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May 28, 1936 - Image 4

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PAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGANDAILY

THURSDA'Y', MAX 28, 1936

PAOE FOUR THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1936

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

As Others See It

T.
Y

.4-

Fun For Admirals

If

Publisned every morning except Monday during the'
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
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.,
(fhicasgo, Ill.
BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR............FR D WARNER NEAL,
ASSOCIATE EDITOR........ ,..MARSHALL D. c5HULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman; Don
Smith, Tuure Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred WarnersNeal, Chairman;
Rialph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spaller.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shuiman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph S. Mattes,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, as-.
sociates, I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Rayman Goodman,
Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler.
Womnen's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman; Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, BarbarahJ. Lovell, Katherine Moore,
Ruth Sauer, Betty Strickroot, Theresa swab.
BUSINESS DEPARTMENT
BUSINESS MANAGER.................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUS. MGR . ........... WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUS. MGR....... .........JEAN KEINATH
Departmental Managers
John McLean, Contract Manager; Ernest Jones, Publication
Manager; Richard Croushore, National Advertising and
Circulation Manager; Don J. Wilsher, Local Advertising
Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service Manager; Jack
Staple, Accounts Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: TUUREI TENANDER

An Advancing
Michiganensian...

T HE MICHIGAN DAILY wishes to
congratulate the editors of this
year's Michiganensian, which we think is the finest
year book Michigan has ever had. It will'not be
difficult 50 years hence to bring back memories of
college days from the pages of the 'Ensian, which
mirrors campus life so effectively.
Yet the editors -even after satisfying the
demands of the various schools and colleges for giv-
ing each a separate section of the 'Ensian - found1
it hard to get cooperation. Many of Michigan'sI
graduating seniors postponed having their pic-
tures taken, or even refused to have them taken
at all.
Good as the 'Ensian is, it could be better with
cooperation from the senior class. The most com-
petent editors in the world could not publish a
Perfect year book without such cooperation.
But the 'Ensian has taken a big stride - a stride
commensurate with the advancement of Mich-
igan - and with the growing realization that group
cooperation is imperative in such an £ndeavour,
Michigan may look forward to even finer 'Ensians.
f TheSt rugg-tle
InAu.stria..
THE FUROR which followed the
ousting of Austria's little Mussolini,
Prince von Starhemberg, has subsided somewhat,
and Kurt Schuschnigg, his successor, appears to be
more firmly established than might have been ex-
pected. Nevertheless the days when Austria will
not be a decoy and a pawn in European diplomacy,
when she will cease to be one of the chief danger
spots on the continent, is far away.
Austria is not unique among European states
in her unenviable position as a weak buffer nation,
or in her even less enviable fascist government.
Although events of the post-war decade have
hurt the Austrian people as they have few others,
some aspects of her situation offer hope for some
effective action against the stifling forces both in
and around her.
Economically and financially desolate after the
World War, Austria became heavily dependent
upon and indebted to the League of Nations.
France and Great Britain, the two big League
powers, gained a grip upon her that yet has not
been loosened.
The rise of Mussolini brought a new force into
Austrian government, and a few years later Hitler's
Nazis began to play their increasingly dangerous
role. Todlay von Starhemberg, sympathetic tol
Italian fascism, and Schuschnigg, a man from!
whom the Nazis have little to fear and much to
expect, are, on the surface, the dominant political
forces in the state,
Although what there is in immediate spectacular
struggle will probably be waged between these two,
with the influence of the League powers another
important factor, there is a third force, the success
of which is the chief concern of those opposed to
fascism and imperialism. The radicals were de-
feated and crushed when fascism came to Austria,
but probably in no country today is there such a
well-organized, although illegal, popular left-wing
movement which is fighting the fascist govern-
ment. The much publicized account by Otto Toll-
fuss, New York Times correspondent, of its large-
scale preparations to oppose fascism with force is
one vivid example of the strength of this move-
ment. Another significant aspect is the absence

(From the Columbia Spectator)t
THE PRIDE of the United States Navy, the Pa-
cific fleet, steamed into Balboa, Canal Zone,
on Saturday marking the completion of "Problemj
17," another outing for the Admirals.
For a month the entire division has been chasing
all over the Pacific, shooting off guns and sneak-
ing along in the expanse to surprise an innocent
cloud on the horizon. Probably natives on some1
tiny island were scared stiff by the appearance1
of several billion dollars worth of battleships
bearing down on their barren sand dune to save{
the world for ....1
But the Admirals had fun. And the men, too.I
In fact, somewhere in the Pacific are the bodies'
of twelve young men, sacrificed to the insistence{
of Americans for adequate protection against vis-
ionary enemies. Twelve officers and men have met{
sudden death since the fleet left San Diego.
That is the "off-the-record" cost of the maneu-
vers. Airplane crashes, mistaken calculations and
experiments, and this is only "Problem 17." Everyt
month war games take their harvest -men killedt
in order that the real thing may be more effective1
and deadly.,
But the Admirals had fun.
The Prineeton MilitaryI
(From the Daily Princetonian)
rHE TUMULT and the shouting dies. It seems1
an opportune time, therefore, to precipitatet
the discussion of whether or not Princeton should
give academic credit for military training to a
calm, logical basis.
During the emotional outburst which greeted the┬░
Princetonian's contention that R.O.T.C. has no
place in the accepted college curriculum the sig-
nificant point has often been obscured. The
question is not one of preparedness, not one of1
pacifism, but merely the thesis that military train-
ing isolated from every other course on this cam-
pus, is based on a philosophy directly contradic-
tory to the educational and intellectual aims of the
university,
Princeton is an educational institution. As such
her purpose is to train the minds of her under-
graduates to meet the problems and situations of
life on an intellectual basis - to teach the art
of reason and logic as applied to the process of
living. The diploma is therefore her certificate
and Princeton has trained the recipient to the best
of her ability to solve life's problems and sit-
uations through the use of his mental equipment.
War, on the other hand, only occurs when man is
unable to solve life's problems and situations
through. the use of his mental equipment and sub-
stitutes force instead. Military Science and Tac-
tics is dedicated to the development of the most1
efficient manner to invoke this force. In other
words, the course is predicated on the failure of
education to train men to use reason instead of
might, and as such differs from every other course
accepted for academic credit at Princeton..
Though military training may be necessary, it
still is not justifiably accepted for academic-credit
by an institution, such as Princeton; whose pur-
pose is directly contradictory to the purpose of
military science. The case boils down to this
Education is designed to make men think to solve
the problem of life. Military science is designed
to make men efficient in the use of force instead of
thought. The two are incompatible and irrecon-
cilable philosophies. Princeton should not give
credit for proficiency in one toward a degree which
signifies proficiency in the other.
Things To Come
(From The Columbia Spectator)
"THE SUBSTANTIAL PEOPLE of America must
organize and defend their rights.
"The jobless needy must be forced off relief
rolls by severe regulations, if necessary.
"Marriage must be limited to those who can
afford to buy and maintain an automobile.
"Possibly Hitler and Mussolini are more far-
seeing than the rest of us ... who knows?"
Such gems are gleanings from the fascistic
booklet, "What Must We Do to Save Our Economic
System?"- The author?-Prof. Thomas Nixon
Carver, Republican Party Brain Truster.

The Civilizing Process
(From The Los Angeles Junior Collegian)
ITALY has reached her goal, she has taken
Ethiopia and created for King Victor Emanuel
and Mussolini an Empire which ranks third
among those of Europe. The rest of the world
looks on either approving or disapproving the
actions of the Italians. There are many who see
Italy's conquering of Ethiopia as a boon to the
Ethiopian. Now the Italians will civilize, mech-
anize, and educate the illiterate of Ethiopia, in
other words, make a gentleman of the dark bar-
barians.
Looking back into history a space of over four
hundred years, one finds the English interests
entering the rich land of India and acquiring
control. During that period of over four centuries,
England educated and civilized the people of India
as she had announced she would do. Today in
India only about 93 per cent of the population
are still illiterate, unable to read or write a
language.
Britain has developed India, private interests
have aided in the field of developing the country,
but only that portion and to that extent which
will prove profitable to them. Millions of people
in India are still as uneducated and uncivilized

The Conning Tower
THE TELEGRAPH COMPANIES get out these
rubber-stamp bulletins for various holidays, but
thus far they have issued no easy messages for
President holidaying in Texas to send to the
Cleveland nominee. No. 1, our suggestion is,
would be, "Tough luck, old fellow." And any
form of congratulation to those who fail of!
nomination.
It interests us to learn that A. E. Housmai
cared nothing for music; it seems to us that
poets who have as sensitive an ear for words as
Housman did must have some appreciation of,
music. It doesn't go the other way: few areE
the musicians who have the slightest interest in
poetry. Singers, we find, are not sensitive to
poetry; if they were, they wouldn't sing somet
of the stuff they do, or would sing it as though
they knew what the words meant. Still, as a
nameless musician tells us, not one singer in
twenty is a musician.
Civic Virtue Dep't.E
Sir: Last Monday as I was boarding one of
the palatial conveyances of the New York City
Omnibus Corporation -one foot on the step, one
hand grasping the upright within the car - the
driver suddenly closed the door, knocking off and
breaking my glasses and wedging my hand between
the folding wings By swearing with the eloquence
that was given me and hammering on the glasst
I managed to attract the attention of the driver
so that he reopened the door before the bus was
under way, and I got on. Before I left the bus
the "courteous and efficient employee" murmured,
to me, confidentially, "Now. don't make a row.
I just wanted to tell you that if you ever get
caught in the door not to get excited. We'll open;
it for you." I think that I ought to pass this
soothing reassurance on to those who may need
it. But the next time I'll smash the glass.
ARTHUR GUITERMAN
Add It Can't Happen Here: Wint Smith,
head of Gov. Landon's state police force, smashed
six night clubs in Witchita, in a futile search for
liquor. In Detroit seven members of the Black
Legion, a secret society of robed night-riders, have
been charged with the murder of Chas. A. Poole,
who had been accused by the Black Legion of
having beaten his wife.
Bethlehem, Pa., May 22. -- Seniors who voted
in a newspaper poll at Lehigh University today
declared the New York Herald Tribune their
favorite New York paper. -Herald Tribune.
Bethlehem, Pa., Mayy 22 - Lehigh Univer-
sity students today voted the New York Times
their favorite morning newspaper.- Times.
Conning Tower Demands Recount.
Historians' Peekly-Weekly
Society Page, Pure and Simple
MR. AND MRS. E. NOSTRUM DRAINAGE
announce the engagement of their daughter,
April May June, to Mr. Wryneck J. R. Cramp
IV, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wryneck J. R. Cramp
III of New York, Newport, Manchester-by-the-
Sea, and the Red Hook section of Brooklyn.
Miss Drainage is a graduate of Miss Spore's
Kindergarten, and attendea the fourth grade
of P. S. 186 until two-syllable words began
creeping into the spelling lessons. She is a
member of the Junior Leftover League. Mr.
Cramp is a graduate of Pinochle College, where
he was captain of the cookie team and a member
of Delta Psyche Pshaw. He is connected with
the stock brokerage firm of Chain & Chain as
Vice-President in Charge of Missing Links. The
wedding will take place as soon as one of the
families can borrow $2.00 to pay for a marriage
license.
MR. AND MRS. GOY McG. ESCHEW will give
a dinner dance at Tavern-on-the-Swamp, Coney
Island, next Saturday night for their debutante
daughter, Goytred (Trudy) Eschew.
AMBASSADOR AND MRS. U. UNCAS SUPPLE
are staying at the Ritz-Phoebe in Philadelphia
for a few days prior to adding the cost of their
visit to the State Department's weekly expense
sheet.
MRS. HYSSOP B. VOLUBLE gave a luncheon last

Wednesday at the Savoy-Squeak in honor of
Mrs. Lydia Chloe Menthol, the former Countess
Hotcha. The luncheon was interrupted momen-
tarily by a man from the Daily Hoist, who cut
in from the left, Got That Picture, grabbed a
half-eaten lettuce leaf from the former Coun-
tess's plate, and dashed away in time to make
the early morning edition, which is out at 2:30
the previous afternoon. Other guests included
Mrs. Sparse W. Thaw and her niece, Mrs. Hugo
von Muscle of Pamphlet Falls.
MR. AND MRS. HEXAGON L. CUBE and their
daughter Misery are spending the summer at
their Lake Kerosene manor, high in the Po-
cono foothills, Installment collectors are ad-
vised that the Cubes will not return to the
city until late in October.
AMONG THOSE SAILING on the Claustrophobia
today are Mr. and Mrs. Elbow Dimple, Mr. and
Mrs. T. Pinafore Launch, Professor and Mrs.
Musadagh Sanctions, Dr. Hickory Dickory La-
goon, and a man named Hoover, or Guffey, or
something.
MRS. BARCLAY PERCALE-TOSSUP has opened'
her villa at Lentil Beach for the season. She will
soon be joined by her daughter Inertia.
DR. A. FENIMORE SCALPING leaves today to
join the Bernarr Macfadden Cracked Wheat
Derby which is lost somewhere in the Catskills
not far from Rip Van Winkle's home town.
Dr. Scalping is a firm believer in health at any
price, and in cracked wheat at any grocer's.
PERSONAL INTELLIGENCE: Mrs. L. L. Hedd-
ache is at the Waldorf-Canarsie . . . Mr. and
Mrs. Alum Astringent Rasp are at the Aquarium
. . . The Earl of Dishmopp is at the Waldorf-

N EW YORK DAILY OFFICI
iPublicationn the ulletin con
E A1EOversty. Copy received at the otil
tu 3:30; 11:00 . m.on Saturday.
Dead End THURSDAY, MAY 28, 1936 t
A REVIEW VOL. XLVI No. 170t
By C. HART SCHAAF Notices
O ANY wealthy philanthropist Faculty Meeting, College of Litera-
sy mture, Science and the Arts: The regu-
seeking a new way to mitigate lar June meeting of this Faculty will
the ills of humanity, the following Je eedingRom th2s acgltyHwll
plan is submitted: Load the elaborate be held in Room 1025 Angell Hall on
scenery of Dead End on a specially Monday afternoon, June 1, 1936, be-
equipped truck, seat the cast in a ginning at 4:10 p.m.
chartered bus, and takeMr. Kingsley's Agenda:
play out to every village and city in Report of executive committee-1
America. Dead End, in this reviewer's Thorpe.
IR e p o r t concerning University
estimation, is one of the most impor-
tant plays yet to emerge from Amer- Council-McKenzie.l
ican experience, and the whole coun- ruCs
tr ouht to e t Kraus. i
ry oug o-see it. Election of six members to the Uni-i
Mr. Kingsley's show is one of the versity Council, and two members to
so-called "social" dramas. Like near- the Administrative Board. (Nominat-
ly all social plays it has no one hero ing Committee, Professors Cross,
and no one villain. Instead it in- Carver, Schoepfle).
cludes tenement youngsters and the Suggested special order relating to
scion of wealth; a prostitute and an the filling of vacancies.
earnest feminine striker; gangsters _ng___ns
and a philosopher; a rich old woman Hopwood Awards: Announcement
and a poor old woman. Everyone will be made of the Hopwood Awards
who ought to be in a cross-section at 4 p.m. May 29, in the ballroom of
play is there. And every single char- the Union. The meeting is open to
acter is expertly drawn. A validt.
criticism of nearly all plays similarly R. W. Cowden.
devoid of a central figure is that their _
characters fail to be alive and real.
But such criticism cannot be levelled The Angell lhall Observatory will
at this play, for everyone in it is be open to the public from 8 until
tremendously alive; and when, one by 10 p.m. Friday, May 29, to- observe
one, they go down before forces they the moon. Children must be accom-
can never quite understand, their panied by adults.
tragedies are so real they hurt. ~~~
The lesson of the play, and it is Travel on University Business: The
amply born out by the sociologists' attention of the members of the fac-'
statistics, is that the American middle ulty and staff is called to the fact
class is disappearing, particularly in that travel on behalf of the University
our larger cities, and that all that must be authorized in advance by the
is left is a little wealth and much President, if reimbursement is to be
poverty. Dead End demonstrates that secured. Such authorization is ob-
this poverty is due to uncontrolled, tained by presenting for the Presi-
invisible forces, and not to laziness dent's approval an ordinary requisi-
or inability. Further than this the tion in which the contemplated trip
play makes the point, and again the and its purpose are fully described.
statistics stamp its message as true, The only exception to the requirement
that this poverty is not only extremely that travel be authorized in advance
uncomfortable to bear, but also'that is made in the case of the routine
it corrupts the moral fibre of its trips of Deans to nearby points. The
victims, taking honesty and industry regulation described above is one of
and hope away from them. leaving those adopted by the Regents Sept.
in their place cynicism and ignorance 30, 1932. The full text of the Regents'
and the germs of criminality. rules regarding travel on University
Everyone today has encountered, on business may be secured at the Presi-
numberless occasions, depression-d
stricken men and women, who, hol-- -
low-eyed and whining, beg dimes The University Bureau of Appoint-
for coffee and daughnuts. And every ments and Occupatioal Information
one has flared up in condemnation has received announcement of De-
of individuals who, rather than beg, troit Civil Service examinations, sea-
have seen fit to rob, and perhaps sonal employment only, for Playlead-
commit murder to escape being er (male and female), salary, $4.20
caught. Now all of us dimly under- per day; First Operating Engineer
stand. when we stop to think about (Reciprocating Plant), salary, $2,700
it, that these broken beggars and per year; First Operating Engineer
dangerous criminals are none of them (Guilding Operations, salary, $2,580),
doing what they really would like to and Statistical Machine Operator,
do. Our intelligence, when we listen (male and female), salary, $1,860. For
to it, whispers that somehow, some- further information concerning these
time these luckless individuals were examinations call at 201 Mason Hall
twisted away from normalcy by forces office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4.
for which all society is responsible. -
We know this, but we don't really Faculty, College of Engineering:
understand it. It isn't one of the There will be a meeting of the Faculty
inner truths which are part of us, of this college today at 4:15 p.m.,
which we feel to be true even with- Room 348, West Engineering Bldg.
out thinking about them. Dead End The purpose of the meeting will be
brings this truth to life. The cast the election of a University Council
includes a number of normal young- representative and the consideration
sters. Their language is a little of important departmental changes.
rough, but they are good kids. They
help their mothers with the dishes, Attention Engineers: There will be
play cop and robber, and talk about a special meeting at the Michigan
the things they are going to do when Union at 7:30 p.m., today. Mr. W. B.
they grow up. Some of them get all Hall, construction engineer of the
A's in school, and several of them Tennessee Valley authority, will give
show definite traits of courage and a talk on the "Construction Prob-
leadership. . But they don't have a lems and Methods on the Joe Wheeler
chance. Their environment is all Dam." a m"
against them. The cards are stacked
so they can't win, and by the end of Aeronautical Engineering Students:
the play the best one of them is Mr. Frederick C. Pyne, Aircraft En-
off to an early start on a career of gineer of the Aluminum Company of
1crime. And he begins, incidentally, } America, will talk to the class in Air-

in the orthodox American manner- plane Design at 2 p.m., in Room 1042
that is, he is sent to what we call, Engineering Bldg. He will discuss ap-
with hideous irony, a reform school.-, plications of the use of aluminum and
Dead End makes a terrific impact its allows in the aircraft industry.
on its audiences. People come away
from the theatre talking about it ex- Contemporary: All those who have
citedly. It is a show you can't see contributed manuscripts this year
without feeling that something abso- should call for them before 5:30 p.m.,
lutely must be done about American Friday, May 29. Manuscripts may
social conditions. be called for any day between 5 and

AL BUJ4ETIN
tructive notice to all mrneinters of te
ce of the Asistant to the President
to natural gas. He is willing to re-
ceive written applications from col-
lege students whose homes are In
Grand Rapids.
Alfred H. White,
Glider Club meeting 8 p.m. today
at Union. Art Schultz of Detroit will
speak; refreshments.
Positions in Latin America for En-
gineering Graduates: There is a good
opportunity for two or three Ameri-
can graduates in engineering who
have Latin-American background and
a knowledge of Spanish. Students
interested may get details in my of-
fice, Room 9, University Hall.
J. Raleigh Nelson,
Academic Notices
Geology 12, Professor Beknap's
sections: Professor Belknap will be in
his office for consultation on the last
bluebook Thursday at 9 and Friday
at 8-11.
Zoology Seminar: Mr, Glenn W.
Bradt will speak on "A Study of
Beaver Colonies in Michigan" today
at 7:30 p.m., in Room 116 N.S.
English 284: Members of English
284 will find certain theses on deposit
in Graduate Reading Room No. 2.
These theses should be read before
June 8.
Members of English 284 will meet
at the usual time and place, Monday,
June 1.
J. R. Reinhard.
Anthropology 32 will meet in Room
231 Angell Hall on Friday, May 29
and on Monday, June 1.
Exhibition
Chinese Art: Ink rubbings from
ancient monuments of the Han, "Six-
Dynasties" and T'Ang periods. Daily
from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays 2 p.m.
to 5 p.m. West Gallery, Alumni
Memorial Hall. No admission charge.
Islamic Art sponsored by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic Art. Open
daily through May 29 from 9 a.m. to
5 p.m. in Alumni Memorial Hall,
North and South Galleries. No ad-
mission charge.
Events Of Today
Harp Recital: The following pro-
gram of harp numbers will be pre-
sented this evening at 8:15 p.m. in the
School of Music Auditorium, by the
members of the harp department
under the leadership of Mary Jane
Clark, instructor in harp. The mem-
bers of the ensemble are as follows:
Mary Jane Clark, Isabel Wray, Betty
Walker, Ruth Bertsch and Zivia
Seltzer.
Song of the Volga Boatman ......
..The Ensemble
Prelude in C Minor ......... Chopin
Au Bord Du Ruisseau .........Renie
Ruth Bertsch and Zivia Seltzer
From "Short Stories" . Carlos Salzedo
The Dwarf and the Giant
The Kitten and the Limping Dog
The Rocking Horse
Night Breeze
The Ensemble
Prelude Nd. 1 s...........Tournier
L'Enfance Du Christ........Berlioz
Assisted by John Krell, flutist and
Charles Gilbert, oboist.
Mazurka ................Schuecker
Mary Jane Clark, Isabel Wray and
Betty Walker.
Le Bon Petit Roi .......Grandjany
Largo ..............Handel-Salzedo
The Ensemble
Weekly Reading Hour: This after-
noon at 4 p.m. in Room 205 Mason

Hall Mrs. Margaret Robarton will
read from Rudolph Besier's play "The
Barrets of Wimpole Street." The
public is cordially invited.
Phi Tau Alpha: Epulum exquisitum
societatis die octavo et vicesimo in
Hospitium Mulierum Michiganensium
dabitur. Facetiae-Fabulae--Fartum
Gaudeamus Igitur!
Zeta Phi Eta tea at Mrs. Densmore's
home today from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Transportation will be provided at the
south entrance of the League at 3:30
p.m. All members and pledges please
meet at that time if possible.
Coming Events
Physical Education for Women:
Tests in Archery, Golf and Tennis are
to be given on Friday, May 29 from
2 to 4 p.m. on Palmer Field.
Canoeing tests will be given at the
Canoe livery at the sametime.
Those students wishing to take th'e
above tests are asked to sign with the
matron at the Women's Athletic Bldg.
Swimming tests will be given on
Tuesday night, June 2 from 7:30 to
9 p.m. at the Union Pool.
Students wishing to take the Riding
Test should meet at Barbour Gym-
nasium on June 1, 2, 3, or 4 at 3:20
p.m.
Kansas State College Alumni, with
reunion in Michigan League, Satur-
President Farrell as speaker, will hold
day, June 6, at 6 p.m.

I

i
;,
,
a
.1
#
t
i

And, as stated in the first para-!
graph, one of the best things that
could be done, at least as a beginning,
would be the presentation of Dead
End in every corner of the country.
--/MUS!C --
A RATHER unique feature in re-
citals will be the concert to be
given tonight by the harp department
of thetSchool of Music. The harp as
a concert instrument has always had
a very limited repertoire but modern
composers have done much to enlarge
it, particularly Carlos Salzedo, who
is undoubtedly the outstanding per-
former and writer for that instrument
today. Tonight's program will in-
clude several miniatures by Salzedo
taken from his Short Stories. For the
use of the ensemble, the "stories"
have been separated into parts so
that actual musical conversations
may be heard.
Besides the ensemble, both the Duo
and the Trio will perform, and in one

5:30 p.m. in the Contemporary of-
fice, Student Publications Bldg. All
manuscripts not reclaimed will be
destroyed.
Summer Employment in Grand
Rapids. Mr. Glenn Chamberlain,
General Manager of the Grand Rap-
ids Gas Light Company, has advised
me that they are willing to employ
a number of college men, preferably
engineers, during the summer while
they are changing the Grand Rapids
gas distribution from manufactured
both arranged by Carlos Salzedo. The
complete program follows:
I
Song of the Volga Boatmen.
The Ensemble
II
Au Bord du Ruisseau Renie
Prelude in C Minor, Chopin.
The Duo
III
The Dwarf and the Giant.
The Kitten and the Limping Dog.
The Rocking Horse.
Night Breeze.
The Ensemble
TV?

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