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April 03, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-03

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

D~UAT ,APRFtn

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'lof 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.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REHPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N.Y.
C UTN -SA RNIC

change of thought that has characterized the
work of serious writers of the new American lit-
erature. There are those minor opportunists
who have built a short success on a glib response
to "infantile leftism" but they again are, in the
pungent phrase of Ernest Hemingway, "the lice
of Ii erature" who seem to attach themselves
to any movement rising to success. But any
reader who follows the current of modern writ-
ing has seen the rise, as proletarian artists,
of Waldo Frank, John Dos Passos, Erskine Cald-
well, Archibald MacLeish, Clifford Odets, Jack
Conroy, James T. Farrell, Josephine Herbst,
and Granville Hicks, to name a random few, and
felt within their works a vital and progressive
approach to the problems of the disinherited.
To deny that they are "dominated by a dynamic
revolutionary idea, and inspired by a collective
purpose" is absurd in the face of the literature
itself. The best answer to Wilson's assertion
to the Svengalian influence of "Party line" is,
again, the very diversity of approach in the
books of the proletarian authors. If the mysti-
cism of Waldo Frank and the fictional photog-
raphy- of John Dos Passos can be marked with
the same stamp, there are no two other writers
in America who cannot be likewise paired and
pigeon-holed.
Calverton makes capital of the Trotskyite vs.
"Stalinist" controversy which Wilson raises.
With one or two exceptions, there are no Trot-
skyite authors of importance and those whom
Wilson would tag "Stalinist" are not aware of
that distinction. Though he is one of our most
eminent literary critics, Wilson, by quibbling
over the relative proximity of certain authors to
the august body of the Comintern while the
enemy storms the gates, allows himself to fall
into the opportunist hands of those whom Cal-
verton may well represent. That time-honored
individualist's attack is one of guerilla warfare,
a genral sniping from the Trotskyite cellars at
the strength of progressive writers whether they
sit in the Central Committee of the Communist
Party or do no more than pay dues to the News-
paper Guild.
The real vitality in current American art work
seems to lie in its proletarian literature. It may
be that within the mass of radical writers there
is a garrulous minority which produces nothing
of literary importance and confuses the reading
public by arrogating to itself the power to de-
clare a noisy literary war. However, there is
more promise, along with substantial accom-
plishment, in this literature today than has been
evident for decades.

BENEATH ****
IT ALL
By Bonth Willams
Y TYSON is a great sports commentator
because he has a high class sense of humor
and because he's natural. People instinctively
like him and like to hear him talk.
Between bouts of the Michigan Fight Show
Thursday night Ty was telling me about his
broadcasting. He plans to work all the Tigers'
home games in Detroit this yearunder a split
sponsorship system.
One day Ty will plug the Sign of the Flying
Red Horse and the next the intrinsic value of
Wheaties. Just why the alternating arrange-
rment has been effected is easy to see when you
know that the year's broadcasting costs run
about $100,000.. Detroit, by the way, gets more
for their radio privileges than any other baseball
club in either circuit.
Ty does an evening sportscast sponsored by
Minut-Rub which has increased the sale of that
apparently indispensible preparation by leaps
and bounds. The Minut-Rub people got a letter
the other day, Ty claims, from a near-sighted
deer hunter who smeared the stuff on his face
thinking it was shaving cream. The only way
he could get it off was to shave and he excitedly
wrote in that Minut-Rub gave him the best
shave he ever had.

O~lCOO OSTN -SAN FRANCSCO
LOS ANGELES . PORTLAND - SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR..............ELSIE A. PIERCE
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR ......MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
Gedrge Andrs Jewel Wueifel Ri chard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spnler, Tuure Tenander,
e Robert .Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman
Fred DeLano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Ca
Gerstacker
WOMEN'MS DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfe, chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elimbeth Binham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Strickroot.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER .................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER..JEAN KENATH
,..USINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Maal, Phl Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigeman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Colema, W. Layne, Russ Cole Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Batxer, L. AdaskO,, G. Lehman,Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Mchlinski, Evalyn Tripp
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wisher Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Avetisingr .Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager;.Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: WILLIAM SPALLER
Calverton,
Wilson, Cowley .. .
ARTICULARLY within the last
few years, there has arisen on the
Bart of authors and the reading public of the
United States an acute division over the prob-
lem of what, in the literature that has come
to be known as proletarian, is propaganda and
what is not.
The scale runs from those who accept prole-
tarian literature as a legitimate art form, and
approve of its particular direction in this coun-
try over the last several decades, to those who
retreat to the standard of "art for art's sake,"
maintaining that there has never been a prole-
tarian literature. Somewhere between these two
extremes are those who, while approving of the
aesthetic basis of the new literature, condemn its
evident harmony with the direction of the
Communist Party.
Those who dismiss proletarian literature en-
tirely have come to have increasingly little influ-
once, but other points of view in the scale
were well defined recently in a group of articles
by Edmund Wilson and Malcolm Cowley in the
New Republic, and in the Saturday Review of
Literature by V. F. Calverton.
Wilson is one who marks with alarm an ap-
parent over-adherence to "Party line" by those
whom he names "Stalinist," as opposed to other
radical writers (i.e. Trotskyites); he sees them
"mesmerized as a chicken to the chalk line" of
official Communist authority and traces the de-
velopment in American literature of what must
be regarded as an intrinsic Russian factionalism.
In effect, he states that a writer should hold
within the literary province. If he is impelled
to activate himself in social conflict he should
for an instance in the modern world, join the In-
ternational Brigade in Spain rather than proceed
to charge his writing with partisan feeling. Per-
haps more indicative of Wilson's dilemma is his
question: "How can you take part in a civil war
and at the same time preserve the cathedral?"
But the "cathedral" (i.e. culture in the hands
of denocracy), as. it should be evident to Mr.
Wiln from the record of contemporary social
upheaval, has been the focal point of attack
by fascism. As in Spain today, it is only the
determined intervention of the lovers of culture
and progressive civilization that may yet save
it from complete destruction. Malcolm Cowley,
in his reply to Wilson's essay, points out the
obvious factional bias with which he has pur-
sued his intended anti-factionalist attack, and
remarks that such an attitude is likely to send
the whole controversy in the direction of "an-
other Wilson's war to end war." He feels that,
in the face of the advance of fascism on democ-
racy today, writers must and can "discuss with-
out ceasing to work, and work without cutting

one another's throats in a quarrel over the exact
text of Lenin's will."
V. F. Calverton appears to be intensely upset
by the gains that the radical (again, Communist)

r

Mrs. Tyson is typical of most of the
the sporting gentry. Ty says every
takes her to a ball game, she just
leads a magazine.

wives of
time he
sits and

THE FORUM

As The Nation Goes
To the Editor:
The request of The Daily for letters on the
peace demonstration, or student strike, to be
held on April 22, is but one further example of
the sincerity and broadness of view which has
become consistently characteristic of the edi-
torial page.
Before attempting to answer particular ob-
jections to peace 'strikes,' it is necessary to review
the history of these dramatic demonstrations.
Joseph Lash and James Wechsler combined to
write a book called War Our Heritage. Both
being graduated college students, their work
contains a great deal of material on the student
facing the second world war. The book con-
tains a chapter on the history of the student
peace strike, and a great deal of what follows
is take from it.
In April, 1934, the hopes of the masses of
people for peace were wearing thin. Japan's
invasion and seizure of Manchuria had weakened
the support of the friends of the League of Na-
tions. Adolf Hitler was shaking his fist in all
directions and diverting the national income and
all he could borrow to an increased production
of "defensive," long-distance bombers. Mus-
solini was flexing his black-shirted muscles and
preparing to send thousands of Italian soldiers
to find their (burial) place in the (Abyssinian)
sun.
Faced with this situation "25,000 American
students left their classrooms at 11 o'clock to
participate in a strike against war." A vanguard
of students had found a new, potent instrument
for the peace movement in 1934.
In 1935, 175,000 students responded to the
strike call. It penetrated much broader sections
of the country; high school students participated
in larger numbers; and more administrations
joined the movement. The war camp attempted
retaliation with certain repressive measures.
But as Professor Stephen Duggan said in the
Bulletin of the institute of International Rela-
tions:
"The anti-war strike was nevertheless a
success. In addition to the thousands of
serious students, a large number of faculty
members openly participated, sometime in
the face of condemnation and disapproval
... in all probability, by next year the move-
ment will be almost universally observed."
And it was.
On April 22, 1936, when, at the summons of
the newly-formed American Student Union,
more than 500,000 took part, his observation
found confirmation. So powerful was the strike
that its opponents either were reduced to silence,
or to the alternative of throwing speakers into a
lake. The "violence" of the peace strike found a
great number of the participants on the receiv-
ing side. On the Michigan campus, after a
painful silence, the existence of this movement
was shyly and coyly acknowledged by the Ad-
ministration. A meeting was held and classes
were dismissed. The day of the "peaceful" dem-
onstration was changed from April 22 when
the rest of the students throughout the nation
were striking; the R.O.T.C. band played "On-
ward Christian Soldiers" for weak voices; and

BENEATH IT ALL: When Don Siegel laced
Flint's Felix Shelton with a long overhand
right less than a minute after the start of their'
heavyweight bout Thursday, the big Negro boy
must have realized he had made an awful mis-
take riding a bus 50 miles just to fight Kip's
Varsity tackle. That first punch really ended
the fight and 20 seconds later they were carrying
Felix back to his corner . . . Jackie Friedman, a
little nine-year old kid with a pug nose and a
dirty face came all the way out from Detroit just
to fight in the show but was about twenty min-
utes late. He was a Fresh Air camper last sum-
mer and came out to do his share for the show
. . . Prof. Haines of Journalism fame, Ty, and
Dobby Drake, one of the judges, thought Don
Cash got a bad deal in his heavyweight bout
with Bob Thalner. A ,draw was the worst Casi
should have got . . . And it looked to me like
Stan Cox held a big margin over Karl Sjolander.
Stan, a raring-tearing S.A.E. junior was
carrying a lot of excess poundage about the
tummy and looked a little awkward, but there
was no doubt in my mind as to his superiority
over his slighter opponent . . . Verne Larson and
his boys deserve a lot of credit for the show
they put on and I hope they can get the wres-
tling medals they were given exchanged for
something a little more apropos . . . Chubby
George Andros and Henry Hatch took over the
time-keeper's job when the appointed dignitaries
failed to show up on time. George's forte is
sounding the bell ... Looking out Aver the 2,000
spectators who were watching the fights, Ty got
off his old crack, "It looks like a Sunday double-
header crowd in St. Louis. ..
POTSHOTS: "Trotzky, Roosevelt, and Aigler"
is a caption on the cover of the Michigan
Raw Review, a 28-page take-off on the law
school and faculty which goes the limit, and inci-
dentally was given away at the Annual Crease
dance last night .... Sitting up until after one
a.m. yesterday listening to the fifth game of the
hockey play-offs I couldn't help thinking that
the announcers were just a little biased.
...The names of Herb Wolf and Joe Rin-
aldi are the worst omissions in the current Cam-
pus Social Register that I can see. The closest
thin' to blood on this campus flows out of
Pabst cans . . . Carrol Ross who writes the gossip
for Parrot Squawks says she could make a high
class ball, club out of the boys who are sup-
posed to be in love with her .--
DEAR BONTH:
I wish. to serve notice to all those in-
terested that the letter published under my
name in your column on Tuesday was not
my handiwork. I am not attempting to af-
firm or deny the assertions made therein,
but I do demand the privilege of publicizing
myself at my own discretion and in my own
manner.
Although the incident ii question is ob-
viously due to the work of a practical joker,
I believe that in this instance, the miscreant
let his misguided sense of humor carry him
a bit too fas. I do not wish to lower myself
to his level by attempting a serious reply,
because I believe the utter senselessness of
his undesirable "flattery" does not merit re-
taliation.
As for you, Bonth, in all respect to your
Ircsition, I do believe a little more caution
could be exerted in printing signed letters
of a defamatory nature such as the one in
question.
Yours truly,
MARTIN KALISH.
Sorry, Martin old fellow, but we must take the
chaff with the grain you know. You might pros-
ecute the perpetrator through the federal courts
as using the mails to defraud and defame char-
acter, but if you can't as you say, deny the as-
sertions, I'm afraid you don't have much of a
case.
coming more arrogant; every third body in Spain
is being plowed under in order to establish an
orderly state for Franco; Britain is gearing her

music
Faculty Concert
(Sunday, April 4, 4:15 p.m.)
Prof. Wassily Besekirsky, violinist;
Prof. Hanns Pich, cellist; Prof. Joseph
Brinkman, pianist; John Krell, flautist;
Karl Farr, clarinetist; University Sym-
phony Orchestra, Prof. Earl v. Moore.
Conductor.
PROGRAM NOTES
BRANDENBURG Concerto No. 5 in
D-Bach. The fifth of the six
concertos which Bach dedicated, in
1721, to the Margraf of Brandenburg
as "the most humble expressions of
my profound respect and obedience,"
is written for a solo group of flute,
violin, and clavier, with the usual
string orchestra accompaniment. In
the terms of Bach's day "clavier"
might indicate any keyboard instru-
ment except the organ; in this in-
stance the part was originally played
upon the harpsichord, which had a
less brilliant and more delicate tone
than the modern piano, upon which
the part is heard today. Judging
by the extreme virtuoso proportions
of the clavier part, which assumes
a lion's share of importance among
the solo parts, it is doubtful if any-
one other than Bach at that time
had the digital dexterity demanded
by its performance.
The Concerto comprises the cus-
tomary three movements, the first
of which is an Allegro distinctive
especially for the long and brilliant
clavier cadenza which precedes its
final cadences. The second, or slow,
movement is written for the three
solo instruments alone, The finale
is a lively Allegro with all the ear-
marks of an Irish jig.
First Rhapsody for Clarinet and
Ochestra- Claude Debussy. This
piece forms an interesting and mod-
ern addition to the solo literature of
an instrument which is only infre-
quently heard in a full-length solo
with orchestral accompaniment. The
Rhapsody waswritten in 1911 as a
solo piece for the competition at the
Paris Conservatory
Concerto for Violin, Cello, and
Piano, Op. 56-Beethoven. In Bach's
time a favorite manifestation of the
concerto formhiwas the "concerto
grosso," in which a group of solo
instruments was pitted against the
remainder of the orchestral forces.
With the advent of the Romantic pe-
riod this type of concerto came into
disuse, and the Beethoven "Triple
Concerto" is one of the rare nine-
teenth century examples of its treat-
ment, in a somewhat altered form.
This Concerto was written in 1803,
about the same time as the "Eroica"
Symphony, and the Waldstein and
Appassionata Sonatas. Its three
movements are the Allegro, with its
double exposition of thematic ma-
terial, first by the orchestra and then
by the solo instruments; a Largo,
and the final Rondo alsa Polacca.
A Night on Bald Mountain-Mod-
este Moussorgsky. The basis of this
fantasia by the musical realist of
the nationalistic Russian "Five" is
the legend that on the night of the
Witches' Sabbath the arch-witch,
Baba-Yaga, and a host of other sor-
cerers and sorceresses gather for
dancing and diabolic revelry upon
Bald Mountain near Kiev, in south-
ern Russia. The musical score was
several times revamped, with a view
to its being incorporated in certain;
projected stage works, but these
failed to materialize and the music
stands in its present form simply as
a tone picture or symphonic poem.
The composer's explanation of the
program and the music was at first
elaborately definitive, but was later
condensed into the following more
general description:
"Subterranean din f supernatural
voices. Appearance of Spirits of
Darkness, followed by that of the
Black God, Tchernobog. Black Mass.
Witches' Sabbath. At the height of
the Sabbath there sounds afar off
the bell of a village church, scatter-
ing the Spirits of Darkness. Day-
break."
-William J. Lichtenwanger.

Says Cooperatives
May Aid Consumer
(Continued from Page 1)i
Arbor Cooperative Society, Inc., was{

SATURDAY, APIL3,92
VOL. XLVII No. 134
ANotces

To The Members of the Faculty of
the Colge of Literature, Science and
the Arts: The sixth regular meeting
ing of the faculty of College of Lit-
erature, Science and the Arts for the
academic session of 1936-37 will be
held in Room 1025 Angell Hall, April
Hall, April 5, 1937, at 4:10 p.m.
Agenda:
1. Adoption of the minutes of the
meeting of March 1, 1937, which have
been distributed by campus mail
(pages 325-330).
2.Reports:
a. Executive Committee by Prof.
Arthur A. Aiton.
b. University Council, by Prof.
Louis I. Bredvold.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-
uate School, by Prof. F. E. Bartell.
d. Advisory Committee on Univer-
sity Affairs, by Prof. Preston Slosson.
e. Dean's Conference, by Dean E.
H. Kraus.
3. Announcements and new busi-
ness.
A full attendance at this meeting
is desired.
Edward HI. Kraus.
Students in the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Tuesday, April 6,
at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1025 Angell;
Hall for students in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts and
others interested in future work in
nursing. The meeting will be ad-
dressed by Miss Marian Durell, Di-;
rector of Nursing. The next meeting,
in the vocational series, to be held on
April 22, will be addressed by Prof.
W I. Bennett ofthe College of Archi-
tecture.
Faculty, School of Education: The
regular meeting of the Faculty will
be held Monday noon, April. 5, at 12
oclock, at the Michigan Union.
Freshmen in the College of Litera-
ture, Science aMd the Arts who have1
not received their five-week progress
reports may obtain them in Roomt
102, Mason Hall, from 8 to 11:30
a.m. and 1:30 to 4 p.m. according to
the following schedule: -
Surnames beginning R through Z,
Monday, April 5.
Surnames beginning G through Q,
Tuesday, April 6.
Surnames beginning A through F,
Wednesday, April 7.
June Graduates in L. S. & A.:
Architecture, Education, Forestry andj
Music should fill out grade report
cards in 4 U.H. April 5-6-7. TheseI
grade report cards will insure an1
early report from your instructors in
June. June seniors failing to fill in7
these cards will run the risk of hav-
ing their grades reported too late for
graduation. Combined curriculum
students do not fill in 'these cards.'
To Students Having Library Books:
1. Students having in their pos-
session books drawn from the Univer-
sity Library are notified that such
books are due Monday, April 5, before
the impending Spring Vacation, in
pursuance of the Regents' regula-
tion:
"Students who leave Ann Arbor for
an absence of more than a week must
first return all borrowed books."
2. Failure to return books before
the vacation will render the student
liable to an extra fine.
3. Students who have special need
for certain books between April 5 and
the beginning of the vacation may
retain such books by applying at the
Charging Desk on April 5.
4. Students who have urgent need
for certain books during the vacation,'
will be given permission to draw these
books, provided they are not in gen-
eral demand, on application at the
Charging Desk after April 5.
William W. Bishop, Librarian.,

this morning. Saturday quizz sec-
tions will not meet.
Playwriting (English 150) Read
"Tobacco Road" by Jack Kirkland
and Erskine Caldwell and write a
paper on it for Monday, April 5.
Kenneth Rowe.
Concerts
School of Music Concert: The
University Symphony Orchestra, Earl
V. Moore, conductor; assisted by was-
sily Besekirsky, violinist; Hanns
Pick, violoncellist; a n d Joseph
Brinkman, pianist, of the School of
Music faculty; and John Krell, flu-
tist and Karl Farr, clarinetist, both
students; will give a concert in Hill
Auditorium Sunday afternoon, April
4, at 4:15 p.m., to which the general
public, with the exception of small.
children, is invited.
Lectures
Mathematics Lecture: Prof. J. D.
Tamarkin of Brown University will
lecture on "Extension of the Mark-
off Theorem" Saturday, April 3, in
Room 3011 Angell Hall at 11 a.m.
Events Today
Fencing-Women Students: The
fencing demonstration which was to
be given by Mrs. De Tuscan this
afternoon has been postponed.
The U. of M. Outdoor Club will
hold a hike this afternoon, leaving
Lane Hall at 2 p.m. and returning
at about 5 p.m. All interested stu-
dents are cordially invited to attend.
Coming Events
Junior Research Club: The April
meeting will be held on Tuesday
evening, April 6, at 7:30 p.m. in Room
2083 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Program:
Use of Protein in the Treatment of
Some Disturbances of Carboyhdrate
Metabolism, by Dr. Jerome W. Conn,
Dept. of Internal Medicine.
Recent Experiments With the Cy-
clotron, by Dr. R. L. Thornton, Phys-
ics Dept.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
April 6, 7:30 p.m. 1139 N.S. The
program will be in the charge of
Prof. .H. H. Bartlett, and will consist
of reviews by Mrs. A. H. Smith, Miss
Mary E. Wharton, Mr. Carl O Grassl,
and Mr. Herman W. Dunham.
Varsity Glee Club: The following
fellows are to report for rehearsal
Sunday afternoon, April 4, at 4:30
p.m. in the Glee Club Rooms in the
Michigan Union. Please be prompt
and bring your words. The men to
make the spring trip will be selected
from this list..
Burstein Sherwin
Fennell Hirshberg
Heininger Deike
Harwood Hendrick
Ossewarde Rankin
Ed. Vandenberg Morris, H.M.
Win. Burroughs Clark
Miller Kent
Epstein Yergens
Brooks Jensen
Nelson Dunks
Pinney Pratt
Ruegnitz Lodge
Mason Caldwell
Koljonen Brown
Draper Montgomery-
R. C. Williams Viehe
Moore Garner
Roberts Lusk
Haapa Hunerjager
Tustison Gardner
Yaman Fromm
Twyman Luskin
Gillis Sinclair
Delta Epsilon Pi: There will be an
important meeting this Sunday at
3 p.m. at the Michigan Union.
There will be an election of officers,

and discussion on the convention re-
port.
All members and pledges are re-
quested to be present and on time.
Graduate Outing Club: Trip to
Camp Newkirk in Dexter is planned
for Sunday afternoon. Group leaves
Lane Hall at 2:30 p.m. There will be
baseball, soccer, and hiking followed
by a campfire program ,in the eve-
ning. Refreshments will be served.
All graduate students are cordially
invited.
Soccer-Football: All students, for-
eign and American, who are interest-
ed in playing soccer-footballkare re-
quested to leave their names in the
office of the Counselor to Foreign
Students or at the Intramural build-
ing within the next few days.
Chorus Men, Dangers and Singers:
Still an opportunity to try-out for
Mimes, Mens Honorary Dramatic So-
ciety, and their side-show at the
Michigras. Wanted also, a magician,
a mandolin player, and a juggler.
Please report at the Union April 5
or 6. Monday or Tuesday, at 4 p.m.
Room 318.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of th
Vjiversity. Copy received at the office of th. Aessiazat to. th. Pr.s d.a
wnti 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

I

started in August last year, followed
by the establishment of a grocery Junior Mechanical Engineers: Due
store in October, Professor Angell to the fact that there may be several
said. summer jobs open, you are requested
"Our local cooepratives does con- to fill, out a personnel record card
siderable research work, since it is at your earliest convenience. Room
an important duty of any consumers' 221 West Engineering Bldg.
cooperative to furnish its members H
with information," he said. "It checks Hopwood Contestants: The at-
up on reports of various consumers' tendon of students planning to com-
organizations in addition to perform- pete in the Hopwood Contests is
ing research work on its wn initia- called to the fifth paragraph on page
tive. To be successful, a consumers' 7 of the Hopwood bulletin:
agency must have a reliable research "The contestant may obtain a
department," he added. transcript of his first semester record'
Clerrs in cooperative organizations:rom the Recorder's Office and a
perform a unique function, he said, statement of his standing in second
in that they will inform a customer semester courses from his instructors.
who wants to buy something deemed It is essential that such a statement
unfit for conAumption that such a be obtained in April before the spring
product is not recommended. "If re- vacation to avoid embarassment to
search shows any article to be of lit- the student. Grades for both semes-
! ,. P Vni,..i i zi bdters should be included.

Lie vaCluein1 i iuenue. u pU. j ,
they advise the consumer of their
findings. A consumers' cooperative,
must do this in order to grow," he
said.
Transfer Of Business
Property Is Announced

R. W. Cowden.
Summer Camp Counsellors: Appli-
cation blanks have been received by
the Bureau from Chippewa Valley
Camp, Brecksville, Ohio, and are
available for those interested. Posi-
tions are open to both Negro and

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