:30 over
WJZ . . . Two of the nations great
swing bands are on at the same time
tonight, 12 is the time. Frank Dailey
from WABC, and Benny Goodman
gets MBS air by CKLW . . . The
woodpile rings out, Mildred Bailey
'sings, the band does it-Red Norvo
at 12:30 over WJR ...
BITS: Rudy Vallee has intentions
of leaving all radio and cinema ac-
tivity to enter politics . . . Jane
Rhodes, rhythm singer on the Mardi
Gras broadcasts of the NBC, is only
16. She has had 9 years of radio
though . . . To be an observer for
Bill Stearns, NBC's ace football re-
porter, one has to learn a sign lan-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members ot the
a rsity. Copy received at the em t the A-aiat to the Prmisaem
:t20; 1:0n.M. m aturde*'-
the office of the Dean of Students
on the Monday before the party.
Attention: Treasurers of Student
Organizations. Please call at Mrs.
Griffin's desk, Room 2, University
Hall, for the financial statement of
Seniors: The election of officers for
the senior class of the School of Ed-
ucation will be held in Room 2432 of
the University Elementary School,
Friday between 3:30 and 4:30 p.m.
All members of the class are expected
to attend and vote.
R.O.T.C. The showing of pictures
for MS 3 scheduled for tonight at
7:20 in Natural Science Auditorium
Graduate Students in English who
expect to take the preliminary exam-
inations this fall must leave their
names, and a list of the examinations
which they expect to write, in the
English office, 321 Angell Hall, by
Monday, Oct. 18.
Outdoor Sports Class: Class will
meet at the League at 3:20 today.
Regular weekly classes will begin at
the Hillel Foundation this Thursday
evening. From 7:30 to 8:30 Dr. Heller
will lead a discussion on "Dramatic
Moments in Jewish History." From
8:30 to 9:30 Prof. R. Isaacs will lead
a discussion on the topic, "On Jewish
Lecture, Architectural Building:
Mr. Arthur Bohnen, Consultant to
P.W.A., Consultant to' the Chicago
Housing Authority, Secretary of the
Chicago Advisory Committee on
Housing, will speak on "Housing and
Property Management" on Saturday
morning, Oct. 16, at 10 a.m. Ground
floor lecture room, Architectural
Building. The general public is in-
A.I.E.E., Morris Hall, 7:15. Talk:
Prof. A. H. Lovell, "T.V.A." Refresh-
ments. All electrical engineers in-
A.I.C.E., Room 1042 East Engin-
eering, 7:30. Talk: W. L. Badger.
Refreshments. All chemical engin-
A.S.C.E., Union, 7:30. Annual "Fall
Smoker." Profs. Gram and Emmons
will speak. Refreshments, 2nd, 3rd
4th year Civil Transportation, and
Geodesy and Surveying students in-
Mathematics Journal Club: Room
3201 Angell Hall, 3:00.
Polonia Literary Circle: League,
7:30 Students of Polish extraction
League Social Committee: League,
4:00. Members' attendance com-
Druds: Meet in Druid's Room,
Address: League, 8 p.m., Miss Mari-
an E. Durell, "The Congress of the
International Council of Nursing,"
held in London in July.
Scimitar: Men's Honorary Fencing
Fraternity, Union, 7:30. All members
required to be present.
English Journal Club: League, Fri-
day, Oct. 15, 4:00. Talk: Prof. Nor-
man E. Nelson, "Aristotle's Three
Unities." Dinner following meeting
to discuss future programs..
Art Cinema League Menbers:
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, Oct. 17,
8:15 p.m. "Western" films. Last week
to secure membership cards. No single
tickets to be sold for this series.
Land Utilization Conference Mem-
bers, White Oak Tree to be planted
in honor of President Burton at south
side of Burton Memorial Tower, 11:45
a.m., Friday, Oct. 15. Members of
faculty and others interested invited.
Wives of Students and Internes:
Michigan Dames informal tea, home
of Mrs. Carl V. Weller, 1130 Fair Oaks
Parkway, Friday from 4 to 6. For
those wishing transportation, cars
will leave the south door of League
every 15 minutes from 4 to 5:30.
Gamma Alpha: Meeting postponed
from tonight to Monday, Oct. 18 at
7:30. Prof. Avard Fairbanks will
speak. Members and guests invited.
Sigma Delta Psi: Qualifying tests
each Monday and Thursday, 4:15 to
5:15 Auxiliary Gymnasium, Intramu-
ral Sports Bldg. All men students
Congregational Student Guild:
Party for Congregational Students
and friends at the'Church. Friday,
Oct. 15, 9 p.m. Small admission fee.
Ann Arbor Friends: Week-end at
Boy's Fresh Air Camp, Patterson
Lake, Oct. 16 and 17. $1.25 for Satur-
day and Sunday, $.65 for Sunday.
Blankets provided, bring sheets and
pillows, and games. Cars leave League
at 3:30 and 5:30 Saturday and 10
a.m. Sunday. Reservations with Ar-
thur Dunham, 1217 W. Huron, phone
2-3085, or Isabel Bryce in Detroit.
Baptist Guild: Open house Fri-
day night at Guild House, 503 E.
Rule Ott Private Club