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November 12, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-12

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i j .



- -C
N F V sf"" O TU"* ""f"NA n - -
Edited and managed by students of the University of
ohigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
ident Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
.versity year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
e for republication of all news dispatches credited t
or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. Al
,ts of republication of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
ond class mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
00; by mail, $4.50.
'ember, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
National Advertising Service,Inc..
College Publisho-s Representative
Board of Editors
liam Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
GHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, U1dward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robet Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
'ORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor chairman Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf,IBud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
CMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staeber and Virginia Voor-
Business Department
,EDIT MANAGER..................DON WILSHER
Departmental Managers
Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertising Manager; Plailip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
'he Republicans
ook Toward 1940. .
H EYWOOD BROUN must have been
out looking for sucker money when
s offered two-to-one odds that either Thomas
ewey, the erstwhile rackets-buster or Fiorello
.,Guardia the rampaging reformer would be
e Republican presidential nominee in 1940.
If ever a presidential boom sprang up overnight
is that for young Mr. Dewey. The Republicans
aders who convened in Chicago last week are
reed that the District Attorney-elect of New
ork county has the makings of a political Moses,
t so much because of what he has already ac-
mplished in practical politics but because of
s glamorous potentialities. He has the qualities
cessary for mass vote-appeal. As a westerner
ho took the big city by storm with the fear-
ssness and thoroughness of his clean-up cam-
ign, it is calculated that he will appeal to
ters in every section of the country. Further-
ore, he is looked upon as a man who has an
,rnest zeal for reform, yet one who will not
sort to extremist methods to accomplish his
The Chicago delegates practically eliminated
kGuardia last week, despite the vigorous cam-
,ign already started on his behalf by William
len White. Mark Sullivan and Frank Kent and
Ier Republican trumpeteers have already be-
owed their blessings upon Dewey, but White,
ho supported Theodore Roosevelt in the Bull
oose campaign of 1912, and who transformed
f Landon from a provincial governor into a na-
nal figure, persists in his support of La
iardia. It was contended by the Chicago com-
itteemen however, that with the fiery mayor
the Republican candidate in 1940, the coun-
i would be asked to choose between two iden-
al nominees, and that the Democrats whether
osevelt, La Follette, Murphy, Earle or some-
dy else, would have all the advantage.
Besides, it was argued by the practical men

Chicago, such a campaign would make it diffi-
It to arouse the enthusiasm of conservatives of
her party, particularly those who put up the
mey with which campaigns are financed.
Elliott Maraniss.
amsay MacDonald
asses On. .
T HE UNFORTUNATE but instructive
career of England's first Labor Primd
nister has come to an end. Ramsay Mac-
nald, apostate of British Socialism, died, an
emy might be unkind enough to remark, as he
,ed-at sea.
MacDonald grew up with the labor movement
his country, drawing his first instruction in
ial economy from Henry George's "Progress
d Poverty." The land-rent theme of the great
igle-taxer made a profound impression on
cDonald, surrounded as he was by example:

In the 1918 parliamentary elections, he suffered
for his militant opposition to the forces that had
brought his country into the most destructive war
in history. But four years later the reaction in
favor of peace not only returned MacDonald to
the House of Commons, but broke the Conserv-
ative majority and gave the opposition the op-
portunity to overthrow the cabinet and place
itself in office, with MacDonald as premier. His
friendliness to Soviet Russia and his leniency
to World War political offenders, however, gave
his Tory opponents a handle against him, and
his government was defeated in the general elec-
tion of 1924.
In 1929 the sweeping Labor Party victory gave
the Scottish chief another chance in the minis-
try. Reduction of armaments, his favorite ante-
bellum program, came in for immediate atten-
tion, and received concrete expression in the
successful London Conference of 1930. Restora-
tion of diplomatic relations with Russia, with-
drawal of British troops from the Rhineland and
adherence to the League of Nations were cardinal
points of the Labor foreign policy. Domestic
problems were multiplied by the post-war de-
pression; industry and trade fell and the na-
tional debt rose correspondingly. The left wing
of the Labor Party rebelled against suggestions
to balance the budget by cutting the dole and in
August of 1931 came the fatal party split, with
MacDonald earning the scorn and invective of his
former adherents after the resignation of the
cabinet by remaining to form a new ministry
from a coalition of right wing Laborites, Con-
servatives and a section of the minority Liberal
Party. On Aug. 28 MacDonald was read out of
the Labor Party. At the next election the coali-
tion cabinet won a decisive victory and Mac-
Donald was temporarily vindicated but with the
passage of years his life was increasingly em-
bittered by the unforgiving enmity of his old
comrades. In 1935 he resigned from office be-
cause of failing eyesight and health, but was
still pursued by the abuse of the members of
the movement to which he had dealt so heavy a
blow after so many years of untiring and unsel-
fish leadership.
Ramsay MacDonald was a much-maligned
man, probably less evil than unfortunate. The
harm he did to his country by his near-wrecking
of the progressive movement, which but for him
might have established a Popular Frotit govern-
ment in England, is immeasurable. But it is
difficult to condemn a man for a single error,
and MacDonald's coalition government, still in
office after two changes of premiers and grow-
ing almost daily more conservative in com-
plexion, was, in spite of the allegations of his
foes, probably in great part, at least, only an
error in judgment. If it is retained in the minds
of biis successors as a warning against similar
break-downs in the face of crisis, it will not
have been without value.
Joseph Gies.
iD ET%
The editorials published in Under the
Clock are written by members of Disraeli's
harem, who are not responsible for what
they do when they are in his clutches.
One of them found today's column in the
left hip-pocket of a pink hobgoblin en-
countered on the way home from a League
committee meeting.
TWO LADS of the studious ilk casting about
for pleasure of an evening hied themselves
to the Armory the night before last. It was
their first visit and believe you me, what a time
they had. Danciig and swinging and all that
delights the heart of the student during the
week-end at the Union or where are you, that's
just what they have at the Armory on Wednes-
day evenings. A good, healthy social hour, that's
just what it is. So, after the ball was over and
finding themselves with two peacherinoes who
had gaily consented to dance with them and

share the holiday mood, they offered to take the
girls home. Consent was rampant in the hearts
Sof women that night, for these two were eager
that our lads escort them. Down they went to
the street, hailed a taxi. "Where shall I tell him
to go?" asked one whom we shall call X. "Milan,"
said a coy one. "Milan Road?" he queried. "In-
deed, no," said a forward one. "Milan, Mich-
igan." Passing by the city limits of Ann Arbor,
the two girls came to grips with the cab driver
and emerged with a flat rate. It was ten dollars,
but what price chivalry?
We are sadly hesitant in reporting the passage
of an old and respected friend. Each year we
looked forward to the coming of Armistice Day.
When we were in high school it was a holiday
and we crowded all the veneration we could
into that two minutes when the traffic was
theoretically stopped, silence swept the streets
and in our hearts at least Taps was sounded
while we faced East. That we went home and
had a date that night, or casually turned off any
of those programs that played "Over There"
more than seven times in fifteen minutes, doesn't
matter. What matters is that we did venerate
and reverence for two minutes. When we came
to college we found that on Armistice Day the
campus was struggling for a peace 'strike' or
convocation. After some dubious battle, the
peace convocation became a usual business, ac-
cepted and sanctioned. Today there was no con-
vocation. There was a short editorial in the
daily. There are no two minutes into which to
crowd our reverence. Armistice Day is dead,
perhaps, although we have heard 'Keep the

Ifecnz tio Me
eywood Broun
Red baiting is service in the cause of fascism.
And this goes even for those people who profess
to take the attitude of "A plague o' both your
houses!" Neither Hitler nor Mussolini need be
bothered much by attacks about the adminis-
tration of affairs in Germany and Italy if only the
writer or the speaker goes on
to make the assertion that
the Soviet Republics are try-
ing to upset every other gov-
ernment in the world. And
if the orator of the evening
also includes some of the
rigamarole about Commu-
nism and the Committee for
Industrial Organization, the
Duce and the Fuehrer owe
him a decoration
It must be evident that the pact signed by the
aggressor nations is less than a candid document.
The drive against Communism is only a cloak.
In reality Germany, Italy and Japan are trying
to tip the black spot to all the democratic nations
of the earth. I am not saying that Russia is a
democracy in spite of some movement in that
direction, but of late there has been a decided
campaign in the United States to label all pro-
gressive movements as "Communistic."
S, , ,
Playing Into Fascist Hands
The three-power pact rests upon a false and
fabulous premise, but lip service is rendered to
the legend created by the Fascist countries when-
ever any American publicist begins to see revolu-
tionary spooks behind the New Deal.
It is well to remember that in the last election
in New York the charge was fonally made that
Mayor La Guardia had been a buddy to Lenin.
No member of the Nazi propaganda machine
could have thought up a wilder one than that.
And when liberals and even some mild conserv-
atives are hailed as reds by American reaction-
aries, Hitler and Mussolini can afford to rub their
hands in glee and say, "We told you so. The
Reds are everywhere. That is the justification
for our pact with Japan."
The imperial designs of the International Fas-
cist League are now palpable. Nor is the bandit
without much warm support in the United States.
I am not thinking of the beery legions of York-
ville or any of the more preposteous vigilante or-
ganizations. They can be used to ill effect.
* *1 * *
Where Revolution Breeds
The point is expressed satirically at the very
opening of "I'd Rather Be Right." Two gentle-
men are walking across the park, and one com-
plains that under the present system of taxa-
tion about the most he can expect to retain of
his income, een in a good year, is $100,000.
"Sure," says his companion, "Communism!" and
the playwright's gibe is not really a very great
exaggeration of the attitude of some of our fi-
nancial leaders. And readjustment of the na-
tional income seems to them actually revolution-
ary. And there are many places in New York
where, after the second or third cocktail, men of
prominence are prone to declare that "there's
a good deal in what that fellow Mussolini says."
If you are looking for subversive activities
Union Square is not your spot. Prowl along Park
Ave. This is the breeding ground of revolution.
Here the Red bogeyman designed to affright- the
middle classes are manufactured. Here the stories
about "Moscow gold" are put into the kettle. The
wedge is forged to keep the democratic nations
apart from one another and suspicious of a
natural ally. Whether one likes the political and
economic system of Russia in whole or part or
not at all, there is no getting away from the fact
that the first line of defense of existing democ-
racies against an aggressive and avaricious Fas-
cism is the Soviet army.
On The Leve

When an ordinary news story headline is
laughed at, a copy-reader or a typesetter is us-
ually the one who has made the humorous mis-
take, but this was not the case concerning the
Daily's story on athletic subsidization in Wednes-
day's paper. * * * *
People all over campus roared out loud at a
well-written and frankly stated headline about
Michigan's salaried athletes, Wednesday, because
it seemed so preposterous that the Board investi-
gated those who are now being paid instead of
looking around for more outstanding athletes
that they could lure to Michigan with a few
shekels. * *
Some of these people took it for granted
that Prof. Aigler's statement did not regard
the football team, believing that few of the
boys on it deserved a salary.
, * * * *
If those students pecking away at typewriters
in the Publications Building can draw down
salaries ranging up to $400, the boys tearing
their shoulders loose on Michigan's gridiron
ought to do at least as well.
Last year Alex Loiko and several other un-
named outstanding athletes dropped out of school
because they found they couldn't practice hard
five hours a day, work for board and room, and
then get any studying done. Football players
are human beings; they aren't mere mechanisms
who show up on Saturday before a crowd of

Question And Answer
To the Editor:
I am interested in knowing
the Daily has begun inserting
not-responsible paragraph at


v IA 1V 1 727

head of the editorial columns every
morning, and printing the name of
the writer of each editorial. Can you1
explain, please? -
-Reader. !!
EDITOR'S NOTE: The para-
graph regarding responsibility
and the names of the writers of
the editorials have ieen inserted
per order of the Board in Control
of Student Publications.
A Detroiter Speaks
To the Editor:
Born and raised in Detroit, I have
established the habit pattern of read-
ing the Detroit News and the Free
Press. Being an idle college boy un-
concerned with, and eager to avoid,
the world's headaches, I contentedly
while away my time in scanning edi-
torial pages. I occasionally am
aroused by the apparent stupidity of
the editorial "we," exemplified by his
criticism of impractical professors
and Michigan football'teams. What
right does "we" have to criticize sages
spend a lifetime in the promotion of
knowledge and those boys who work
hours every day, who suffer for the
Alma Mater before thousands of
bloodthirsty spectators once a week.-
A man of 40 knows nothing about
football and lacksthe experience and
knowledge to pass judgment on a
youthful enterprise. Being outside
the University, he can know n thing
of what goes on in academic cloisters.
If I only knew their names. When
will editors of the Detroit News, the
Free Press, the Times, the Chicago,
Tribune fight off their cowardice and
follow Michigan's example and sign
their opinions? If I knewkwho they
were, besides throwing bricks through
their windows, I should see to it that
they were not elected to the same or
any like post for another year, so
that such disturbing pieces would not
'again interfere with the calm pro-
gress of the University of Michigan.
Air Lines: AlEGoodman, musical
director for a whole field full of com-
mercial shows ,says: "Like a team of
perfectly matched horses, or a string
of pearls, musicians in an orchestra
have to be selected with painstaking
care." . .. Feddy Martin and his band
'continue to please the patrons of the
Aragon ballroom in Chi-his is the
type of band that could follow Wayne
King down the row of corn stalks
without missing a beat. The Martin
crew will continue to see the sights
of Chicago's North Side until the
first of December.. . W. C. Fields does
not haunt Joe Barley Corn-because
of his poor health and rigid radio
schedule, the movie funny-man is in
a strictly teetotaler groove . . . Rudy
Vallee was the man who started Alice
Faye on the long road to fame-just
another star the man-who-sings-
thru-his-nose has placed in the firm-
Ed Wynn will not be heard this year
on the air. His loss will not be great-
ly noticed and he can stay with the
Broadway show for a long time-the
air lanes will then continue to be
better . . . Marvin Fredericka, former
campus leader, is now up the fame-
ladder a couple more rungs. At pres-
ent he is leading his band in Atlanta,
Ga., and gets air many nights of the
week. At a later date he will go into
Milwaukee's Schroeder Hotel and will
be heard via WTMJ . . . Amos 'n Andy
now use the old offices of the late
Will Rogers on the Coast . . . The
.young man who took Alice Faye
down the long middle aisle a bit back
is known to radio audiences as Tony
Martin-his pappy knew him as Alvin
Hal Kemp's funny-guy and tenor

sax man, Saxy Dowell is going to still
be unattached. His almost-bride-to-
be wanted to wear both rings in a
\hurry but he wanted to relax for a
while longer-the young woman now
wears NO ring . . . The Mutual Sys-
tem now ranks up there with NBC
and CBS. The network programs
are plenty okay as a whole, but the
local optlet, CKLW, sounds like Roar-
ing Gulch's rawdio station what
broadcasts every night fur two hours
and twice on Sunday. Late at night
when the great bands are on the air,
CKLW comes thru with a corny com-.
mercial announcement at the 15-min-
ute mark, and a few new recordings
could be added to the present col-
lection of 10 that they play most of
the time. Joe Gentile seems to have
collected-all the good waxings but he
must carry them to and from work
with him.
Chebatoris' Execution Day
May Be Announced Today
DETROIT, Nov. 11.-(OP)-The date
and scene of the execution of An-
thony Chebatoris, condemned slay-
er of Henry Porter, Bay City truck
driver, will probably be learned to-

r1JAYLi, NOV. 1, 1937 ouiUuago, win speax a eVMichigan
VOL. XLVIII. No. 41 League Monday, Nov. 15, at 4:15
The Bureau has received notice of p.m. on the subject: "The Task of
the following Civil Service Examina- Religion Today."
Senior veterinarian (animal dis- Events Today
ease research), $4,600 a year; Bureau
of Animal Industry, Department of University Broadcast, 3-3:30 p.m.
Agriculture. "Tax Delinquencies in Michigan," R.
For further information, please call, S. Ford.

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to al memb r5 of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Pn!ident
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday

of Ohinorrn brill CYNXIalr r + tha Affinhi"a"

at the office, 201 Mason Hall.
University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Infor-
University Bureau of Appointments,
and Occupational Information: Stu-
dents are reminded that Friday is the
last day to take out registration
blanks without 'fee. Beginning Mon-
day, Nov. 15, there will be a late
registration fee of $1.00.
Blanks may be obtained at the of-
fice, 201 Mason Hall, hours: 9-12 and
2-4. Both seniors and graduate stu-
dents, as well as staff members, are
eligible for the services of the Bu-
reau, and may register in the Teach-
ing Division or in the General Divi-
sion, which applies to those interested
in other professions than teaching, as
well as in business and industry. Feb-
ruary, June and August graduates
tare urged to register now, as this is
the only general registration to be
held during the year and positions
are already coming in for next year.
First Mortgage Loans: The Univer-
sity has a limited amount of funds
to loan on modern wellilocated Ann
Arbor residential property. Interest
at current rates. Apply Investment
Office, Room 100, South Wing,
University Hall.
To The Householders: Effective
Monday, Nov. 15, the rate of pay--!
ment for all odd jobs, such as house-
cleaning, yard and garden work, will
be 40 cents an hour.
J. A. Bursley,
Dean of Students.
Fraternity and Sorority Presidents
are reminded that the monthly mem-
bership lists for October are due in
the office of the Dean of Students
on or before Nov. 15.
I should like to get in touch with
an, NYA student who can read Italian'
for work in the Dictionary Office in
206 University Hall.
M. P. Tilley, 2213 A.H.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts who have
not recived their five-week progress
reports may obtain them in Room
107, Mason Hall, from 8 to 11:30 a.m.
and 1:30 to 4 p.m. according to the
following schedule:
Surnames beginning P through Z,
Monday, Nov. 15.
Surnames beginning H through O,
Tuesday, Nov. 16.
Surnames beginning A through G,
Wednesday, Nov. 17.

Alpha Kappa Delta: . A special
meeting will be held in Room B, Ha-
ven Hall, Friday, Nov. 12, at 4 p.m.
It is important that all members be
Delta Epsilon Pi: There will be a
meeting Friday, 8 p.m., at the Union.
Junior Mathematics Club will meet
Friday, Nov. 12, at 4:15 p.m., in Room
3201 Angell Hall. Mr. L. J. Savage
will discuss "Pathological Functions."
All interested are invited to attend.
American Institute of Chemical
Engineers: Mr. W. R. Collings of the
Dow Chemical Company will speak
at 7:30 p.m. on Friday, Nov. 12, in
the Chemistry Amphitheatre on "In-
teresting Properties of New Cellulose
Derivatives" with special reference to
the plastics which the Dow Company
is developing from cellulose ethers.
All students interested are'invited
to attend. There will be a dinner
at the Union at 6 p.m. at which Mr.
Mark E. Putnam of the Dow Chemical
Company will speak briefly of his
visits to chemical plants in Germany
during the past summer. The price
of the dinner will be 75 cents. Grad-
uate students and studentemembers
of the A.I.Ch.E. are invited to at..
tend the dinner. Reservations should
be made in Room 2028 E. Eng. Bldg.,
1 Phone 454, by Thursday afternoon.
School of Music Juniors: Class elec-
tions will be held in the School audi-
torium this Friday at 4 p.m.
Sophomore prom committee meet-
ing at Jordan Hall Friday, Nov. 12 at
4:30 p.m. All committeemen should
be present to this important meet-
Church of Christ (Disciples). The
Disciple Guild will have a game night
at the church recreation hail, Hill
and Tappan Streets, Friday night
'from 8-11 o'clock. The special fea-
ture will be a hobby hour from 9-10
o'clock. Students are asked to bring
their hobbies or tell about them.
HillelsFoundation: Services at 8
rp.m. this evening.
° Cantor, Alvin Finkelstein.
Speaker, Rabbi Leon Fram.
Topjc, "What I Saw in Germany
and Poland."
Social following services-Hostess,
Mrs. Reuben Kahn.
Coming Events
A i na1 i l tI kinnUI f T nhnhoa~r .


american rFeeration or Teacners:
Dr. George E. Axtelle, Professor of
ma embersip cardes: stll aai- Education, Northwestern University,
many membership cards still avail- 'kill give an address on "The Prospects
able for the matinee showings. The of the Academic Profession" at an
entire series will be shown to hold- of t he n mesion t an
ers open luncheon meeting of the Ann
esof matine cards. They are on AbradUiest fMcia
se at the Union League and Vahrs Arbor and University of Michigan
e at thes n L e ad Wh. Chapter of the American Federation
The "Comedies" will be shown this ;yof Teachers, Saturday, Nov. 13, at
Sunday. _112:15, in the Michigan Union. A
.e .jSpecial invitation is extended to those
A cademic Notices attending the Progressive Education
"Anthropology 157, Evolution of Association Conference. Ann Arbor
Culture." Mid-semester examina- fteachers, m mbers of the University
tion, Tuesday, Nov. 16." faculty, and others interested will be
Political Science 107, 11 o'clock

section, will meet in Room 205 Ma-
son Hall today.
H. B. Calderwood.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
Competition drawings for the Ryer-
son Scholarship offered by the Lake
Forest Foundation for Architecture
and Landscape Architecture. Partici-
pating schools: Universities of Il-
linois, Ohio State, Cincinnati, Michi
gan, Armour Institute, Iowa State
College. Open daily except Sunday,
9 to 5, through Nov. 14, third floor
exhibition room, Architectural Bldg.
The public is invited.
The Ann Arbor Art Association
presents an exhibition of modern
American and German water colors
from the collection of the Detroit
Institute of Arts, in the North and
South Galleries of Alumni Memorial
Hall, Nov. 11 to 24, inclusive. Open
daily, incuding Sundays, from 2 to 5
p.m., always free to students.
Public Lecture: "Islamic Art in
Spain" illustrated lecture, by Prof.
Aga-Oglu. Sponsored by the Research
Seminary in Islamic Art. Monday,
Nov. 15, Alumni Memorial Hall, Room
D, 4:15 p.m. The lecture on "Modern
Egypt" bymMr. Enoch Peterson sched-
uled for this date will be announced
Lecture: Prof. A. Eustace Haydon,
noted humanist from the University
aE N N Bw Rooks Adcddu


Freshman Round Table: All men
and women of the freshman class
are invited to the Freshman Round
Table to be held at the Union Sun-
day morning at 9:30 a.m. Prof. How-
ard Y. McClusky will speak on "Per-
sonality" followed by round-table
discussions led by upperelassmen.
Seniors, School of rEducation: The
finance committee of the senior class
in the School of Education, consist-
ing of Clarence Metzger, chairman;
Dorothy Rupper, Margaret Morrow,
Ann Gordon, Arthur Weiner and
Edwin Knudson. will meet Friday,
Nov. 12, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 2436,
The Music Section of the Faculty
Women's Club will have a potluck
supper at the home of Mrs. Arthur
W. Smith, 1008 Oakland Ave., on
Tuesday, Nov. 16, at 6:30 p.m.
The Outdoor Club will sponsor a
bicycle hike on Saturday afternoon,
Nov. 13, leaving Lane Hall at 2 p.m.
and returning by 5:30 p.m. All stu-
dents welcome. Mixed group.
Westminster Guild of the Presby-
terian Church will hold a Scavenger
Hunt Saturday, Nov. 13. Meet at
Lane Hall at 7:30 p.m. Fee of 20
cents per person includes ref resh-
ments at the conclusion of the hunt.
Stalker Hall: Class in "Through
the Old Testament" tonight at 7:30
p.m. Party following the class. All
Methodist students and their friends
are cordially invited to be present.
r -nhaw Qmdant'"nhwillhnlr

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