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May 07, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-07

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THURSDAY, Y 7, 19361

THE MI... CHIG.... ......... ... AN D . ,A.-ssILY. .. .,: THURSDAY... M.. 1AY 7i. *19a11 Y


six to one victory, showed clearly the sentiment of
Maryland voters. The Democratic congressman
who was quoted as saying," we now have nothing
to fear, either in the convention or in the election,"
did not exaggerate.
On every front, the President has not only won
the Democratic primary, but the votes he polled
have been, in every case, in excess of the leading
Republican running on the other ticket.
The Daily is not especially interested in push -
ing the reelection of President Roosevelt. But,
unless the Republican candidate nominated at
Cleveland is one of whom we have not yet thought,
or unless some recent and unexpected development
takes place in the national situation, it is difficult
to see how the President can be defeated.
But electoral votes, like eggs, should not be
counted until they're hatched.

Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
-ontrol of Student Publications
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to it orx
not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
republication 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, Ill.
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
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.
Sports Department: Wiliam R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Women's Departmenx: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanagn, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohgemuth; Circulation and NationalcAdver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
Five Inches
On An InsideN age..*.
rorized residents of Szechwan Prov-
ince already in the grip of famine with an esti-
mated 10,000,000 to 30,000,000 facing death or al-
ready dead."
Following this statement in an article by the
Associated Press last week was a comparatively
short and dispassionate account of a catastrophe
of such tremendous proportions that the minimum
number of its victims exceeds the population of
New York City; it exceeds the combined popula-
tions of Michigan, Indiana and Wisconsin and is
greater than the population of the entire United
States in 1820.
The article mentions the cannibalism to which
these sufferers have resorted, and tells of frantic
parents who, driven by hunger, are already selling
their children. Millions are moving from the flood1
regions leaving homes they have not been more1
than a mile or so removed from in a life time.1
Thousands of others have been forced to abandon
their river boats in which they have lived for1
years. In the past few weeks, Chinese from 5 to 651
years old have been setting foot on land for thes
first time in their lives, knowing for the first time
what it is to have the feel of the earth beneaths
their feet.t
This spectacle of one of the oldest civilizations ona
earth being deracinated by the millions, whole
cities being swept away, is an occurrence that iss
forcefully provocative of thought. When we looks
back into history, we find this people acquainted
with gun powder when the conquering Charle-v
magne and his followers were satisfied with heavyv
bludgeons. Printing was being used by the Chi-o
nese before the Rhenish towns had begun workf
on the development that was to give them world-a
wide recognition. Astronomical observations werea
made in China which did not occur to the Euro-e
pean mind until centuries later.
Co-existent with this stupendous death toll ande
migration was the plight of three Canadians who
had been fatuous enough to enter an abandoned
gold mine. They had been trapped with the resulta
that rescuers working at white heat had afteru
ten days extricated two of them alive, one dead.P
Newspapermen are sometimes perplexed over thed
problem of how much attention to give a story.s
These two happenings presented no such problem,1
for the three Canadians were given indisputablea
precedence over the 30,000,000 Chinese.u
To say, "Well, that's the papers for you," isn
hardly an adequate comment, for it is ultimatelyb
the American people upon whom the news policy
of a paper revolves. The ironic relationship be-1

tween such stories will continue to occur day inn
and day out, but sagacious readers will perceived
it and realize that the editors are quite largely
caterers to a not too discriminating public. Thusn
a five inch item of universal significance flankedb
by advertisements on an inside page was un-
doubtedly relegated there by an intellectualy leth-b
argic public too much concerned with the battinga
average of some illiterate baseball player.
whelning victory in the Marylande
presidential preferential primary does away witha
all doubt of any opposition to his renominations
and is indicative of his prospects in November. i
Col. Henry Breckenridge, the other candidate in
the *Marvlandi eletion. is the first real obponent s

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 comunicants will, however, be regarded
asconfidential 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.
Lansbury Lecture
To the Editor:
In the spring of 1914 were held the greatest
peace demonstrations the world had ever seen. In
1914 came the greatest war the world had ever seen.
On April 21, 1936 at the University of Michigan
and on April 22, in other colleges and universities
all over the world was held a great student-faculty
peace convocation. Is it to be as futile as the
meeting of 1914? It does not have to be if only
those who are against war will realize that the
preservation of peace need as much unremitting
and continuous effort as munition makers, mil-
itarists, and modern dictators apply to war. To
give direction and force to this effort a student-
faculty Peace Council has been organized with
branches at most of the universities and colleges
in the United States. We have a branch at this
University. It arranged the peace convocation for
us. It is bringing to this campus famous speakers
who have experienced both war and peace and
know the true cost and value of each. Thurs-
day, May 7, we have the opportunity of meeting
not one, but two of the most reknowned men in the
field, Rt. Hon. George Lansbury and Kirby Page.
The Peace Council is trying to do a great deal more
but its future depends upon us, the students and
faculty of this University. Our apathy can destroy
it - our support can make it a great instrument
for the preservation of peace. Let's give it our
-Evelyn Ehrlichman.
Reply Replied At
To the Editor:
Congratulations, Mr. T.B.M., Congratulations!
Not only do I think and believe, but I conclu-
sively know (!) - I do so simply to please you -
you have already received the unexpressed grate-
fulness of Dr. Blakeman for defending him. I
myself thank you: the Counselor of Religion needs
it! However, you omitted one most insignificant
point in your defense. The Counselor, you remem-
ber, denounced the student's act (and do use the
singular, if you please) as immoral. Taking the
basis of sneakiness for such condemnation, you
leave only an unnamed haze upon which the Coun-
selor might have based his weighty judgment. The
Counselor must have meant that the act was
sneaky, sneaky both colloquially or semi-face-
tiously and seriously. And while smiling with a
certain flavor, the good Doctor denounced the act
as immoral. One wonders at the security that a
smile can obtain for a Counselor of Religion. But
smiles protect our morals!
The Counselor disclaimed responsibility. Oh,
what a moral way to do it! But see here, just
why did the Counselor have to disclaim any kind
of responsibility? Heaven itself is sure he didn't
feel guilty. It is surprising how eager some people;
are to disclaim responsibility when there is no
act, neither real nor unreal, to be disavowed. Sil-
ence should have been a perfect disavowal.
My dear T.B.M., if the distributing of this lit-
erature would have been a familiar part of our
Spring Parley, we should not at all have bothered
The Daily about it. If the student would have
asked for permission before proceeding, all of
us should have been content. But neither of thesei
possibilities existed. Now then, in what manner
did the Counselor and the Professor handle the
situation at hand? First, your statement, "No
issue was made of the actual distribution; it was
allowed to proceed,"' although only half true if
we consider ends and not means, is granted. By
now we know the essence of the Counselor's
method. Morals are an intricate matter, I agree,
but surely not as intricate as the Counselor of1
Religion intimated. Professor Jones, on the otherf
hand, handled the case before him by vigorouslyi

demanding a yes or no answer to one extremely
foolish question, then by sitting down for five
minutes, and then by coming back with a veritable;
brief "tirade" of two irrelevant (we agree on
this) points which no doubt had a prejudice for
background. That prejudice concerns our just
accusation of reformers: most reformers, in their1
zeal to reform humanity, go to extremes, vulgar-
sms, indiscretions, and before unfair in their ac-
ions. This specific instance, we might realize, wasj
not basically a question of reform at home, but1
waving this aspect: Was the act of this reformer
on this occasion, by word or deed, so extreme, so
ndiscreet, so vulgar, and so unfair as to merit such1
arbitrarily and childishly weak, vague, and fervent1
condemnation? Now then, appropriateness is(
an austere, rather cold and strict matter, but
surely not as void of reason as the professor madec
t. The Professor evidently allowed prejudicec
to determine his manner of handling this specificI

The Conning Tower,
Horace: Book 1, Ode 22
Integer vitae scelerisque purus
'HE gent of life upright & serious ideals
Needs neither tommy-gun, Bartram, nor
Length of lead pipe;
for that matter,
What needeth he knockout drops for his enemy's
puree of turnip?
No, not though he travel through Savin Rock,
Not though Manhasset know him, where the
Give him the bum's dirty rush at the Riverside
Listen: it was only last Tuesday, or maybe
Wednesday after Compline,
And I was strolling along down yonder where the
State Highway ends,
And singing too, sort of, not a care in the world--
Singing about Cornelia, if you know her - when
What should I meet but a man-eating Hyena
escaped from the Bridgeport Zoo!
(And me without so much as a beanshooter on
The which Wild Beast
Took 1 look at me, lent
1 ear to my song,
Quiver'd. sobb'd, & went larruping off hell-bent
in the general direction of Meriden.

WIHO IS INVITED TCO MIRAN~D11A Publication in the Bulletin i scon
I vendsty. Copy received at the off
CLAYFOOT'S PARTY? [ 32 33 11:00 a.mr. on Saturday.
It is not in any way necessary for
the enjoyment of "Party" to know THURSDAY, MAY 7, 1936
whom the various characters in the VOL. XLVI No. 152
play represent; but actually all of Notices
the important figures in Ivor No-N
vello's comedy with music are thinly Notice to all Members of the Uni-
disguised portraits of prominent per- i versity: The following is an extract
sonalities in the London theatre and of a By-Law of the Regents (Chap-
'its Mayfair society. Mr. Novello has ter III-Z, Sections 8 and 9) which
called his comedy "A parade of per-I has been in effect since September,
sonalities" with good intent. p 1926:
Estelle Winwood's role of Mrs. Mac- "It will hereafter be regarded as
Danald, of course, is Mrs. Patrick contrary to University policy for any
Campbell, although Miss Winwood is one to have in his or her possession
purposely going to make it more than any key to University buildings or
a caricature. The part is genuine parts of buildings if such key is not
and even poignant and could stand stamped as provided (i.e. by the
for any great star in the theatre. Buildings and Grounds department).
Robert Henderson brings to the di- If such unauthorized keys are found
rection of this part more than a mere the case shall be referred to the Dean
hear-say knowledge of Mrs. Camp- or the proper head of the University
bell, as he directed her in the "Elec- I division involved for his action in
tra," his first New York production, accordance with this principle. Any
He has always said that after Mrs. watchman or other proper represen-
Campbell no actress alive could tative of the Buildings and Grounds
frighten him. Department, or any Dean, department
Miranda Clayfoot, who is giving head, or other proper University offi-
the party after her latest London cial shall have the right to inspect
premiere, is played by Doris Dalton, keys believed to open University build-,
surely one of the most beautiful and ings, at any reasonable time or place.
talented of the young Broadway " . . . For any individual to order,
stars. Miranda obviously is Tallulah have made, or permit to be ordered
Bankhead; who, incidentally, is Miss or made, any duplicate of his or her
Winwood's closest friend. University key, through unauthorized
Lord Bay-Clender (Alan Handley) channels, must be regarded as a spe-
is Ivor Novello himself; while Lilly cial and willful disregard of the safety
Bandman (Muriel Hutchison), the of University property."
amusing sketch of a chorus girl who These regulations are called to the
has married into the nobility, is attention of all concerned, for their
variously reported as being either information and guidance. Any per-
Lady Diana Manners or Adele As- son having any key or keys to Uni-
taire. versity buildings, doors, or other locks,
Heather Angel (Eduard Franz), the contrary to the provisions recited
sour dramatic critic, is the infamous above, should promptly surrender the
Hannan Swaffer; while Clutter (John same to the Key Clerk at the office
Winthrop) who enthuses over every- of the Superintendent of Buildings
thing and everyone is supposed to be and Grounds,
James Agate of the Daily Express. The Shirley W. Smith.
gossip writer, Esme Riddle, (Ray-
mond Greenlef) is Archibald Moulton, Smoking in University Buildings:
a kind of male English Louella Par- Attention is called to the general rule
sons. that smoking is prohibited in Univer-
Fay Strube (Lee Pope), the dress sity buildings except in private offices
designer, is supposed to be Fania Tir- and assigned smoking rooms where
rell of the famous house of Revell, precautions can be taken and control
London, who design Queen Mary's exercised. This is neither a mere
hats. Bill Widdy (Nancy Sheridan) arbitrary regulation nor an attempt
is Lilly Morris, a kind of English to meddle with anyone's personal
Fanny Brice. Mrs. Mumford and her habits. It is established and enforced
bumptious son (Lois Maier and Wil- solely with the purpose of preventing
ham Merill) are actually You and fires Durina the eat two ve

(And yet, you can take it from me,
That there was a mean baby; yea, O Kelley,
They don't come any meaner:
Not where the CCC boys wean them frantical
bob-cats on gin-&-bitters,
Not where East Rock Park (dry nurse of lions!)
grows 'em big as elephants).
So what I say is this:
You can get me a one-way tcket for some God-
forsaken place out West
Where you see a tree once in a hundred miles,
maybe, if you look hard: where
The whole set-up's as burnt & dry as a lizard's
Or you can get Franklin D. to appoint me Min-
ister to the Antipodes,
'Way to hell-&-gone under the earth, where the
Chinks walk upside down
& the sun shines twice a year,
And that in January;
Or you can lock me up in a. concentration-gow
that buzzards would blush to visit,
Where the cockroaches get eyebrow-strain from
snooting the inmates:
Listen: I'll make out O. K. - And you know why?
I'll just keep on thinking about and singing about
and wishing about Cornelia,
Cornelia, the cutie with the smile that pays,
Cornelia, the babe with the line that's got what it
There is little to say about the late A. E. Hous-
man that has not been said. He was one of
the few great Latin scholars, and his fame will
last upon the poems in "A Shropshire Lad" and
"Last Poems." It may be said that many a rose-
lipt versifying maiden and many a lightfoot ver-
sifying lad never would have written a respectable
line without Housman's poems in mind.
Eleven years ago in Cambridge we wanted to see
! Housman; a timorous knock at his door brought
no response. It transpired that he was not in
Cambridge at all that day, and our first feeling
was one of relief, for we should have been mute
or over-garrulous in his presence. But next
day we regretted not having seen him. He was
one of the few members of a society founded many
years ago in this department's imagination: The
Dudless Writers' Club.
But stock exchanging aside, think of the gamble
in the insurance business. You will now listen
to the baritone voice of Wallace Cox:
You buy a policy - and you're betting one of
several things:
Your house will burn down, be burglarized, or
just blown away entirely.,
Your cook will cut her finger, or break her
Your car will kill or injure two or more people
in a Motor Crash.
You will fall down the Cellar Stairs.
Your dog will attack a friendly milkman.
A pal will slip on a costly rug and sue for $50,-
Your wife will lose a Priceless Gem.
Your plane will crash in the Alleghenies.
P. S. -Any bets? -F..A.
training of the mind and the will to do justice to
each specific instance. Now think again of the
Counselor and the Professor; and think about
yourself . . . Moreover their acts were not at all
moral, to say nothing of their being wise; and to
an alarming degree they were unjust.
What, may I ask, was the dangerous probability
of some harmful fury resulting from the distribu-
tion of that specific literature, a literature that
transcends the common meaning of propaganda?
Only the Counselor and the Professor were ener-
getic enough to look for it; and they must have
flown into a fury when they did not find it. And,
by the way, we have no assurance that they even
as much as saw the literature before they began
acting like children. Consider: If two Professors
boiled over, at least a half dozen others might
have sizzled! But those half dozen were as wise
as the audience.
There was infinitely more of arbitrariness than
of logic in the Counselor's and the Professor's
denunciations. Perhaps only great men could have

made such great mistakes.




It is important to remember that
Gilbert Miller, who telephones Mir-
anda at the end of the play and in-
vites her to be in his next production,
is as prominent a manager in London
as he is in New York.
Of all the sophisticated, delightful
enterprises of our time, probably the
one that most intr'igues the imagina-
tion of the Mrs. Mumfords and other
common citizens is the after-the-play
party of the royal-circle of theatric-
al stars.
No wonder, then, that when Ivor
Novello was clever enough to trans-
fer the whole fabulous business-
wit, elegance, champagne, current
celebrities, the appalling frankness of
sophisticated conversation -to the
London stage, and invite everyone,
for the price of a ticket, to come, he
could not accommodate the crowds.
It all has an exotic and enchant-
ing quick-silver quality. Mr. Novello
competes in London for co-honors
with Noel Coward as an actor who
is a brilliant playwright as well.
"Symphony in Two Flats," "The
Truth Game," "Fresh Fields" now
current in New York ,and "Proscen-
ium" are some of his recent successes.
Of them all, "Party" is his smartest
and the most fun. Mr. Novello has
coupled with his wit a human and
warm sentiment quite lacking in Mr.
Coward's hard brittle style. And Mr.
Novello never quite commits the
cheap sin of vulgarity, for all his
Mayfair settings. -R.H.
A Review
The most outstanding aspects of
the Play Production version of "Alice
in Wonde'land" are the remarkable
costumes, the dexterous handling of
difficult problems in the scenery, and
the sparkling rapidity with which the
nineteen scenes are presented. So
outstanding are these achievements,
and so realistically grotesque is the
whole production that it becomes to
the audience a kaleidoscopic pano-
rama of almost monotonously fan-
tastic events none of which assumes
any more importance than the one
which pr'eceded it.
But the play itself is largely re-
sponsible for these difficulties. It is,
in reality, no more than just such a
series; and in spite of the subsequent
dramatic difficulties there are very
few dull moments in the production.
The part of Alice, played capably
by Jean Greenwald, is a difficult one
being that of a contrastingly ordi-
nary human confronting such aston-
ishing figures as The Duchess, The
March Hare, The Mad Hatter, The
Queen of Hearts, Mock Turtle, The
Ace of Clubs, Tweedledum and Twee-

have been twenty fires in University
buildings, seven of which were at-"
tributed to cigarettes. To be effec-
tive, the rule must necessarily apply
to bringing lighted tobacco into or
through University Buildings -in-
cluding such lighting just previous to
going outdoors. Within the last few
years a serious fire was started at the
exit from the Pharmacology Building
by the throwing of a still lighted
match into refuse waiting removal at
the doorway. If the rule is to be en-
forced at all its enforcement must be-
gin at the building entrance. Further,
it is impossible that the rule should
be enforced with one class of persons
if another class of persons disregards
I it. It is a disagreeable and thankless
task to 'enforce' any rule. This rule
against the use of tobacco within the
buildings is perhaps the most thank-
less and difficult of all, unless it has
the willing support of everyone con-
cerned. An appeal is made to all
persons using the University build-
ings - staff members, students and
others - to contribute individual co-
operation to this effort to protect;
University buildings against fires.
Summer Session: Any woman stu-"
dent desiring residence in the Uni-
versity dormitories for the Summer
Session should make application as
soon as possible at the office of the
Dean of Women in Barbour Gymna-
sium. Jeannette Perry.
Households having rooms for light
housekeeping, furnished and unfur-
nished apartments suitable for gradu-
ate women students for the Summer
Session are requested to call the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women as soon
as possible.
All Women on campus intersted
are invited to participate in the voca-
tional discussion groups for women
at the Michigan League. Jouralism
and Publishing Work will be discussed
at the 4 p.m. meeting this afternoon
and Social Service Work will be dis-
cussed at the 7:30 p.m. meetingtthis
evening. Following the presentations C
of the discussion leaders the remaind-
er of the meeting will be given over
to answering questions.
The discussion leaders will be guests
at dinner in the Russian Tea Room
at the Michigan League at 6 p.m. and
those girls who are interested in
meeting them and in joining them at
dinner are welcome to do so.
The discussions on Friday will cov-
er the field of radio at the 4 p.m.
m eeting and Advertising at the 7:30
p.m. meeting.
Bureau of Appointments
Forestry: All students who expect
to attend Camp Filibert Roth this
summer, please meet in Room 2039,
Natural Science Building, Thursday,
May 7, at 5:00 p.m.
Robert Craig, Jr., Camp Director.
Seniors: The L. G. Balfour'Com-
pany, 1107 South University Avenue

strurt ive notre to all members of the
Mice of the Assistant to the President
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, or Howard Jackson.
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.
Academic Notices
Comprehensive Examination in Ed-
ucatio'n: All candidates for the
Teacher's Certificate (except gradu-
ate students who will have received
an advanced degree by June) are re-
quired to pass a Comprehensive Pro-
fessional Examination covering the
Education courses prescribed for the
Certificate. The next examination of
this kind will be held in the auditori-
um of the University High School on
Saturday, May 23, at 2 p.m. The ex-
amination will cover Education A10,
Cl, 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-
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
sharply at 1 p.m. The examination
will consume about four hours' time;
promptness is therefore essential.
Landscape Design 102 (City Plan-
ring) will not meet today.
Henry Russel Lecture: Dr. John G.
Winter, professor of the Latin Lan-
guages and Literature, Henry Russel
Lecturer for 1935-36, will speak on
the subject "Papyrology: Its Con-
tributions and Problems" on Thurs-
day, May 14, at 4:15 p.m., in the
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. An-
nouncemet of the Henry Russel
Award for 1935-36 will be made at
this time. Students, members of the
faculty, and the general public are
Public Lecture: "Byzantine Civiliz-
ation, its Character and Influence,"
by Prof. Arthur E. R. Boak. Sponsored
by the Research Seminary in Islamic
Art. Monday, May 11, 4:15 p.m.,
Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall, Ad-
mission free.
Events Of Today
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" 7:30 p.m.,
Room 2116 N.S.
Varsity Glee Club: Full rehearsal
for important concerts to be an-
nounced. Every member please re-
port at 8:30 p.m.
Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at 8 p.m.
in Lane Hall. Volkslieder und Tanz.
Everybody interested is invited to at-
Forestry Club: Meeting will be held
in Room 2054, N.S.B. at 7:30 p.m. Dr.
C. A. Arnold will be the speaker.

Social Committee meeting at 4:15
at the League.
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.
Graduate Outing Club cordially in-
vites all graduate students to attend
the annual Spring Overnight Party
at the University Fresh Air Camp on
Patterson Lake Saturday, May 9.
There will be games, boating, swim-
ming, (for those who dare) and en-
tertainment in the evening. Meet at
Lane Hall at 3 p.m. Saturday after-
noon. Transportation will be pro-
vided. Blankets and bedding are
furnished. Bring flashlights. The
total cost, including transportation,
supper and Sunday breakfast will be
approximately 85 cents. Please make
reservations at Lane Hall or with any
club officer by Friday night if pos-
American Association of University
Women: The annual luncheon will be



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