THE MICHIGAN DAILY
V ariety Marks
Music, Open House Hours
Included In Programs
Featuring Peace Talks
(Continued from Page 1)
I Duce's Plan
Four Power Rule May Be
Outcome Of Parleys
(Continued from Page 2)
first Congregational Church at 8:1
University students will have th
opportunity of attending a class ir
religion to be held at the First Pres-
byterian Church at 9:45 a. m. Dr. W
P. Lemon will lead the class which
assembles in the Social Hall beneat
the church auditorium. Palmer Chris-
tian will head the student choir whicl
offers as part of its musical pro-
gram: Organ Prelude, "Fantaisie" b
Franck; Anthem, "The Kings High-
way" by William; Solo, "I will sing
You Songs of Gladness" by Dvorak,
Burnette Bradley Statebler, and Or-
gan Prelude, "Piece Heroiqe" by
Franck. World wide communion of
the Presbyterian church in the U.S.A.
will be held at 4:30 p. m. to receive
new members. Prof. Howard Y. Mc-
Cluskey will speak on the topic "The
Value of the Church for the Student,"
following the Westminster Guild stu-
dent group, supper and fellowship
hour at 5:30 p. m.
Rev. Henry Lewis will officiate at
services to be held at the St. An-
drews Episcopal Church at 8 a. m.
Those wishing to take holy commun-
ion can do so at either 9:30 a. m.
or 11 a. m.
The First Baptist Church and Rog-
ers Williams Guild will open activi-
ties at 9:45 a. m. with a forty-five
minute period of discussion by a
group of University students led. by
Dr. Chapman, student pastor, at the
Guild house on the subject "How
Our -Bible Came To Be." The Rev.
FrederickCowin, pastor of the Me-
morial. Church of Christ, Disciple,
will officiate in exchange for Dr.
Chapman who in turn will preach at
Dr. Cowin's church. The Roger Wil-
liams Guild which meets at 6 p. m.
in the Guild house will have not one
but three speakers whose subject will
be "The Salt of Campus." Members
will have an opportunity to express
their own opinions after Miss Ruth
Enns, Bill Yorks, and Russ Van Cleve
have spoken. An informal acquaint-
ance hour will follow at which re-
freshments will be served.
Morning worship will be held at
10:45 a. m. at the Church of Christ,
led by Fred Cowin, minister. H. L.
Pickerill will conduct the Students
Bible Class at 12 noon. All students
and their friends are invited to attend
a forum at 6:30 p. m. at which Mr.
Harold Gray will speak on "One Man's
Answer to War."
"Unreality" will serve as the text of
services of the First Church of Christ,
UAW Official To Confer
FLINT, Oct. 1.-(P)-Union em-
ployes of the Buick division of Gen-
eral Motors Corp. deferred a strike
vote today at the request of an In-
ternational United Automobile Work-
ers' Union official.
Jack Little, president of the UAW
local No. 156, said he would meet
Monday or Tuesday with Harlow H.
Curtice, president of the Buick divi-
sion, to discuss six alleged grievances,
and that a report would be made to a
union membership meeting next
Little declined to say what the six
disputed points involved, but in an-
nouncing that today's meeting would
discuss a strike vote, he had claimed
the Buick management refused to
bargain collectively on questions of
seniority, wage reductions and as-
sembly line spe'ed up.
(Continued from Page 1)
Gov. Frank D. Fitzgerald would defeatz
Governor Murphy. The Senator
pointed to mathematical results of the
primary elections as a barometer for
With regard to Secretary of Interior
Harold Ickes voicing support of the
Democratic Administration for Gov-
ernor Murphy, the Senator remarled
that the Governor was deserving of
the aid of the Democratic Party, and
that if a Republican governor were
running for re-election, a Republican
Administration would probably give
him articulate support.
Senator Vandenberg, who was a
member of the Nye Committee that
formulated the policy for the present
Neutrality Act, declined to comment
on American policy in the crucial
The Senator was put into an un-
comfortable position when he was
asked to guess the result of the foot-
obscure currents, too many residues
of political and moral injustice, both
ancient and recent, which counsel
Italy as well as Germany to exercise
the greatest reserve in appraising the
present European situation."
At another point Gayda's editorial
commenting on optimism elsewhere
in Europe, said Italy "does not share
in this optimism or in its airy con-
Several persons in position to know
the feeling in official circles cau-
tioned this writer against expecting,
an early settlement of the Spanish
War and problems depending more or
less colsely on its outcome.
For Italians these problems are,
first, to put into effect the agree-
ment between Italy and Britain for
maintenance of the status quo in
the Mediterranean, and second, to re-
store good relations between Italy
One fascist with official connec-
tions who emphasized, however, that
he was expressing only a private view
I said two courses seemed to be open
to Mussolini-either to withdraw
Italian Legionnaires from Spain or
pour in so many new fighters that
the war soon would be won for In-
surgent Generalissimo Franco.
Without professing to know the in-.
tentions of Il Duce in this regard, he
said it was unlikely that any Italian
,troops would be withdrawn immedi-
ately. He expressed belief that any
Italian withdrawal would depend on
simultaneous dismissal of foreign
volunteers by Government Spain.
The general impression in Rome
was that settlement of the Spanish
question would require recognition
of Franco as a belligerent and exclu-
sion of Soviet Russia's influence from
the Spanish sector of the Mediterran-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN.
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice toallmembers of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
(Continued from Page 2) under the auspices of the Extension
Division. The first meeting will be
Students, a written Certificate of on Monday evening, Oct. 3, at 7 in
Eligibility. Participation before the Room 115 Architectural Building
opening of the first semester must be Non-credit course. Fee $10. Mr
approved as at any other time. I Howard W..Whalen, Instructor.
Before permitting any student or
students tor participate in a public College of Literature, Science and
activity (see definition of Participa- the Arts, School of Music, and School
tion above), the chairman or man- of Education. Students who received
ager of such activity shall (a) require marks of I or X at the close of their
each applicant to present a certifi- last term of attendance (viz., semes-
cate of eligibility, (b) sign his in- ter or Summer Session) will receive a
tials on the back of such certificate grade of E in the course unless this
and (c) file with the Chairman of work is made up and reported to this
the Committee on Student Affairs office by Oct. 26. Students wishing
the names of all those who have pre- an extension of time should file a
sented certificates of eligibility and a petition addressed to the appropriate
signed statement to exclude all oth- official in their school with Room
ers from participation. 0 U.H., where it will be transmitted.
Sunday Library Service. On all Sun-
days from October to June, except
during holiday periods, the Main
Reading Room and the Periodical
Room of the General Library are kept
open from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Books from other parts of the build-
ing which are needed for Sunday use
will be made available in the Main
Reading Room if request is made on
Saturday to an Assistant in the read-
ing room where the books are usually
R.O.T.C. Uniform measurements
will be taken at the ROTC Office on
Wednesday, Thursday and Friday,
Oct. 5, 6 and 7. Please make deposit
before being measured.
Aero. 4, Section II: Starting Mon-
day, Oct. 3, this class will meet at
3 p.m., instead of 1 p.m., in Room
2300 East Engineering Building.
E. W. Conlon.
Algebra Seminar. Preliminary meet-
ing to arrange hours and topics of
discussion on Tuesday, October 4, at 3
o'clock, in 319 West Engineering Bldg.
R. M. Thrall.
English 107: The new division of
Section 2 will meet in 301 U.H., Tu.
and Th. at 11. H. B. Allen.
English 197 (English Honors
Course) The class will meet regularly
on Mondays, from 4-6, in 3217 Angell
Hall. For this week only the class
will meet on Tuesday; from 3-5, in
W. G. Rice.'
Engineering Mechanics, Seminar in
Theory of Limit Design meets in
Room 402 West Engineering Build-;
ing every Wednesday from 9:30 t
11 a.m. Anyone interested is invited
Mathematics 300, Orientation Sem-
inar. Will meet at 10 o'clock on Wed-
nesdays, beginning Wednesday, Oct.
5, in 3001 A.H.
G. Y. Rainich.
Exhibition of Contemporary Chinese
Paintings: The water-color paintings
of Ya-Kun Chang, a contemporary
Chinese painter of recognized stand-
ing, will be exhibited from Saturday,
Oct. 1, through Sunday, Oct. 11, in
exhibition rooms 3514 and 3515 at
the Horace H. Rackham Building. The
exhibition, which is sponsored by the
International Center, includes both
brush paintings and "finger-tip"
paintings. Mr. Chang, who is at pres-
ent enrolled in the Graduate School
of the University, will be at the ex-,
hibition rooms afternoons to explain
his work. Admission is free.
University Lecture: Thomas A.
Knott, Professor of English in the
University of Michigan, formerly
Managing Editor of Webster's New
International Dictionary, will lecture
on the subject "Behind the Scenes
in Building a Twentieth-Century Dic-
tionary" at 4:15 p.m., Thursday, Oct.
6, in the Lecture Hall of the Rackham
Building. The public is cordially in-
Beta Kappa Rho invites all women<
living outside sororities, dormitories,i
and approved league houses to teat
on Sunday afternoon, Oct.}2, from 3
to 5:30 at the Michigan League.
Varsity Glee Club; Rehearsal for.
old men at 4:30 today.-
Glee Club: Tryouts for new men
in the club room at the Union to-
day frojp 4 to,5:30..E
Freshman Round Table: Professor
Howard Y. McClusky will speak on
the subject "Personality Traits and
Their Evaluation" at the Freshman
Round Table Sunday, four o'clock,
at Lane Hall. All Freshman are wel-
Eta Kappa Nu Members: The first
monthly meeting will be held at the
Union tonight at 7 o'clock. Dinner in
the Tap Room at 6 p.m.
Graduate Outing Club: The first
meeting will be held today at 3 p.m.
in the Graduate Outing Club Room
in the Horace H. Rackham Building.
Enter the building by the northwest
door. Plans will be made for the
coming year. All graduate students
interested are cordially invited.
The Michigan Chapter of Avukah,
national student Zionist organization
will hold its annual organization
meeting this afternoon at 3:30 p.m.
at the Hillel Foundation. All students
Vulcans: The open meeting will be
held Sunday at 4 o'clock in the Union.
Graduate Women: Graduate wom-
en wishing to play field hockey are
invited to play with the Ann Arbor
Hockey Club Sunday morning. Meet
at the Women's Athletic Building
at 9 o'clock.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry will
meet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing at :4:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct.
5. Dr. M. A. Bredig will speak on
"Chemical Analysis by X-ray Dif-
fraction." All interested are invited.
Case Club: Because of the unpre-
cedented large registration in the
Case Club moot court competition,
registration will continue Monday,
Oct. 3. This will be the last day.
Hours will be 8 to 12 a.m. and 1:30
to 4:30 p.m.
Choral Union Tryouts: Tryouts for
membership in the University Choral
Union will be held at the School of
Music Building, Maynard St., on
Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Oct. 3, 4 and 5, from 4 to 6 o'clock.
Members of the Chorus in good
standing who sang in the last May
Festival will be admitted without
tryout, but are requested to register
during these hours, at the end of
which the list will be closed. Vacan-
cies will be filled from the most prom-
ising voices among the new appli-
Varsity Men's Debate: There will
be a meeting of all men interested in
Varsity debate Tuesday, Oct. 4' at 4
p.m. in Room 4203 Angell Hall.
Ann Arbor Independents: All Ann
Arbor Independent women are invit-
ed to a combination social and busi-
(Continued on Page 4)
Governor Is Renominated,
Promises A Progressive
Regime If Reelected
(Continued from Page 1)
term stewardship drew a 10-minute
ovation from the delegates. Demo-
cratic National Committeeman Ed-
mund C. Shields, who is a Regent of,
the University of Michigan, was per-
manent chairman of the meeting.
The Governor listed as the "fine,
great errands ahead":'
1. The preservation of -industrial
peace with "justice" alike for em-,
ployer and employe. (A convention,
resolution lauded Murphy for his
"splendid statesmanship and un-
derstanding" in settling the automo-
bile strikes of last year).
2. The drafting of a '"bill of rights"
3. The "task of helping those who
4. Adequate state relief for schools1
"to the best of our ability."
5. Extension of rural electrifica-
tion and other agricultural benefits.
6. More sweeping programs of pub-
lic health and social security.k
7. A stream-lined governmentalf
structure and modernized public serv-
8. Continuation of the administra-
tion's campaign to balance the state's
State problems and issues at
the Democratic convention, which c
he had left a few hours before,7
seemed far from the mind of
Governor Murphy as he mingled t
with the Michigan - Michigan t
State crowd between halves yes- h
terday and made the unofficial
statement that it was a "swell
To Plan Futur
Green Favors Volunta
Cooperation By Labor
HOUSTON, Oct. 1.-(YP)-Offic
and spokesmen for upwards of
000,000 organized craft workers a
rived here tonight to 'determine t
American Federation of Labor's f
ture policies on labor legislation a
closer cooperation with business.
On the eve of the Federation's 58
annual convention which opens Mc
day there were strong indicatic
that the trend of opinion in the A.
of L. leadership was increasingly cri
cal of government control of indu
trial relations and in favor of ma
voluntary cooperation with emplk
Grants Of Building
Two building permits for major
projects, gave Ann Arbor one of the
highest weekly permit totals of the
year. Twenty-one permits in all were
granted and expenditures were esti-
mated at $161,508. The new Michi-
gan Children's Institute home to be
built on Washington Heights and the
foundation for the Ann Arbor High
School addition were the two large
At the same time, expenditures -and
permits for the first nine months of
the year showed an increase over last
year's total. This is primarily be-
cause of University construction.
Though the number of new houses
was greater for this year, the valua-
tion was less, an indication of the
trend toward construction of new
homes in the moderate price class.
Read The Daily Classifieds
HOW ABOUT YOUR
Let us give you an estimate.
TOM HARMON, who was our representative last
Over 300 Foreign Students
Get New Programs
Copies of the'first semester pro-
gram of the International Center
were mailed to more than 300 foreign
students and to a limited number of
members of the faculty. The program
combines the expanded list of activi-
ties made possible by the new Center
with the regular program of the In-
The International Council, which is
composed of 14 representatives from
various countries, was in charge of
the special. Orientation Week pro-
gram for foreign students and will
sponsor the Sunday night suppers
which are to be held regularly at the
Center. Other weekly features will be
the Thursday afternoon teas and the
recreation periods every Friday eve-
Prof. J. Raleigh Nelson, who is in
charge of the Center, said that besides
the recreational and social advantages
offered by the Center, many educa-
tional and cultural opportunities will
be afforded the foreign students. A-
mong these will be included tours to
Greenfield Village, Detroit and Tole-
do art museums; non-credit courses
in English, American Social Customs,
and possibly folk-dancing and vari-
ous exhibitions of foreign paintings.
A bridge tournament was begun Fri-
day night at the Center, and yester-
day an exhibit of Chinese paintings
was openedin rooms 3514 and 3515
of the Rackham Building.
The membership of the Interna-
tional Council is as follows: Con-
stance Bryant, U.S.; Howard Holland,
U.S.; Roberta>-Moore, U.S.; Heriberto
Duran, South America; Emiliano Gal-
lo, Europe; Walter Galson, Europe;
Anand Kelkar, India; Nakibe Topuz,
Turkey; Frances Wang, China. Ac-
cording to Prof. Nelson, four addition-
al members are to be elected in the
year, is again with us this year.
Call Tom at 3385, or
Ramsay & Kern, Inc.
207 National Bldg. Phone 7900
3. A. Van den Broek.
German 11. MWF 5 p.m. Braun.
From Friday on will meet in Room
225 A.H. instead of 203 U.H.
Far Eastern Art: Correction in
Graduate School Announcement.
Pp. 171-2. For: "Fine Arts 191.
The Art of China and Japan; etc.,"
read "Fine Arts 191. The Art of In-
dia . . . First semester."
For: "Fine Arts 192. The Art of
India; etc.," read "Fine Arts 192.
The Art of China and Japan . .
Note: Although Fine Arts 191 and
192 may be taken separately, it is
recommended that they be taken in
sequence as they appear above. In
special cases Course 191 may be tak-
en after the completion of course 192.
35. Introduction to Scientific Ger-
man. This course is designed for stu-
dentsgwhonare concentratingor pre-
paring to concentrate in one of the
sciences. Prerequisites: Courses 1
and 2 in the University,; or two years
of German in high school. (Tu Th,
9 a.m. 208 UH.; W, 9 a.m. 203 UH.
Philippson). Four hours credit. Stu-
dents interested ir this newly intro-
duced course should register for it
immediately, first calling at the de-
partmental office (204 UH).
Evening Class in Ceramics and
Modeling: An evening class in Ce-
ramics and Modeling will be given
An Open Letter
To Prospective Pledges:
First Appearances Mean So Much!
NOVOMEN .. are your hemlines even, seams secure, and do your clothes
retain that peyrfecyt fiCt?
M EN ... are your trousers baggy, buttons hanging by ca thread, collar,
g reasy, cuffs frayed?
We are pleased to
announce our new loca-
tion at 611 East William.
These Are The Things That Count!
They count with us, too, and you can count on us to keep you well kept.
N UNDER THE MICROSCOPE