Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 11, 1938 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1938-10-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.



.. _ w - ,,


" I:




Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Publisheaevery morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
, Member of the Associated Press
The ssocatedPress is exclusively entitled to the
usefor republication of all news dispatches credited to
tornot otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other matters 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
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors

Managing Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor . .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor .
Women's Editor
Sports Editor-

. . . .Robert D. Mitchell
. . Albert P. Mayio
. . . . Horace W. Gilmore
. . . .Robert I. Fitzhenry
. . . . . . .S. R. Kleiman
. . . . . Robert Perlman
. . . William Elvin
. . . . Joseph Freedman
.. . . . Earl Gilman
.. . . . . Joseph Gies
. . . . Dorothea Staebler
. . ,.. - . BudBenjamin

Is Hague
Seeing Red? ..-
JERSEY CITY Prefers Communists"
would seem to be the adequate cap-
tion for a pair of news dispatches that come
to us from that hot-bed of democracy, Jersey
One dispatch tells that the first permits for
open-air gatherings granted to any group openly
frowned upon by Herr Hague, were issued
Wednesday to the Hudson County Committee of
the Communist party for meetings Oct. 14, 21
and 28. We wonder if this is not an undemocratic
display of favoritism, since word also comes to
us that Socialist Norman Thomas' latest appeal
for a permit to speak publicly in Haguetown has
been denied.
This inconsistency may be traced to the eJrsey
City patriots' need for rotten tomato target prac-
tice, but at any rate such open partiality can not
be tolerated.x
What is Jersey City coming to? It looks like
--Norman A. Schorr
The Editor
Gets Tod
Hitler Must Go
On Sunday, September 26, Thomas Mann,
famous German novelist and refugee from Nazi
Germany, made a short speech in Madison
Square Garden of New York before some 20,000
people. In what follows, I offer a translation of
Dr. Mann's speech: "I have always loved peace
and abhorred war. I still abhorr war. But I con-
sider it a shame and disgrace that Europe and
the world should submit meekly to the conquest
by force of a small and honorable country-a'
country that wants to defend civilization and
freedom and which is to be dismembered and en-
slaved. Does such a condition deserve to be called
"peace"-a condition which is enough to make
us sick and drive us to despair so much so that
we would rather die than to live any longer in
an ill-advised and dishonorable world? The fight
for peace is the business and task of the people.
We noted with deep satisfaction that the English
people were passionately opposed to the fatal
mistakesof their government. And it is above all
the task of the German people to work for peace.
The Germans would justify their destiny if they
would free themselves at last from a political
regime which spells complete ruin and desolation
for Germany and the whole continent. Hitler
must fall. That and nothing else will preserve
-M. Levi
He "Couldn't Get In
To The Editor:
-Arecent Daily carried a letter from a self-
confessed "alumnus and 'M' man" who appar-
ently thinks:the pep meetings are for the students
and that only students should be allowed to at-
tend-at least on the main floor.
I amjust a student who couldn't get in because
of the crowd last week. The previous writer claims
he has attended pep rallies "for many years"-
whydidn't he stay out of a seat so I could have
had one.
If he thinks other than students should be
barred, that surely satisfies me. He should also
let it apply to himself. Then I'll squeeze in.
Dan T. Smith, '41.

-by David Lawrence-

". ,




Business Department
Business Manager . . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager . . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
In Lieu
Of Medals .
N A LETTER to the London Times,
H./G. Wells has made a suggestion
wbicli deserves universal support. It is that for-
mer President Benes of Czechoslovakia be award-
ed the Nobel Peace Prize.
Co-founder with Thomas Masaryk of the mid-
European democracy, Benes gave unsparingly
of his time and energy to the cause of peace. As
foreign minister, as premier, and, finally, as
president, he followed a policy of collective secur-
ity and of co-operation with other powers. Now,
the betrayed leader of a plundered power, he
has sacrificed the ambitions of a life-time in
order that the difficulties of Czech reorganiza-
tion may be lessened.
No other man has given so greatly to the
cause of peace in these past months. And no
other man is so completely deserving of the Nobel
Peace Prize.
-Stan M. Swinton

WASHINGTON, Oct. 10-Whatever else the
recent European war crisis may have done to
shape policies of governments throughout the
world, it may be taken for granted that, at the
next session of Congress, there will come the
biggest debate on national defense which the
United States has experienced in twenty years.
For, little by little, the military and naval as-
pects of the Czechoslovakian episode are begin-
ning to be discussed here in terms of what are the
real dangers of a powerful offense of airplanes
against a countr'y with far-flung boundaries. In
high quarters here, the view is advanced that
the principal reason why Prime Minister Cham-
berlain avoided war was that England was un-
prepared for air attack to the extent that would
have been necessary against the German air
All sorts of reasons have been advanced for
Mr. Chamberlain's conciliatory attitude toward
Hitler, and one may believe whatever one pleases
about that sort of diplomacy, but what is signi-
ficant now is the argument being made here that
England and France were both more vulnerable
than their own peoples realized and that the
Germans knew it all the time.
Rule By Force
If one believes that physical force rules the
world today and that the Munich agreement does
not represent an exercise of self-restraint by
heads of governments or a will to peace, but
merely a truce, then the problemof national de-
fense enters conspicuously into the situation for
discussion by the experts.
One man who ought to be familiar with our
own national defense situation and who has had
quite a background of experience with the sub-
ject told this correspondent that his own in-
quiries in England last summer confirmed his
present belief that the Munich accord was the
direct result of British and French unprepared-
ness. Transferring the problem to America, this
same expert, who, by the way, has no connection
with the army or navy or the manufacture or sale
of war supplies or airplanes, pointed out that,
from a strategic point of view, the United States
has many lessons to learn from Britain's ex-
perience. Thus, he declared, an aircraft carrier
can approach the shores of Nova Scotia, let loose
a few bombing planes, which could destroy our
factories in Detroit, and return to the mother
ship the same day.
More and more, the question of locating muni-
tion plants and airplane factories in interior
points is being given consideration by military
experts. The queston of anti-aircraft defense is
likely to be discussed more widelynow than ever
before. Certainly, the theory that anti-aircraft
guns constitute a sufficient defense depends on
the quantity of such weapons and the ability to
locate them at all important points where air
attack might possibly occur.
The best defense against an enemy air force
would Fem to be a powerful air force of defense
with sufficient pursuit planes to scout and locate
planes of the slower and heavier sort which are
used for bombing. But, nowadays, it is not enough
merely to have a set number of planes of all
types-the factories themselves which can assure
a steady supply of planes must be available and
well-protected against air attack.
Airplane Challenges Defense
My informant, for instance, mentioned that
England had long been urged to give attention to
the building of airplane factories in Dominion
areas, such as Canada, with the expectation
that planes could be shipped in parts and as-
sembled in England. More aircraft carriers for
the navies of the world are undoubtedly going, to
be needed as convoys to battleships or merchant
ships. Indeed, the whole plan of national defense
is undergoing rapid changes nowadays because
of the intensive development of aircraft warfare
on the European continent.
Under such circumstances, America even with
two oceans can no longer place reliance on a
navy as the first line of defense. Not only is
there as much need, but more need for naval
power, because the new element-air attack-
introduces different problems even for the United
States as the non-stop cruising radius of air-
planes is constantly being increased. With the
development of a powerful combination of air-
craft' carriers and supporting naval craft, no
country, not even the United States, can be

absolutely sure of its defenses unless it has more
of the same thing than a potential enemy. Any-
way, the Senate and House will have plenty to
talk about when new armament is up for appro-
priation next January.


- By Roy Heath -

To start this piece out "Al Dubbs
caught a bird in the Engineer Arch"
would do Mr. Dubbs an injustice. It
might lead readers to believe that Al
is an individual whom everybody
dislikes and whenever opportunity.
offers, they jump out and give him a
"bird." It might even go farther than
that for all I know. People might falli
under the delusion that it is the thing
to do to give Dubbs the "bird" and
whenever they didn't have anything
else to do, they could get together in
groups of two or three and say "C'mon,
let's go down and give Dubbs a 'bird'."
You can't be too careful.
Anyway, as I started to say, Delt
Al Dubbs did catch a bird in the
Engineer Arch. To be more exact
about it, and forestall any possibility
that Dubbs will be getting more than
his quota of Bronx Banzais, he caught
i perfectly live and healthy hen phea-
sant. It was.Jast Friday morning and
Dubbs was peddling his bicycle across
the diagonal, minding his own busi-
ness and thinking about lunch. Sud-
denly a large fowl landed squarely
in front of a pedestrian just emerg-.
ing from the gloom of the archway.
Dubbs slapped the brake on his bike,
a dog in the vicinity began to bark,
and the pedestrian, probably a pro-
fessor convinced that it was some
sort of student plot to do him in, took
to his heels in search of a better route
to wherever he was bound. Dubbs
kept his head in the ensuipg clamor
involving the yapping dog, which by
then was in full pursuit of the fright-
ened bird, the cheers of passersby,
and the flapping of the pheasant
which was putting on a nice exhibi-
tion of broken field running. Al took
off his raincoat and began to com-
pete with the dog, without barking,
With the betting 2 to 1 on the dog
and the onlookers about evenly split
in their sentiments, Dubbs pulled a
quickie on both the dog and the preas-
ant by throwing his coat over the be-
draggled bird and, at the same time,
shooting a sharp left foot to .the
hound's ribs, taking him out of the
play very neatly and allowing Dubbs
to make fast his catch. The dog looked
disappointed and hung around, just
in case Dubbs decided to be sporting
about the whole matter and make it
two out of three.
The first thing that came to Al's
mind, was to take the hen home with
him and have it with mashed pota-
toes. At that the point, the shadow of
the law stopped him. He didn't have a
hunting license, he bagged the bird
on state property and besides it wasn't
pheasant season. After all that troubl
he could never enjoy a pheasant din-
ner without visions of stern game war-
dens taking him away to "talk to th(
judge" and people pointing to him anc
saying "there goes that guy Dubbs
He kills game out of season." Al turne(
the pheasant loose. Yesterday it oc
curred to him that he should have
kept the hen until she laid an egg
After all, he reasons, he had some
thing coming.

(Continued from Page 2)
Ph.D. in English will be offered on the
American Literature with Contin-
ental Backgrounds, Wed., Oct. 19,1
7-10 p.m.
English Literature, 1700-1900, Sat.,
Oct. 22, 9-12 a.m.
English Literature, 1550-1700, Wed.,
1Sat., Oct. 29, 9-12 a.m.
English Literature Beginning, 1550
Oct. 26, 7-10 p.m.
Those who expect to take the exam-
ination should notify me. If there are
any who expect to take the examina-
tion under the old plan they should
consult with me by Oct. 10. N. E.-
Nelson. .
Music Education Students. A com-
prehensive examination in methods
for both general and instrumental
supervisors will be given Wednesday,
Oct. 12, at 7 o'clock, third floor, Bur-
ton Tower. Required of all graduate
and undergraduate students who wish
to obtain advance credit for methods
or practice teaching taken at other
Music Educaion Students. A
sight-reading vocal and piano ex-
amination for all music education
students in general and instrumental
supervision, who have not previously
passed this reuirement, Room 600,
Burton Tower, Wednesday, 7 to 10
Last names: A to. G report 7 to 8
p.m.; H to O report 8 to 9 p.m. O to
Z report 9 to 10 p.m.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the department listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a
" reading knowledge during the current
academic year, 1938-39, are informed
that examinations will be offered in
Room 108, Romance Language Build-
ing, from 2 to 5, on Saturday, Oct.
"22, Jan. 14, May 20, and Aug. 12. It
will be necessary to register at the
office of the Department of Romance
Languages (112 R.L.) at least one
week in advance. Lists of books rec-
ommended by the various departments
are obtainable at this office.
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the na-
ture of the requirement, which will be
found helpful, may be obtained at the
office of the Department, and further
inquiries may be addressed to Mr. L.
F. Dow (100 R.L., Tuesdays and
Thursday at 9 and by appointment).
This announcement applies only to
candidates in the following depart-
ments: Ancient and Modern Lan-
guages and Literatures, History, Ec-
onomics, Sociology, Political Science,
I Philosophy, Educatidn, Speech, Jour-
t nalism, Fine Arts, Business Adminis-
e tration.
University Lecture: Dr. Harold S
. Diehl, Dean of Medical Sciences
d University of Minnesota, will lecture
- on the subject "Significance of th
e Student Health Movement" at 4:1
- p.m., Friday, Oct. 14, in the Rackhan
- Lecture Hall. The public is cordially
invited. His lecture forms part o
the program for the observance of th
25th Anniversary of the Health Serv
u ice of this University.
e American Chemical Society Lecture
- Dr. William Krumbhaar, of Reichol
t Chemicals, Inc., Detroit, will speak 0]
n "Formation and Destruction of :
s, Paint Film," at 4:15 p.m., Wednesda3
Oct. 12, in the Chemistry Amphithe
e atre.
d Events Today
s Varsity Glee Club: Report at 7:3
d p.m. today, Glee Club rooms. Fu
S dress for Kiwanis banquet.
n _
ie Mathematics Club: Will hold its fir
to meeting of the year this evening a

8 p.m., in the West Conferenc
s- Room of the Rackham Building (31
floor). Program: Election of officer
ld Also, Professor W. L. Ayres will spea
on "Transformations of Periodi
ti Properties."
n- Deutscher Verein: The first meetin
ee of the Verein will be held tL
or evening at 8 p.m. in the Michiga
gr League. The program for the yeE
will be discussed and election of of
ficers will take place at this tin
Everybody interested is invited1
- attend.

All freshmen interested in
singing are cordially invited
tend a social meeting of the
man Glee Club in Room 305
Michigan Union at 4:30 p.m.

Rover Crew Meeting in Student
Offices of Union tonight at 8 p.m.
The Michigan Chapter of the Avu-
kah, national student Zionist Or-
ganization will hold an open meet-
ing at the Hillel Foundation to-
night at 7:30 p.m. Dr. Isaac
Rabinowitz will lead a roundtable
discussion on "Zionism-Pro and Con."
Coming Events
Graduate Students: President Ruth-
ven and Dean Yoakum will speak
at an assembly of the Graduate School
on Wednesday evening, Oct. 12, at
eight o'clock in the lecture hall of
the Rackham Building. The assembly
will be followed by an informal re-
ception given by the President and
Executive Board of the Graduate
School. Members of the Graduate
Student Council will conduct tours
about the building, after which there
will be informal dancing in the As-
sembly Hall. Wives and husbands of
graduate students are cordially in-
Cercle Francais: There will be an
important meeting of the- Cercle
Francais on Wednesday, Oct. 12 in
Room 408 R.L. at 4 o'clock. Atten-
dance is compulsory.

to at-
of the



Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice touall members of the
VWversity. Copy received at the ofice of the Assistant to the President
-t113:30: 11:00 am. on Saturday.

If unable to attend, please ,end a

La Sociedad Hispanica: The first
meeting of the year will be held at
the League on Thursday, Oct. 13, at
7:30 p.m. Plans for the coming year
will be discussed, and a musical pro-
gram will be presented% Members Ere
urged to attend; all others interested
are cordially invited.
Alpha Lambda Delta: There will be
a meeting of all Alpha Lambda Delta
members initiated last spring, on
Wednesday, Oct. 12, at 5 p.m. In the
League. Room will be posted on the
League bulletin board.
International Center: Thursd ty,
Oct 13. Four o'clock. Weekly tea.
Friday, Oct. 14. Eight to eleven
o'clock Recreation night Both the
bridge and ping pong tournaments
will continue.
Saturday, Oct. 15. The first edu-
cational tour for this semester. To
Greenfield Village, Mr. Ford's out-of-
door museum of American History. A
special bus will leave the Center at 1
o'clock returning at 5:30. The trip
will cost $1.00. Students wishing to
join the tour should sign up on the
bulletin board at the Center at once.
Sunday, Oct. 16. Six o'clock sup-
per sponsored by the International
Seven o'clock. Talk by Prof. Waldo
Abbott, Director of the University
Broadcasting Service on "The Use rf
Radio in Education in Various Coun-
Union Tryouts: Sophomores inter-
ested in trying out for Union Council
positions, and who were unable to be
at the last meeting, are asked to re-
port at the Student Offices of the
Union at 4:30 p.m., Wednesday, Oct.
Inter-Guild Morning Watch: All
Protestant Students are welcome at
the Inter-Guild Devotion Service
which is held at the League Chapel
each Wednesday morning from 7:30
to 8:00.
1 University of Michigan Flying Club:
There will be a meeting of the Univer-
sity of Michigan Flying Club, Thurs-
; day, Oct. 13, at 7:30 in the Michigan
t Union. Election of officers for the
e following year will be held, and
I movies of the 1938 National Air
Races will be shown. All pilots and
. thosesinterested are invited to attend.
Attention: Naval Architects and
Marine Engineers-All Classes-You
g are cordially invited to attend an
s open meeting of the Quarterdeck so-
a ciety which will be held Thursday
r night, Oct. 13 at 8 p.m. in Room 348
- W. Engineering Bldg. Refreshments
e. will be served and short talks will
o be given by the professors of the
Naval Architecture and Marine En-
gineering departments. Come and

Kawaga -- Japanese
Lover Of Peace..-

W HEN ONE READS of some new bar-
barity of the Japanese imperialists in
their collection of China, it is reassuring to re-
member that at least one Japanese leader or-
ganizes his forces not for war, but for peace.
That leader is Dr. Toyohiko Kagawa, world-re-
nowned exponent of the cooperative movement.
Kagawa has devoted himself to the cause of
peaceful cooperation between nations-a Chris-
tian Internationale-while his country has turned
more and more to methods of war. No Japanese
hates war in general, and the present war in
China in particular, more passionately than'
Kagawa. He has said repeatedly, "I myself love
China as I love Japan."
To "work for peace in a warlike way" is against
Kagawa's principles. His pacifist program is that,
of non-resistant, non-violent conversion to
peace. And a symbol of the success of his pro-
gram is the fact that his name has long been
on the militarists' assassination list. His work has
been so well received by the Japanese populace
the war lords dare not kill him, for his martyr-
dom would be even more powerful for the Pause
of peace than his vigorous efforts now
Illegitimate son of a high-ranking Japanese
official. Kagawa proved his sincerity to the poor
when, as an adolescent, he renounced entirely his
claims to higher society and went into the Shin-
kawa of Kobe, probably the worst slums in the
world. His experiences in that waterfront hovel
made firm his resolution to seek an end to war
and poverty.
Although he studied at Princeton to become a
minister, Kagawa soon discovered that, his prob-
lem was not one to be solved by exhortation alone,
but by an economic approach. His travels through
England, Sweden and Denmark convinced him
that international cooperation was the answer he
had sought.
Taking to Japan the idea of cooperatives, Kag-

Tension In Europe
Reports of the great European State banks,
covering their operations of the last few weeks,
give some idea of the commotion in the credit
market when war over Czechoslovakia was still
thought imminent. The reason for most of the
changes is plain enough. During September the
Bank of =England's notes in circulation, which,
usually rise three or four millions sterling in that
month, increased £25,670,000. Since no addition
was made to the Bank's gold holdings and since
deposits change little, the Bank's ratio of reserve
to liabilities, which had been 30/ per cent at
the beginning of September, fell to 13%/8 per cent
-the lowest since 1925.
The Bank of England can always restore equili-
brium by purchasing gold for its reserve, as it did
when Continental markets were absorbing its
notes for hoarding purposes. It thus increased its
gold holdings £127,000,000 in 1936 and 1937. But
pressure on the Bank of France has been more
troublesome. In the three last weeks of September
its advances to the State, which had been station-
ary=during five months, were suddenly increased
10,000,000,000 francs, or nearly $280,000,000. For
this and other causes the bank's note circulation
rose 21500,000,000 francs and, as ordinary dis-
counts also heavily increased, its ratio of reserve
to liabilities, whose minimum is fixed by law at
35 per cent, fell from 45% to 38%. Evidently the
Government's expenditure for precautionary
mobilization had a hand in this. The bank's posi-
tion was the basis for recent reports of another
franc devaluation.
The German Reichsbank's showing for the
period was not dissimilar. During September its
note circulation expanded 1,155,000,000 marks;
the outstanding total was 2,767;000,000 marks
greater than a year ago. With its reserve little
changed, the ratio of reserve to liability declined
to the unprecedentedly low level of 1 per cent,
rt should be remarked, however, that the Reichs-
bank has apparently replaced with its own note:
the circulation of the captured Austrian nationa:
bank, while the gold holdings of $46,000,000 n
thereabouts previously held by the Vienna insti-




This is one -of those things you
hear about every so often but seldom
witness. However, I have it on th
solemn word of my ace correspond
ent in the Smith League house that i
has turned up again. By "it" I mea
that hardy perennial of funny stories
"the man in the wrong house."
According to the contributor,ph(
was waiting in the League house par-
lor a few nights ago when anothe
person blew in the front door an
bounded up the stairs just like it wa
Old Home Week. Now there woul
have been nothing unusual about th
if the other person hadn't been a ma
and a man going upstairs in a leagu
house isn't quite cricket, according b
the Dean's office.
Before long screams and shouts is
sued from the second story. My cor
respondent prepared for action, ful
convinced that all was not as it shou
be. His preparations wre needless. Th
visiting fireman hit the first landin
on the bounce, negotiated the remain
ing stairs like a man who just re
membered where he could get a fr
beer, and as he passed the front do
he bawled out "Imustagotinthewron
Listening to snatches of convers
tion dropped by people passing y
on the street is an innocent and hig
ly intriguing pastime. Being witho
beginning or ending as the brok
bits are, it is interesting to try a
fit them into some intelligible line
thought. Sometimes I catch a pie,
which is so interesting that I a
tempted to string along a few bloc
just to see what the answer is. Su
a course of action will sometimesg
one into difficulty especially if t
person happens to be walking alo
and talking to himself, good look
and feminine, or mistakes you for
international spy. I remember o
in San Francisco ... but that is
other story.

More Than A Joke

Next to Mr. Ford's automobiles, WPA ,has
probably been the source of more jokes than
any other work of this generation. Yet in spite
of all the jokes, there are millions who drive the
descendants of the old flivvers, and fondly re-
member them for the service they gave. And is it
not possible that untold millions may a decade
hence think fondly of what the WPA did for
Is it not possible to take an impersonal, analy-
tical view of WPA? Isn't it possible to rate it in
values which can be secured rather than as
waste of labor? And mainly, isn't it possible with
widespread cooperation with WPA officials to
make it prove a permanent benefit instead of a


ing _

Student Senate will meet tonight at get acquainted
7:30 p.m. at the Michigan League. -
The room number will be posted on Girl's Outdoo
the bulletin board. The meeting is wienie roast on
open to the general public, at 5:30 on Palm
and any other
The A.I.E.E. will hold its first regu- cordially invite
lar meeting tonight at 7:30 in Room
305 at the Michigan Union. Professor Attention U
Holland of the Electrical Engineer- Women: Ther
ing Dept. Wvill speak on "Television."tat the Michiga
All Electrical Engineers are invited. day afternoon,
p.m. The eve
Christian Science Organization: by Congress an
8:15 p.m. League Chapel Students will be admitte
alumni and faculty are invited to at- ferred Everyo:
tend the services.-

*r Club is holding a
Wednesday, Oct. 19
ner Field. All freshmen
s girls interested are
University Men and
e will be a tea dance
an League on Thurs-
Oct. 13, from 4 to 6
ent will be sponsored
nd' Assembly. Couples
ed but stags are pre-
me welcome.

temporary headache?
It seems to us that whether WPA is to be your
pet peeve or a power house for good lies right
in the lap of every individual in every locality.
WPA is inevitable for some time to come. The



I The Progressive Club, local Chap-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan