THE MICI~AN RAItY
.saau ar at +M -a w ae, ". w smm1Mn
Rfegular Monthly Issue
. 'A large number of cuts will be fea-
tured in the December issue of Per-
spectives, campus literary magazine,
which will be distributed free of
charge Sunday to Daily subscribers..
Featured on page one will be a
mural painted by students of Prof
Jean Paul Slusser of the architec-
ture school. The title of this compo-
.*...of sition is "Michigan Soil Industries."
In addition there will be a water
...* color of the University gas house
painted by Lawrence Lackey, Jr. Carl
Guldberg, '40A, has illustrated a
sketch on "Why I Hate Men" written
by Marian Phillips, '42. Also includ-
ed will be a pen and ink sketch by
Need of leaders among the demo- Christine Nagel, '40A,' who contribut-
cratic nations was ephasized by ed linoleum block cuts to the last
Heinrich Bruening (above), for- issue of Perspectives. ,
ner German chancellor, who spoke Featured short story of this issue is
in Boston. He called the militarized1 "Westbound," a proletarian slice-of-
education in Germany and Russia life picture ,of railroad labor condi-
"a sign of weakness and lack of tions by Earle Luby, Hopwood winner
faith." and former football player.
Viany Seinars Azad Firesides
Find Headquarters In Lane Hall
By JUNE HARRIS ' weekly at Lane Hall include the Asso-
There are few hours in the day or ciation Firesides, the Freshman
few days in the week that do not Roundtables and the AMsociation
Ind Lane Hall, headquarters of the Book Group. At the :Firesides some
Student Religious Association, occu- member of the faculty lectures and
pied by some discussion group, lectur- his speech is followed by a group
er, luncheon club or any one of other discussion. Freshman Roundtables
organizations functioning'are held Sunday afternoons to en-
numerousporip ofutioning able freshman to become acquainted
under the sponsorship of the SRA. with members of the faculty and to
The Student Religious Association discuss problems in which they are
was established as a University or- interested. Works having some rela-
ranization last year. Under the direc- tions to religion are reviewed at
tion of Kenneth Morgan it has meetings of the Book Group.
)ranched out to include numerous In addition to these activities, vari-
ictivities left untouched by most re- ous well-known lecturers are brought
ligious organizations. here quite frequently by the Associ-
One of the most unusual features ation.
of its program are the "Work Holi-
days" held weekly to enable students
to relax from studies, get well ac- Southern College Girls
quainted with each other and per-
form some useful function which
would otherwise remain undone, by
spending a Saturday afternoon do- Pipes are in demand at Sophie
ing actual physical work. On the Newcomb College where Southern
two "work holidays" held so far i coeds have taken up the fad!
this season, students have helped to The pipe rush began when Jane Ir-
premnme the Youth Hostel at the win bought one as an experiment.
Kemntz farm for winter and to re-Now the campus drug store is sold
model one of the rooms in Lane Hall. out of briars and tobaccy. And the
Typical of the small informal smoke curling out of the windows is
groups meeting regularly under the from pipes held between the rouged
auspices of the Association, are the lips of pretty coeds.
Ethics Seminar, the Meditations
group and Group X. The EthicsSemi- From The Daily Illini
nar meets weekly to discuss the ques- Gaodfeiows-Monday -
tion "How do we decide what to do?"
and concerns itself with finding the Dean Bursley Announces
various bases for ethical judgments. Heads Of '42 Lunch Club
Group X, so called because its mem-
bers could not agree upon a name, Officers for the Freshman Lun-
meets weekly for luncheon and talks cheon Club, elected at their rpeeting
on any subject which they happen yesterday noon in the Union, were
to fancy at the moment. The Medita- announced by Dean of Men Joseph
tions Group meet at the impressive " A. Bursley, adviser, as follo)s:
hours of 7:30 a.m. and is trying to Ted Kennedy, president; William
work out a satisfactory form of in- C. Langford, vice-president; William
formal group worship. Comstock, secretary; James W. Ke-
Other discussion groups meeting hoe, treasurer..
Instruction Broadly Spread
Through Various Schools
Musical instruction was given to
nearly 2,000 students in the Univers-
ity last year. These include 1,327
students enrolled in courses offered
by the School of Music and several
hundred in ensemble groups as the
University Band, Choral Union, the
glee clubs and orchestras.
Of the 690 matriculated students
enrolled in music courses during the
regular school year, 1937-38, only 258
were in the School of Music, indicat-
ing that the instruction is spread
broadly over the whole student body
of the University. In the literary
college alone, over 300 students re-
ceived instruction, in some phase of
music. In the 1937 Summer Session,
471 students received musical in-
struction as compared with a total
of 943 in the regular session.
In addition to the instruction of-
fered, the School of Music sponsored
174 concerts during the year.
At Coffee Hour
Dr. Rudolph H. Gjelsness, former
librarian in Arizona. California and
New York, gave a talk yesterday on
"Library Science As A Vocation," the
seventh in a series of .Union Vocation-
al Coffee Hours.
In his talk Dr. Gjelsness stressed
the need for qualities useful in meet-
ing and handling people as well as
the knowledge of the subject fields
l in making material available to the
ReadDaily Classified Ads
Bronze Bust Of Regeit
Beal Given To University
A bronze bust of Regent Junius E.
Beal has been presented to the
University by Prof. and Mrs. Albert
C. Jacobs, of New York City, son-in-
law and daughter of the Regent, it
was announced yesterday.
H. W. CLARK
English Boot and Shoe Maker
Our new repair department, the
best in the city. Prices are right.
438 South State and Factory on
South Forest Avenue.
RENT A CAR
As Low as 5c a Mile
Make Reservations NOW
Drive It Yourself
2121 CASS AVE. - DETROIT
Shown At Medical School Exhibit
(spit); a tuberculin test involving an
injection, and the use of the X-ray.
Tuberculosis once found neces-
sitates complete rest if a cure is to
be achieved. Rest in bed is pictured,
preferably in a sanitorium where all
contact between family and diseased
is broken, as essential, for the lungs
must have as little exercise as pos-
ible. Confinement to bed requires
approximately 10 shallow breaths per
minute whereas running or walking
may double this figure.
All occupational classes are shown
attacked in varying proportions by
the disease. Poverty is largely re-
sponsible for many tuberculosis cases,
while those better off economically
are afflicted least.
Statistics since 1910 disclose the
forward strides made in the tuber-
culosis fight. In 1934, only 50 deaths
per 100,000 of the white population
in the United States were recorded.
The Negro death rate from tubercu-
losis has decreased from over 450 in
1910 to 150 per 100,000 in 1934.
Be a Goodfellow
send us the
and decked with I Il heavenly
perfumes by Lucien .;elong.
Last Year's Funds Used
Tho Buy Games, Books
And Picture Projector
. 1 . ,
,' . .
(Continued from Page 1)
which is especially suited for chil-
dren, two years old, she said. From
this they learn both color and form.
YIn addition a number of unusual
books and song books have been pur-
chased and are in constant use. Pup-
pets are a source of amusement and
interest and many of the children
learn to make their own. One little
Indian boy developed a good deal of
skill in making Indian figures which
have continued to be of use after he
left the hospital.
A farm set and a group of foreign
dolls have been procured from he
WPA Handicraft Project of Milwau-
kee for a nominal sum. The farm
set proves of special interest to the
many children who come from farm
homes or rural areas. The foreign
dolls have been used as models of
customs and dress and as a study of
other nations and peoples. Both
boys and girls enjoy them, Miss
The Goodfellow Funds have reached
many children who would other-
wise not have had the advantage and
challenge of facilities these funds
made possible, Miss Ketcham said.
* Santa. His roly-poly figure
is really a botde of "Whisper"
Perfurmed Cologne. .5
* Little Cherub. Angelic figure
of carved plaster, holding a
perfume-filled "'candle." Con-
tains Impromptu. $2
SALE --M" Blankets, pillows, night. Reward. Call room 403, tele-
rnants, etc., direct from manu- phone 2-4561. 237
rturer-name embroidered free --
al for Xmas gifts. Save money LOST-Girl's purse with initials H. R.,
phonin 6785 evenings. 711 Pack- zipper and pair of glasses inside.
d. 228 Reward. Call 2-3539. 240
Yes .. Even at this Late Date
At the League Dance Tonight,
.C'arolers. Three joyous fig-
ures of carved plaster bearing
t wo bottles of perfume. Con.
tains "Impromptu" and "In-
49 discret.' $2.5(
" Wreath. Be-ribboned, gay,
with 3 flame-topped "candles"
Candid Shots of the Michigan-