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April 08, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-04-08

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,. .5



Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
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. AAl
rights of republication of all other matter herein also
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
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Re-resetatie
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleto*,
Irving Silverman, William Spaller, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
FredsDeLano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfel. chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bngha, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Business Department
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Segelman, RichardKnowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries Jane.
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Floreiwe
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilsher. Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
President Conant
On Liberty ...
TWO ITEMS reported in the na-
T tion's press recently are hard to
reconcile. They concern President Conant of
One of these, reported in the New York
Herald-Tribune, presents a picture of President
Conant with the caption "Defender of Tradi-
tional American Liberty." The story tells of his
letter to the two senators from Massachusetts
on the President's Supreme Court proposal. Said
Dr. Conant:
"The President's proposals in regard to the.
Supreme Court appear to me to concern deeply
all who are intent on maintaining freedom, of
speech and inquiry. The recent action of the
Senate repealing the so-called red rider is a,
Welcome sign that the wave of intolerance which.
marked the passage. of teachers' .oah bills in
many states is beginning to subside. But many
of us who have been interested in combating
this threat to freedom are now alarmed. by the
proposed change in the Supreme Court. To us
it appears contrary to the spirit of a free demo-.
cratic country... .
In the St. Louis Post-Dispatch for Tuesday of
this week appeared an Associated Press dis-.
patch which reported that two leaders in the
formation of a Harvard Teachers' Union are
losing their jobs. Harvard officials, according to
the despatch, said that Dr. John Raymond Walsh
and Dr. Alan Richardson Sweezy, appointed to
the Harvard faculty in 1934 had been offered
two-year concluding appointments as instructors
in economics. They said the cases presented
"no unusual features" and the decision was
made "solely on grounds of teaching capacity
and scholarly ability."
Dr. Walsh, senior instructor in an intro-

ductory course in econolnics, the .P) reports, to-
gether with Dr. Sweezy, helped organize the
Cambridge local of the American Teachers' Fed-
eration. Walsh is president of the local and
vice-president of the Federation in New England.
The union is an American Federation of Labor,
Walsh recently declared himself "ashamed''
of the stand of President Emeritus A. Lawrence
Lowell against the National, Child Labor Amend-
The decision in the case of Walsh and Sweezy
may have been made, as the statement of the,
Harvard officials asserts, purely on the basis of
teaching ability, but the coincidence is striking
at least, and the fact that a man apparently
incompetent was allowed to become senior in-
structor in an introductory course, in economics
is likewise a reflection on Harvard's educational.
policies. The case seems to resemble very much
that of Dr. Jerome Davis who was elevated from
Yale because of budget requirements.
Dr. Conant's objections to the Supreme Court
proposal may be a perfectly reasonable one,
but the profession of faith in freedom and tra-.

To the Editor:
In reply to Clinton B. Conger's article in
Tuesday's Forum column, I would like to pre-
sent, in answer to his first point, thefact con
cerning, thestrike calledat the State Savings
Bank job. On that day the carpenters were
called off, the. job to protest having to work
wih a non-union man imported from Detroit.
The, facts are that the carpenters did. quit work
and they did not return to work until Mr.
Seler, the non-union man, had filed applica-
tiop for membership in the Carpenter's Union.
There was no need to. vote upon any issue,
for when Seiler's application was filed for mem-
bership, the issue as far as the men were con-
cerned was settled,
I would liketo suggest that in the future Mr.
Conger make sure of the facts he uses before
embarking upon such hysterical rampages as he
-William Lalond.
More Facts
To the Editor;
The University Hospital employees are organ-
ized under the American Federation of State,
County and Municipal Employees, a dependable
national organization of public servants which
maintains a program of achievingthe workers'
interests without resort to strike action.
In a letter to The Daily published April 6,
Mr. Clinton B. Conger quoted several statements
concerning a meeting of the hospital workers
which, are obviously based upon unreliable hear-
say. Mr. Conger points out that it was " . . . a
closed, meeting of. University Hospital work-
ers , . . " He is correct. It was a closed meeting
and he was not there
His implication that a division of interests
exists between the student and non-student
workers at the hospital is entirely false. In the
first place, many of the student employees work
full time. n the second place, all of the or-
ganized workers in the hospital are primarily
interested in the welfare and efficient operation
of the institution, and in the establishment of a
living wage with decent working conditions.
Mr. Conger's statement that" . . . a part-time
student worker arose and urged some 150 gath-
ered there to atage a sit-down without warning,
and then present demands ... " is also entirely
false. No one even suggested such action. The
fact is that the thing we are firmly resolved
to do, is to otain a decent living wage and
better working conditions by arbitration and if
necessary, by legislation and not by striking.
We hold this position not because we lack de-
termination to achieve these desirable objectives,
but because of our deep concern for the welfare
and safety of the patients.
--Maurice. Chapmat.
Protest And Facts
To the .Editor
Clinton. B., Conger's attempt to show that the
workers of.:Ann Arbor must be 'persuaded' by
outsi4e. organizers is so discolored as to call
for. protest, I would like especially to answer
the charges he makes under point three of his
The only authorized CIO organizer in An
Arbor denies emphatically having met or talked
with. Mr. Conger or having madeany statement
that the CIb has promised 5,000 Detroit men be
brought here 'in. the event of a strike.
His- authority for the statements concerning
a girl, fired, for undependability and the threat
of the workers in the plant to eject union repre-
sentatives is obviously the plant management
What sort of a "sample of the sentiment of
Washtenaw County Labor" is this?
Why has the management encouraged the
workers to join the craft organiztions of the
A.F. of L. by showing a representative of these
unions. through the plant and permitting him to
speak to the workers?. Why have the manage-
ment of this and anqther local plant discrim-
inated against CIO union sympathizers by dis-

charging them?
If there is any more talk of legality and en-
forcing of court orders, let Sheriff Andres direct
his vigilantes against the employers in town who
refuse to allow their ;workers' to organize.
-Ralph. Neafus.
And More Facts
To the Editor:
A letter by Mr. Conger in Tuesday's Daily im-
plies that Washtenaw county workers frown
upon, organizing to fight for better working con-
ditions, and he cites. three samples of anti-sit-
down sentiment-as if that proved that the
struggle, which can take several, forms besides
sitting down, won't continue.
Mr. Conger, who by referring -to a union rep-
resentative as "an otherwise unemployed organ-
izer" indicates he Can be called "an otherwise
unemployed reporter," twisted his stories to suit
his conclusion, as follows:
Said he: "Carpenters . . . ordered to sit down
voted in defiance . . . " The men on the
bank remodelling job,.however, actually did sit
down during one day and, following negotiations,
decided. that one man being unorganized on the
job was not enough to prod a general strike,
especially since. their working conditions .and
pay-they are proud to state as a result of their
organizing up to now-equal anything a union
could demand except an absolute closed shop.
The University hospital workers, although re-
fusing to sit down when urged to do so by a
part-time worker, must have been seeking better
working conditions and pay or' they wouldn't
have been in Labor Temple 150 strong discussing
the BEST ,way to accomplish their purposes. If
Mr. Conger had done as much research of hos-
pital conditions as listening to second-hand,

##4#+ IT ALL
.-~By Bonth Wiiamsn m
IN A WINDOW of the Arcade is the picture
of a group of very prepossessing young gentle-
men in'full evening attire with a caption be-
neath which reads, "They stole the slide rule."
The whole thing might have passed unnoticed
had it not been for the sheepish expressions on.
the faces of the young barristers, expressions
which were in no way warranted by either the
stupendousness, or the ghastliness of the crime.
Investigation revealed that:
For the entire week previous to the Crease and
Slide Rule dances, the Crease committee had
plotted and planned to make off with the large
slide rule which traditionally decorates the en-
gineers annual shindig,
But came the morn of the dance and the blus-
tering barristers had still done nothing but
plot. Then it was that, unknown to the rest
of the committee, two stalwarts from the ranks
stalked through the portals of the Union and
out again in broad daylight bearing with them
the insignia of the 'rough necks..'
The Crease dance was well under way when
the two perpetrators of the deed fetched the
thing forth from a garage where they had
hidden it and bore it to The Club. How appro-
priate, they thought, it would be to have the
whole committee march in holding the huge
slide rule aloft, much better than if just the
two of them tussled to get it inside.
So the sinister pair sought means to collect
the committee and at last hit upon a scheme.
They passed the word around that the engineers
were coming to raid the dance.
The plan was a colossal success in that it
collected the committee with the utmost alacrity,
but collected them not just outside where the
slide rule waited to be borne in a triumphal
procession, but rather out a side entrance and
into precipitous flight.
The emblem of engineerdom was carried with-
in by other less timid hands and the dance went
merrily on, but an hour later when the photog-
rapher came to take pictures he asked the men
responsible for the brilliant coup d'etat to
The committeemen had by this time been in-
formed that it was safe to return, in fact that
there had never been an attack. They hesitat-
ingly agreed to stand together for the picture
that the campus might see the men who were
still satiated with audacity and daring.
But the fact that none of the men in that
picture had anything whatsoever to do with
the deed itself was faithfully revealed by the
camera as it caught their sheepish expression
and led to the unravelling of the peculiar mys-
BENEATH IT ALL: Dorie Holt, petite and
comely Theta, has a remarkable propensity
for mixing up words at the wrong time. At a
very formal dinner party where Little Bit had
eaten slightly more than. her share, she turned
to her date as coffee was being served and an-
nounced in a matter of fact tone, "I feel just too
voluptuous for words" . . . Don Graves, this col-
umn's roommate and a scholar of note, was
being quizzed on stars in an astronomy lab. Don
was faring poorly. He missed constellation after
constellation. Finally in desperation Miss Losch
pointed directly overhead, "What's that one, Mr.
Graves?" Don looked up and-saw a star sprinkled
sky, "Orion," he stammered. Miss Losch looked
at him for. a moment and then chided gently,
"You'd better come back again Wednesday night,
Mr. Graves, that is the big dipper" . . . . And in
the same class Earl Luby presented an amusing
spectacle carrying a full grown Great Dane
down a flight of stairs that were so steep the
dog could not negotiate under hisown power ...
Fred DeLanb and Bob Ewell will follow the for-
tunes of the ball club during the spring jaunt
next ,veek. They leave Friday morning .
Two states yesterday passed on laws making sit-
down strikes a Criminal offense. They are Ver
mont and Texas ... Johnny Sherf, ex-Wolverine

hockey star, will very probably see service tonight
when the Rangers clash with the Red Wings in
the Olympia. It would be. great stuff for
the Calumet Flash if he could get a play-off
goal .
F SOMEBODY were to come up to you and
say, "I can score a run after three men
are out," what would you say?
Sure, well I said it too, and now I'm. notnearly
so sure. Here's one for the books and a good
example in point. J
Bases are loaded and two down. All runners
start with the motion. The man on third sees
that the pitch is a ball and slows down. The
man going from second to third, however, does
not see the pitch and slides. He overslides the,
bag. The catcher whips the ball down to third,
and the runner is tagged before he can scramble
Three men are now out, but the man coming
in from third has not yet crossed the plate, and
so gentlemen you have a run scored after three.
men are out, or have you? Very interesting.
Motors, held meetings loudly proclaimed by
Detroit newspapers as demands to go back to
work, accompanied by pictures whose headlines
were much more enthusiastic than the faces of
workers pictured. And certainly that strike
wasn't won by the men who yowled against the
union while it worked out the historic settlement.
One straightforward conclusion to be taken
from Mr. Conger's letter is: sheriffs try to cling
to their jobs by booming about getting up vigi-
lante bands to fend off hear-say invaders, known
only from a union representative's alleged boast-
ing (excusable in the face of company tactics).

Current New York Plays
IN LISTING the shows to see in New
York at any time one is apt to
stress the recent successes rather
than the group of plays-especially
important this season-which have
been going well for a long time. To-
bacco Road started its fourth year
last December and it hardly seems
possible that anyone who goes to
the theatre in New York hasn't seen
it. It's easy to arrange to see it
because you can almost always get
seats at all prices at the box office
even at curtain time. These prices
were reduced a long time ago to 50
cents to $1.50.
Dead End is another important
play. Sidney Kingsley has solved the
problem of the propaganda play un-
usually well. He never points a les-
son but demonstrates in a way that
is thrillingly dramatic the effectof
the East Side slums on children.
Victoria Regina as played by Helen
Hayes and an excellent company is
ten episodes from the many that
Lawrence Houseman has written-
and is still writing-about "The
Queen, God Bless Her!" It is in some-
thing like its 57th week and sells out
-especially at matinees. There are
three a week, Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays; no performance
-Evans Makes Play A Hit-
Of the new productions-along
with the Maxwell Anderson series,
High Tor, The Masque of Kings and
The Wingless Victory and Shaw's
Candida mentioned yesterday-the
more important ones are:
Richard II, Shakespeare's "study
for Hamlet, the first professional
production since Booth played it a
half dozen times about fifty years
ago. Maurice Evans, who was Na-
poleon in R. C. Sheriff's St. Helena
earlier in the season and Romeo to
Miss Cornell's juliet and the Dauphin
in her production of Saint Joan prev-
iously, is the Richard. It was his
enthusiasm for the play and the
part that got the play on and his
performance is largely responsible for
its success.
Tovarich by Jacque Duval, adapted
by Robert Sherwood, is an intelligent
and charming comedy beautifully
played by Marta Abba and John Hal-
liday. The plot won't impress you if
scmeone relates it to you but it is so
charmingly handled by the author
and the actors that it makes thor-
oughly satisfying theatre.
Marching Song by John Hapward
Lawson is a production of the The-
arte Union now moved into the in-
timate Bayes Theatre. It's about
strikes and so timely that you will
be sure it was written for the pres-
ent situation.
The Amazing Doctor Glitterhouse
is a mystery or crook play but not
of the old "who-did-it" school. It is
more like the Priestly thrillers, Dan-
gerous Corner and Laburnamn Grov
-only more so. Sir Cedric Hard-
wicke the very well-known English
actor makes his second American ap-
pearance in it.
The Women has forty of them in
the cast and takes them through
scenes in a "powdersroom," reducing
salon, bathroom, Reno hotel, and
other such. A lot of actresses who
have played here recently are in it:
Margolo Gillmore, Ilka Chase, and
Phyllis Povah who graduated from
Michigan. It is full of laughs of
the less genial sort.
-Play To Tour-
You Can't Take It With You is a'
collection of amusing characters and
lines. If you don't see 'it in New
York you will probably be able to
see at least one of the four com-
panies that will be touring next sea-
son. It's that kind of a hit. George
Kaufman and Moss Hart wrote it.
Yes, My Darling Daughter is a hit
that opened more recently. Its' about

the generation following the Green-
wich Village radicals of twenty years
ago. A comedy, of course.
The Eternal Road is the Max Rein-
hardt spectacle for which they rebuilt
the inside of the Manhattan Opera
House down on 34th Street. It sur-
prised everyone by being a swell
The Show Is On. is Vincente Min-
nelli's revue at the Winter Garden.
Beatrice Lillie, Bert Lahr, Paul Haa-
kon, Reginald Gardiner. Good no-
tices from almost all the critics.
Storm Over Patsy is a comedy pro-
duced by the Theatre Guild. Espe-
cially notable for the fine perform-
ance of Sarah Allgood of the old
Abbey Theatre Company.
And because they are listed last
here and only advertised in Monday's
New York papers is no reason to ne-
glect the very excellent shows of the
WPA Federal Theatre. Their Doctor
Faustus is one of the best shows
'now playing. You can buy seats for
125 and 40 cents. Power in The Liv-
ig Newspaper series is a fine suc-
cessor to Triple A Plowed Under and
Injunction Granted. Not to be missed
They also have productions of The
Sun and I and Virgil Geddes' Native
4 Professors Leave
For Chicago Meet
Dean James B. Edmonson, Prof.
Calvin O. Davis, Prof. George E.
Carrothers and Dr. Harlan C. Koch
of the education school left yesterday
t tnd nA ,n tn a in ("hir~n of

VOL. XLVII No. 138

To the Members of the University'
Council:The next meeting of the
Council will be held on Monday, April
19, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1009 Angell
The agenda is as follows:
Disposition of Communications:
Reports of Administrative and Ad-
visory Boards and Committees:
Advisory Committee of the Bureau
of Alumni Relations, W. B. Shaw.
University Committee on Student
University Committee on Student
Affairs, J. A. Bursley.
Subjects Offered by Members of
the Council.
Reports of Standing Committees:
Program and Policy, Bates.
Educational Policies, Rodkey.
Student Relations, Bailey.
Public Relations, McMurry.
Plant and Equipment, Aigler.
Louis A. Hopkins, Secy
Notice to all Faculty Members and
Officers: Arrangements have been
made with the purpose of having in
the General Library both for present
purposes and for future historical
value, a file of the portraits of mem-
bers of the faculty and University of-
ficials. It is highly desirable from the
Library's point of view that this file
be of portraits in uniform size. Port-
raits will be made without cost tol
any faculty member or officer byt
Messrs. J. F. Rentschler and Son.
Members of the faculty are cordially
invited to make appointments with
Rentschler and Son for the purpose.
Any special questions arising with re-
spect to the matter may be asked
either of the secretary of the Uni-
versity, Mr. Shirley W. Smith,or the
Librarian, Mr. William W. Bishop.
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence and the Arts: Cards for mid-
semester reports have been sent to
departmental offices. Midsemester re-
ports are due not later than Friday,
April 9. More cards may be had at
my office.
These reports should name those
students, freshman and upperclass,
whose standing at midsemester time
is D or E, not merely those who re-
ceive D or E in so-called midsemes-
ter. examinations.
Students electing our courses, but
registered in other schools or colleges
of the University should be reported
to the school or college in which they
are registered.
W. R. Humphreys, Asst. Dean
Students, School of Education:
Courses dropped after Friday, April
9, will be recorded with the grade of
E except under extraordinary cir-
cumstances. No course is- considred
officially dropped unless it has been
reported in the office of the Regis-
trar, Room 4, University Hall.
" Students, College of Literature,
Science and the Arts: Except in ex-
traordinary circumstances, courses
dropped after Friday, April 9, will be
recorded with a grade of E.

has been notified of openings for
college men and women to work on
boats for the summer, young wom-
en for waiting on tables and young
men for work in the commissaries.
It is required that they have, sope
talent for entertainment of the
guests. The final date for accepting
applications is April 10. For further
information call at once at 201 Ma-
son Hall, office hours, 9 a.m. to: 12
noon and 2 to 4 p.m.
To Graduate Medical Students: A
(YMCA) camp is in need of a camp
doctor for the coming summer sea-
son, $50, room, board, laundry and
traveling expenses. For further in-
formation concerning this position,
call at 201 Mason Hall, office hours,
9-12 and 2to 4p.m.
Phi Kappa Phi: A prompt acknowl-
edgment of the notification of elec-
tion to, the Honor Society of Phi
Kappa Phi is requested in order that
the names may be included in the
Honors Convocation.S
Deadline for Hopwood Manu-
scripts; Students planning.to com-
pete in the Hopwood Contests are
urged to read the Hopwood bulletin
carefully. The date for the close of
the contest is on page 7.
R. W. Cowden.
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
tUniversity Carillonneur, will give a
t recital on the Charles Baird Carillon,
in the Burton. Memorial Tower,
this afternoon at 4:15 p.m.
May Festival Tickets. The "over-
the-counter" sale of May Festival
season tickets at $6, $7 and $8, will
begin Monday morning, April 19, at
8:30 a.m. at the School of Music
office on Maynard St.
Orders with remittance to cover
received before that date will be
filled in advance in sequence.
'University Lecture: Dr. Arthur A.
Allen, Professor of Ornithology in
Cornell University, and Ornitholo-
gist in the New York State Experi--
ment Station, will lecture on "Hunt-
ing with a Microphone" on Tues-
day, April 20, in Hill Auditorium at
8 p.m. The lecture will be illustrated
with sound films. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Events Today
A.S.M.E. Members: We are very an-
xious to have as large a delegation
as possible to attend the spring con-
ference in Chicago on April 19-20.
There will be a short ;but important

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of tk
U'ulversity. Copy received at the ofie at the Asi~tant to the Preei4*
util 3:30; 11:00 ai..an Saturday.


The final

College of Engineering;
day for the removal of in-
will be Saturday, April 10.

Seniors, Important Notice; June'
graduates who have not already done
so should call at once, before vaca-
tion, in Room 4 University Hall and
fill out final semester grade report
cards. This applies to all seniors in
L. S. & A., Architecture, Education,
Music and Forestry.
Juniors in the College of Literature,
Science, and the Arts: April 20 is the
final date on which to make applica-
tion for admission to any of the
Combined Curricula. Applications
should be filed before Spring Vaca-
tion, on blanks which may be ob-
tained in Room 1210 Angell Hall. It
should be remembered that this is
a separate application, not to be
confused with the application for
candidacy to a degree.
Pre-medical students should bear
in mind that application for admis-
sion to the Medical School does not
constitute application for admission
to the Combined Curriculum.
Library Hours, April 10-19: During
the spring recess the General Library
will be open as usual from 7:45 a.m.
to 10 p,m. daily, with the following
exceptions: the two study halls in
the building will be open from 10-
12 a.m. and 2-4 p.m. daily and the
Graduate Reading Rooms from 9-12
a.m. and 1-5 p.m. daily.
The hours of opening of the De-l
partmental Libraries will also be 10-
12 a.m. and 2-4 p.m.
Sunday Service will be discontinued
during this period.
Win. W. Bishop, Librarian.

meeting of all those men who plan
to go at 5 p.m. today in the M,E.
Computing Room. All members are
urged to attend.
Aeronautical Engineers, I. Ae. S.
Members: There will be a regular
meeting of the Institute tonight at
7:30 p.m. This meeting will be 1held
in Room 1024 East Engineering Bldg.
E. I. Ryder, a former instructor in
the Aeronautical Engineering De-
partment of Air Commerce will speak.
Refreshments will be served.
A.LCh,E,: All chemical and metal
lurgical engineers are invited to at-
tend the meeting to be held this eve-
ning at 7:30 p.m. in Room 348
West Eng. Bldg. The speaker is
to be Dr. J. A. Gann of the 'Dow
Chemical Company. He will give an
illustrated talk on "Magnesium." Re-
freshments will be served in the
chapter room after the meeting.
J. H. Rushton.
The Men's Intramural riding class
will meet . today at the Engineering
Arch at the usual time, 7:50 p.m
All interested are invitedto come.
Athletic group of the Michigan
Dames; The members will swim at
the Union this, evening at 8 p.m.
Please bring your swimming cards
Ann Arbor Independent Women:
There will be an important meeting
today at 5 p.m. Election of two As-
sembly Board representatives. and
vice-president. Everyone is urged to
come. Michigan League.
The Art Group of the Michigan
Dames, will meet today at 8 p.m. in
the Michigan League. Mrs. Hard and
Mrs. Joyce will be in charge of the
program on China, Glass, Lamps and
Art Study Group of the Faculty.
Women's Club: There will be a meet-
ing today at the home of Mrs. J. M.
Plumer, 624 Church St., at 2 p.m.
Coming Events
Sigma Xi: The annual banquet and
initiation will be held Wednesday,

__ May 5,at 6:30 p.m., at the Michigan
The University Bureau of Appoint- Union. Prof. Jesse Ormondro d will
ments and Occupational Information speak on "The Two hundred Inch
Telescope Mounting."
Missouri Fails To Ratify Scandinavian Student Club: The
e meeting that was planned for this
Child: Labor" Amendment.I week will be nnstononed until the first

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