T IE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOV. 9, 193
TUESDAY, NOV. 9, 1937
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
months seems to be the defeat of certain objec-
tives of the people?
Does freedom of the press mean the freedom
for Hearst and his string of papers to pull
the wool over the people's eyes, to confuse all
significant, issues beyond recognition?
When the publishers' association blocks the
legal rights of the American Newspaper Guild
to organize for better working conditions and
fairer pay scales, are they really upholding the
freedom of the press as they claim?
Is freedom of the press a sacred cow that self-
interested men trot out wpenever their bank bal-
ances take a dip?
If it is possible for a soul to stir uneasily in its
grave we can visualize Elijah Lovejoy curling up
in rage at the modern publishers' definition of
freedom of the press.
IWLLp.G Rit1,BOAR, (OA'Atiicdr. oVS1
-- - ... _ - .._ i
U: T OinK1tK¢itA}IHlw+UY, iCrvptppvy Rm/ LWD/Y ne.4
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.
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
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
RePHEVENTP FONATONADV Oi,.b
National Advertising Service, In.
Cllee Pub islors Represenaive
420 MADISON Av. NE sYORKs N. Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - LOS ANGELES - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
wTANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR.......... TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR .................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
NIGHT EDITORS;Harold Gan,_ Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleman, Edward Mag-
do, Albert Mayio, 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 Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Hoden, 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........B3ETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising 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: ROY SIZEMORE
The editorials publisnea in the Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
A Chance For
Student Cooperation .. .
T E DAILY TODAY prints a question-
naire which will be used by the Ann
Arbor Junior Chamber of Commerce in deter-
mining its three-year projects. We, with the
Junior Chamber of Commei-ce, urge students to
fill out the questionnaire conscientiously, and
then to mail it to the organization's headquarters.
Instructions will be found with the questionnaire
on Page 6.
The Daily wishes to direct the attention of stu-
dents to projects 2, 7, 21, 24 and 27. All but one
of these would bring better relations between the
town and University students. The other, con-
struction of a modern hotel, would provide Ann
Arbor with a facility it criminally lacks.
The student body should accept the Cham-
ber of Commerce's invitation to join in deciding
its three-year projects as an effort to include the
students as part of the town. Now it is up to the
student body to show its willingness to cooperate.
Joseph S. Mattes.
Elijah Parish Peabody,
HE WAS KILLED at the age of 34 by
11 a mob on Nov. 7, 1837, while defend-
ing his newspaper press ..."
"Lovejoy was pastor of the church at the time
he was killed."
He was Elijah Parish Lovejoy, the incorruptible
editor of The Alton (Ill.) Observer, pastor in the
Presbyterian Church, heroic cfender of freedom
of the press, that much maligned and subtly
The story of Lovejoy's editorial courage, wag-
ing relentless battle against slavery, upholding
the right to say in writing what he thought, is an
engrossing one of indomitable devotion to prin-
ciple. It is the story of that spirit which can-
not be dissuaded from its faith. It is an old
story-of Christ, of Copernicus, of Galileo, of
Columbus, of Voltaire. and of Lincoln.
A mob wrecked his St. Louis Observer plant
because he condemned slavery. What equip-
ment was left was shipped 25 miles up the
Mississippi to Alton. The night it arrived an-
other mob threw it into the river. But they
could not drown Lovejoy's determination to fight.
At a meeting of friends who raised funds for
a new press the youthful crusader said, "As long
as I am an American I shall hold myself at liberty
to speak, to write and to publish whatever I please
on any subject, being amenable to the laws of my
country for the same."
To prove his sincerity he wrote and published
what he pleased against the infamous American
institution of slavery, despite the destruction of
three presses. The fourth press was stored in a
warehouse in Alton, under guard. The building
Choral Union Concert
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
CLEVELAND SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
Artur Rodzinski, Conductor
Prelude to "Die Meistersinger"-Wagner. Once
upon a time it was the Tannhauser Overture
which was the first idol of a Wagner-worshiping
public. Seasons opened and closed to the strains
of The Pilgrims' Chorus, and the Overture's pres-
ence was a guarantee of success to any program.
When Theodore Thomas, half a century ago, was
blazing new orchestral trails through the hearts
of the unlearned and none-too-eager American
public, it was to the Tannhauser Overture, to-
gether with Beethoven's C Minor Symphony,
that he led his public out of the mire of salon
pieces and other musical clap-trap of the day.
But time and musical taste march on. Today,
by virtue of countless playings and misplayings,
and the modern tendency away from music of
the early romantic period, the Tannhauser Over-
ture has come to be called "hackneyed" and to
be relegated to the same "pop" category as the
1812 Overture of Tschaikowsky-to which it is
intrinsically far superior. In its place on the top
rung of the Wagnerian ladder, as far as concert
pieces go, the present season seems to be placing
the less impetuous but even more majestic Pre-
lude to Die Meistersinger von Nurnberg. With
hardly a month of the new season gone, the
Prelude has already been played by some ten of
the leading orchestras in this country, doubtless
with duplications on the part of the smaller or-
And, although we hope that it will be saved
the fate of the Tannhauser Overture, we must -
admit that no piece of music deserves a sincere
popularity any more than this Prelude, with its
rema able union of technical complexities with
melodiousness and the fluent representation of
the essential factors in the music drama which
it precedes: the pomp and pedantry of the good
bourgeois mastersingers, their banner waving
proudly in the breeze, the love of Eva and Wal-
ther, Beckmesser's jealous spite, .and the final
triumph of love and righteousness.
A Work Of Mozart
Symphony in G Minor (K.V 550)-Mozart.
The three last and greatest symponies of Mo-
zart, in E flat, G minor, and C major, were all
completed in the summer of 1788 within the
space of two months. Chronologically, the G
minor is the second of the trio, but as a bridge
to Beethoven and the nineteenth century the
G minor is materially more advanced than the
C major "Jupiter" which was the last to be
Today, our senses dulled by the lush sweet-
ness of the romantic period and the bludgeon-
ings of modern music, we are apt to be con-
scious only of the exquisite architectonic beauty
of Mozart's music and to deem it shallow in
But because it lacks the force and directness
of expression which we have come to associate
with emotion in music is no reason for denying
to the G minor an inner beauty and significance
as well as an external. What seems to us a
mere delicious lyricism or piquancy of mood may
have been to Mozart a passionate utterance,
as far as passion was compatible with his mu-
sical philosophy, of longing or despair.
Brahms' No. 1 In C Minor
Symphony No. 1 in C minor-Brahms. In this.
the first symphonic work of Brahms, written al-
most a hundred years after the G minor of
Mozart, can be seen in effect the musical prog-
ress of a century which saw perhaps more change
in the texture and aesthetic of music than any
other in history. In Mozart's time such emo-
tional expression as there was in music was con-
fined within the rigid formal bonds of the day.
But by the time Brahms, in 1876, had completed
his First Symphony, Beethoven and his followers
had burst those bonds and expression in music-
emotional,. descriptive, fantastic-was the order
of the day.
But Brahms, though he profited from this for-
mal freedom and made contributions to it on
his own part, did not rush to the structural
looseness and vehemence of expression to which
Liszt and his Weimar coterie were carried. Build-
ing slowly but solidly on the classic principles
of Beethoven and his predecessors, Brahms de-
veloped to the utmost his mastery of technique
by writing for many years exclusively in the
lesser forms before tackling that giant, the sym-
Disregarding the two serenades for orchestra
and the Variations on a Theme by Haydn, the
C Minor Symphony was Brahms' first orchestral
work, finished when he was forty-three. And
Iifeenis lo e
At the moment of writing it seems as if Charlie
is going to get his chance to show Wallie and
Dave around the country. Remember, in ad-
dressing the Duke and Duchess of Windsor that
it is "Your Royal Highness" the first time and
after that "Sir" will do for him and that the
lady is to be "Ma'am." Quick-witted Americans
who dislike the formal greet-
ing established for the Duke
of.Windsor can adopt the
easier form simply by saying,
"Here I am again. Sir."
The rebuke administered
by the Baltimore meeting of
the American Federation of
Labor has been most salu-
tary. It was just, and it
serves to clear the air. Ar
ready "well-informed" sources say that the Duke
and Duchess will incline more to the social side
and curtail the projected survey of housing and
That's a good idea. If the Duchess wishes to
go back to Baltimore and show her boy friend
to the dowagers who knew her when, I can see
no earthly reason for objection. That is only
human. And, again, I think that Americans
ought to welcome Windsor to the mutuel win-
dows, if he chooses to study housing at Hialeah
or at Santa Anita. After all, racing is the sport
of kings, and even an ex-king has a right to take
a flier on a twenty to one shot.
Passing By On The Other Side
But I think that trade unionists and other pro-
gressive groups will make a mistake if they stage
any hostile demonstrations against the Duke.
Such action wo ld give a political importance
to the visit which it does not merit. After all,
you can get a call on functioning kings for a
low figure, and ex-kings are deservedly a dime a
Hitler's game was to build Windsor up as a po-
tential world ambassador for Fascism. In all
fairness to the young man he may have been
just as ignorant of what was going on as he is
about labor or housing. A few pleasant words
to the miners of Wales is hardly a labor record.
As a visiting and amiable Englishman his week-
ends are no concern of liberals one way or an-
other. Shrewd and powerful forces seem to be
planning to use the Duke for their purposes,
but his potentialities as a menace can be reduced
if he is ignored by anti-Fascist groups as not
worth the bother of a demonstration. I think
Mrs: Roosevelt has set an excellent example, and
when the Duke comes with his German sample
case why can't everybody be off on a lecture
Strictly The Social Side
The national attitude should be polite but
distant, and if David Windsor tries to pat any
American miners on the head I suggest that they
pat him back in friendly condescension.
It is difficult to tell just how far the British
Cabinet is backing the expedition. It is possible
that Chamberlain and the rest do not approve,
and yet there is a distinct coincidence in the
fact that Windsor comes to us at the very mo-
ment that Anthony Eden is going to the rightj
as fast as his hands and knees will carry him.
Already he has indicated a willingness to sell out
to Mussolini and Hitler by making contact with
Charlie McCarthy Franco.
And it may be that the Duke also moves his
lips to let the voice of others be heard. Even so,
the brunt of protest should not be visited upon
him. I trust that American liberal leaders will
not be foolish enough to hew to the line and let
the sawdust fly. Rather they should say both
"Sir" and "Your Royal Highness," and add the
pious hope upon the clubhouse lawn, "I hope,
Sir, that you and your lady have picked yourself
a winner for the next race,"
Oin The Level
Translated from the original Indian word,
Chicago means "wild onion," and for the first
56 minutes of the game Saturday the boys from
Chicago threatened to leave a very bad taste in
But then Ritchie and the boys proceeded to
make hamburger of the dhicago line, the "onion"
was used for seasoning, and the resultant meal
was one of the finest the team has concocted
If the Michigan team had led all the way
and won by the same score, the stands would
have been dissatisfied at beating Chicago by only
one point, but the Michigan players are good
showmen and now the team is looked on almost
as a miracle team.
Before the game, Chicago was looked on
as the only "breather" in the Michigan
schedule this year, but for those 56 minutes
it appeared as though the home team had a
bad attack of asthma.
* *n * *
It is odd what four minutes can do to change
o_~ . v e WVC %,&emaas WW AaA&I e ;W i'Mi iOuMe
To the Editor: wiMa 330; 11:00 a.m enatur a .- -
BeforeTuesday's Choral Union
concert takes place, I want to get (Continued from Page 2) son of the College of Engineering will
something off my chest. I write as a I
customer, not as a music lover; there- .s speak at thee regular meeting, to be
fore I represent not a handful of held tonight, at 7:30 p.m. in the
to loan on modern well-located Ann heldionigt t73 ~.i h
esthetes, but the entire audience. Arbor residential property. Interest nion.
I pay my money for my seat in Hill at currentirates. Apply Investment Tm
Auditorium. and I object to being Iurnlts10 o et Tau Beta Pi: Formal initiation and
Auioruan bjc o en Office, Room 100, South Wing,I
held out for the first number just University Hall. banquet tonight at the Union. The
because I happen to be a little late. initiation ceremony will commence
You have to look your best at these The University Bureau of Appoint- at 5:30 p.m. and dinner will be served
concerts, and that takes time. Besides,
it's fun to come in late and get an eye ments and Occupational Information at 6:30 p.m. All active members and
all down the aisle. . . I want to come will be open to registration Tuesday pledges are requested to be present
and go as I like. They may get away through Friday of this week, Nov. 9- at 5 p.m.
with this closing of doors in Boston! 12 inclusive. Blanks may be obtained- -
and Philadelphia, but I don't pay at the office, 201 Mason Hall, hours: Lutheran Student Bible Study hour
for that out here.tthtat denthBiLeaguey om
There's another thing. People keep 9-12 and 2-4. Both seniors and tonight at 7 p.m. in the League. Room
frowning and looking sour when I 'graduate students, as well as staff assigned will be posted on the bulle-
applaud between parts of a concerto. members, are eligible for the services tin board.
What do they think I come here for? of the Bureau, and may register in
I want to clap when I feel like it. the Teaching Division or in the Gen- Christian Science Organization:
The artists eat it up, and give their eral Division, which includes regis- 8:15 p.m., League Chapel. Students,
best. Rachmaninoff was pretty nasty tration for all positions other than alumni and faculty invited to attend
last time, it's true; he got sore and teachng. February, June and Aug- the services.
butchered the last part of the pro- ust graduates are urged to register
gram, just because he was interruptefi now, as this is the only general reg- Zeta Phi Eta National Honorary
at the first. Couldn't he see it was istration to be held during the year Speech Sorority announces tryouts
praise of his genius? I pay myi and positions are already coming in for membership on Nov. 9 at the
money like everybody else, and when for next year. League at 7:30 p.m. Room will be
I want to encourage an artist, I ap- There is no charge for this service, posted - on the bulletin board.
plaud. If he's a sorehead and can't but after this week all students tak-
see it, and plays worse and worse the ing out blanks are subject to pay- Coming Events
more I clap, then we ought to get a ment of $1.
more appreciative set of artists in the . Inter-Guild Morning'Watch:
series, that's all. Choral Union Members. Pass tick- League Chapel, 7:30 a.m., Wednes-
ets for the Cleveland Orchestra Con- day. After the service, those who do
.There's another thing. Some of IesfrteCeeadOcetaCn not have classes will have breakfast
these artists get away without giving cert will be given out to all members togetheirr
encores-Arthur Schnabel, for in- of the Choral Union who are in good
instance-and as a customer I object. standing, and who call in person on Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
They ought to guarantee a certainmtiRo 2 m -
[number of encores when they sign Tuesday, November 9, between the mee in oom 122, Chemistry Bldg.,
their contract. And for people like hours of 9 and 12, and i and 4, at Miss Wednesday, M. at 4:15 p.m.
Rachmaninoff and Padewski they the School of Music office on Maynard Relations between latent image,
ought to promise to play their famous Street. After 4 o'clock no tickets will phosphorescence and photoconduc-
Prelude or Minuet. We.want our en- be given out. tivity."
cores; they're the best music anyway,
the popua favo . The mai Notice to all Members of the Uni- Junior A.A.U.W. Dinner Meeting.
program is usually new stuff, or high- versity: The following is an extract Professor Jean Paul Slusser of the
briow; ut teh encoresd aner-ke- of a by-law of the Regents (Chap- College of Architecture will speak on
thing with a real taste to them. If ter II-B, Sections 8 and 9) which The Design Approach to Modern
the artists get away without giving has been in effect since September, Crafts" at the monthly dinner meet-
theastsw e getwngitout mvngy' 1926:- ing Wednesday, Nov. 10, at 6:15 p.m.
these, we aren't getting our money's "It will hereafter be regarded a. in the Michigan League. Reserva-
worth. tionbe det theL
I am a customer, not a music lover, contrary to University policy for t , may e made a e eague
' anyone to have in his or her posses- (Dial 23251) before Tuesday night.
and I won't buy Choral Union tickets ~._ ___,__._ _____"_ _ ,,_
Applauds The Applauds?
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
- Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
VAbivweity. 00opy retelVed at the *e is rth a t ist. .at
in future years if I can't be free to
come and go, clap all I want to, and
get all the encores I pay for.
John Q. Canaille.
By JAMES MUDGE
Air Lines' Ben Bernie has left the
ether waves and will now devote all
his time to his new picture, "Love
and Hisses" with friend Walter Win-
chell ... The Hudson-DeLange band
is one of the youngest in the business.
The members were picked up from
various high schools and young bands
and the Hudson-DeLange partnership
molded them into a high-powered
unit to cut the fine script that the
co-leaiders write. . . Conservative
England went completely batty over
a recent Cab Calloway CBS airing
across thle Atlantic. The work of
Choo Berry on tenor sax may be the
answer as another great, Coleman
Hawkins, was center-spotted over
there for months. Mr. Coleman re-
ceived much money for just sitting
in front of Jack Hylton's band and
playing a chorus now and then.
Lombardo can plug the worst tunes
ever written and they become the na-
tion's favorites-Carmen writes them
and brother Guy sees to it that Joe
Public hears them and because Lom-
bardo airs the stuff, J.P. says that,
they must be good. Tunes that are
head-and-shoulders above the "hit"
songs stay stacked away in the dust
. Benny Goodman will appear in
Detroit very soon at the Fox theatre.
Because of his Camel Hour, Mr. B.
will have no trouble selling out and
won't be faced with the problem of
being commercial as was Bunny Beri-
gan in the same spot. Berigan has a
strictly solid band and plays so far
out of the world that the Average
doesn't quite know what's going on-
he heard the greatest palming when
he held a fairly high note for a few
, bars, and there was nary a murmer
when the "white hope of the trumpet"
played fine, groovin' choruses . . .
Collitch is in session again tonight
at 9:30. Tonight, Pres. Oakie will lec-
ture on the results of the trip to New
York to raise funds for the ill-en-
sion any key to University buildings
or parts of buildings if such key is
not stamped as provided (i.e. by the
Buildings and Grounds Department).
If such unauthorized keys are found
the case shall be referred to the Dean
or other proper head of the Uni-
versity division involved for his tc-
tion in accordance with this prin-
ciple. Any watchman or other prop-
er representative of the Buildings
land Grounds Department,ror any
Dean, department head or other
proper University official shall have
the right to inspect keys believed to
open University buildings, at any
reasonable time or place.
".,...For any individual to order,
have made, or permit to be ordered
or made, any duplicate of his or her
University key, through unauthorized
channels, must be regarded as a
special and willful disregard of, the
safety of University property."
These regulations are called to the
attention of all concerned, for their
information and guidance. Any per-
son having any key or keys to Uni-
vergity buildings, doors, or other locks,
contrary to the provisions recited
above, should promptly surrender the
same to the Key Clerk at the office
and Grounds. Shirley W. Smith.
R.O.T.C. Uniforms will be issued
between thedhours of 8:30 a.m. to
4:30 p.m. today.
Sociology 51: Mid-semester exam-
inations will be held during each lec-
ture period on Tuesday and Wednes-
day, Nov. 9 and 10. Students whose
seat numbers are 1-135 will go to the
regular lecture rooms; all others go to
Room B, Haven Hall.
. Organ Recital. Dr. William Doty,
organist, will give a recital on the
Frieze Memorial Organ in Hill Audi-
torium, Wednesday afternoon, No-
vember 10, at 4:15 o'clock, to which
the general public, with the exception
of small children, is invited.
Exhibition, Architectural Building:
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, November 10, at
twelve o'clock, in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Build-
ing. Cafeteria service. Bring tray
across the hall. Dr. John W. Stanton
of the history department will speak
informally on "The Present Situation
in the Far East."
The Garden Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will meet Wednesday,
November 10, at three o'clock at the
home of Mrs. F. B. Fralick, 2101 Bel-
mont, corner of Melrose Ave.
Sociedad Hispanica: Meets Wed-
nesday, 7:30 p.m. in the League. All
students interested in becoming
members of the Sociedad are urged
to be present at this meeting.
Faculty Women's Club: Song re-
cital by Hardin Van Duersen in the
Michigan League Ballroom, Wednes-
day, Nov. 7 at 3:15 pm.
A.S.M.E. Meeting: Thursday, Oct.
11, at 7:30 p.m. in the Union. Mr.
James H. Herron, National Presi-
dent of A.S.M.E. and President of
J. N. Herron Co., Cleveland, will
speak on "Some Engineering Exper-
The U. of M. Glee Club will give a
15-minute program at the beginning
of the meeting.
Engineers who wish to apply for
membership may do so at the con-
clusion of the meeting.
Prof. Nathan T. Isaacs, Ph.D. and
S.J.D. of Harvard will lecture on
Wednesday, Nov. 10 at 4:15 p.m. in
Natural Science Auditorium on the
subject "Jewish Experiences Under
the Law." At 12:15 he will lecture at
a luncheon in the Michigan Union
upon "Lessons from Jewish Exper-
iences." Make reservations for the
luncheon by calling University 303.
Physical Education Majors: The
Physical Education Frolic will be
given from 7:30 to 10 p.m. Thursday,
Nov. 11 in the Women's Athletic
Bldg. for the men and women of
physical education classes.
Educational Tour: Saturday of this
week for foreign students and a
limited number of American students
interested, to the Saline Valley Farms.
The farms represent an unsually in-
interesting social experiment in
cooperative farming, and cooperative
living. The party will leave Angell
Hall by special bus at one o'clock, Sat-
urday, Nov. 13, and will return by
5:30. The bus fare will be 50 cents
Reservations are requested before
4:30 p.m. Thursday irk Room 9,
Radio Club meets Wednesday, Nov.
10 in Room 302 of the Union at 7:30
p.m. Several Amateur Radio Stations
will be visited.
dowed institution. Georgie Stoll's In collaboration with the School of
band will play to ease the breaking Business Administration, a collection
of the news, and the Oakie College of European posters loaned by the
Fun Faculty will ably assist the
Oakie-man. Benny Goodman takes- McCandlish Lithograph Corporation
over for the home leg from 10 to and including some of their posters
10:30. A CBS airing with WJR the done in modern style, also a large 24-
nearest outlet. sheet poster lithographed by them for
the Ford Motor Co. and winner of the,
The Appendix Kerwin H. Fulton Award for the best
poster design of the year. Ground
We recall a pre-war jingle which i f Px n ,r1third lnr
thus described the vermiform appen-
dix: "In the midst of your intestines,
their interstices infesting, is a little
alley dark and blind as night. With a
seed of grape or apple it is prone to
stop and grapple. As a pocket it is
simply out of sight."
Until recently these functions were
considered comprehensive, but it nowl
appears that the appendix is also a
themeterofn r ae. Drs.William A.
exhibition room, Architectural Bldg.
Open daily, 9 to 5 except Sunday, un-
til further notice. The public'is in-
Events Today Crop and Saddle Ride: Members
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday, will meet at 5 p.m. Wednesday at
7:30 p.m., Room 1139 Natural Science Barbour Gymnasium. All those wish-
Bldg. ing to go will please call 7418. Those
Tnn"-in i~tlr f " 'on~t -n+A- rlnr n teficf m p avarn'