THE MICHIGAN DAILY TUE~
DAY, JUNE 2, 1936
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Publisned every morning except Monday during th9
'University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All rights of
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second class mail matter.
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BOARD OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR ..................ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..............FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman; Don
Smith, Tuure Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. $hackleton, William Spaller.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, 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 Heper.
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman; Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore,
Ruth Sauer, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
BUSNESS MANAGER...................JOHN R. PARK
ASOCIATE BUS. MGR ............. WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUS. MGR..................JEAN KEINATH
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: DONALD T. SMITH
Out . .
D RUNKENNESS among undergrad-
uates several years ago caused the
abolition of Swingout. Many years ago, the tra-
dition had some significance. It was held early in
May, and marked the first time seniors donned
their caps and gowns; from that time until grad-
uation in June, seniors wore their caps and gowns
several days a week.
In the course of years, the significance of
Swingout came to dwindle, it was staged later in
the year, and it became the occasion for general
insobriety. Many who abstained from liquor
throughout the year felt compelled to indulge on
Today we are going to try to reestablish Swing-
out. Whether or not the tradition is restored
depends upon whether the senior class can remain
sober. If it is a worthwhile tradition, it can
probably be best enjoyed while conscious.
And Feahers . .
(( UILD a better mousetrap, and the
B world will wear a path to your
Thus spake Ralph Waldo Emerson, and Malcolm 1
Bingay, editorial director of the Detroit Free Press.
Over the week-end, Mr. Bingay travelled to Topeka,
Kan., to interview the white hope of the Republican
party, spent three hours with him and came back
convinced that Gov. Alfred M. Landon is "a na-
tural." It is of course a tribute to Mr. Bingay's
powers of peception that he was able thoroughly
to understand and appreciate Landon after spend-
ing only three hours with him, and it is also a trib-
ute to Landon's charming, homney personality.
But we are, nevertheless, a little suspicious of
Mr. Bingay's broad statements. "Out where the
West begins," he says, "the folks are friendly. It
is tradition from the days of the covered wagon,
when, lonely for companionship and in the brother-
hood of adventure, they accepted all strangers as
human beings. The quiet kindliness of the frontier
days is still in the air of Kansas." Mr. Bingay
goes on to quote Kansans as pointing out that
Governor Landon, breathing the friendly air of
Kansas, is a friendly, frontier-type of fellow, "no
fuss and feathers, just plain horse sense . . . gets
th'ings done ... no bunk about Alf ... his word is
It is clear that the friendly folk of Kansas like
the friendly Governor Landon quite sincerely,
though it is interesting to speculate on how they
would feel towards him had he not balanced their
Mr. Bingay proceeds then to explain why "the
prairie lands of America are surging forth so
strongly in favor of Governor Landon." His rea-
sons would all be even more beautiful were they
worded in the style of Detroit's poet laureate, Edgar
Guest. For instance, his family life is just what
the family life of a true Kansan should be, He is
devoted to his wife and childr6n, does not tolerate
formality, and calls visitors by their first names.
Speaking over the telephone, he. never "wastes a
word," but uses clear, brief, concise statements.
He likes folks to drop in and talk things over, feels
that this is part of his gubernatorial duties.
Now men have been elected to high office on
personality alone many times before this. Rotary
Club presidents are usually chosen on such
grounds, and the president of your local Chamber
of Commerce is most likely a very folksv nerson.
Kansans have expressed? Mr. Bingay would have
done well to have spent his precious three hours
learning the answer to these and other questions,
for if he had, it is very likely that he would not find
it necessary to write a note at the beginning of his
interview apologizing to Senator Vandenberg. for1
seeming to desert him, in whom he has often shown
the greatest faith.
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.
Peace Without Radicals
To the Editor:
At last someone is making an effort to direct
the Peace Council in the right channels. I was
glad to see that Mrs. Miller took a stand against
radicalism in that organization. Of all the factors
which might contribute to the futility of the
Peace Council's efforts, radicalism will be fore-
most, and that element has certainly been obvious
in their proceedings to date.
I sincerely believe that what the peace loving cit-
izens of this country want is a movement which
will appeal to and have the support of a majority
of the people; regardless of their political or re-
ligious beliefs, and in that respect the Peace Coun-
cil is failing miserably. I should like to point out
to the members of the Peace Council that most of
the prominent speakers, whom you have presented
at your public meetings, have advocated such mea-
sures as: international education on the futility
of war, world conferences for the cooperation of
nations in their common welfare, etc. But you, on
this campus, seem to absolutely disregard such
ideas of common appeal. Many of us would like
to know if the Peace Council is an organization
conscientiously striving for peace or simply at-
tempting to advance socialism in this country. A
the last of your public meetings the first remark
the chairman made was a slur against capitalism;'
yet the two well known speakers on the program,
one a leader of the socialists and the other a
staunch laborite, made praiseworthy addresses
without a word which would agitate political op-
ponents in the audience. Their, proposals were
ones in which we could all cooperate, socialists and
capitalists alike. I am .pro-capitalist and enjoy a
comfortable living by that system, yet although
I could give damaging arguments against socialism,
were I leading a movement for world peace I should
not deliberately provoke the socialists with remarks
contrary to their viewpoint. Rather, I should
emphasize plans in which they would be as willing
to take part as those of other political creeds.
Do you, of the Peace Council, not realize, that un-
less you secure the support of the political parties
representing the majority of the people of our'
country, your campaign is hopeless?
Apart from the lack of diplomacy and tact in
your program, you .have taken some extremely
foolish methods of putting it before the public.
In the first place, an outdoor mass demonstration
is an instrument of uneducated radicals and is
not looked on with favor by the level headed and
clear-thinking citizens of the United States. It is
these level-headed individuals who must be counted
on to hold in check the highly emotional type who
are swayed in any direction by mob demonstrations
accompanied by a few fiery speeches. But you are
not appealing to the clear-thinking type. True,
the outdoor demonstration you sponsored was well
attended, but more through curiosity than support.
Worse yet, why in the name of heaven do you
include a band in your demonstrations? It is a
well known fact that the psychological effect of a
Inilitary band is anything but conducive to a peace-
ful attitude. It is the militarists' most effective
tool. A smartly uniformed band plays a martial
tune, and what reaction do we experience? Auto-
matically we want to cheer, shoulder a gun, and fall
I should like very much to lend my bit of support
to a worthy campaign for world peace. But if the
Peace Council continues to make their policy a
question of politics instead of a united front, and
persists in employing radical methods of propa-
ganda, I shall not only refuse to support their
moves but will work in opposition to them, in the
belief that the good they accomplish does not jus-
tify the organization's existence.
After interviewing various types of students,
1 I can assure you that my opinion is not an excep-
tion, nor one of a few exceptions.
-Melvin W. Jaquier, '38.
Causes Of War
To the Editor:
I'd like to register an objection to Professor
Handman's speech as reported by your editorial of
Saturday. As I understand it, Professor Handman
denies the existence of economic causes for wars
since wars do "not relieve economic pressure in an
economical manner." This statement resembles
the one he made at the Parley when he claimeds
that there is no profit motive extant today because
there are no profits (ergo, business men don't act
on the supposition that they may make a profit).
To deny that a thing exists because there is no
logical basis for its existence is to put us in a world
of super-humans that act solely on rational
One of the "various groups with axes to grind"
believes in the economic causation of war. In the
case of Mussolini they join with Professor Hand-
man in also believing that the cause of the Ethi-
opian honeymoon was Mussolini's desire to divert
his people (rather than the other economic causes
that Mussolini mentions: population pressure, de-
sire for raw materials, etc.) If, however, the
Professor wishes to misunderstand them and de-
I ne Conning Tower
THE CEMETERY hill smells warm and sweet
Of pine and juniper and the strong sun,
And fresh cut grass; the graves are trimmed
And nearly time the service was begun.
Now here they come with snare and fife and song,
Out from the village, up the graveyard drive:
Schoolchildren, parents, aged folk - all throng
Upon this hill to keep these names alive.
This was my faith; it still must be my faith
And I cannot repudiate these bones,
Since I am one with those who place the wreath,
And fife and drum are rich with overtones.
So for your grave, my Grandfather, the flower,
The flag, and my humility, this hour.
John Brown and Woodrow Wilson marching on,
While dignitaries swell the noble phrase:
"My Country, 'Tis of Thee from Son to Son!"
The fifes pipe glory and the drums roar praise,
Mine eyes have seen that glory, and my heart
Roars with the drums - sure I'd stand up and
Fight for my couitry, do my noble part,
Fight for the love of fighting, wrong or right.
Was I the little boy who, far away,
Remembers now this stale nostalgic glamour?
What of the terrible fingers of today
Pointing against my heart, the Babel clamor
Of tongues rocking the very earth for hate
And fear's confusion; hope grown desolate!
For I am fearful lest the sun shall view
No more our worship on this lovely hill;
Only the rabbit and the fox pursue
Their necessity game of of live-and-ill,
While in their little brains the fear of man
Lingers a little, only to fade and pass
Forever away; while curious squirrels scan
The church's steeple rotting in the grass;
And all that once was honor, love and work
The worm shall glut on till the naked skull
Stare skyward at the buzzard and the hawk,
Most unconcerned that earth grows beautiful
Each May for loveliness of rain and sun,
And none to know that beauty; no, no one.
Yet still we owe much honor to these dead
As children in a narrow world who played
At games, and followed what their elders said, !
And took defeat, and still were not dismayed.
Trusting so much in God -- whom we can trust,
No more to be concerned with shot and shell
And children's games and politicians' lust;
Too many men have learned that war is hell.
I envy them so innocently sleeping,
Sure of their honor, sure of the trust, the faith
They gave into our hands for sacred keeping.
They died with glory on their eyes, and death
Were cheap enough to pay for peace to come.
So give them honor--in their idiom.
It's over now, the band has marched away,
The schoolchildren gone swimming in the river;
Only the sexton's mower, only the sway
Of wind across the pines for them, forever;
Only grass roots and the searching rain
Can penetrate their bones' redundant- rest;
Now all our speeches and the band's refrain
Mutter and die against a gathering west.
It's over now, the embattled names recede:
Concord, Gettysburg, and San Juan Hill,
Chateau-Thierry; all over, all is still,
The dead are safely dead within their creed.
All is fulfilled-and flag and flower together
Soon rip and fade against the changing weather.
"I also have been invited to the Congress of
American Poets, etc.," writes Maxwell Anderson,
"and my invitation reached me in a letter which
stated that my name had been included in the
first edition of the program of the congress be-
cause those in charge did not have time to write
Ime to ask my consent before going to press. May
I take this opportunity to reply, since I have lost
the address, that the congress does me too much
honor, that I have no interest in congresses, poetic
or other, and that I shall not be able to attend?"
Nevertheless, Max, your name leads the list on
the National Advisory Board of the C. of A.P.
You are "Poet, Dramatist, author of 'Winterset,'
adjudged best play by the New York Critics Circle."
MAYBE MR. HEARST DOSEN'T EVEN THINK
I do detest the Legion Black, its bigotry and bluff;
And I think I'll sue the Legion for a-stealing of my
The kids failed to get into the fighting in Ethi-
opia, and we fear that all that stuff about the nine-
year-olds joining the army was just talk. But it
seems to us that the Premier ought to give the
children the wedding rings he took from their
mothers, for all that stuff made pacifistic misogy-
nists of Italian women. They are singing "I Didn't
Raise My Boy to Be a Bridegroom."
There are two newspapermen in the possibility
list-Arthur Vandenberg and Frank Knox. Typ-
ical newspaper men, too. Neither of them has
written his speech of acceptance yet-waiting for
ten minutes before the deadline.
"Now that the Marx Brothers have been reduced
to three," says Old Sleuth Spaeth, "they may
find themselves getting real competition from the
Maniac Brothers-Dipso, Klepto, and Pyro." Don't
forget Megalo, Sig.
We shall stay at home the evening of June 15,
but not in the hope of getting our bonus. It would
ha i,,t likeM ur 'Iav toiri +n'n . ho l .nj theon
By C. hART SCHAAF
SW1NGING into his best stide,
Pobert Hender on opened Sat ur-
day the third week of his current sea-I
son at the Mendelssohn with a good
production of the great play Hamlet.
A competent cast, and effective scen-
ery by Joseph De Luca and Al Graf,
combine in the Henderson produc-
tion to do well by the greatest writ-
er in the English language.
To Estelle Winwood go the honors
for the most lucid and, I think, cor-
rect work in the play. Her Queen
Gertrude is vibrant and young, to ex-
plain her eager re-marriage; attrac-
tive and charming, to make intel-
ligible her son's devotion to her; and
maternal and sympathetic in exactly
the proper degree to make thoroughly
convincing the closest scene with
Hamlet. The role is a subtle and
difficult one, but Miss Winwood dis-
charges its responsibilities admirably.
Alan Handley also turns in an ex-
cellent performance. Laertes in his
hands is a tender brother, a frenzied'
pursuer of his father's treachery.
It is notorious that almost everyone
who sees or reads Hamlet has his own
contentious view of some portion,
either of the play or of a particular
production of i. I am therefore not
untypical in finding fault with one
part of the Ann Arbor presentation.
My criticism happens to be of Mr.
Ian Keith's work in the title role.
Hamlet, I am sure, is meant to deal
with a tortured, bewildered, com-
pletely miserable young man. The
play is nothing, in fact, if it is not a
tragedy. What I regret to announce
is that, so far as I am concerned, Mr.
Keith fails to bring out this essen-
tial unhappiness. His lines, taken
individually are intelligently read.
His diction is excellent. He looks the
part. But somehow he fails to
achieve tragedy. Your heart is not
wrung, and I think it ought to be.
I must, of course, be fair, and admit
that yesterday afternoon, which is
when I saw the play, the audience
was loud in its applause of Mr. Keith.-
The enthusiasm which greeted his re-
peated curtain calls was almost rem-
iniscent of the ovations given Sto-
kowski a few weeks ago; and the
crowd even forced him to make a lit-
tle speech. So perhaps my unfa-
vorable reaction was all wrong. 1
,hamlet the play, of course, con-
sidered apart from any production of
it, hardly needs any praise. A friend
of mine likes to say that, just as the
sun would continue to be brilliant in
a sky shingled with moons, so does
Shakespeare stand out in any com-
pany of English dramatists that can
be named. The curtain on Hamlet
isn't up very long before you are
completely aware, if your eyes and
your mind are taking in what is go-
ing' on on the stage, that Shakespeare
is quite beyond the most extravagant
praise that can be heaped upon him.
!! NEW YORK
Cll It A Day
By STUART M. LOW
ENGLISHI players and London set-
tings seem to have taken Broad-
way by storm this seaso. and Call It
A Day, the Theatre Guild's fourth
production, is a noteworthy addi-
tion to the contributions from the
British Isles which already include
such successes as Libel and Love on
the Dele. Dodie Smith has found
that a spring day in the London
suburb, St. <John's Wood, is invigor-
ating enough to evolve five long af-
fairs in the Hilton household, and
head of the house, Philip Merivale,
and his wife, Gladys Cooper, give usl
a grand evening without doing any-
thing out of the ordinary. Thirteen
year old Jeanne Dante, one of the'
few Americans in the cast, heads an,
exceptionally able group of support-
ing players which includes such old-
timers as Lawrence Grossmith and
We are taken behind the scenes in
various phases of our everyday life
and are able to find out why the jar
on the kitchen shelf marked "rice"
contains the sugar and what goes on
when mamma and poppa discuss
Junior's bad points. Because ad-
olescent Ann Hilton, so ably played
by Miss Dante, believes herself to be
psychic, writes poetry before dinner,
and worships Rossetti's paintings as
well as Leslie Howard's photograph,
we are able to overlook the fact that
Call It A Day includes the time-worn,
highly improbable romances between
young girl and married painter, but-
ler and waitress, actress and middle-
aged businessman. Miss Dante has
been given some excellent lines -and
has made the play the hit it is by
her effective rendition of each one:
The hustle and bustle of family
life is contrasted with the philosophic
manner of Mrs. Hilton's cook whose
sole concern seems to be the "Mar-
ster's" three-minute boiled egg. The
spring weather has not affected her
as it has the others and it is doubt-
TUESDAY. JUNE 2, 1936
VOL. XLVI No. 173
There will be no faculty or student
'teas at the home of President and
Mrs. Ruthven during the month of
The following schedule will mark
the lifting of the Automobile Regu-
lation for students in the various
colleges and departments of the Uni-
versity. Exceptions will not be made
for individuals who complete their
work in advance of the last day of
class examinations and all students
enrolled in the following departments
will be required to adhere strictly to
College of Literature, Science and
the Arts: All classes. Tuesday, June
16, at 5 p.m.
College of Architecture: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Business Administration:
All classes. Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Education: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School, of Engineering: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Forestry: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Music: All classes. Tues-
day, June 16, 5 p.m.
College of Pharmacy: All classes.
Tuesday, June 16, 5 p.m.
School of Dentistry: 'Freshman
class; Tuesday, June 9, at 12 noon.
Sophomore class; Tuesday, June 9,
at 5 p.m. Junior class; Tuesday, June
9, at 5 p.m. Senior class; Thursday,
June 4, at 5 p.m. Hygienists; Tues-
day, June 9, at 5 pm.
Law School: Freshman class; Mon
day, June 8, at 12 noon. Junior class;
Wednesday, June 10, at 5 p.m. Senior
class: Wednesday, June 10, at 5 p.m.
Medical School: Freshman class;
Friday, June 12, at 5 p.m. Sophomore
class; Saturday, June 13, at 12 noon.
Junior class; Saturday, June 13, at
12 noon. Senior class; Saturday,
June 6, at 5 p.m.
Graduate School: All classes. Tues-
day, June 16, at 5 p.m. Candidates
for Masters' Degree; Tuesday, June
16, at 5 p.m. Candidates for Doctors'
Degree: Saturday, June 6, at 12 noon.
Assistant to the Dean of Students.
W. B. Rea,
Varsity Band: Report at Morris
Hall at 4 p.m. today for Swingout.
iLantern night tonight at 7:15.
Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall, Thursday
afternoon, June 4. Students who have
already filed applications for new
loans with the Office of the Dean of
Students should call there at once to
make an appointment to meet th
J. A. Bursley, Chairman
Committee on Student Loans.
To Students and Faculty Members:
The Detroit Post of the Volunteers of
America have appealed to students
and faculty members of the Uni-
versity for cast-off shoes and cloth-
ing. These are to be rehabilitated
during the summer and next year
will be furnished to Detroit school
children in need of, clothing who
otherwise would not be able to attend
school. Shoes and garments of all
sizes can be used. It is requested
that any who care to contribute to
this cause should leave their contribu-
tions either at the office of the Dean
of Women ii Barbour Gymnasium
or at the Michigan Union.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information:
A representative of the Frostoff Sales
Company,- Detroit, will be in the of-
fice of the Bureau Wednesday after-
noon, June 3, to interview seniors and
graduates for employment (sales).
All who are interested, arrange for
appointments at the office,201 Ma-
son Hall or call 4121-Ext. 371, office
hours 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Principal Biochemist, Bureau of
Chemistry and Soils, Department of
Agriculture, salary, $5,600; Assistant
Geologist (Stratigraphy), Geological
Survey, Department of the Interior,
salary, $2,600; Senior Insect Patholo-
gist, Associate and Assistant Ento-
mologist (Taxonomy), Bureau of En-
tomology and Plant Quarantine, De-
partment of Agriculture, salary, $2,
600 to $4,600; Associate Assistant and
'Park Historian, National Park Ser-
vice, Department of the Interior,
salary, $2,600 to $3,800. For further
information concerning these exam-
inations call at 201 Mason Hall, of-
fice hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information:
Seniors or graduate students interest-
ed in taking the Civil Service Exam-
inations for positions in connection
with the Indian Service will please see
Mrs. Brooks at the office of the Bu-
reau, 201 Mason Hall, Monday or
Tuesday, June 1 and 2. Office hours
9-12 a.m. and 2-4 p.m.
Seninrs: Collere of Literature. Sci-
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Fulletin is, const rucrt a notiee to all memb"rr of the
M1verstty. Copy received at the office of the Asistant to the President
wtmi 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.
they get in touch with Rentschler's
Studio by Wednesday, June 3.
International Dinner Club: It is
proposed to establish an International
Dinner Club for students enrolled
from other lands in the Summer Ses-
sion and for American students in-
terested in making contact with the
foreign groups. The members of the
Club will have dinner together regu-
larly for the eight weeks at the Mich-
igan League in a room set aside for
their use. The expense will be very
moderate. It is imperative that I
know at once how many are interest-
ed. Call at Room 9, University Hall,
or phone 303 on the University ex-
change some time this week.
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
Hopwood Awards: Students who
handed in Hopwood Manuscripts
should call for them at the Hopwood
Room between 2 and 5:30 this week.
Phi Eta Sigma members who were
recently initiated may obtain their
certificates by calling at the Dean of
Students' office in University Hall to
see Miss Scanlan. Please call for
them as soon as possible.
History 92: The regular examina-
tion for all students (juniors as well
as seniors) will take place Friday,
June 5, from 2-5 p.m., in the West
Physics Lecture Room. There will be
a make-up for those unavoidably ab-
sent, on June 16, 2-5 p.m., in Room
B, Haven Hall. (Please disregard
notice appearing on May 30.)
Psychology 31: All students who are
not seniors will write the examnination
on the date indicated in the original
examination schedule (June 16). All
seniors, and only. seniors, should pre-
sent themselves for the examination
on Friday, June 5, 2 p.m., Natural
Students who must write the earlier
examination will be excused from
classes which meet at the examina-
tion period, upon notifying tlp in-
structors of Friday classes.
History 12, Lecture Section I: Fi-
nal examination 9-12 Saturday, June
13. Long's and Slosson's quiz sec-
tions in 1025 Angell Hall; all others,
in Natural Science Auditorium. All'
students .must remember to bring
maps of Europe (116 Goode pre-
ferred) as well as bluebooks.
Chinese Art: Ink rubbings from
ancient monuments of the Han, "Six-
Dynasties" and T'ang periods. Daily
9' a.m. to 5 p.m.; Sundays, 2 p.m. to
5 p.m., through June 20. West Gal-
lery, Alumrii Memorial Hall. No ad-
Events Of Today
Student Recital: Marjorie Parsons,,
pianist, and Walter Jones, baritone,
students of the School of Music, will
provide a miscellaneous program of
numbers, to which the general pub-
lic is invited, at the School of Music
Buliding, Room 305, this evening, at
8:15 p.m. The program is as follows:
Gigue from Suite in E major . . .Bacli
Sonata, Op. 2, No. 3.......Beethoven
L'Angelus ..... Bourgault-Ducoudray,
La Maison Grise .. .Andre Messager'
Ich grolle nicht........Schumann
Etude, Op. 25, No. 11.......Chopin,
Prelude in C major ......Prokofieif
Gnomenreigen .. ..........Liszt
May-Day Carol.......Deems Taylor
Tile Song of Momus to Mars . .Boyce
Th" Pretty Creature.........Wilson
The Men's Council will meet at 7
p.mr. in Room 306 of the Union. Mem-
bers are urged to attend; activities
for next year will be treated.
Christian Science Organization:
There will be a meeting of this or-
ganization at 8 p.m. in the Chapel of
the Michigan League Bldg. Students,
alumni and faculty mebnters are cor-
dially invited to attend.
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
Wednesday, June 3 at 4 p.m. in RooW
303, Chemistry Bldg.The following
paper's will be presented : "The Pina-
col-Pinacolone Rearrangement" by
Edith J. Chu; "Syntheses and Reac-
tions of Phenanthrene Derivatives" by
Charlotte H. Boatner.
Sigma Delta Chiiwill hold an initia-
tion meeting Thursday at 8 p.m. at
the Union. The customary dinner
will be suspended because of the exi-
gencies of the season. This being the
last meeting before summer, mem-
bers, pledges and faculty advisers
arc particularly asiked to attend. The
meeting will be brief.
Michigan Dames: Book Group will
meet June 3 with Mrs. James Brad-
h-.- 1s1 S afo_ Allmembers