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May 06, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-06

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I'AGE VOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

tody and the Federal men say they have an "air-
tight" case against him.
But however important the actual capture of
Karpis, even more significant is how the press
handled the account of the New Orleans raid.
Heretofore there has been much criticism of news-
papers for their accounts of various happenings
in the underworld. In many cases criminals were
painted as "men who never had a chance," and
they themselves, as well as their bloody careers,
were at times glorified. Two years ago these
criticisms were justified.
In the accounts of the Karpis capture no glor-
ification was evident. The attitude of the press
has changed, and the articles telling of it were
written more objectively and less sensationally.
In the case of the Karpis arrest, merely the cold
facts were given. Compare this with the articles
on the Valentine Day Massacre and the "capture"
of John Dillinger.
This change in attitude has become more and
more noticeable. Now, instead of glorifying the
Al Capones, Dillingers and their partners in crime
a true picture of these characters is received, un-
tainted by any sensational, human interest ma-
terial. This change can hardly help but aid in the
prevention and suppression of crime.
~-- ~-- ~ --__ _ _ _ __ _ _

Publisned every morning except Monday during th
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it or
t otherwise creditd in this newspaper. All rights of
repubication of all other matter herein also reserved.
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.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Il.
EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Telephone 4925
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDI'TOR ..............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ............. .HOMAS E. GROEN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
DEPARTMENTAL BOARDS
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey ,Ralph W Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marshall D.
Shulman.
sports Department: Wiiflam .. Reed, Chairman: George
Andros, Fred Bueser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Women's DepartmellL: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagn, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-12I4
OUSrNESS MANAGER..........GEORGE A. ATIERTON
CREDIT MANAGER...........JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
DEPARTMENTAL MANAGERS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, StanleyrJoffeAccounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions. Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: ELSIE A. PIERCE
Miss Farmer
Astoundl s Us . .
A STOUNDED, we read that colleges
are now being accused of being
too intellectual.
It seems that movie actress and Washington
University graduate Frances Farmer (don't be
alarmed, we hadn't heard of her either) thinks
"this 'thing of being intellectual, meeting each
problem rationally and all that is a terrible thing."
She believes college induces too much intro-
spection, self-analysis and standardization of nor-
inal feminine emotions, and philosophizes: "Wom-
en live on emotion, and when that's taken from
them by too much introspective thinking they're
not feminine any more."
"Social researchers, wondering why collge
women marry so late in life, should take a look
at the product," she omnisciently observed.
Now it is most difficult for us of The Daily,
who have, oft of an evening, shortly before 10:30
p.m. weekdays, shortly before 1:30 a.m. Fridays and
shortly before 12:30 p.m. Saturdays, glanced across
the street toward the Betsy Barbour and Helen
Newberry rear entances - and gazed introspec-
tively at obviously non-introspective goings on
-it is most difficult for us to worry greatly over
a possible "standardization of normal feminine
emotions."
Those of us who have piloted our hurrying way
'midst oblivious islands of merged humanity clus-
tered back of Mosher-Jordan Halls, insist on re-
taining a firm and admiring faith in college fem-
inini ty.
Campus "social researchers" who have, upon;
frequent occasions, researched in vain for an empty
davenport or even a chair in dormitory lounges,,
must feel at times that if college women do marry
"late in life" the phenomenon is due not to in-
trospection -certainly not to incompetence--
but rather to indecision.
Three possible conclusions suggesting themselves'
concerning the statements of Miss Farmer are:
(1) Washington University is indeed a unique
institution.
(2) Miss Farmer has suffered from arrested de-
velopment.
(3) We are playing the gullible to a Hollywood
press agent.
Su Qiestionis
To Be Answered .. .
S ENATOR BORAH, in his recent
speeches, has mentioned one ques-
tion that is of fundamental importance in Aner-1

ican, as well as world, economic life today - the
question of monopolies..
Dominant economic power and economic benefits,
for a small group have been one of the heaviestE
factors in bringing world crisis, and one of the
most oppressive factors in the continuance of
the crisis. The basis of middle class prosperity, and1
therefore of capitalistic prosperity, is an oppor-
tunity for business enterprise throughout a broad
group of persons. Monopoly, which chokes off this
opportunity, is strangling the middle class of all
nations.
Senator Borah apparently realizes this, but he
has not made clear any specific plans he has for
breaking monopolies. Present inadequate anti-
trust laws must be replaced, and, if Senator Borah
can overcome the opposition of powerful Repub-
lican monopolists, how and to what extent would
he move to crush these monopolists? That would

THE FORUM

Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
Sex Education
To the Editor:
It seems to me that the most serious defect in
the programs of study now made available to
Michigan students is the almost total lack of
attention to sex education. A reasonably intelli-
gent student body can hardly be unaware of this
fact, and yet almost no public comment on the
subject by students has been forthcoming. Such
hesitation about speaking is understandable, but
certainly in view of the importance of the problem,
very regrettable. Educators and doctors who have
studied this problem all agree that most students
have a woefully inadequate knowledge of sex
matters, of the physiology and psychology of sex-
ual relationships. Attending the University dur-
ing the part of their lives when their most im-
portant personal adjustments must be made, they
are not at all equipped for the task, proceeding
chiefly on the basis of half truths passed from
one to the other. The ones who claim to have
had "experience" are often the ones who have
made the least intelligent approach to the prob-
lem. It seems a shame that the University should
fail so dismally in this important duty to its
students. It could provide courses in human an-
atomy, physiology, and reproduction; courses to
help students understand the causes and effects
of petting, venereal disease, and sterility; courses
in which birth control and pre-marital prepara-
tion might be considered; courses for the study of
the psychology of courtship and marriage; courses
that might explain the abnormal sex life. To do
this would, I am sure, be to render an invaluable
service to the students. Most students will not I
voluntarily interview the advisers now available
on the campus until long after problems have
developed. The sole course offered on hygiene
hardly fills the bill. Study of the life of plants
and insects casts but feeble light on the matters
which students should insist on knowing.
My own conviction that the need I write of exists
is based on such observation as I have been able
to make of the rather representative group of
persons I have come to know during five years at
Michigan. If I am correct, and if the students
really consider such education desirable, I urge
the student body to make its views known. Iso-
lated suggestions at Parleys are not enough. By
letters to the administration and to The Daily
and by speaking to the faculty, students should
urge the University to take this very important
step forward. -J.W.
Mo vieIHeckling
To the Editor:
The arrest and fining of a University student
for disorderly conduct in the Michigan Theatre
will, I hope, have a good effect on the rest of the
imbecilic hooters, wise-crack artists, and bronx
cheer experts who infest the theatres to make life
miserable for the patrons who go to enjoy the
show, and don't feel that the entertainment af-
forded by these intrepid grammar school men-
talities is included in the admission price.
The theatre managers here in Ann Arbor have
been long-suffering and tolerant toward University
pranksters, but when one of their patrons walks
out on the show with the complaint that she
cannot enjoy it while the students are using rasp-
berry whistles and moose-calling implements to
express themselves, the management's tolerance
must end - after all, they are in the business to
make a living, as well as to give the students
entertainment.
Perhaps two or three more similar incidents
will wake up the fun-loving Rover Boys to the fact
that they might behave theniselves as homo sapiens
instead of homo sap, to use an oft-repeated gag,
while they are in public. Perhaps, however, this
retarded mentality is the hall-mark of the college
student, for all his intellectual caterwaulings about
peace, academic freedom, and cultural education.
May we suggest to the management that in the
"old days" they had an excellent safety valve for
the expansive students in their weekly vaudevilles,

for which the present "Wahoo" organ singing does
not offer an entirely adequate substitute. SomeI
such outlet might again be provided for the irre-
pressibles-perhaps a Major Bowes amateur unit

The ConningTower
LEAP YEAR
Franc s asked me, --- we were st anding
By the window on the landing;
She is modern; so am I;
Neither one was scared or shy.
Still. I thought of "Locksley Hall,"
And the planets seemed to call.
Frances, backing toward the stars,
Saw not Pleiades nor Mars;
Like a young Joan, tall and slim,
Hearing cries of cherubim,
All her soul was in her eyes
While I strained to watch the skies,
Where Orion, I could swear,
Reached for Berenice's hair.
Frances's head is sleek and brown,
A shining line from nape to crown;
Why should stars disturb me so
When Frances, sweet from top to toe,
All her woman's love confessed,
Laid her hands upon my breast?
Pleiades, planets, shut your eyes;
Only time can make us wise!
One short hour ago I came
To this landing --stars, for shame!
Why will things go so contrary?-
And told my burning love to Mary!
VIRGINIA TAYLOR McCORMICK.
Whether the House's newest bridegroom, Rep-
resentative Marion A. Zioncheck, of Seattle, Wash.,
is this or that we don't know. But his biographies,
as furnished by him to "Who's Who in America"
and the Congressional Directory, endear him to us
as a non-chatterbox, as the Laconic Kid. His Con-
gressional Directory stuff says merely: "Marion
A. Zioncheck, Democrat, of Seattle, Wash." His
"Who's Who" life history - it will be longer next
time, what with the date of his marriage and the
name of his bride -is: "mem. 73rd Congress
(1933-'35), 1st Wash. Dist. Democrat. Address:
Northern Life Tower, Seattle, Wash."
REMEMBER BOSTON HARBOR
Sir: You were such a help to Connecticut in the
great Milk-Bottle-Top uprising of 1933 that a lot
of us who don't thrive on the national beverage,
coffee, hope you may be induced to strike a few
words against the Orange Pekoe Conspiracy in
Restraint of Tea.
The only tea Americans know is Orange Pekoe
It isn't tea at all; it is hay. All it has is an allur-
ing name, which is why it got its start in the
U.S. (through women's clubs). But try to get any
other tea in nine out of ten restaurants in New
York, not to mention Olathe, Kansas, and Broken
Bow, Nebraska. The coffee interests are backing
it now, they know that tea might get Americans
- as it got Chinese, Russians and English - but
Orange Pekoe never.
GREGORY MASON.

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cded to pay artists by the week to
supply decorations for public build- President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
ings, and to develop their genius in at home to the students on Wednes-
personal enterpise. day, May 6, from 4 to 6 p.m.
The collection of sketches, car-?
toons, photographs and full-sized de- Procedure in Case of Articles Stol-
tails of panels carried out under the en or Missing: Notice should be given
WPA Federal Art Project in New at the Business office, Room 1, Uni-
York City, and now being shown in versity Hall, with the utmost prompt-
the third-floor galleries of the Archi- ness whenever any articles, whether
tectural Building, supplies a logical owned privately or by the institution,
answer. As was to be expected there disappear under circumstances which
is some work in the exhibit that is indicate theft.
art, and some that is not. However, - -
the photographs of the uses to which To Members of the Faculty and
the murals done by the WPA artists Others Interested: Each year the Uni-
is being put is of no small signifi- versity arranges housing accommoda-
cance, as has been clearly explanied j Lions for its guests at the annual
by Prof. Jean Paul Slusser of the Ar- 1 conference of the Michigan Inter-
chitecture College. scholastic Press Association. This
"This exhibition is significant," he year, because of the calendar con-
said, "in that it records the beginning flict with Mothers' day week-end
of a new trend in American art_ (which cuts down the number usual-
widespread and systematic govern- ly accommodated in sororities and
inent patronage of painters. Compe- fraternities), and because of an an-
tent observers generally agree that ticipated record-breaking attendance,
the WPA Federal Art Project has been it is necessary to secure additional
both from the point of view of the rooms for the nights of Thursday,
government and the individual ar- May 7, and Friday, May 8. Those
tist one of the happiest of the social- having rooms suitable for these high
ization experiments undertaken under school editors will please write or
the New Deal. Many artists of gen- telephone details to Maynard Hicks,
uine ability have been given support journalism secretary, room 213 Hav-
and have contributed their best work en Hall, campus phone 485.
to mural projects for public build- The University Bureau of Appoint-
ings -- schools, libraries, and hospit- ments and Occupational Information
als. For a relatively low figure the gov- has received announcement of United
ernment has obtained much vital dec- States Civil Service Examinations for
orative work, and the American ar- Associate and Assistant Naval Archi-
tist has had in many cases for the tect, (Optional Branches, Ship Piping
first time in his life the important ex- and Ventilation, Hull Structures and
perience of fitting into the larger Arrangements, Scientific Ship Calcu-
social scheme." lations, General, Small Boats), salary,
Aside from its social significance, $2,600 to $3,200.
the work -- or some of it - has true For further information concerning
artistic value. . The finest work in the these examinations, call at 201 Mason
group is the preliminary sketches, and Hall, office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to
those which show the most finish, and 4 p.m.

ART
Can it be Art at $35 a week?
This was the very pertinent ques-
tion which was aSkecd of the adminis-
tiators of the WPA when they de-

WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 151

Old Greenwich, Conn.
Jean Harlow, business-like blonde with a Rotary
Club handshake, said she was through issuing mis-
understandable statements in public, and took
forty-five minutes to say so. "Before I pleased,"
said Jean, who turned twenty-five March 3, "but
grew up I used to say what I pleased; that's
all over now. I've learned you can't trust every-
one like your mother."--Hollywood dispatch to the
Daily News. .
Well, the News's make-up man just wouldn't let
Jean be through.
THE SECOND SELECTMAN'S WOODLOT
We were tired looking unsuccessfully for Mother
and Father's summer home. We grew disheartened
when each enthusiastic discovery of "just the right
place" was a dubious one to Sister and Brother.
The search for others became finally a search by
us for just us, and a fever grew to have and to
hold our own small parcel of ground.
So one warm October day found us walking
down the Mopus road. And there on the second
Selectman's woodlot Jack and I knew we had come
home! . . . All the farms on the main road had
for generations had their little acreage for the cut-
ting of wood. Ours was almost a mile into the
trees. We were the second pair of modern pioneers
who had walked the Mopus. One other couple
before us had dreamed sufficiently to clear the road
of fallen trees and fill the incipient swamps so
that our triumphal progress was comparatively
smooth.
Our five acres! We found we had a vertical as
well as horizontal piece of land. As we walked
the different levels we pointed out where, through
the hemlocks, we would cut our entrance road,
where we would clear a place for a cabin on the
hill edge. In that sheltered slope Jack would
carve the garage. The oldtime logging road, be-
come a deer run, would lead to the deer lick which
some distanct day might become a pool. This
high ground would be cleared for an orchard. The
west ledge would be perfect for a permanent home.
On the second level we might even have a tennis
court! Of such stuff are our week-day dreams
made when Jack sits at his desk and I push the
apartment carpet sweeper. And when on Satur-
days we bumble down the Mopus road and turn
in our rock-lined driveway we look at each other
and know that some of our week-time dreams have
come true. -JILL,.
BOOK REVIEW
I found Charles Morgan's "Sparkenbroke"
A much-too-tough-to-finish book.
I can tell a chasepot rifle from an ancient javelin,
For I'm the very model of a modern major general.
-The Daily Worker's Credit line is "Gilbert and
Sullivan."
It would be even more difficult to sing that to
C11ie~~ ~i fla i k a ita rhe "ilA

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constrctie t notite to all members of the
li'versity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
mltl 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

the most fully-developed technique
are the "Studies" by Maxwell B. Starr.
In his sketches of hands and arms,
Starr demonstrates effective and ma-
ture powers of expression.
The other artists represented are
all surprisingly similar as far as style
is concerned. The subject matter is
varied --circuses, Greek scholars,
labor, justice, etc., etc. The most en-
couraging part of the exhibit is the
collection of photographs showing the
murals completed and in place. There
can be no doubt that they are serv-
ing a valuable and much-needed dec-
orative function. So more power to
the artists of the WPA!
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
Of May 6, r1926
r'HE close of the second day of
Great Britain's vast industrial
upheaval found the country on the
whole following out Premier Bald-
win's advice -"keep steady." Eve-
ning added a faint ray of hope that
tomorrow may bring developments
for renewed negotiations between the
government and the trades union.
"We have got to become soldiers of
scholarship, and the sword of scholar-
ship must be wielded against ignor-
ance, superficial knowledge and frag-
mentary knowledge," ,declared Dr.
Lynn Harold Hough, former president
of Northwestern University in ad-
dressing the Honors Convocation yes-
terday in Hill Auditorium.
Continued illness has occassioned
further postponement of the lecture
of Malcolm W. Bingay, managing ed-
itor of the Detroit News.
"If Asia is not yet new, she at
leasts has a vision of the new, and is
striving to attain it," declared Sir A.
Frederick Whyte, former president
of the legislative council of India,
speaking yesterday afternoon in his
second University lecture on "The
Political Awakening of Asia."
---
As the final lecturer in the course
of Alpha Omega Alpha.national hon-
omary medical fraternity, Dr. Peyton
Rous of the Rockefelle- Institute for
Medical Research will discuss "Reac-
tion of The Tissues Under Normal
and Pathological Conditions."
In meeting Wisconsin and Minne-
sota tomorrow and Saturday on for-
eign fields, the Varsity baseball team
faces two of the hardest games of the
year, and victories in the week-end
competition would put the Wolver-
ines in a commanding position in the
Conference race.
That the Philippines had trade
connections with China as far back as
the 11th century was indicated by the
findings of the University expedition
to the islands, declared Dr. Cal E.
Guthe, associate director of anthro-
nolnov vnd ladeo ro-f tah pyndition.

Kirby Page Luncheon: At the Mich-1
igan Union, Thursday, 12:15, Kirby
Page author and lecturer, will speak
upon "The Religious Significance of
Constructive Peace Plans." All fac-
ulty persons are invited to attend.
Please call University 303 before
Thursday noon.
E. W. Blakeman, Counselor in
Religious Education.
C. E. Seniors Notice: A representa-
tive of the Carnegie-Illinois Steel
Corporation will be in the city Thurs-
day, May 7, and would like to inter-
view senior Civils in regard to em-
ployment from 10 to 11 a.m. in Room
221 West Engineering Building.
Seniors, College of Engineering:;
Any engineering senior who has not
paid his class dues by Saturday, May
16, will automatically be left out of
the group picture which is to be
placed in the hall of the West Engi-
neering Building. Part of the dues
collected will be used to finance this
picture. The dues are payable to
Laurence Halleck, Thomas Jefferis,
George Frid, Charles Donker, Perci-
val Wilson, Robert Merrill, Robert
Warner, or1 Howard Jackson.
Stanley Chorus: Will the girls hav-
ing the following numbers please re-
port for practice tonight at 7:15 p.m.
127, 88, 81, 113, 104, 121, 125, 33, 123,
124, 118, 1, 92, 105, 73, 16, 40, 39, 117,
126, 115, 78, 57, 58, 29, 106, 109, 91, 5.
Spring Parley Questionnaires: Will
those students having Spring Parley
questionnaires please return them
filled out to Dr. Blakeman's office,
Room 9, University Hall, immediate-
ly.
Play Production and Michigan
League will hold reception immediate-
ly following opening performance of
"Alice in Wonderland." All those
attending opening performane are
cordially invited.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: In
order to render the most service to
the individuals on the campus, we are
arranging to meet groups of students
with common interests. This is being
done for the purpose of calling at-
tention to various opportunities and
for the purpose of discussing better
methods of procedure.
Groups ai'e scheduled as follows:
3. All Graduate Students interest-
ed in business positions on Wednes-
day, May 6, at 4:30 p.m. in Room 116,
Michigan Union.
T. Luther Purdom.
Academic Notices
Schedule for Doctorate Examina-
tions in Psychology: General Experi-
mental, Saturday, May 8, 10-12 a.m.,
Room 3126 N.S.
MComparative and Genetic, Friday,
May 15, 2-4 p.m., Room 3126 N.S.
Physiological, Saturday, May 16,
10-12 a.m., Room 3126 N.S.
History, Friday, May 21, 2-4 p.m.,
Room 3126 N.S.
Tests and Measurement, Saturday,
May 22, 10-12 a.m., Room 3126 N.S.
Abnormal and Applied, Friday, May
28, 2-4 p.m., Room 3126 N.S.

amination will cover Education A10,
C1, D100, and special methods. Stu-
dents enrolled in any of the spe-
cial curricula in the School of Educa-
tion will be examined on such of these
courses as are included in those cur-
ricula.
Directed Teaching-Qualifying Ex-
amination: All students expecting to
do directed teaching next semester
are required to pass a Qualifying
Examination in the subject which
they expect to teach. This examina-
tion will be held in the auditorium
of the University High School on Sat-
urday afternoon, May 23, starting
shamply at 1 p.m. The examination
will consume about four hours' time;
promptness is therefore essential.
Lecture
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. D. A. Mac-
Innes, of the Rockefeller Institute for
Medical Research, will lecture on
"The Interionic Attraction Theory of
Electrolytes" on Wednesday, May 6,
4:15 p.m., Room 303 Chemistry Bldg.
The lecture, which is under the aus-
pices of the University and of the
American Chemical Society, is open
to the public.
Concert
Graduation Recital Omitted: On
account of illness, the piano gradua-
tion recital by Jean Hoover an-
nounced for Friday evening, May 8,
has been indefinitely postponed.
Exhibition
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
A collection of sketches, cartoons,
photographs and full sized details for
murals carried out under the WPA
Federal Art Project in New York City
is now being shown in the third floor
exhibition room in the Architectural
Building. Open daily 9:00 to 5:00
p.m. except on Sunday, through May
23. The public is cordially invited.
Events Of Today
Botanical Seminar meets at 4:30
p.m., Room 1139, N.S. Bldg. Paper by
Sam Granick "Distribution of the
enzyme urease in the bean plant."
Sigma Xi: The annual banquet and
initiation will be held at 6:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union. Dr. E. C. McDowell,
of the Carnegie Institution, Cold
Springs Harbor, N.Y., will speak on
"Wild Blood Cells." Tickets may be
obtained at the door, price $1.25. As
arrangements must be made in ad-
vance, please notify the secretary,
Ralph G. Smith, Pharmacology Bldg.,
if you intend to be present.
Druids will hold a luncheon meet-
ing at 12:00 today in the Union.
Alpha Nu meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
the chapter rooms on the fourth floor
of Angell Hall. It is necessary that
every member be present at this
time because certain changes in pol-
icies will be discussed and other im-
portant business will be transacted.
There will be a short program which
will be in the nature of a discussion
on a topic of current interest. All fi-
nancial obligations must be taken
care of at this meeting.
Contemporary: Important business
meeting at 4:15 p.m. in the Contemp-
orary office, Student Publications
Bldg.
Stalker hall: OpemiHouse and stu-
dent tea from 3:30-5:30 p.m. All
students cordially invited.
Student Alliance puolic meeting at
7:30 p.m., Rooms 319 and 321 of the
Union. Interesting speakers will be
heard and a discussion held.
Dance Committee, Union: There
will be an important meeting of all

'freshman and sophomore committee-
men of the Dance Committee at 5
p.m. at the Union. All committeemen
please be present.
Coming Events
Zoology Seminar: Mr. M. R. Ray-
mond will speak on "A Limnological
study of the Plankton of a Concre-
tion-forming Marl Lake" and Mr.
David S. Shetter on "A Study of the
Migrations and Life History of the
Brook Trout in Michigan, by Means
of Tagging Experiments" on Thurs-
day, May 7, 7:30 p.m., Room 2116
N .S.
Delta Epsilon Pi will conduct its
installation of officers Friday, May 8,
Michigan Union. All members must
be present at 7:30 p.m.
Dr. S. Nittis, former staff member
of the University Hospital at present
located in Detroit, will deliver a
speech at the open meeting of the
Delta Epsilon Pi at the Michigan
Union Friday, May 8. The public is
cordially invited at 9 p.m. to hear his
discussion of the Justinian New Deal
and the Present New Deal.
Weekly Reading Hour: Professor

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