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May 09, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-05-09

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THE MICHIGAN DAILYSATURDA

V. MAY 9,1936!*

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

R
r
i

TF FORUM

The Conning Tower

-. -. . _- - - _ _ _ .

-.L - -- Er
Publisned every morning except Monday during tha
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Qontrol 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
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.

EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT

Telephone 4925

BOARD OF EDITORS
6CANAING EDITOR .............THOMAS H. KLEENE
SSOCIATE EDITOR...........THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reedi
DEPARTMENTAL BOARDS
publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-i
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.
Rports Department: Wiliam R. Reed, Chairman: George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Ray Goodman.
Women's Department: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman;
Josephine M. Cavanag, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Holden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT Telephone 2-1214
BUSINESS MANAGER .........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
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, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wolgeuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT CUMMINS
Born Thirty
Years Too Soon.. .
THERE ARE MANY faults, it is said,
with our present educational sys-
tern, and one of the most noticeable is that brought
about by the separation of the student from his
professors. This is due, perhaps, to the lecture
system commonly used in American university
systems today, and to the formal manner in which
classes are conducted.
Attempts have been made to remedy this fault,
among them the roundtable method now being
used at Harvard, and at Exeter Academy. These
methods, although they are a step in the right di-
rection, are not of themselves sufficiently advanced
to correct the present system to any great extent.
An excellent suggestion, "Utopian" though it
may be, has been offered by Prof. Stuart Courtis
of the School of Education. His ideal is a college
without prescribed courses and the routine of
definite program of classes. Any materialization
of this scheme is far in the future, but it is not
difficult to see its advantages. First of all, it will
bring much closer relations between student and
faculty. That this is necessary for a truly com-
prehensive learning is undoubtedly true. Further-
more, the student, himself directing his efforts,
will experience a sense of independence and re-
sponsibility which will prove of value in later
life.
Professor Courtis' plan would also give the stu-
dent a broader background, one richer with experi-
ences which are not to be niet in a classroom
or lecture, experiences which cannot be included
in a more formal education. His knowledge, which
would include more true learning than the stu-
dent is now able to amass in four years of
directed study, would also be more practical, in that
he would have encountered face-to-face the ex-
periences which he will later meet in the actual
struggle for his existence. These are only a few,
and perhaps the most superficial, of the advan-
tages.
"Utopian" perhaps, but the best goal is often
that which seems so far in the future as to be
unattainable, and there is no better striving than
toward this goal, which is as near perfection as
any yet suggested.
Who Is
To Say?..
WITH INTEREST, we listened to
George Lansbury, former British
Laborite leader, denounce force as a means of
obtaining peace. He gave an excellent address,
but with one statement, small in its import in
relation to the whole speech, we take issue.
"The mere fact that citizens are able to vote,"
Mr. Lansbury said, "does not constitute democracy.
Only the intelligent use of the vote makes a de-
mocracy."
Of course, if by an unintelligent use of the vote
is meant a condition like that in Germany under

Hitler, where the voter is compelled to cast his
ballot the way his governors tell him to, Mr. Lans-
bury is quite right. But, if he means voting for
such measures as he, Mr. Lansbury, thinks right
and intelligent, we believe he is wrong.
Democracies are slow and wallowing. Frequent-
ly their choices are unintelligent. But more often
they are intelligent. Certainly there is no democ-
racy where the voter is prohibited from partici-
pating in an election because someone or some-

Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonynous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regardedI
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to ondensef
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the eriei'a of geneal editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
Wrong Tact ic
To the Editor:
To the "noble defender of student rights":
You ask two Faculty members and all thoser
who seek to defend them to reconsider the arbi-
trarism of their attack. I in turn entreat you to
do a little "thinking over" of your own. Do you
mean to state that in passing out this literature,I
and by this subsequent discussion you are unself-
ishly seeking to defend a vital right of students -
or are you not delighting in a chance to call your
professors names? What is the heart of the ques-
tion frankly? 1Ibelieve I know. You are deliberate-
ly putting the University in a corner if you can,1
and some day you will end up in an attempt to<
broadcast a mistake of the administration. LikeI
any small man, having your opponent down, youi
will not hesitate to glorify yourself to the worldt
to the tune of brass drums and trumpets. Am I nott
right in assuming that nothing would suit you morei
than to be able to force the University to take<
back the expelled students and then be able toc
shout it to the world and boast of your victoryi
as a savior of humanity?1
Of course that is one way to win a point. It1
has always been the tactics of a cheap Free-
thinker. For which reason he has never been more
popular, or I should say, has enjoyed but one type
of popularity. Why did the professors jump at the
student passing literature? Because they know,1
as well as he did, that here was a sore point of dis-
pute between the student body and the administra-
tion. Such an act could mean only one thing,
a slap in the face of the administration. The
student was deliberately defying the laws of the
University doing what he knew four students had
been expelled for doing. As much as to say,
"Now what are you going to do about it?"
I ask you to seriously "reconsider." When the
Spring Parley is a definite attempt to get students
and faculty together to exchange ideas, trying to
find a common ground of understanding, is it even
reasonable appropriateness to stir up old quarrels
again? Would it not have been better to let sleep-
ing dogs lie here - to try at least to understand
the viewpoint of the professor, and then later
calmly and quietly attack this problem? Perhaps
even with the cooperation and guidance of the
professor?
Whether the manner in which the professor and
counselor of Religion sought to put the student in
his place was of the best or not, I must say that
the attitude and manner of the student provoked
such a procedure. I can't believe that he was
honestly seeking to give out this literature because
he felt it was the only way to stop Naziism in
this country. He knows as well as anyone, I hope,
that there are as many different ways to get one's
point across as there are different situations. The
student could only have been insincere, seeking
merely to create a sensation, or else unpardonably
stupid and tactless. For why, may I ask, are
pamphlets of such great value in a discussion
meeting such as this?
Do you really mean to state that there was no
chance for free and intelligent discussion at the
Parley? That can't be. Everyone who was there,
who heard the discussion, must feel they were
given a free chance to say what they thought. We
were there to exchange ideas. What good would
leaflets do, except to flatter the vanity of the
person giving them out? He would feel he was
furthering a noble cause, thus satisfying his ego
in the only way he could, not being able to dis-
cuss on the same level with the rest of the group.
I suppose that the only cway to cure these people
of the literature craze would have been to grant
free distribution to everybody. In fact advertise
it. Let our intelligent gentleman distribute the
Anti-Nazi literature, then must come the Peace
literature. Now we must give the R.O.T.C. their
chance. Perhaps the Engineers could give us
some papers dealing with the place of engineering
in society. Remember, as you say, you are "mak-
ing a plea for broader and clearer, more human-
sense-of-value-mindedness." We must have all
sides. No doubt the American Legibn has some-
thing for us to read. And after all this paper has

been thrown around where are you? Who is going
to read any of it? There is a time and place for
such material but who wants to read more at a time
when we are trying to digest what we have al-
ready read. It is too bad one hadn't come pre-
pared to meet the issue, but then one hardly,
thought that anybody would have placed the Parley
below his personal vanity.
All this may be unjust, but what else can one
deduce from such tactics? I'm afrtid I agree with
our unenlightened professors. After all, there is
something in appropriateness, tact, and sportsman-
ship. Terms I grant you from a conservative so-
ciety but they make for graceful living, with every-
thing in its own time and place. I think it might
be worthwhile to cultivate the art of being a clever,
interesting, diplomatic radical, rather than always
remaining a dull pedantic one who must put his
foot in it every time he turns around. It seems
to me better to fight at a place and time set
and for some great important issue with all the
facts and knowledge at one's back, rather than
to try and pick a fight at every occasion just
for the glory of fighting.
-Ax Observer.
Columbia's Prof. Colin G. Fink believes uni-
versities should have less "blackboard scientists,"
more practical laboratory workers.
"Today men are not employed because they hold

TO A DWELLER IN A GLASS HOUSE
I shall lie down hungry in the cold and dark:
I shall eat my heart, take counsel of despair:;
And if the world be mad I shall not care,
Nor right one wrong for youth or patriarch. v
I sh all weep all night, but not for any wrongs, l
Not for the past and never for the future- .
The world is at large according to its nature.(
I weep for denial of beauty and her songst
Beauty is deathless. By her breath we live.
Nothing is alien to her native touch.t
She has no memory and nothing to forgivet
Whether we like her little or too much.
Whoso denies her in a lyric curse
Proclaimsli her in the beauty of his verse.
-. A. 1
The death of Finley Peter Dunne robs thei
world of as sweetly salty a gentleman as it is1
likely ever to see. When a man like Peter Dunne
dies there always is a lot of stuff written about
how, though a humorist and satirist, he wrote
it all in good nature and there was no bitterness
or malice in his writing. Peter Dunne, in and
out of writing, had many a healthy hatred. It
is evident even now to readers of the Dooley
articles; his piece on the once famous Luetgert
case is a terrific arraignment of expert testi-
mony. And, as we said when Dreyfus died, all
that many Americans remember about the Drey-
fus case is Mr. Dooley's "Jackuse," he says, "and
they t'run him out."
Dunne's memory for details was unusual. Three
years ago, in Bermuda, he was telling about his
brother, who had covered races at the Wash-
ington Park racetrack in the eighties. Just to
help the story he told about various races, nam-
ing the way the horses finished in three or four
races. Nor was there any hypocrisy about the love
of writing. After the Whitney bequest he wrote
no more. "And I'm the boy," he said, "who believes
you when you say that if you had enough money
you'd never write another line."
HISTORIANS PEEKLY-WEEKLY
Some reasons why Book Sharing Week was held
over for a Second Smash -- well --Week.
I
Book sharers from Brooklyn to the Battery are
in a dither about how to share Josephine Law-
rence's novel, "If I Have Four Apples." At a late
hour Saturday night, the score stood Brooklyn 2,
the Battery 2; 4 runs, 4 hits, 4 coresies.
II
Earle Stanley Gardner, author of such freedom-
of-the-press mysteries as "The Case of the Cu-
rious Bride," and 'The Case of the Caretaker's
Cat," and "The Case of the Sleepwalker's Niece,"
unable to work out a title short enough to be con-
tained in the first seven days of Book Sharing
Week, is now playing around with an idea that- if
Book Sharing Week can be held over long enough
- ought to be shared by the pound. Rumors say
I that the mystery will be called "The Case of the
Book Sharer's Grandmother With the Case of the
Keglined Beer."
I
Mr. and Mrs. Vivid R. Plaid, 1821 Brainfag Ave-
nue, the Bronx, decide to share a copy of "The
A.B.C. Murders," by Agatha Christie, with a WPA
worker by the name of Eben Van Pi. Mr. Van Pi
gets through the A and B murders all right, but
+before he reaches the C killing, he comes down with
a bad case of Alphabet's Foot. His doctor, fearing
an epidemic, prescribes an antidote: "Monogram,"
by G. B. Stern --offering to share his own copy
with his patient; but when Mr. Van Pi discovers
the initials "GBS" on the jacket, he mistakes it for
one of George Bernard Shaw's plays and takes a
turn for the worse. Eventually, bits of A.B.C.,
WPA, and G.B.S., together with such hard-working
combinations as E.S.T., E. and O.E., A.N.P.A.,
N.Y., N.H. & H.R.R., and WJZ, bring Mr. Van Pi
around to the point where he can take light nour-
ishment and play anagrams. But he has lost his
taste for murders arranged alphabetically; and he
decides to call his memoirs "More Shared Against
Than Sharing."
IV
"What this country needs is a good five-cent
Book Sharing Week slogan," says Lothario W.
Milquetoast, no relation to Caspar. "How about
'With Thee I Share, Babyt' or 'A Biography Built

for Two.'
V
A chap known only as "Two-Twitch Ralph"
slinks into a Book Sharing Salon on upper Fifth
Avenue. Pulling a water pistol out of his pocket,
he croons "Stick 'Em Up!" in a rich (but not quite
ripe) baritone. The Salon manager, a quick-
thinking fellow, tosses Two-Twitch a copy of
"Wake Up and Live!" by Dorothea Brande. "So
this is the book," says Two-Twitch, sarcastically,
"that caused the typist of the original manuscript
to quit her job and open her own typing agency!"
"That's the book," answers the manager; "and on
page 80 you will find 8 words that are changing
Failures into Successes." Two-Twitch thanks him
and leaves. The next afternoon he is back, this
time with a real gun; and in his rich (and now
ripe) baritone he barks, "Stick 'Em Up!" The
Salon manager, not quite so quick-thinking a
fellow as he had been the previous day, realizes
his mistake too late. Two-Twitch is upon him;
and in less time than you can say Dorothea Brande,
he forces the manager to share a neatly-typed'
manuscript with him. Three hours later when
the police arrive, they find the pair autographing
the first edition, which has just come off the press.
"My theories will be shared by millions," prophe-
sies Two-Twitch. 'Wake Up and Sleep!' will go
into countless bedrooms." It does.
YE OULDE AL GRAHAM.

A Washington
BYSTANDER1
By KIRKE SMPSON
W ASHINGTON, May 8. - The
Breckinridge "protest" primary
vote against Roosevelt New Dealism
having been recorded in Pennsylvania 4
and Maryland, determining its elec-
ion Iignificance is in order,.It cer-
ainly does not imply any convention I
troubles for the President since he
emerges from that test with the Penn-
sylvania and Maryland delegations to
the Philadelphia meeting safely inE
the bag by margins too great to war-t
rant a contest. A six-to-one showingt
over the gallant colonel in Marylandl
and perhaps three times that in z
Pennsylvania settles that.r
What then does it all show as to1
election probabilities? Colonel Breck-
inridge indulged in the primary con-
test, presumably, for the purpose of
disclosing that there was a protesting
faction in the Democratic party. He1
certainly could not have been disap-
pointed that he failed to gather in
any delegates; but was the percentage
of the protest vote recorded for him
up to his hopes?
MARYLAND'S '32 VOTE
11o SOME anti-Roosevelt commen-
tators, the Maryland outcome
seemed highly encouraging. They set
up calculations to show that, if the
same one-out-o f-seven Bieckinridge
ratio was carried through the Demo-
crats who failed to vote at all in the
primaries, the President might have
difficulty in carrying Maryland in
Novembe'.
That does not appear on the basis
of the '32 presidential vote ini the
state. Maryland divided then some
315,000 for Roosevelt and 184,000 for
Hoover. Assuming that even one in
five of those 315,000 Roosevelters of
'32 not only went anti-Roosevelt in
the recent primaries but will follow
through for his Republican oppon-
ent in November, there still will be
a Democratic victory margin.
The basis of the theory that the
Breckinridge vote implies uncertain-
ty as to Roosevelt prospects in Mary-
land must rest on a theory that a
lot of Republicans also voted for him
in '32 who will go back to their own
party in November. After all, Mary-
land has gone Republican four times
since 1872, being carried by McKinley
in 1900, Taft in 1908, Harding in 1920,
and Coolidge in 1924. With the ex-
ception of Harding's majority of al-
most 60,000, these Republican victor-
ies were by slim margins.
* * * *
IT'S A 'BORDER' STATE
YET in '32 Roosevelt polled some
13,000 more Maryland votes than
did Al Smith in '28. By contrast,
Hoover lost nearly 40,000 votes be-
tween '28 and '32. That would indi-
cate that about 27,000 disgruntled Re-
publicans did not vote at all in '32.
It is also a notable fact that the La-
Follette progressive vote in Maryland
reached nearly 50,000 when Coolidge
was elected in 1924.
As a "border" state, Maryland ob-
viously is not under the same tradi-
tion of Democratic solidarity that her
southern sister states know. Yet she
has leanings that way which need to
be counted in reckoning how many
anti-Roosevelt Democratic primary
voters would go along with the Re-
publicans on election day.
Senator Tydings of Maryland has
been out of harmony with many New
Deal bills, yet, like Senators Glass and
Byrd of neighboring Virginia, he did
not even await the primaries to de-
clare himself still on the Roosevelt
bandwagon this year.

[DAILY OFFICIAL 0 BJLIiTIN
D Publication in the BI letin l Icar rt'ie rn ht to all iwmn-rs of the
%Veraity. Copy received at the offce of the Assistant to the President
wtt 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
SATURDAY, MAY 9, 19:36 "Alice In Wonderland" final per-
VOL. XLVI No. 154 formnates today at 3:30 and 8:30 p.m.
Notices a the Mendelssohn Theatre.
To the Members of the University
Counil: The next mtt ling of wth The lilh'1 Indeiendents will hold
University Counil will 1e icM .n(i, open meting at tlhe Foundation
Ift 8:30 pt). Wit l)the interesting
Vonday, May1, IIat,4-1.a:NIii, il . l o fgmra which has been planned and
Room 1009 Angell Ilhall, tit'freshments which will be served
no charge , the gathering will be
To All Members of the Faculty and very enjoyable.
Administrative Staff: If it seems cer- -
tain that any telephones will not be R.O.T.C. Air to Ground Communi-
used during the summer months, cation Demonstration: This after-
please notify Mr. Shear in the Busi- noon at 2 p.m. there will be a dem-
ness Office. A saving can be effected onsti'ation of air to ground communi-
if instruments are disconnected for a cation. It will take place between
period of a minimum of thr-e nlth:s. Packaid and Washtenaw along the
Herbert C .Watkimls, cut-ofl, about 100 yards to the south.
1 The oubliicis woleo anid is ur ead I ti

Student Loans: There will be come and witness the three types of
a meeting of the Loan Committee in communication which will be used.
Room 2, University Hall, Wednesday The 107th observation Squadron of
afternoon, May 13. Students who the National Guard is cooperating
have already filed applications for with the R.O.T.C. and is sending a
new loans with the Office of the Dean plane from Wayne county airport to
of Students should call there at once assist.
to make an appointment to meet the

1
z

1
71

i

Committee
. A. Bursley, Chairman Commit-
tee on Student Loans.t
To All Candidates for the Teach-
er's Certificate for the Present Year:
The first convocation of undergrad-I
uate and graduate students who are
candidates for the teacher's certifi-:
cae will be held in the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre on Tuesday, MayI
12, at 4:15 p.m. This convocation is
sponsored by the School of Education,
and members of other faculties, stu-
dents, and the general public are
cordially invited. Faculty members
and students who are candidates for
the teacher's certificate are request-
ed to wea' academic costume. Presi-
dent Ruthven will preside at the Con-
vocation, and Dean Henry W. Holmes
of the Graduate School of Educa-!
tion of Harvard University will give
the address.
University Bureau of Appointments
and Occupational Information: Mr.
Typer, Secretary of the George Wil-
liams College, Chicago, will be in
Ann Arbor Saturday morning, May
9, to interview Seniors who are in-
terested in preparing for leadership
in agencies such as the Y.M.C.A.,
Y.W.C.A., Boy Scouts, Girl Scouts, or
work in health and physical educa-
tion, character education, community
recreation, behavior guidance, adult
education, creative arts and adminis-
tration.
Any one interested will please call
at 201 Mason H-all for an appoint-
ment.
Uiversity Women: The lists of
approved Summer Session residences
for women students are now available
at the Office of the Dean of Women.
Choral Union Members: Member-
ship tickets for rehearsals and con-
certs will be issued to Choral Union
members in good standing at Rooml
107, main floor, School of Music Bldg.,
Monday, May 11, from 10 to 12, and 1
to 2 o'clock only. These tickets are
positively not transferrable, and must
be presented by the members for
admission to all rehearsals of the
Philadelphia Orchestra and to con-
certs. Please read instructions on
both sides of tickets.
English Journal Club: The nomi-
nees for officers of the English Jour-
nal Club have been named and the
list has been posted on the third floor
(A.HJ bulletin board. Anyone wish-
ing to make other nominations should
notify Secretary Davis before the next
meeting.
Acadene Notices
- Psychology 32 will not meet on Sat-
urday, May 9.
Psychology 128 will not meet oil
Saturday, May 9.
Fine Arts 192: T'ang Decorative
Art, and Interior Decoration for you.
Sunday morning, 9:00 to noon, 2307
Vinewood Boulevard (near Geddes.
Lecture
Public Lecture: "Byzantine Civiliz-
ation, its Chaiacter and Influence,"
by Piof. Arthur E. R. Boak. Sponsored
by the Research Seminary in Islamic
Art. Monday, May 14, 4:15 p.m.,
Room D, Alumni Memorial Hall, Ad-
mission free.
Events Of Today
Iota Sigma Pi: The Michigan chap-
ter of Iota Sigma Pi, National Hon-
o'ary Sorority for Women in Chemn-
istry and allied Medical Sciences, will
hold its annual initiation at 3 p.m.
An informal tea will follow. The in-
itiation will be held at the home of
Mrs. Mary E. Rogers, 1020 West Hur-
on Street since it is impossible to
meet at the home of Mrs. Alfred H.
White.
Graduate Outing Club cordially in-

vites all graduate-student to attend1
the annual Spring Overnight Party
at the University Fresh Air Camp on
Patterson Lake. There will be games,
boating, swimming, tfor those who

Coming Events
Phi Kappa Phi: The Spring Initia-
tion and Banquet to a hundred and
twenty-three seniors and graduates
will be held in the ballroom of the
Michigan Union on the evening of
Monday, May 11, at 6:30 p.m. Several
musical numbers have been arranged
and Prof. H. H. Bartlett speaks upon
"The Philippines at the Beginning of
the Coinmonweal th." Place cards will
be laid for those members who noti-
fy the secretary, 308 Engineering An-
nex. .Campus phone 649.
Beta Kappa Rho: will have a Sun-
day night supper in the Russian Tea
Room of the Michigan League Bldg.
at 6 p.m., Sunday ,May 10.
Stalker hail, Sunday:
12 noon, Dr. E. W. Blakeman will
lead a discussion on "Nationalism as
a World Catastrophe."
5:30 p.m. Wesleyan Guild. We will
meet at Stalker Hall and go as a
group to the Presbyterian meeting at
the Church House on Washtenaw
Ave.
First Methodist Church, Su'nday:
Dr. C. W. Brashares will preach on
"Who Carries the Key to Your
[Tome?" at 10:45 a.m.
Micliganensian Business Staff will
please meet at the Student Publica-
tions Bldg. at 4:15 p.m. Monday. This
meeting is very important.
First Presbyterian Church, Sunday:
Meeting at the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth. Ministers, William P.
Lemon and Norman W. Kunkel.
9:45 a.m., Forum for Youth. The
discussion on the theme, "How to
Make the Bible Real" will be led by
Dr. Lemon.
10:45 a.m., Mothers' Day service
with sermon by Dr. Lemon, "Blessed
of All Generations."
6 p.m., The Westminster Guild will
meet on the lawn of the new church
site at 1432 Washtenaw Ave., where
South University crosses. The mem-
bers of the Wesleyan Guild of Stalk-
er Hall will be guests. A picnic sup-
per will be served and the discussion
on the subject "The Christian Choice
of a Life Work" will be led by Miss
Emily Morgan.
Alpha Epsilon Mu meeting Sun-
day at the Michigan League, 6 p.m.
All members please attend.
Harris flall, Sunday: The regular
student meeting will be held in Harris
Hall at 7 p.m. Mr. Ray Frutiger of
the University of Michigan will speak
on "A Journey Through the Moun-
tains of Switzerland." All students
and their friends are cordially invit-
ed.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church,
Sunday:
Services of worship are: 8 a.m.,
holy communion; 9:30 a.m., Church
School; 11 a.m., kindergarten, 11 a.m.,
Morning prayer and sermon by The
Reverend Henry Lewis.
First Baptist Church, Sunday:
10:45 a.m., Rev. R. Edward Sayles,
minister, will speak on "Honor Thy
Father and Thy Mother." Special
music for the day. 9:30 a.m. the
church school meets in the church.
9:45 a.m., Dr. Waterman's class meets
in the Guild House.
Roger Williams Guild, Sunday:
"The Christian Family" will be the
topic for discussion. Mr. Chapman
will lead. 6 p.m., Students gathering
at Guild House. Miss Catherine Stitt
will be in charge of a service approp-
riate for Mother's Day. Students
whose mothers are in the city are
specially invited to bring them. Fol-
lowing the meeting refreshments will
be served during a social hour.

Ch-rch of Christ (Disciples), Sun-
say:
10:45 a.m., Church worship service,
Rev. Fred Cowin ,minister. 12 noon,
Students' Bible Class, H. L. Pickerill,
Campus minister, leader. 5:30 p.m.,

rE'en Years Ago
From The Daily Files
May 9, 19 6

-,
Appointments of the Managing Ed-
itor and Business Manager of The
Daily, executives of the Gargoyle, and
business manager of the Michigan-
ensian for next year were 'made by
the Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications. Smith H. Cady, '27, was
appointed managing editor of The
Daily and Thomas Ollnstead, '27, was
named business manager'.
.Michigan's well-balanced track
team scored a decisive victory over
the Ohio State squad yesterday at
Ferry Field in the annual dual meet.
the final total reading 82-53. Michi-
gan scored nine first places, tied for
another, and secured eight second
and eight third places in amassing
their grand total.
Richard H. Freyberg, '26, star miler
and captain of the Wolverine track
team, was awarded the Conference
medal for all round excellence in
scholarship and athletics for the yearI
1926.
Michigan defeated Minnesota today
in one of the hardest fought games
that has ever been played on the
local diamond, by the score of 5-3.
Cap night, the traditional ceremony
where the freshmen burn their gray
"pots" to signify their entrance intol
the ranks of the sophomore class, will
be celebrated in Sleepy Hollow. On

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