T7 E MICHIGAN ILY
T T TS )A Y, AY 4. 119PR
-~ I U ___________________________________________________________________________________________________
ig Eps Victors in Rope Pull,
ouse ATO's in Huron River
By LEON JAROFF
While students all over the
vorld tripped lightly around May
wles last Saturday, two deter-
nined groups of men were locked
n mortal combat on the shores of
he Huron River.
Onlookers, drawn to the Island
y the din of the battle, were
iven a, convincing demonstration
hat at least some of the warriors
knew their ropes"--because the
battle" was really a tug-of-war
,cross the Huron between the
LTO's and the Sig Eps.
Stakes were high as the two 35-
nan teams struggled to decide not
nly who would receive an early-
fternoon bath, but also to deter-
aine which house would buy the
ther's Christmas tree next sea-
But the Sig Eps had gone about
their preparations scientifically
by requiring each man to mem-
orize certain important passages
from the text of "Psychology of
War Games," while the ATO's de-
pended entirely upon their weight
It soon became obvious that su-
perior preparation tells and, with-
in minutes, the vainly-struggling
ATO's were being pulled through
the swirling waters of the Huron.
Good sportsmanship existed on
both sides, however, and one of
the ATO's was heard to comment
that he was happy to have con-
tributed toward a Christmas tree
to resort to Christmas tree steal-
ing next December."
Will Be Held
T oni01' NW
Phi Mu Alpha Plans
The second of two music for-
ums, sponsored by Phi Mu Alpha
Sinfonia, honorary music frater-'
nity, will be held at 8 p.m. tomor-
row in Rackham Assembly Hall.
"Professional Relations with
Management, Press, and Union,"
is the topic of the second meeting
tomorrow evening. Raymond Ken-
dall will act as chairman, with
the following on the panel: Marks
Levine, Artist and Concert Man-
ager, New York; George Kuyper,
Manager, Chicago Symphony Or-
chestra; Russell McLaughlin,
Music Critic, Detroit News; and
a representative of the American
Federation of Musicians to be an-
The first, entitled "Planning
Concert Careers," was held yester-
day, with Dr. Raymond Kendall,
of the School of Music Faculty,
acting as head of the panel. An
extension of a previous discussion,
the panel consisted of the follow-
ing faculty members: Philip A.
Duey, Wayne Dunlap, Oliver Edel,
Mischa Meller and Andrew White.
Both are open to the general
U' Men's Glee Club Concert
Tops 90 Harmonious Years
The University's Men's Glee and best known lee clubs in the
Club will celebrate its 90th year country. It traces its ancestry all
of artistry and melody when it the way back to a group of handle
stages its Annual Spring Concert barred harmonisers who began
at 8:15 p.m. Saturday in Hill dtuningi up in 1859.
Auditorium..IThe Glee Clubs of old, unlike
This annual spring appearance Prof. Duey's present aggregation,
on campus is one of many long didn't trust the success of their
traditions of the Club, which is program to sheer vocal ability.
recognized as one of the oldest Anything from bird imitators
and impersonators to a banjo
S ender Will Give quintette and a mandolinact were
.1apt to turn up in a Glee Club
Poetry Lecture Concert.
Bird imitators, however-even
Stephen Spender, English poet casions. When his approach
and critic, will lecture on "Modern unintentional ones - have no
Poetry in the Modern World" at longer any chance of join-
4:15 p.m. Thursday in the Rack- ing the present club. Each of
ham Lecture Hall. the 39 men who'll mount Hill's
Spender, whose recent work, Stage Saturday was hand-picked
"Poems of Dedication," has just by Prof. Duey from over 200 appli-
appeared in this country, came cants. That he chose well is
to international attention in the proved by the laurels they've won
early 1930's as a member of a in the last seven months.
group which included W. H. Au-
den and G. Day Lewis. These poets Once-in-a-Lifetime Opportunity!
wrote about industrial society and D-- fT RV I
the political and social situation. STUDY - TRAVEL
JA E T'ODAY
W'nai 'rith Hillel l"oundation-
Mixer ( nijie; :3-15 p.31m.
Sphinx Mcetitg; 7::,0O p.m. Gatr'-
den Rm., League
The German Series--5 :45 p.m.
WPAG, Prof. Otto Graf and Dr.
About Books-New review pro-
gram 7 p.n. WHRV.
Pre-Medical Society - Meeting
for discussion of pre-medical stu-
dent advisory pamphlet, 7:30 p.m.,
Pm. 305. Union.
O N S AVIN G S
...insured to $5,000.
Any amount opens
your account at
Savings and Loan Assn.
116 N. Fourth Avenue
Opposite the Assets Over
Court House $11,ooo,o0
a love match
for the girl
anAT ; 1 $ OPS EV 4#
See them in Detroit at ERNEST KERN CROWLEY MILNER
free booklet: "WARDROBE TRICKS". Write Judy Bond, Inc., Dept. C, 1375 Broadway, Now York 18
GUARDS CARGO-A woman resident of the Jewish town of
Nahariya, Palestine, on the Mediterranean coast, guards oil lamps
and watches unloading of supplies from boats after hazardous
journey from Haifa. The town was cut off after Arabs established
road block at Acre. Townsmen were forced to make journey in
boats. Th" town's power was cut off and the lamps were dis-
tributed on a high priority.
UN Children's Appeal Drive
T o Ask Faculty Contributions
All makes-bought, sold, rent-
ed, repaired-free pick up and
111 S. Fourth St.
via S.S. Ciudad de Sevilla July 2
Sponsored by the
UNIVERSITY OF MADRID
For descriptive folder, write:
SPANISH STUDENT TOURS
500 Fifth Ave., N.Y. 18, N.Y.
A4 I II
Beginning tomorrow a local
representative of the United Na-
tions Appeal for Children will ap-
proach all University faculty and
administrative personnel in an ex-
tens've campaign to provide food
and relief for the millions of starv-
ing children in war devastated
Students, the only University
members not covered in this cam-
paign, will have their chance to
contribute in a campus-wide rally
tentatively scheduled for May 19.
The University squad of volun-
teer solicitors who will spearhead
the campus campaign are the local
arm of a vast voluntary interna-
tional Children's Crusade being
~cCL441Y t I
Long or short sleeves, tailored or frilled with
ruffles, lace or jabots. White, prints or pastels.
$3.0 to $12.95
carried out simultaneously in na-
tions all over the world. The Ap-
peal, is the united cooperative ef-
fort of 26 international agencies
under the auspices of the United
Nations. Distributions will be
made by the International Chil-
dren's Emergency Fund.
"The' University quota is $3,000
but when the need is so desperate,
the main concern is to raise as
much money as we can," Prof.
Ivan Walton, chairmanof the Uni-
versity campaign said.
,"We want to give everyone a
chance to contribute to this
worthy cause. If anyone should
accidentally be missed, he may call
my office, Ext. 581 or send his
donation direct to county head-
quarters in the Municipal Court
Building, before May 15," Prof.
(Continued from Page )
Questioned about whether she
was interested in hypnosis, Miss
Raspberry laughingly shrugged off
his query. At this point, when Dr.
Erickson answered a question
from the audience, se became
frightened by the Eloise stranger
talking to an unseen audience and
attempted to leave the room.
Kindly and easily, Dr. Erickson
brought her out of the situation.
Dr. Erickson and his assistant
demonstrated that hypnosis is a
two-way, cooperative affair. The
subject needs to have confidence
in the hypnotist and the hypno-
tist needs the entire cooperation
of his subject in order to induce
a trance, according to Dr. Erick-
son. For this reason, a hypnotist
cannot induce his subject to
commit an anti-social act against
Hypnosis is used to present the
picture of the personality in its
totality, to make the subject un-
derstand , the reasons underlying
his present behavior. Psychotics
are poor hypnotic subjects because
of the difficulty in establishing
rapport, Dr. Erickson explained.
College students make the best
subjects because they are inter-
ested, intelligent and cooperative.
Checks being held for the fol-
lowing veterans at the Ann Arbor
Post Office will be returned to Co-
lumbus May 10:
Roy L Albert, John Roland Be-
vis, Ladew McComb Brown,
George L. Dorsett, Gim H. Eng,
Robert J. Haas, Eugene N. Had-
jisky, John D. Kennedy, William
A. Law, William C. Meyer, Melvin
M. Singer and Robert M. Poisson.
i The High-
Extra Long Miss Coguette Slips
Extra long slips for sizes 32 to 46 hi bhtc. I
white or tea rose. Tailored or lacy styles,. Also
$4.54 to $8.95
Shalimar and Hansen Fabric Gloves
Cuffed shorties or longer lengths in washable
fabrics for sizes to 8. White, black, brown and
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Fresh Crisp Hankies
Lacy whites, colorful prints, pearly pas-
tels in large or regular sizes.
29c to $2.50
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bags in white, black, brown or colors.
Plastic, suede, faille or calf.
$3.00 to $22.95