THE MICHIGAN DAILY
3E MICHIGAN DAILY
Give The Band
A Hand . .
C ERTAINLY all of us have enjoyed
the Varsity Band during these
past few weeks. We have an opportunity to
prove that and to show our appreciation to the
boys in the "Fighting Hundred" by attending
Varsity Night Tuesday in Hill Auditorium-the
only occasion throughout the year when the
band asks any admission charge.
The band performed on more than 50 occa-
sions last year and many timles gave up other
engagements to play on a few hours' notice.
Let's give the boys a big hand Tuesday-
and incidentally push their chances of going to
Philadelphia for the Pennsylvania game as they
did last year.
Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan tinder the authority of the Board in Control of
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
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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.
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$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
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CHICAGO - BOSTON - LOS ANGELES . SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
,'IANAGING EDITOR............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ...........TUURE TENANDER
"CITY EDITOR ................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May1o, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS 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, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorotiea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
BUSINESS MANAGER ..............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER .... . .............DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ... .NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
LocalAdvertisihg 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: SAUL R. KLEIMAN
R EVELATIONS of a phase of the
American University system as vi-
cious in its effects as it is startling and incredible
are made in an article by John R. Tunis in a
recent Scribner's Ma'gazine. Tunis, who has
gained a wide if somewhat mixed fame as com-
pientator on the nation's institutions of higher
jearning, declares that college students are being
bribed, bought and even kidnapped to build
enrollments of small schools which otherwise
find it difficult to continue existence.
The chief means used is the scholarship
racket, by which standard tuition and other
fees are undercut for individual students, much
in the manner of those ingenious retail sales pro-
imoters who offer silver watches, pewter soup
spoons and other coupon-premiums as bonuses
'for buyers of their razor blades, mouthwash and
The number of degree-granting institutions in
the United States, according to the latest gov-
" rnnment statistics, is about 1,000, while the
number of students enrolled is about 1,000,000.
With an average of 1,000 students for each in-
stitution there ought to be enough students to
go around, but there don't seem to be.
Some educational institutions, such as state
universities, municipal schools and private col-
leges with large enrollments, have more than
their share, of course. Because of this situa-
tion, about 800 small colleges throughout the
country are "student poor." The result has been
an intensive sales campaign, carried on by these
instjtutions through agents who contact pros-
pective freshmen. President H. M. Gage, of
Coe College, Iowa, says the competition between
colleges for students "is, without doubt, the
number ofne problem in the intercollegiate field
To build up their enrollment, colleges that
need students send out field representatives who
help high school graduates to choose the "right"
institution. Propaganda painting a rosy picture
of campus social life is disseminated in abun-
dance, but the academic side of the university
career is scarcely mentioned. Some American
colleges, in fact, as Mr. Tunis puts it, have
better sales forces than teaching staffs.
If the smaller schools are not to be shut up
entirely, they must be given pecuniary assistance"
which will allow them to recruit sufficiently able
teaching staffs to compete with the larger
institutions on academic grounds.
The country-club summer-resort atmospheric
lure at present used to draw students to their
cinnamon-coated dose of higher education must
be rendered unnecessary.
POLICE INVESTIGATION of degeneracy in
Detroit, in the campaign to stop attacks on
women and children, shocks even the hard-
bitten sleuths and reporters.
The mixing of whites and blacks is revolting.
Blame for much of this can be laid to commu-
nism. It teaches and fosters interracial fra-
ternity. -Detroit Saturday Night.
This is practically incestuous. This revolting
himinpss is goingf toofar.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicnts will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of more than 300 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the camus.
Mama, Buy Me One Of Those
To the Editor:
No one who has watched the football team for
the past four years will deny the spirit of the
players, nor the ability of Coach Kipke and his
staff. But these years of almost uninterrupted
failure must at last compel the University to
face honestly the problems which big time foot-
The issue is clearly amateurism versus profes-
sionalism, and no sentimental appeal to sticking
by Kipke and the boys, or the hypocritical dodge
of sport for sport's sake, or the Olympian de-
tachments ofsthe athletic administration can
serve to obfuscate it.
The rise of big time football with its publicity
value, its million dollar stadia, its highly paid
coaching staffs and its prima donna 'players
has created a situation with which very few ad-
ministrations have had the courage to deal. Since
the Carnegie report, it is an open secret that it
is impossible to maintain an outstanding team
without buying and paying for players-by giving
them jobs or gifts.
Moreover, the competition between teams has
become so keen that eleven men are hardly
enough to stand the pace, and a squad of at
least thirty players of fairly equal ability must
be maintained. This has led to a farming out
system much along the lines of professional base-
ball practice. Finnly, it is a very rare player
who can make the first team without years of
pre-college expdrience behind him, who has not,
in short, devoted himself to the business of be-
coming a player skilled on the professional level.
The point at issue then is this: if a school
wants a good team, it must accept the system
of professionalism in its entirety; if not, it must
discard its coaches, scouts, trainers, publicity
men, players and 87,000 capacity stadium and
do without the prestige of a successful team.
The crux of the matter is that compromise is
impossible, and any attempt at compromise leads
only to an hypocrisy which dirties and places
in jeopardy the whole idea of education. The
Michigan system of maintaining the apparatus
of big time football without at the same time
consistently buying and paying for players is
just such a compromise which has led to four
years of fiasco on the field and is a deep-rooted
cynicism among the student body.
I propose that the University make up its
mind to act honestly: either openly obtain the
best players and pay them a regular salary
commensurate with their worth on the field as
publicity makers and defenders of Michigan
football prestige. It should insure them for
risking their necks, just as any employer pays
accident compensation. It should give them a
training table and the best medical care, free
them from the worry of passing courses by giving
them a diploma based on their athletic ability,
and let us rejoice in a good team honestly ac-
Or not, fire Kipke and his staff, release those
players who look on football as a livelihood and
send the others to the I-M building. Return the
stadium to the mortgage holders and let them
have the worry of filling it Saturday afternoons.
Then let us go back to the proper function of a
university, which, after all, is education.
I do not make the first suggestion in a spirit
of irony. I merely say, that if we must have a
football team, let us have a good one and
let us pay for the best we can get. We give
fellowships to good students who maintain our
academic prestige; if our athletic prestige is of
equal importance, we should only be fair and
pay for our athletes.
Of course,: the whole matter goes much more
deeply than the question of paying or not paying
for a team, and involves our understanding of
what is meant by a university and what place
it has in a democracy. But I am content to let
the question rest at this point.
It would be too much to expect the admin-
istration to take cognizance of this appeal for an'
honest solution of a vexing problem. But I should
like to see the student body express its opinion
on the subject, and a poll taken by the Daily
would show student sentiment.
Perhaps I am wrong, but I suspect that hypoc-
risy is about as distasteful to the rest of the
student body as it is to me, and I think that a
clearly defined stand, one way or the other as
I have indicated above, would be appreciated
I am assuming of course that the proof of the
amateur standing of our teams is their record.
If we have been paying for our teams these past
four years, we are certainly being cheated out
of our money, and that alone deserves inves-
I/ feemr to Me
It may well be that somebody will throw an
egg if I undertake to speak briefly in favor of
patriotism. As a matter of fact, I make no claim
that I am a 100 per center, and I have never gone
along with Stephen Decatur's slogan of, "My
country, riglt or wrong." Indeed, it is my notion
that 70 per cent ought to be passing mark,
and I will insist that I should
not be flunked.
Criticism of the adinis-
tration is not only permis-
sible but salutary at all
times. And this applies to
foreign policies as well as
domestic problems. Perhaps
the thing I have in mind is
hairline distinction, but I
might as well blurt it out. I
hate to see American publicists and American
congressmen make statements which in effect
are hand waves to Germany, Italy and Japan to
continue on their course and pay no attention
to the remonstrances of Roosevelt.
My difficulty lies in the fact that I must freely
admit the right of anybody who thinks the Chi-
cago speech was unwise, to say just that. But
very sharp dissent as to method can be expressed
without some shirttail which suggests to the
world that the chief executive officer of the
United States is a man drunk with a lust for
poower or even an individual who is mentaly
It Is Up To Us
Words without action are still not wholly
impotent. It seems to me that in the Chicago
speech Franklin D. Roosevelt expressed an indig-
nation against international lawlessness, and
that this expression of indignation might have
an actual effect, even though no specific pro-
gram to implement it was set forth. Indeed,
the first reaction to the speech on the part of
American publicists was wholly favorable. Few
can be found who care to stand up and say, "I
believe in complete international chaos and the
scrapping of all pacts and treaties."
But after bedding down on the original impact
of a truly thrilling address, many influential
men in America began to cut the ground from
under the feet of the President. Their excuse
has been that they do not want to see America
drawn into war under any circumstances. That
is a pious desire, and I am heartily in agree-
ment that we should not throw our armed forces
into action. And yet I doubt, and gravely doubt,
the sincerity of many of Mr. Roosevelt's critics.
The charge has been freely flung that he brought
the issue of aggressor nations into the picture
merely to cover up certain domestic difficulties.
This I do not believe, but even if this monstrous
charge were granted, it would involve those on
the other side who have made world peace a foot-
ball to be kicked around for political advantage.
* * *i *
Across The Waters
If you or I were acting as a confidential agent
for Japan or Germany or Italy, our first report
to the home government after the Chicago
speech would have been one of warning that
American sympathy had been alienated. After a
week or so the foreign agent,, if an accurate
reporter, might be justified in sending a correc-
tion to his lead in which he would say, "Dis-
count Roosevelt speech. American press in large
measure is ganging up on him. Political oppo-
nents are preparing to make capital of his
statements and nullify them. Drop all the
bombs you please and pay no attention to fron-
tiers. The anti-Roosevelt group is working to
stifle all criticism here in America."
I hate to be the first one to suggest that we
all stand up and sing "The Star Spangled Ban-
ner," and I am still loath to fall in line behind
Decatur. And yet I say that in the moral issue
between American democracy and foreign Fas-
cism I'm for America and our President, Franklin
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
MUSIC of the Dutch East Indies,
both religious and secular, will
be broadcast from Batavia, on the
Island of Java, in a concert featuring
Malayan and Javanese children's
choirs. Native orchestral groups
composed of Ambpnese flutes, Soedan-
ese violins, mandolins and guitars will
also take part. CBS and NBC Blue,
The Radio City Music Hall Sym-
phony, conducted by Erno Rapee,
with Henrietta Schumann as piano
soloist, will continue its Sibelius cycle
with the Fifth of the Finnish master's
symphonies. The program will also
include Mozart's Overture of the Mar-
riage of Figaro and the first move-
ment of Chopin's E-minor Concerto.
NBC Blue, 12:30-1:30 p.m.
The Philharmonic Symphony So-
ciety of New York, John Barbirolli
-onductor and Deems Taylor com-
mnentator, will launch its eighth an-
aual broadcasting season with Ber-
Joz's Overture to Benvenuto Cellini;
Beethoven's Symphony No. 7 in A
/iajor; Balakireff's symphonic poem;
mnd the first radio performance of
Barbirolli's new arrangement of a
Second Suite for Strings, Four Horns,
rwo Flutes, and English Horn, from
he music of England's greatest com-
poser, the late - Elizabethan Henry
The Philharmonic's 28-week season
)egan officially last Thursday even-
ng, with John Barbirolli, by virtue of
ais three-year contract, the orches-
ra's first permanent conductor in a
lozen years. Mid-season will see
3arbirolli relieved for four weeks, half
,hat period by the brilliant Rou-
nanian virtuoso - of - all - trades,
seorges Enesco, and half by a yet
.nnamed conductor. The premiere
)roadcast is over CBS, 3-5 p.m.
HE Ford Sunday Evening Hour will
have its last broadcast of the sea-
on under Jose Iturbi, who is to be
succeeded for ten weeks by Eugene
Crmandy, erstwhile captain of the
Philadelphia Orchestra's destiny.
Lotte Lehman, Wagnerian prima
ionna of the Metropolitan Opera Co.,
will sing a Mozart aria, songs by
Cimera, Schubert and Brahms, and
join the chorus in hymn and heart-
,ong. The orchestra will offer Sme-
-ana's riotous Overture to the Bar-
tered Bride, Boccheri's Minuet, an
excerpt from Johann Strauss' The Bat
and Tschaikowsky's 1812 Overture (no
cannon allowed). CBS, 9-10 p.m.
GUY FRASER HARRISON'S Roch-
ester Civic Orchestra will be heard
for an hour of its matinee concert
over NBC Blue, starting at 3 p.m.
The Philadelphia Orchestra under
its Eugene Ormandy will again hold
bank night, assisted by soprano Grete
Stueckgold singing from Wagner,
Wolf and the two Strausses, Johann
and Richards. The orchestra's con-
;ributions to the financial security of
he country will be Berlioz's Roman
Carnival Overture, Harl McDonald's
Poem No. 2, DeBussy's Afternoon of
a Faune, and excerpts from Wagner's
Die Meistersinger. NBC Blue, 9-10
Gertrude Bary, pianist, will make
a fifth with the Stradivarius String
Quartet for an NBC Music Guild per-
formance of Dohnanyi's piano quintet
in E flat minor. NBC Blue, 2:30-3
SERGEI RACHMANINOFF, Russian
composer-pianist, will bring heads
down out of the airwaves and into
Hill Auditorium when he opens the
Choral Union Series with a recital
beginning (notice the change in time
from previous years) at 8:30 p.m.
American music's militant Howard
Hanson will conduct his Eastman
School of Music Symphony for 45
minutes over NBC Blue, starting at
The second international musical
broadcast of the week will feature
the Prague Chamber Music Ensemble,
alaying as a part of the Czechoslo-
valian Mozart Festival being held in
'he Bohemian capital. NBC Blue,
THE biggest event of the week will
be a third, international broadcast,
,his time from London, in which
Arturo Toscanini will conduct the
Orchestra and Chorus of the British
Broadcasting Corporation in a per-
formance of the German Requiem
and Tragic Overture of Johannes
Brahms. Isobel Baillie and Alexander
Sved are the soloists, and the program
will be heard over the NBC Red net-
work from 3:30 to 5 p.m.
Away from the loudspeaker again,
the University Symphony, Thor John-
:on conducting and Hardin Van Duer-
sin baritone soloist, will make its first
appearance of the year with a con-
vert in Hill Auditorium, at 4:15 p.m.
Program: Weber's Overture to Oberon
and the aria "Eri tu" from Verdi's
Masked Ball; Beethoven's Symphony
No. 7 in A Major.
A 2-year-old girl in California can
name all the justices of the United
States Supreme Court. It is reported
that a certain President wishes he
could.-From the Troy (N. Y.) Rec-
(Continued from Page 3)
schedules are to be filed out and
brought in at this time. Office hours
during this week are as follows:
Monday, 9-10, 11-12.
Wednesday, 9-10, 11-12, 2-4. 1
Thursday, 10-11, 2-4.
Friday, 9-10, 11-12.
Society of Sigma Xi: All members
of the society who have recently be-]
come affiliated with the Universityi
should notify the secretary of their]
membership, so that a transfer to the,
local chapter may be arranged. 1
Faculty of the College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: The five-week
freshman reports will be due October
30, Room 4, University Hall.
E. A. Walter,
Chairman, Academic Counselors.
Washtenaw Caucus scheduled for
Sunday evening will be held in Room
318 of the Michigan Union at 7:00
p.m. instead of at Sigma Nu house
as planned. Upperclassmen will be
excluded. One freshman representa-
tive from each fraternity, sorority
and dormitory will be admitted by
identification card only. Two repre-
sentatives will be allowed from Mosh-
er and Jordan houses due to the large
body representative. . A. Bursley
Romance Languages Journal Club.
The first meeting and the reception
for graduate students of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages, which
was to be held on October 26, has
been changed to November 4 at 8:30,
in the Grand Rapids Room of the
Carollin Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carilloneur, will give a
concert on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower, Sun-
day evening, October 24, from 7:30
to 8:30 o'clock.
The Annual Ann Arbor Artists Ex-
hibition, held in the West and South
Galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall,
is open daily, including Sundays, from
2 to 5 p.m. The exhibition continues
through Oct. 27. Admission is free to
Varsity Glee Club: Full rehearsal
4:30 today for those listedtin Satur-
day's Daily. Others report Wednes-
day, Oct. 27, at 7:30 p.m.
Eta Kappa Nu Dinner meeting,
Sunday, Oct. 24, 6 p.m., Michigan
Suomi Club: Regular meeting Sun-
day, Oct. 24, 3 p.m., Lane Halll.
Student Symposium. Hillel Foun-
dation, 8:00 p.m. Subject, "The Jew
Looks at His Future." Leaders: Eve-
lyn Sislin, Ed Bemuth, Irving Golden.
Short talks by leaders and open dis-
cussion. Social hour.
Hillel Independents: Business and
social meeting 3:00 p.m. Election of
officers followed by dancing.
Palestine Club; 4:30 p.m., at Hille
Lutheran Student Club: Meet at
Zion Parish Hall Sunday at 5:30 p.m.
Supper served at 6 p.m. Speaker:
Sister AlmaBoartz of'Glenwood Lu-
theran Church, Toledo, Ohio.
Lutheran Student Choir: 4 p.m.
Sunday. Tryouts from 3 to 4 p.m.
New members welcomed.
Physics Colloquium: Dr. Isadore
Lampe will speak on "Biological Ef-
fects of Neutrons," Monday, Oct.25,
4:15 p.m., Room 1401 East Physics
Graduate S$udents: Informal re-
ception and dance Tuesday evening,
Oct. 26, 8 to 11 p.m., League Ball-
room. President and Mrs. Ruthven,
Dean and Mrs. Yakum, and members
of Graduate Board will receive. Wives
and husbands of students cordially
Michigan Dames: Homemaking
Group meets Tuesday at home of
Mrs. A. H. White, 608 Onondaga.
Prof. White will speak on "Research
on Silks and Rayons." All planning to
attend meet at south door of the
League at 8:00, with or without
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
Oct. 26, 7:30 p.m., 1139 Natural
Science Bldg. Chairman, Prof. E. B.
Mains. Reports: Kathryn Yaw, "Re-
cent Information Obtained Concern-
ing Powdery Mildews," D. B. O. Sa-
vile, "Recent Work on Diploidization
in the Rusts," W. E. Manis, "Recent
Work on Resistance in Some of the
Rusts," R. Bennett, "The Effect of
Rusts on Yield of Wheat and Barley."
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication In the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members Of the
WAbvsity. Copy received at the emo st the AmbIatant to the Prdo
witR 3:30; 11: W a.m. on Saturday.
One-Act Play Trouts: Hillel Foun-
dation Monday from 1 to 5 p.m.
Security Committee of the Progres-
sive Club will meet Monday even-
ing at 8 p.m. at the Union. All mem-
bers and those interested are urged
to be present.
Mechanical Engineers: Open meet-
ing of A.S.M.E. Wednesday, Oct. 27,
7:30 at Michigan Union. Speaker:
Mr. E. J. Abbot, consulting expert
in physics research, "Machinery Noise
Reduction," accompanied by actual
demonstrations and slides. A mem-
ber of the A.S.M.E., he presented this
paper before the New York Senior
Church of Christ (Disciples) 10:45
a.m., morning worship, Rev. Fred
12 noon, Students' Bible Class, H.
L. Pickerill, leader.
6:30 p.m., Informal meeting at the
Guild House, 438 Maynard St. Miss
Sarah Chakko of Isabella Thoburn
College, Lucknow, India, will speak
on "India Looks at the West."
7:30 p.m., social hour and tea.
First Baptist Church, Sunday, 10:45
Mr. Sayles will speak on "Some Hin-
drances to Christian Living." Church
School at 9:30 a.m. Junior High at
4:30 p.m. Senior High at 6 p.m.
Roger Williams Guild House, 503
E. Huron. 12 noon. Student class
meets with Mr. Chapman for 40 min-
6 p.m. A program of music and
favorite songs conducted by the stu-
dents, Robert Marsh presiding. Dur-
ing the hour Miss Ruth Enss, stu-
dent in the School of Music, will sing
and also give a brief talk talk on the
place of music in worship.
First Congregational Church, Wil-
liam and State Streets.
10:45 a.m., service of worship.
Sermon by Dr. Leonard A. Parr:
"Capturing Life's Great Moments."
6 p.m., Supper and social hour, fol-
lowed by program. Dr. Parr will
speak on "Students in Quest of a Re-
ligion that Works."
First Methodist Church. 10:40
o'clock. Morning worship. Dr. C.
W. Brashares will preach on "Home"
Stalker Hall. 9:45 a.m. Student
Class. Prof. Carl Rufus will lead the
discussion on "Science and Religion."
6 p.m. Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Prof. Howard Y. McClusky will speak
on "The Christian Way of Life." Fel-
lowship hour and supper following
the meeting. All Methodist' studets
and their friends are cordially invited
First Presbyterian Church meeting
at the Masonic Temple, 327 South
10:45 a.m., "The 24 Hour Day," is
the subject of Dr. W. P. Lemon's
sermon at the Morning Worship Serv-
ice. Music by the student choir under
the direction of Dr. E. W. Doty. The
musical numbers will be as follows:
Organ Prelude, "Liebster Jesu, Wir
sind hier" by Karg-Elert; Anthem,
"O Taste and See" by Nikolsky; solo,
"The Lord is My Light" by Alitsen.
5:30 p.m., Westminster Guild, stu-
dent group, supper and fellowship
hour. At the meeting which follows
at 6:30 p.m. there will be a student
symposium on the subject "The Faith
of Four Hundred Million." Those
taking part will be Elbridge Phelps,
'37L, Mary Redden, '38Ed, and Bob
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8
a.m. Holy Communion, 9:30 a.m.
Church School, 11 a.m. Kindergarten,
11 a.m. Morning prayer and sermon
by The Rev. Henry Lewis.
Harris Hall: There will be a. meet-
ing of the Episcopal Student Guild at
7 o'clock Sunday evening in Harris
Hall. There will be two free discus-
sion groups, and refreshments will be
served. All Episcopal students and
their friends are cordially invited.
The Episcopal Student Guild also
invite all Episcopal students to their
Hallowe'en dance at Harris Hall on
Friday afternoon, Oct. 29 from 4 until
St. Paul's Lutheran Church: "The
Quest For Rest" will be the minister's
sermon theme in the morning service
which begins at 10:45. The church
and student group meet at Third
and West Liberty streets. You are
cordially invited to attend both.
St. Paul's Lutheran Student Club:
The program for this Sunday evening
will be a Question Box with Pastor
Brauer serving as discussion leader.
The program follows the supper
which will be served by the ladies at
Trinity Lutheran Church, corner
of Fifth Ave. and Williams St. Serv-
ices are at 10:30 a.m. Sermon: "See-
ing and Yet Not Believing."
By JAMES MUDGE
Air lines: Alice Frost, member of the Town
Hall cast, couldn't go to the mountain so the
hill was moved to her. Another program featur-
ing Miss Frost changed time making it impos-
sible for her to rehearse with the O'Keefe show
so she resigned. After thinking it over the
Broadway Hill-Billy revised a two-year-old re-
hearsal schedule to meet the plans of the young
woman . . . The Maxwell House Show Boat is
getting closer to the drydock. The new hour
of M-G-M will replace the Boat affair. The
Max House airing had a long run of 265 consecu-
Harry Salter, maestro on the "Hobby Lobby"
program, is a native of Rumania. After attend-
ing NYU for a while he left on a "tour." Or-
ganizing his own band, he followed the "Booms"
all over the nation. Soon he was musical direc-
tor for WABC and so on to big dough and
fame . . . Greats of radio, sports, and the big
world in general had a bit of a ball game re-
cently all for the sake of charity-$3 the
tariff. Lowell Thomas's ball club "The Nine
Old Men" with Gene Tunney and Westbrook
Pegler as stars, played Col. Teddy Roosevelt's
crew on which Major Bowes played a mess of