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May 21, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-21

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FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. MAY 21. 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Heller Answers Pawlowski Scores
Polish Pogroms; R.O.T.C. Is Defended

E

11

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teo..,

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan inder the author ity of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
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University year and Summer Session
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use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
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rights of republication of all other matter herein also
reserved.
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second class mail matter.
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$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
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CHICAGO . BOSTON SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES * PORTLAND - SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR.............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR...........TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR ....................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS: Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Oilman, Horace Gilmore, Saul Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayio, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsey
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman;
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Betty Lauer, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis
Helen Miner, Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Har-
riet Pomeroy, Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and
Virginia Voorhees,
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER..................DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Philip
Buchen, Contracts Manager; Robert Lodge, Local
Advertising Manager; William Newnan, Service Man-
ager; Marshall Sampson, Publications and Classified
Advertising Manager.

NIGHT EDITOR: ROY SIZEMORE

w ll l IIA I

Democracy's
Safety Valve .. .

THE RECENT RESIGNATION of
Largo Caballero from the head
of the Spanish Republican government clears up
a controversy which recently has been used more
and more by fascist sympathizers and conserva-
tives to cloud the real issue of the civil war.
The latter have claimed many times that the
Republic was dead, and that regardless of which
side was victorious the result would be a dicta-
torship, either of the right or of the left. It
now appears less likely that such a result is to be
anticipated, and that the system of parliamen-
tary democracy is continuing to function success-
fully in spite of the pressure of war. When
Caballero was no longer able to command a ma-
jority in the Congress of Deputies, he promptly
resigned in accordance with parliamentary pro-
cedure, and President Azana called upon Dr.
Juan Negrin, a former colleague of Caballero, to
form a new ministry.
An interesting point in connection with this
change is the demonstration of the safety-valve
efficacy of the democratic form of government
in time of crisis. A shift in leadership personnel
can be utilized to reconcile opposing factors with-
in the government's following and ensure ma-
jority support with a minimum.of efficiency loss.
This resilience has been pointed out by Capt.
Liddell Hart as one of the decisive factors in
the victory of the democracies during the World
War. In the countries where the people were
unable to give articulation to their wishes by pa-
cific and democratic means, in Germany, Rus-
sia, and Austria-Hungary, recourse was had to
violent revolution, which in every case played a
decisive part in bringing about the collapse of
military resistance.
On the Fascist side in Spain, Gen. Franco
has already encountered actual revolt as well as
strenuous opposition to his policies. Many of his
supporters are not Fascists; a large number are
Carlists or orthodox royalists who have little
in common with the Falangista; there are many
others who object to the presence of German
and Italian "allies" in Spain. An increasing num-
ber of desertions from the rebel ranks is attrib-
uted largely to this dissatisfaction. Moreover
the German and Italian leaders themselves are
divided in policy; the Italians support the Cath-
olic group in the Insurgent army to which
the Germans are opposed, while the actual sol-
diers of both countries, many of whom have been
shipped to Spain against their will, are not likely
to be among the most ardent supporters of the
rebel cause.
The absence of any effective means of coping
with wide-spread dissatisfaction in a dictatorial
form of government, which must depend on
discipline alone in order to maintain itself, may
prove to be the deciding factor in the present
struggle. The termination of the war may well
come as a result of the collapse of the rebel "in-
side" front rather than of a Loyalist victory in
the field.

'Unrequited Love'
To the Editor:
I wish to cite some samples of what Prof. Paw-
lowski termed the Poles "unrequited love" for
the Jews. The facts have been reported by Otto
Tolischus, correspondent of the New York Times.
"The results of the recent uprisings against the
Jews in Poland covering the period of approxi-
mately one and one-half years since the death of
Marshall Pilsudski are: 118 Jews killed and 1350
wounded; 137 Jewish stores bombed; 35 Jewish
homes burned down; more than 100 Jewish stu-
dents injured during the last three months in
University rioting, twenty of them for life. Pre-
mier Skladowski revealed to the Siem only re-
cently that in the province of Bialystock alone
there had occurred during the last year 348 as-
saults on Jews, including 21 mass riots or po-
groms; 99 cases of Jew baiting and 161 cases
of window smashing, although he gave the total
casualties at only three Jews killed and seven
severely wounded."
I shall refrain from any personal comments on
the motives and aims of these attacks which
the government protests it does not approve but
thus far has not stopped. I shall but quote the
words of some of the leading political figures of
Poland.
Senator Petrazyski on March 5 uttered the
following on the floor of the Parliament.
"I approach the Jewish problem in all serious-
ness as I am fully aware of the difficulty in the
solution of this problem. But the problem can
and will surely be solved in the international
field in connection with the problem of colonies.
The necessity of replacing the positions held
by the Jews in the cities by the unemployed and,
small peasant, by the unemployed worker and in-
tellectual is in line with the historic development
of the Polish state. No power, not even the
Jews, will be able to stem the tide of history.
I have already spoken of the sociological laws
which commands the recession of the immigrant
nation when the native population reaches eco-
nomic maturity. History illustrates this law.
In our own time, the Europeans are losing their
importance, influence and power in their colonies
in the measure as the helpless natives progress
in their development. The same law applies to
the Jews of Poland."
'OPPOSES' TERRORISM;
ADVISES EMIGRATION
On March 8th Senator Kornte followed him
with a speech in which he said "We are, pro-
verbially, inclined to avail ourselves of the serv-
ices of foreign elements. As a result, the most
important branches of commerce, industry and
handicraft have come into the hands of the
Jews. I am an opponent of terrorism. We must,
however, see to it that these important spheres
of life shall come into Polish hands. Through
an understanding with the Jews, we must work
out a plan of emigration, as only in this way
will the Jewish question find a solution. We
are fully aware of the present emigration diffi-
culties but these things can be overcome. Until
recently, Polish poverty used to emigrate. But
why should emigration be continued only at the
expense of the Polish element? It must be a
principle that the Polish peasant or worker shall
not emigrate."
As a keen admirer of the ethics of the Nazarene
I am happy that Prof. Pawlowski did not desig-
nate the Endeks love for the Jews as Christian
love. For I cannot conceive its compatibility
with the treatment accorded a people which
has lived in that land for centuries and were
always at her side in her struggles for libera-
tion.
(In 1794 a Jew by the name of Berek Josele-
witz rallied a regiment of light cavalry amongst
his fellow-Jews to fight under Kozcinszko. That
regiment perished almost to a man defending
Warsaw. When the Poles rose against Russian
tyranny in 1830 Jews rushed from distant vlllages
and hamlets and organized themselves into sep-
arate military units and with the Polish Eagles
and the name of Jehovah inscribed in Hebrew
on their banners, they fought and fell, just as
they did for all lands in which they found a
domicile. Amongst the statesmen who repre-
sented Poland at Versailles and the League of
Nations was the Polish Jew, Prof. Simon Ash-
kenazi. He played a great part in obtaining for
Poland what she did).

PRAISES PATRIOTISM; ,
REACTION SCORED
That the Jews of Poland have been patriotic
is testified by the tribute of the Consulte General
of Poland, Mieczyelaw Morzycki who said "The
Jews have served us better than many Poles."
Whether they will continue to be patriotic will
depend on whether they will be accorded equality
and justice.
That the situation is not hopeless and that
some Poles are beginning to see- through the
smoke-screen of nationalistic aspirations is indi-
cated by the following resolution which was
adopted by the Central Committee of the Polish
Socialist Party at its annual congress in Radom
which states, "The reaction seizes ever more
upon the slogans of brutal anti-Semitism, seeing
therein one of the last resorts of supporting the
rule of the propertied classes. To arouse an-
tagonism and murderous civil strife between
Polish and Jewish workers is the aim of the
anti-Semitic instigators. The workers, however,
will not permit the methods of the Black Hun-
dreds of Czarist Russia to be transplanted into
Poland. The Socialist movement remains faith-
ful to its standpoint of absolute equality of the4
entire population of the country regardless of
nationality, race, creed or origin and will cate-
oricailv cnmhat all exploiters and all kinds of

reactionaries, Polish as well as Jewish, on its road
to the new order."
Prof. Pawlowski's love of his fatherland is
admirable. I do, however. think that a univer-
sity man's patriotism for his present or former
homeland ought to be of a higher type than the
maxim "My country right or wrong" expresses.
-Dr. Bernard Heller.
'Loue' Hits Pacifists
To the Editor:
For four years I've been reading the Forum
column of The Daily, and many times I've been
tempted to answer articles which have appeared
in it. At last, however, the temptation to express
myself is too strong to be denied, and I make my
one and only contribution to The Daily.
During the past four years the subject of
R.O.T.C. in connection with peace and war has
been sporadically discussed-mostly by enthu-
siastic pacifists whose ideals are as fine as their
methods are objectionable.
Once and for all will anti-militarists forget
their emotions and realize that the R.O.T.C.
students are notapotential Napoleons, nor are
they boys who think that war is a charming game
played with cute toys. In fact many of, them
who have had an opportunity to see what a war
may mean are pacifistic in the true sense of the
word. They may fight if the time comes be-
cause they have taken an oath to defend this
country, but most of them will affirm they
don't like or want war, some will admit they
are afraid (and truthfully, who isn't?) and all
would be willing and glad to support and id a
sensible, worthwhile peace program. We n the
R.O.T.C. advanced corps particularly have
learned just enough about it to know that we
want none of it. I feel sure that both army
officers and students here would abet an edu-
cational peace movement.
There are too many so-called pacifists who
loudly cry, "Peace, peace," when it is here and
who would be among the first to swallow absurd
propaganda stories, don pretty uniforms, roman-
tically kiss their sweethearts goodbye and march
off with quickened step and beating hearts to
the blare of trumpets and roll of drums. It takes
real courage in time of war to stick to one's
convictions and refuse to go when faced with
sneers, insults and injury.
So may I suggest with this parting shot that
all would-be peace agitators spend less time
shouting and more time on an educational pro-
gram (lectures, pictures, literature, etc.) for
peace, so that if another senseless war comes,
and they are all senseless, the pacifists will have
a solid aggregation which will command the
notice and respect of those who play that hor-
rible game far from the field for glory, money, or
fame. It will take a long time, but who said
Rome was built in a day? And solet's stop this
silly argument about the R.O.T.C. whose effect
on the national military situation is slight and
whose only aim is to supply a few potential offi-
cers not wholly untrained should they be needed.
-Second Loue.
Lift
To the Editor:
On the morning after the Hindenburg crashed,
The Daily printed an interview with a professor
in which it was stated that helium weighed twice
as much as hydrogen. The wording was such as
to produce the impression that helium had only
half the lifting power of hydrogen. In fact I
have seen some newspaper accounts in which
that statement was made.
I think that in all fairness any misunder-
standing should be cleared up. Actually helium
has approximately 92 per cent of the lifting
power of hydrogen. Hydrogen has a specific
gravity of 0.0695 while helium, with approxi-
mately twice the weight, has a specific gravity of
0.14. Air of course has a specific gravity of 1.0.
A little mathematical calculation will show that
helium has about 92 per cent of the lifting
power of helium; and not 50 per cent as so
many claim!
-Anderson Ashburn.
Spanish Sparks

-Or Playing With Gunpowder-
(From the Christian Science Monitor)
SO FAR stray sparks from Spain's flames
have been damped by cool good sense. Early
fears of a general European conflagration have
faded as one "incident" after another has been
smoothed over. It is unlikely that the latest
flare-up, involving the British destroyer Hunter,
will cause serious trouble, even should Valencia
reports that the vessel was struck by a torpedo
from.a German submarine (presumably in rebel
hands) prove true.
The possibility that the ship hit a mine and
the improbability that there was intentional
attack will give the British Government good
grounds for restrained investigation and protest.
The incident is likely to pass as have several
others involving British ships and at least one
in which an American ship was fired on. The
world is much less ready to start a fight than
when "Remember the Maine" swept America
into war or when the ultmatum after Sarajevo
pushed Europe over the brink of catastrophe.
Yet the success so far in stamping out Span-
ish sparks before they could light an interna-
tional conflict should not lead to any compla-
cency. Several escapes have been extremely}
fortunate. The international civil war within

THEATRE
By JAMES DOLL
Noel Coward Cycle
The 1937 Dramatic Season, Robert
Henderson, director, presents Helen
Chandler and Bramwell Fletcher in To-
night at 8:30, a cycle of short plays by
Noel Coward. Directed by Robert Hen-
derson. Scenery painted by Herman
Boothe. The first group: Hands Across
the Sea, Still Life and Ways and Means.
At the Mendelssohn Theatre. Last per-
formances this afternoon at 3:15 and
tonight at 8:15.t
THIS first bill with its emphasis onr
comedy, is definitely a success. It
opens with Hands Across the Sea
which is, as far as plot goes, an amus-
ing anecdote about Lady Maureen
Gilpin (Piggy to her friends) who
having made a trip through the FarC
East, is in the predicament of having1
to return the hospitality of various
colonials whose names she has for-Y
gotten.f
But the play is more than farcicalt
treatment of Smart People in an em-1
barrasing social situation. It is real-
ly a bitter satire against the'
very group of people associated with
Noel Coward sophisticated comedy.
Any question about this meaning
could be settled by referring to Mr.
Coward's discussion of these people
in his recently published autobiog-
raphy, Present Indicative.
*In the five scenes of Still Life we
have the chance meeting in the re-
freshment room of a railway station
of two people-each already married
-and their subsequent brief and un-
happy love affair. It is played against
the comedy sub-theme of Myrtle Ba-
got, the refreshment stand owner and
her Albert.
In the lobby of the National
Theatre where the Coward series
played in New York, an American
Myrtle Bagot, remarked to a friend:
"That play don't mean nothing to
me. It happens every day." That,
of course, is the chief merit of Still
Life. It makes drama of the com-
monplace-both in the main plot and
in the comedy background.
Ways and Means is about a couple
stranded and broke in the midst of
the luxury of the Villa Zephyre on
the Cote d'Azur. It seems they will
have 'to appeal to their hostess for
funds to move on to the next house-
party. However, as with all these
other plays, the success-for interest
and entertainment value-does not
depend on plot but rather on the
characterizations and the smart lines
and minor situations that deck it out.
The bill as a whole proves-if there
is still any doubt in anyone's mind-
that Mr. Coward and Gertrude Law-
rence are not the only actors who
can make these plays entertaining.
Mr. Fletcher and Miss Chandler suc-
ceed very well indeed. They not only
have the skill but their personal
charm and ability to act well together
are definite assets.
The plays are acted with spirit
and with full realizations of the com-
edy values. But the ensemble of each
of the plays is distorted by a single
performance that is out of key with
the rest.
In Hands Across the Sea Judith
Alden stomps heavily through her
part, forces it too strongly, has ex-
aggerated comedy emphasis. The
pathos of the final moment of Still
Life is not felt strongly enough be-
cause Peggy French, in the part of the
casual friend who prevents the two
lovers from saying a final good-bye,
plays for comedy rather than for
casualness. If she had been more
simple, thrown more lines away, rath-
er than making her part a series of
gags, attention would have been on
the two characters who are at the
center of the action of the play. In
Ways and Means Philip Dakin as the
burglar slows down the last of the
play and so spoils the rush of comedy
so well set by the Fletchers.
Bertha Forman contributes three
characterizations to the series, each

very human, very different. The
cockney refreshment stand owner in
Still Life is just her dish.
The bill is a gay and thoroughly
entertaining opener and promises well
for the season. The Merchant of
Veniceopens tomorrow afternoon. It
(will have a special performance Sun-
day night.
'Let Freedom Ring'
TONIGHT the Detroit WPA Federal
Theatre's production of Albert
Bein's Let Freedom Ring will open at
the People's Theatre, Twelfth and
Seward. When it was produced by
the Actor's Repertory Theatre in
New York it was enthusiastically
recommended by (among others)
Clifford Odets and Zona Gale. Mr.
Odets said of it in part:
"So far as a dozen excursions per-
mit of judgment, this seems to be
the all round most important play
on Broadway at the present time. It
is highly literate, deeply entertain-
ing, hot with life, juicy with Ameri-
can characters . . . Let Freedom Ring
says more than the whole last sea-
son's file of the Congressional Rec-
ord here on my shelf. And without
a word wasted; and with potent
theatricality."
Zona Gale in commenting on the
play, said: "These hill people of the
piece . . . leaving their loved moun-
tains to go down to the mill-town
where they can send their children

FRIDAY, MAY 21, 1937 .
VOL. XLVII No. 167
Noticesu
To Departnent Heads and Others,
Concerned: All time slips must be in
the Business Office May 21 to ben
included in the May payroll.U
Edna G. Miller, 1
Payroll Clerk.t
The Bureau of Appointments and
Occupational Information has re-
ceived notification of the following
positions:.
Three interneships at the Chil-F
dren's Village School. Kindergarten,r
nursery and elementary throughe
eighth grade. Internes would beI
trained under a person trained in thet
Merrill-Palmer school. Position be-c
gins next .fall; duration one year.I
Salary $400 plus maintenance. I
For further information, pleasei
call at the office of the Bureau of
Appointments.
The Bureau of Appointment and
Occupational Information has re-I
ceived notification of the following
vacancies:
Qualified Chinese students for l
1. Education. To experiment int
the teaching of English in middlet
schools, to prepare readers that will
give a cultural and linguistic train-
ing required for the study of science;
may be a science man not necessarily
a specialist or trained in educational
philosophy but competent to handle
science phase of his work.
2. General Education.
3. Curriculum making.
American student for:
1. Commercial position in a Pres-
byterian mission school in Alexan-
dria, Egypt. Candidates must be
qualified to teach shorthand, type-
writing, and bookkeeping. Salary $450
per year plus room, board, and trav-
eling expenses.
Students desiring to make appli-
cation for these positions or wishing
further information, please call at
the office of the Bureau of Appoint-
ments, 201 Mason Hall.
Notice to All Freshmen: Freshman
dues will be collected Friday, May 21
in Angell and University Halls. All
freshmen are urged to pay their 25
cents on this date.
Choral Union Members: Members
of the Choral Union are reminded to
return their May Festival music
books at once; in any case-not later
than 12 o'clock, Friday, May 21, and
to receive their refunds. After noon
on Friday, no refunds will be made.
First Mortgage L o a n s: The
University hasga limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-
sity Hall.
Girls' Cooperative House: All those
interested in living in the cooperative
housenext year should: 1. Fill out an
application blank available at the
office of the Dean of Women by Wed-
nesday, May 26; 2. Come to the
membership meeting to be held Sat-
urday noon in the League.
Academic Notices
Qualifying Examination for Direct-
ed Teaching: On account of numer-
ous conflicts, it has been decided to
offer this examination both in the
morning and the afternoon of Sat-
urday, May 22. The student may
take his choice of times. The exam-
ination in the morning will begin at
9 Plane Fleet
To Leave Local
Airport Sunday

The nine plane fleet of the Ann
Arbor Aviation Society will hop off
from the Ann Arbor airport at 7 a.m.
in the first of their scheduled series
of cross-country training flights, it
was disclosed yesterday.
Twenty-two club members will par-
ticipate in the flight which will pro-
ceed from the home field to the
Wayne County Airport where they
will land for breakfast. From Wayne
the squadron will fly to Flint from
where they will return to Ann Arbor.
Liter in the summer the club in-
tends to make longer cruises over the
airways of Michigan and as soon as
the cross-country flying ability of
the pilot-members warrants, a cruise
of the entire state will be undertaken.
The following members will make
the short Sunday cruise:
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Rice, Ronald
Hinterman, Vivian Lerner, Dorothy
Carpenter, G. M. Downs, Rod Web-
ster, C. Clayton, Leo Meyers, Dr.
Thomas Blair, Donald Hartman F.
H. Dick. D. E. Richardson, William
Gates, Ray Roberts, Mr. and Mrs.
D. S. Reynolds, Daniel Aspirin, Dr.,
and Mrs. H. B. Britton and Don and
William Baldwin.

$ a.m.; in the afternoon, at 1 p.m.
Comprehensive Examination in Ed-
ucation: On account of numerous
conflicts, it has been decided to of-
fer this examination both in the
morning and the afternoon of Sat-
urday, May 22. The student may take
his choice of times. The examina-
tion in the morning will begin at 9
a.m.; in the afternoon at 2 p.m.
Master's Degree in History: Can-
didates for the Master's Degree in
history are asked to register in the
History Department office before
Monday, May 17, for the language
examination to be given at 4 p.m.,
Friday, May 21. Candidates must
bring their own dictionaries. Copies
of old examinations are on file in the
basement study hall in the General
Library. The examination is one hour
in length.
Exhibition
There will be an exhibition of
paintings by the National Member-
ship of the American Artists' Con-
gress sponsored by its Michigan
Branch in Alumni Memorial Hall
through May 21, afternoons from 2
to 5 p.m.
Lectures
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. H. I.
Schlesinger of the University of
Chicago will lecture on "New De-
velopments in the Chemistry of the
Hydrides of Boron" at 4:15 p.m. on
Monday, May 24 in Room 303 of the
Chemistry Building. The lecture is
under the auspices of the American
Chemical Society, and is open to the
public.
University Lectur: "Continuity of
Style in Near Eastern Art" by Dr.
M. S. Dimand, Curator of Near East-
ern Art, Metropolitan Museum of
Art, New York. Sponsored by the
Research Seminary in Islamic Art.
Monday, May 24, 4:15 p.m., Natural
Science Auditorium. The public is
cordially invited.
Lecture: Dr. Carl Menger, Profes-
sor of Mathematics at the University
of Vienna, will lecture on the sub-
ject, "A Mathematical Theory of
Human Relations," at 7:45 p.m., on
Monday, May 24, in Room 304, Mich-
igan Union. The lecture is under
the auspices of the Department of
Economics, and is open to the public.
Events Today
Esperanto: The Esperanto Class
will meet in Room 1035 Angell Hall
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday.
Scandinavian Club: The installa-
tion banquet will be held in the Wom-
en's League Friday evening at 6:30
p.m. The room number will be post-
ed on the Bulletin Board.
The University of Michigan Public
Health Club will hold a picnic on
Friday afternoon, May 21. The picnic
will be held at the Huron River Park
near Dexter.
Everyone will meet at the West
Amphitheatre in the West Medical
Building at 1:30 p.m.
The committee has arranged for ice
cream and lemonade to be furnished,
but each member is to bring his or
her own lunch.
There will be a baseball game and
other sports. All members and their
friends are cordially invited to at-
tend and should arrange for their
own transportation if possible. Limit-
ed additional transportation may be
furnished, if needed.
This will be the last club meeting
for the year and it is hoped that all
members will be present to enjoy the
fun.
Lutheran Student Choir: All Mem-
bers be at Zion Parish Hall this
evening at 7:30 p.m. The concert be-

gins promptly at 8 p.m.
Coming Events
English Journal Club meets Friday,
May 21, at 4 p.m. in the Union. Elec-
tion of officers is the important item
of business. The program, open to
the public at 4:20 p.m., will be a col-
loquium on the subject, "Recent Con-
tributions to the Theory of Criticism."-
Mr. Baum will discuss Adler's "Art
and Prudence." Mr. Luyckx will
review Bateson's "Poetry and Lan-
guage."
Hillel Foundation: There will be a
dinner Sunday night at 6:30 at the
Union, at which the Hillel award will
be presented to Marshall D. Schul-
man and the reports of the relief
drive committees will be given. Every-
one is invited, and reservations for
the dinner which will cost 50 cents
be made by phoning the Hillel Foun-
dation or S. Leonard Kasle.
Phi Eta Sigma: There will be a
dinner meeting of Phi Eta Sigma at
the Union Sunday, May 23, at 6:30
p.m. Officers will be elected and a
tentative program adopted for the

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
laiversity. Copy received at the oMc at the Amsistant to the PresldA
intfi3=; 11:00 a.m.mo n Saturday.

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