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May 10, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PHE MICHIGAN DAILY

,1

IE

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 onday 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. All
rights of republication of all other matters herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mail -matter.
Subscriptions during regular school ear by carrier,
$4.00; . by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
REPRESENTED POR NATIONAL AVERTstNG BY
National Adverising Service, Inc.
Cllg Psdlises Rprsetativ
420 MADISON Ave 'NEWYORKN. Y.
CHICAGO eBOSTON + LOS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ............TUURE TENANDER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...........IRVING SILVERMAN
ASSOCIATE EDITOR.........WILLIAM C. SPALLER
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ...........ROBERT P. WEEKS
WOMEN'S EDITOR ...............HELEN DOUGLAS
SPORTS 'EDITOR . ...... . ...... ...IRVIN LISAGOR
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER...........ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT .MANAGER.................DOISE
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS ,MANAGER........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER . .MARGARET ERRIES
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH GIES
I .It is important for society to avoid the
neglect of adults, but positively dangerous
for it to thwart the ambition of youth to
reform the world. Only the schools which
act on this belief are educational institu-
tions in the best meaning of the term.
- Alexander G. Ruthven
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
Not So
Funny ...
A FEW WEEKS AGO a March of
Timenewsreel exposing the tech-
nique of propaganda and falsehood employed
"Inside Nazi Germany" was shown throughout
' America. One scene showed a German family
sitting around a radio over which a National So-
cialist announcer was reading world news colored
to contrast Germany's internal situation favor-
ably with that of other nations. One of several
announcements concerning the United States
flashed on the screen in translation, was "65,-
000 people starving to death in Cleveland . .."
Audiences all over America laughted immoderate-
ly.
A United Press dispatch from Cleveland May 7
runs as follows: "Seventy-five thousand relief
' clients faced extreme need today in the latest
fund crisis in this city of a million.
"They looked to city council, meeting Monday,
to take action as social workers estimated a $50,-
000 emergency fund would be exhausted, with
only one-fifth of all relief families having bne-'
fited.
"Mayor Harold H. Burton met with his cabinet
to discuss recommendations of a committee of
nine citizens that the city care for its relief clientsn
until the state can act.
"Gov. Martin Davey, at Columbus, has called
a special legislative session for May 16 to deal
with relief problems of larger Ohio cities.
"Eight hundred city relief workers continued
payless at their posts voluntarily, pending action
by either city or the state. The last regular
two-week food orders were mailed April 15."
Joseph Gies.
k. A Move
Toward Peace?.. .
HE PREDICTION of experts on in-
ternational affairs that the new An-
glo-Italian agreement meant that "a long step
had been taken toward blocking another Euro-

pean war, laying the foundation for drawing
Britain, Germany, Italy and France into a Four-
Power Peace Pact," does not impress the every
day observer.
Although it was no less an authority than the
United States State Department that originated
this statement and although popular sentiment
in both Britain and Italy seems to support the
agreement, it is difficult for the man in the street
to see any more than a temporary gesture of
friendship in the treaty.
Analysis of the facts of the treaty seems to
justify this impression. In the first place the
apparent ultimate aim of the understanding-
that of uniting Europe under a four power agree-
ment-is a practical impossibility considering"
the widely divergent interests of the nations
concerned.
Then, too, nothing of substantial significance
seems to have been reached in the treaty. The
two most important points on which agreement
was made were dealt with characteristic diplo-
matic intangibility and inconclusiveness. The
all-important question of domination of the

ency of Europe to divide itself into two hostile
camps, democratic and fascistic.
The tangible and practical points of agreement
of the entente were on matters of mingr im-
portance, speaking from the standpoint of the
international set-up. Italy promised to respect
Anglo-Egyptian interests in Ethiopian Lake Tana,
source of the Nile, in return for British respect
of Italian treaty rights in Palestine. Finally both
nations promised to furnish each other with reg-
ular information on their military forces. Though
these provisions undoubtedly will calm some
Anglo-British fears, little is done to ease interna-
tional tension.
One is inclined to say that a genuine under-
standing between two nations of such opposing
interests and representative of the two forces
of disagreement in Europe today would mean a
millenium as far as world peace is concerned.
It is inconceivable, however, that the major dif-
ferences in Europe could be settled so simply and
easily. Thus the mild skepticism on the part
of John Q. Publicas to the accomplishments of
this Anglo-Italian accord are apparently more
than justified.
Richard C. Kellogg.
SynCOpation
By TOM McCANN
Returning from our rather extended stay away
from the editorial page of the Daily, it was with
no small amount of satisfaction that we learned
of the "hot" record concert which 'is to be
given by Phil Diamond of the German depart-
ment at 7:30 p.m. today in the League as part
of the drive for the aid of Jewish refugees
being conducted by Hillel Foundation.
Mr. Diamond, as we have told you over and
over again until we're sick and tired of the
whole thing, has one of the most complete li-
braries of the "hot" classics we have ever known.
Many of Mr. Diamond's collection are within
the now-extinct group, while still many others
of his early jazz specimens will draw rather
handsome prices, judging by the bids made by
the Hot Record Exchange Society in New York.
We could think of no better qualified person
to conduct such a venture than Mr: Diamond.
A musician himself and having known and played
with many of the artists he will illustrate, it is
our belief, that everyone the least bit aroused
by this matter of swing should attend the goings
on at the League tonight. And to those others
of you, who perhaps have been a little more for-
tunate in acquainting yourselves with the works
of some of the early jazz artists, it will be inter-
esting to hear an excellent number of recordings,
which may never be heard again. We are referr-
ing to some of the now practically extinct works
of Bix Beiderbecke, Red Nichols (especially his
"Slightly Off Center"), Bessie Smith, Joe Venuti,
Miff Mole and countless others.
A small head tax of ten ce~ts per head (or
Gabelle as they say in France) will be levied. But
tonight this department predicts an overflow
crowd of Michigan cats and others who would
like to find out what makes cats cats at the
Michigan League.
THE FOR UM
Beginning Courses
To the Editor:
In the recent remarks on "cleaning up" the
educational system, there was little mention of
specific courses or possible modes of improve-
ment. Suggestions of such a sort ought to be
profitable both to the student and professor.
Regarding the beginning physics cqurse-it is
a prerequisite for a number of professional schools
and also recommended for majors in the depart-
ments of psychology, and philosophy and mathe-
matics. In fact, it is an essential for any sort
of liberal arts education.
Naturally such necessity draws a variegated
group of people and the result is, the congrega-
tion that gathers Monday and Friday at 10 a.m.
is composed of everyone from the earnest youth
who won the high school medal for nobility in

physics comprehension to the neoteric young
lady, who has never even heard of a fuse, much
less, of "Einstein's photo-electric equation." For
the high school' protege, Physics 35, 36, is con-
siderably black, but he manages to pull through
with little of his former glory tainted. And all
the better for wear. But where is the brave
female? Still floundering around in condensers,
rheostats, generators, and the like-maybe really
wanting to know what is happening to her, but
simply too overwhelmed.
There must be other beginning courses that
present the same sort of confusion. I should like
to suggest three possible plans for remedying the
nerve-racking situation.
1. That there be a beginning course designed
for those who have never tackled the subject be-
fore-with simpler and amply illustrated texts.
2. That those who have not ever had ac-
quaintance with the subject, receive more credit
and attend more recitation classes.
3. That the recitation classes for beginners
and those who have had some instruction, be
separate so that the former could ask elemental
questions without holding back the others.
-Anonymous...
In Defense Of Journalism
There seems to be on the Michigan University
campus as elsewhere, much discussion on the
value of journalistic training for a career of news-
paper work. There is the erudite opinion of such
minds as Clarence Cook Little's that journalism
is a pseudo-science deserving of no place in a
college curriculum. There also is the opinion
of Malcolm Bingay and other practical journal-
ists, who denounce the whole scheme of jour-

Heywood Broun
Raymond Clapper reports that Yale men are
beginning to move into key positions in the New
Deal. In certain posts they have even supplanted
Harvard incumbents. But that is not nearly
as discouraging as it might seem on the surface.
Only the bigoted maintain that no good thing
can come out of New Haven,
and an infusion of "Boola"
boys into executive positions
may merely mean a broaden-
..;';i .. ing of the base.
There is such a thing as
/ having too intellectualized a
grouppof advisers, and if Yale
and Harvard are to cooperate
now the admixture of bulldog
brawn and Harvard intelli-
gence may constitute just the proper elements to
bring about a popular front.
As a matter of fact, Yale men often did ex-
tremely well {during the great war while serving
under Harvard officers. Cambridge, as in the
past, should furnish the tacticians, but New
Haven may well contribute the hewers of woo
and drawers of water.
Harvard Can Tell Them
If there is a difficult task to be accomplished,
some one of the Harvard coterie in Washington
can figure out the way in which it should be done
and then press a button for a Yale man and tell
him to go out and do it.
I have no desire to asperse-the higher education
and the institution in which it has been carried
to the topmost peaks, but in the lower altitudes
the hands from the Bingo farm often muddle
through by sheer tenacity. And right now I
think that the quarterback in the White House
may be glad to have the services of men of sinew.
He needs line-smashers, and while Harvard un-
doubtedly excels in trick plays and passes, the fel-
low who can lower a bullet head and plow throigh
for a necessary two yards may be indispensable.
It wouldn't even be a good idea to take on a
Princeton man just to establish the democratic
principle. One naturally would be plenty, and,
there might be some difficulty in making the se-
lection, since everybody seems to have his pet
Princeton man.
The outer aspects of New Deal executive of-
fices will change enormously through the new
influx. This has been very largely a cigaret ad-
ministration. Big black cigars went out pretty
much with Harding. General Johnson was the
last of the Roosevelt key men who enveloped
himself in smoke and flames while carrying on
a conference. But now we are going to get the
old chummy pipe. The outer offices in State,
War and Navy departments will increasingly
become fragrant.
Many a Washington correspondent will be com-
pelled to dictate his stuff because of being maimed
through the unaccustomed bone-breaking hand-
shake. And in those paneled rooms where once
the newsgatherers said, "Good morning, Mr.
Third Assistant Secretary," the newer form will
be, "How are you, pal," or, "What's the-low-
down this morning, spike?"
* * * *
The Dread Of A Burnt Child
One timid soul among the capital's reporters
says that he was frightened by Gargantua the
Great in the circus and that he dreads to set
foot in the Department of Interior now that he
has heard the bars are down and Yale men have
been admitted as jobholders. He is trying to
induce Frank Buck and six men with rifles to
accompany him on his first inspection tour. Nor
has he been altogether assured by his colleagues,
who inform him that, of course, all the wearers of
the "Y" will be inclosed in air-conditioned glass
cages.
But true friends of the New Deal are enthusias-
tic about the innovation of bringing in represen-

tatives of Yale's varsity material. They argue
that anybody who got a living wage while he was
playing tackle is likely to remain an ardent dis-
ciple of increased purchasing power. Beyond that
it is their contention that, since so many rocks
have been thrown at New Deal measures it may
be very stimulating to gather in new allies who
can respond with cocoanuts.
the University of Missouri, which has the dis-
tinction of being one of the oldest and best
in the United States; may I say that the degree
conferred (B.J.) far from being'a Big Joke, as
one academic professor termed it, is recognized
by the American Association of University Women
as ranking with an A.B., and admitting the holder
to full membership in the Association.
The requirements of this School of Journalism
stress the importance of a liberal education, even
of specialization in a particular field. A wide
knowledge of Economics, of Political Science, of
Literature, of the Arts, of History in its dynamic
sense, of all that makes the educated man, is not
only encouraged but demanded of a graduate of
this school.
The ideals of Walter Williams, who died re-
cently, are well known in the world of newspaper
men and women. Self-taught, he had the re-
spect of both practical newspaper writers and
the academic mind; he was elevated to the posi-
tion of University President without a college
degree. His "Journalist's Creed" is read and
practiced by hundreds of his pupils all over the
world. I would recommend it to the Daily.
As regards the local situation, I cannot but
deplore the attitude which denies to the depart-
ment here, a laboratory for students of jour-
nalism. Courses in daily reporting, and the meet-

By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
Second Concert
Entr'acte from "Khowantchina - -
Moussorgsky.
At first glance, no greater contrast
to the subtly-woven, pastel-hued tex-
ture of Debussy's music, as exempli-
fied in the Afternoon of a Faun found
on the first program, could be seen
than in the rude vehemence of
Moussorgsky's musical speech. The
latter was one of those artists whose
creative style is so extreme and un-
equivocal in its pursuance of a single
ideal that it is usually described,
justly or not, in one or two over-
burdened adjectives; in Moussorg-
sky's case the ideal was realism and
the adjectives are "crude" and "un-
disciplined." Untutored in (and dis-
regardful of) the finer technique of
composition he undeniably was, and
his music reflects the brusque naivete
of his artistic approach. Moussorgsky
was the composer of the Russian
masses just as Wagner was (at least
in his own mind) of the German peo-
ple, but there is as much difference
between the music of the two men as
there was between the newly-librated
Russian peasant of the 'sixties and
the comfortably bourgeoise Bavarian
of the same period.' Yet with all his
crudities of technique and uneven-
nesses in creative power, Moussorg-
sky's music has a virility, .a directness
of approach, a sincere touch of reality
which have insured its continued ex-
istence, and which, incidentally,
greatly influenced the composer of
the Afternoon of a Faun-not towards
stylistic imitation, but towards the
development of his pwn creative in-
dividuality-in another of those fre-
quent and curious affinities between
the French and Russian minds, seem-
ingly so unlike.
* * *
Boris Godounov, upon which rests
much of Moussorgsky's fame, was the
composer's only completed operatic
work, but in the 10 years between its
presentation and his unfortunate.
drug-hastened death, he completed
the first version of a second national
music drama, Khowantschina, the
finishing touches to which were add-
ed by Rimsky-Korsakow. The action
of Khowantchina takes place in the
time of Peter the Great, when all
Russia was torn internally by the
struggle between the Old and the New.
Chief among the opponents of Pet-
er's Westernization policy was the
Khowansky family; Khowantchina,
therefore, means the "machinations
of the Khowansky."
The Entr'acte occurs at the begin-
ning of the second scene of the fourth
and last act, accompanying the de-
parture of the hero, Prince Galitisin,
to the Siberian exile to which he has
been doomed by old Prince Khowan-
sky. To the tolling of bells and the
accompaniment of a dolorous, per-
sistent figure in the basses, the strings
sing a mournful song that completes
as desolate and lonely a picture as is
found in operatic literature.
* * *
The Bells-Rachmaninoff. This
sentiment of pathos or melancholy so
well exemplified in the Khowantchina
Entr'acte is undoubtedly the fore-
most characteristic of Russian music,
which in general is distinguished by
a greater homogeneity of style and
spirit than the music of any of the
other majo musical nationalities. Yet
that this national style is capable of a
great deal of variety due to differences
in temperament and artistic approach
among various composers is illustrated
by a comparison of the three works
on this all-Russian program. Mous-
sorgsky and Rachmaninoff, for in-
stance, both evidence a typical Rus-
sian fatalism, but while Moussorg-
sky's feeling is founded on a creed of
rugged realism,dRachmaninoff's is
that of a polished romanticist.

Lawrence Gilman has called Rach-
maninoff the "last of the romanti-
cists," and certainly the Byronic na-
ture of the composer is nowhere more
clearly expressed than in his music
to The Bells. The music is pervaded
by a feeling of sombreness and melan-
choly which, though concealed at
times by a desperate gayety or a de-
ceiving tenderness, at the end rises to
a mournful, even horrible despair;
"there is neither rest nor respite, save
the quiet of the tomb." Yet this
spirit, not so different from that
evinced by much of Moussorgsky's
art, is embodied in music of great
technical suavity and subtlety of con-
ception.
The literary inspiration and foun-
dation for Rachmaninoff's music is,
of course, to be found in the poem of
the same name by Edgar Allen Poe-
although, since Poe's poem was trans-
lated rather freely into Russian for
the composer's purpose (and thence
retranslated into the English in which
we are to hear it), the music is not
strictly a setting of Poe. In reality
it is a symphony for chorus and solo-
ists in addition to a very large or-
chestra, with four movements, cor-
responding, in their tonal delineation
of moods and pictures, to the four
parts of Poe's poem-the "joyous sil-
ver sleigh-bells," the "mellow wed-
ding-bells," the "loud alarum-bells,"
and the "mournful iron bells" that
proclaim the sorrow and solemnity
of the grave. With a marvelous subt-

(Continued from Page 2)
May Festival concerts is as follows:
First Concert: Wednesday evening,
8:30. Marian Anderson, Contralto;
The Philadelphia Orchestra; Eugene
Ormandy, Conductor.
Second Concert: Thursday evening,
8:30. All-Russian Program. First
part, "The Bells" by Rachmaninoff.
Agnes Davis, Soprano; Arthur Hack-
ett, Tenor; Chase Baromeo, Bass;
Palmer Christian, Organist; The
Choral Union; the Philadelphia Or-
chestra; Earl V. Moore, Conductor.
Second part, Artur Rubensten, Pi-
anist, The Philadelphia Orchestra;
Eugene Ormandy, Conductor.
Third Concert: Friday afternoon,
2:30. Albert Spalding, Violinist; Har-
din Van Deursen, Baritone; The Chil-
dren's Festival Chorus; The Phila-
delphia Orchestra, Juva Higbee and
Eugene Ormandy,'Conductors.
Fourth Concert, Friday evening,
8:30. Nino Martini, Tenor; The
Philadelphia Orchestra; Eugene Or-
mandy, Conductor.
Fifth Concert: Saturday afternoon,
2:30. All Wagner Program. Marjorie
Lawrence, Soprano; The Philadelphia
Orchestra; Eugene Ormandy, Con-
ductor.
Sixth Concert: Saturday evening,
8:30. Bizet's "Carmen." Hilda Burke,
Agnes Davis, Sopranos; Bruna Cas-
tagna, Contralto; Giovanni Mar-
tinelli. Arthur Hackett, and Maurice
Gerow, Tenors; Richard Bonelli and
Hardin Van Deursen, Baritones;
Chase Baromeo, Bass; Choral Union;
The Philadelphia Orchestra; Earl V.
Moore, Conductor.
Concerts will begin on time. Hold-
ers of season tickets are requested to
detach before leaving home, and pre-
sent for admission, only the coupons
for the respective concerts. Those
leaving the Auditorium during in-
termission are required to present
their ticket stubsrbefore re-admission .
Doors will be closed during numbers.
Parking regulations under the di-
rection of the Police Department and
the Buidings and Grounds Depart-
ment will be in operation during the
Festival. The University Musical So-
ciety will greatly appreciate the sym-
pathetic cooperation of all in atten-
dance, to the endthat confusion, in-
terruptions, etc., may be reduced to a
minimum.
Charles A. Sink, President.
Exhibitions
Exhibition: Photographs of "India,
her Architecture andSculpture" un-
der the auspices of the Institute of
Fine Arts, May 2 through May 14 in
the exhibition room of the School of
Architecture. Daily (except Sunday)'
from 9 to 5.
An Exhibition of Paintings, water
colors and drawings by Peter Hurd,
Saul Schary and Carl Sprinchorn is
presented by the Ann Arbor Art As-'
sociation in the small galleries of1
Alumni Memorial Hall from May 2
through May 15. Open daily, includ-
ing Sundays, from 2 to 5 p.m., admis-
sion free to students and members.3
Leture
Music Lecture: Mr. Lee Lockhart,
former Supervisor of Instrumental
Music, Pittsburgh, Pa., will lecture in
Lane Hall Auditorium at 4 p.m. Tues-
day, May 10. Subject, "New Pro-1
cedures in Instrumental and Piano
Class Teaching."
Evnts Today
Convocation, School of Education:1
The third Convocation of undergrad-
uate and graduate students who are
candidates for the Teacher's Certifi-
cate will be held in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre on Tuesday afternoon,
May 10, at 4:15 o'clock. This Convo-
cation is sponsored by the School of
Education, and members of other
faculties, students, and the general
public are cordially invited. Faculty

members, and students who are can-
didates for the Teacher's Certificate
are requested to wear academic cos-
tume. President Ruthven will preside
at the Convocation and Dr. Walter
A. Jessup, President of the Carnegie
minor-Tschaikowsky. In point of
place the least of the three Russians
to be represented on this program,
:historically speaking Tschaikowsky is
the first-in spite of the fact that his
birth occurred in 1840, five years later
than that of Moussorgsky. Although
his musical training and artistic de-
velopment were not very different
from those of most of the other Rus-
sian composers of his time-involving
a tardy development from musical
amateurism to professionalism -
Tschaikowsky never was materially
affected by the intense nationalistic
devotion which so swayed most of his
fellow composers, and consequently
his music is more eclectic and nearer
to that of Western Europe than that
of any other Russian of the last cen-
tury. Also, it is nearer to the music
of the earlier part of the century, the
music of the German romanticists,
both because of its eclectic nature and
because of its highly emotional basis

- 4 - - - . %-. /a a ~ - -'J -
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Universtty. Copy received at the office of the Absistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

Foundation for the Advancement of
Teaching, will give the address.
Botanical Journal Club: Tuesday,
7:30 p.m. Room 1139 N.S. Reports
by Helen V. Smith, Paleo-ecologyand
climatology, the Upper Cedarville
flora of Northwestern. Nevada and
adjacent California. LaMotte
John Yasaitis, Phytogeographic
studies of the Uinta Basin, Utah.
Graham.
Lowell Bailey, Root studies. Nedrow,
Pa3vlychenko.
Betty Robertson, Pioneers of the
Frontier. A review. Weiser.
Chairman-Dr. E. U. Clover.
Psychological Journal Club: Meet-
'ng today at 7:30 in 3126 Natural
Science Building. Prof. B. D. Thuma
will speak on "Some Problems in Ex-
perimental Aesthetics."
Chemical and Metallurgical Engin-
ering Seminar for Graduate Students
will meet today at 4 o'clock in Room
3201 E. Engineering Bldg. Mr. Nor
man C. Fraser will be the speaker on
"Notes on British Process Plant De-
sign."
The Graduate Student Council will
xneet in the Michigan Union at 8
p.m. on Tuesday, May 10. All mem-
bers are urged to be present.
Metallurgical Engineers. There will
be a Metallurgical Group Meeting on
Tuesday, May 10, at 7:15 p.m. in
Room 4215 of the East Engineering
Building. Mr. Frederick A. Melmoth,
Vice President of the Detroit Steel
Casting Company, will be the speaker
arid his subject will be "Production
of Steel Castings."
Orientation Advisers: There will be
an important meeting of .all men or-
ientation advisers in Room 321 of the
Union at 4:15 o'clock, this afternoon.
As this is the only meeting this
year, the attendance of all advisers is
necessary.
All Eligible Freshmen Womenin
terested in taking part in the enter-
tainment for the Frosh Project are
asked to attend a meeting at 8 p.m.
Tuesday in the League. Eligibility
slips must be presented. Anyone in-
terested in participating in the show
but unable to attend may call Ruth
Davis at 2-2591.
Archery Club, Women Students: The
Archery Club will meet today at 4:30
at the Women's Athletic Building.
Sociedad Hispanica Very important
final meeting of the year. Members
are urged to be present to participate
an election of officers for the coming
year. Two one-act plays "Mas Vale
Tarde Que Nunca," and "El Lector
de Almas" will be presented in Span-
ish. The meeting will take place in
the Glee Club room, Michigan Union,
Tuesday evening, 7:30 p.m.
Pi Lambda Theta will have a meet-
ing Tuesday, May 10. at 7:30 ,p.m.
in the University Elementary Library.
Miss Gertrude will lead a group dis-
cussion on "Problems of First Year
Teachers." The meeting is open to
all interested.
Members of Pi Lambda Theta. Keys
have arrived for new members. You
can get them at the meeting Tuesday,
May 10 at 7:30 p.m. in the University
Elementary Library..
Women Students: Individual skill
test in swimming may be taken at
the Union Pool any Tuesday or Thurs-
day evening. Report to the life guard
on duty any time between 7:30 and
9:00.
Senior Engineers: Class dinner to-
night at the Union at 6:15 p.m. Dean
Emeritus Mortimer E. Cooley will be
the principal speaker.

Alevander Ziwet Lectures in Mathe-
matics: The final lecture of this series
will be given on Tuesday at 3 o'clock,
in Room 3011 Angell Hall.

Union Sophomore and
tryouts: You are invited
the Installation Banquet,
April 10 at 6:15 p.m.

Freshman
to attend
Tuesday,

Michigan Dames Installation Ban-
quet in the Grand Rapids Room of
the League, 6:30 p.m., Tuesday. Reser-
vations may be made with Mrs. Don
Kimmel.
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m. League Chapel Students,
alumni and faculty are invited to at-
tend the services.
Coming Events
Graduate Luncheon, Wednesday,
May 11, 12 noon, Russian Tea Room,
Michigan League. Cafeteria service.
Prof. Raleigh Schorling of the Ed-
ucation Department, will speak in-
formally on "Impending changes
from the viewpoint of a student of
recent European Developments."

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