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May 26, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-05-26

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TIE MICHIGAN DAILY TSA,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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Edited and managed-by students of, the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning rmxcept Monday during the
University year and Summer Session d
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.A
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, 1937-38
REPRESENTiD PON NATIONAL ADVEIRTISING BY
NationalAdvertisingService, Inc
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CICAGO " BOSTON - Los ANGELES . SAN FRANCISCO

Board of Editors

Managing Editor
Editorial Director
City Editor..
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor .
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor r,
Women's Editor
Sports Editor .

. . . .Robert D. Mitchell
.Albert P. 'Mayio
. . . Horace W. Gilmore
. . . . Robert I. itzhenry
.Saul R. Kleiman
.obert Perlman
. . . William Elvin
. . . . Joseph Freedman
.Earl Gilman
.Joseph Gies
. Dorothea Staebler
. . Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Business Manager . . . .Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager . . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: STAN M. SWINTON
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
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.
Order
Out Of Chaos.
THE MICHIGAN Alumni University
held every year at the close of the
regular session offers a partial answer, at least,
t the problem of student isolation from the
cross currents of the world outside the college
town.
The Alumni University itself will meet this
year during the week of June 20, and four classes
a day will be conducted dealing with contem-
porary events in politics, economics and science.
For example, lectures on "The Economic As-
pects of The Far Eastern Situation," the "Euro-
pean Crisis," the "Situation in Spain," "The
Problem of the Near East," and "Recent Aspects
of Our Monetary Policy" will be given.
And in addition, courses titled "Quest for Se-
aurity," "Youth Confronts the World," "Evolu-
tion of the Earth," "The Modern Symphony,"
"Architecture Today," and the "Modern Drama"
will be given.
Why could not the essential feature of the
Alumni study session be incorporated into the
regular school year?
Such a plan was suggested at this year's
Spring Parley in the form of two or three non-
credit courses covering outstanding develop-
ments in various fields which would acquaint
students with the problems facing the world to-
day.
It was suggested then that prominent men
in economics, political science and natural sci-
ences be brought here to give the lecture courses.
The cost of conducting these courses could be
,borne perhaps by transferring University funds
which normally go to bring different University
lecturers here to the support of the non-credit
sessions.
In other words the many totally unrelated and
extremely superficial lectures now offered dur-
ing the course of the school year could be brought
together to make a comprehensive whole which
would have meaning for the huge segments of
the student population which are lost in the
chaos of the modern school curriculum.
Albert P. Mayio.
Coming Order
High as are the barriers that most countries
have erected to protect what they conceive to be
their economic integrity, the outlook today is
international. The rapid interchange of scien-
tific ideas and good has made it so. Science has
made the interchange possible. It is an interna-
tional force. As such it .must resist totalitarian
efforts torcurtail its activities-resist, above all,
the principle that what the ruling government
may order the masses to believe is necessarily

ture, which has steadily championed the cause of
freedom in scientific inquiry for over a decade,
appears another. It comes from Dr. L. L. Whyte,
a mathematical physicist, and it is welcome be-
cause it indicates the form that might well be
given to a credo to which every scientific man
would cheerfully subscribe. Its main virtue lies
in its stressing the common interest of science
and of any enlightened civilization in preserving
justice and freedom and in recognizing the com-
munity of interest of the whole race. Its con-
cluding pledge calls for something more than a
passive acceptance of ideals:
I pledge myself to use every opportunity for
action to uphold the great tradition of civiliza-
tion, to protect all those who may suffer for its
sake, and to pass it on to the coming generations.
I recognize no loyalty greater than that to the
task of preserving truth, toleration and justice
in the coming world order.
Dr. Whyte is right in mentioning "the com-
ing world order." The democracy of today is very
different from the democracy of. the eighteenth
century. What it will be tomorrow no one can
say. If it still respects liberty it is because
there is as yet no irreconcilable conflict be-
tween the aims and ideals of'science and govern-
ment. The test is still to come.
Meantime a declaration which calls on sci-
entists to defend a civilization which they have
helped to build is a vital necessity in our crit-
ical time. But it is not enough. The scientist
must carry into daily life the kind of thinking
that sets him apart from the rest of humanity
-New York Times.
The Editor
Gets Told..
Fafnir To The Progressives
To the Editor:
I have been very much interested in the an-
swers that came to my letter which was printed
in Sunday's Daily. I admire the spirit with-
which. these individuals have come to the sup-
port of the Progressive Club. There is no doubt
that its members are aggressive individuals.
Possibly it is unfortunate that I used the word
"liberals." Possibly it is too vague. However, it
does not mean "radical." I believe that the most
specific will grant that. The Progressive Club
is a radical organization. I assume this from
the statement by E. S/in Tuesday's Daily: "At
least in one mass group of socially conscious stu-
dents the radicals will continue to do the work;
they have the 'guts.' " When I think of a liberal,
I think of an individual about as far left in
sentiment as the New Deal.
The radical leaders of the Progressive Club
have attempted to incorporate this element into
their organization. It has proved to be highly
impractical. Therefore, if this element is to
have any form of expression there must be two
clubs, the Progressive Club for the radicals and
another club for those individuals that are not
so far left. I, also, believe that a too hetero-
geneous body cannot endure.
I realize that the platform of the Progressive
Club is not radical. It is because of this platform
that I joined the Progressive Club. Nevertheless,
we cannot get away from the fact that an or-
ganization is made up of individuals. The lead-
ers of the Progressive Club are radical in senti-
ment. As another former member said to me
a while ago, "The Progressive Club has come to
be just another name for the YCL."
I would also like to remind Mr. Ossepow that
I did not say that the Progressive Club has pro-
posed radical measures. A rereading of my let-
ter will clarify that point. At its inception the
Progressive Club did have a great many ad-
herents. But since then the Progressives have
changed. Something has driven the liberals
(surely they weren't conservatives that made up
the Progressive Club of a year ago!) away from
the club. Possibly they have all flunked out.

Possibly they have all graduated. My opinion
is that they are still here on the campus.
The arguments of Mr. Ossepow and E. S. imply
that a large majority of the students on the
campus are not politically minded. They believe
that the average student prefers bull sessions
to action. If this is true then the democratic
ideal cannot be attained. There must be enough
individuals to put into action all variations of
opinion. Evidence has proven that a majority of
politically-minded students are dissatisfied with
the Progressive Club. This is not shown by mere
inactivity, but by the fact that a great many
individuals have left the Progressives, individuals
that think they are liberals and joined the Pro-
gressive Club to express that liberal opinion. Will
the majority of students be over-shadowed by
an active minority? Is democracy merely a sham?
I am one that is not a radical. I feel that I hav9
carefully considered my position. I still lie-
lieve that an organization can be formed that
will be liberal. I still believe that such an
organization will receive more adherents than
an extreme left organization. Radicals are in
the minority on this campus. I believe that the
liberals should act and assume the leadership
on this campus.
-Fafnir.
Challenges Liberals
To the Editor:
It is cheering news tp see the liberals on
campus are awakened and at last are willing
to act as well as talk: It has been the tendency
in the past for liberals to make sporadic attempts
at organization. The Progressive Club itself was
fho firs,* ,ir nwfi 43tftemlntft orepresent Aninion

left-wingers. In order to administrate success-
fully a club of this type, it is necessary that a
large part of the membership give some of their
time to the club.
Instead of indicting the Progressive Club for
being too one-sided let us indict ourselves, the t
liberals. What have we done? The executive b
board in the Progressive Club is democratically s
elected. It would be an easy matter for any rr
group to be represented on this board. Up to the d
present, the liberals have shown little interest n
in the workings of the Executive Board and have g
not even attended membership meetings reg-
ularly. A caucus of liberals representing various
views could exert a powerful influence in the i
club. s
We suggest that instead of forming a rival club I
we make the Progressive Club an organ of liberal a
opinion. It is possible to do this by all liberals t
coming together willing to devote their time and i
energy to this end. By forming a rival club we
weaken ourselves. Progressive groups cannot af- n
ford to be divided in times such as these. We issue a
a challenge to all liberals on campus to make a
the Progressive Club their club'as it should be. h
d
-Two Prodgressives
f
Not By Censorshipoa
To the Editor: d
0
Mr. Whipple's letter commending the recent a
ban of the City Council on obscene literature o
deserves observation. Mr. Whipple presented hisf
opinions in a very humorous and precise manner.
The fundamental problem involved in the leg-
islation is, whether the council's action was fa-
vorable to the abandonment of the "Creators of
These Lecherous Sheets." I agree with Mr. Whip- t
pie that such literature is not socially desirable, i
but I disagree with him upon the means of abol- p
ishing this social evil. n
It is very improbable that such literature iso
going to disappear, even though the City Council S
has acted in Mr. Whipple's vaguely stated ca-
pacity of "Right Thinking Americans." Granted z
that the quantity of such tripe may disappear, V
Its effect will be just as great. C
The action represents to me a drastic attempt c
of the upright citizens of Ann Arbor to confront s
the social disorganization rampant in this com-
plex society. The method to solve the dilemma is i
certainly not by censorship, which only defeats n
itself. In other words the righteous youth and a
more pliable adults will still find many other y
channels of perhaps more subtle literature which n
will have a more deadening effect on their char- p
acter. Such action of the council shows their s
evident distrust in the democratic system, and is
characteristic of the fascist trend. In reply to n
Mr. Whipple I say, don't let your good sense of s
humor destroy your trust in Democracy, which is t
supposedly typical of "Right Thinking Amer- p
icans."
e
-Henry G. Cooper, '41. e
d
n
Analogy?c
f
To the Editor:P
Coincidence! t
On the same day this week, two widely di-
vergent political bodies 'entered upon a similar
course of action. The Reichspropagandaminis-
terium of the resurrected Greater German Em-
pire and the Ann Arbor City Council were in s
accord:--
BERLIN, May 24.-({P)-The American maga-t
zine Ken was banned from sale in Germany. k
ANN ARBOR, Mich., May 24.-(U.P.)-The t
American magazines Ken and Esquire were
banned from Ann Arbor.t
-R.W.
Start The Vacuum Cleaner
To the Editor:.
Now that a start has been made, let's getl
together and do a good job of cleaning up Ann
Arbor! They have only "scotched the snake, not
killed it." The obvious next step is to censor the
movies. An eminent biologist (who should
know!) has submitted that (to him) "at least
one well-known cinema 'star' has a disgustingI
and lustful appearance." Let's organize to bring
about rigid control of the pictures shown in Ann

Arbor. It may then become a safe place for
Shirley Temple and Diana Wynyard. When we
have done that job, we might turn to the sub-
versive magazines, beginning with the Saturday
Evening Post, for its propaganda is more dan-
gerous to the immature student or professor than
any amount of the forthright persuasion of the
New Masses. When we have completed our job
of taming immoral and subversive things, we
might begin on immoral and subversive people.
Honi soit qui mal y pense.!
-Stanley D. Dodge.
Death Of A Dog
The passing of Buddy, first of the dogs trained
by the Seeing Eye and thus the dean of the 350
dog guides which now lead the blind in this
country, serves as a reminder, if any were
needed, of the magnificent work which the
Seeing Eye has done to add to the richness of
life for the sightless. Buddy was twelve years
old. She had traveled 150,000 miles, appeared
on 1,000 lecture platforms and mastered the in-
tricacies of the hotels of many cities. Her friends
included Calvin Coolidge, Herbert Hoover, Cor-
dell Hull and Alexander Woollcott, but the man
closest to her was Morris S. Frank, the blind
young man who is vice-president of the Seeing
Eye. He called himself her "property." For sev-
eral years Mr. Frank, assisted by Mrs. Harrison
Eustis, who once was head of a training school
for dogs in Switzerland, has been preparing dog
guides at the Seeing Eye establishment at Whip-
pany, N.J. The dogs have proved entirely prac-
ticable for use in this country, although New
v.,. - -+ -inohe m i+ ~l

It Seems To Me
By HEYWOOD BROUN
There is every reason why the de-
ails of the Pepper-Coffee Fine Arts
ill should be debated. It may be pos-
ible that there is need of adjust-
ment in some of its provisions. But I
o not see how a good case can be
nade against the contention that the
:overnment should properly en-
ourage and foster the arts.
Certainly there is nothing radical
n the suggestion. The question
hould not even be argued along these
ines. Our federal government did a
ittle in this direction in the dim past
nd the institution of the national
heatre has been successful for years
n many foreign lands.
The opponents of the bill who make
ne sore are those who cry out for the
,rtist's God-given right to starve in
garret. And, naturally, it isnt
rom the garrets that these pleas for
lear old romantic starvation are
ounded. On the contrary, the cries
or crooked stairs, skimmed rtew and
Mimi in curl papers comes from smug
nd contented authors who are best
escribed by the theatrical adjective
f "adequate." These are the boys
vho worry frightfully that some man
f genius may be crippled in his
ormative years by making enough
;o support life.
The Exclusiveness Of Art
And, again, it riles me when I listen
o the dithering of mediocre men who
nsist that culture must always be the
laything of a special few and can
lever be exposed to the masses with-
ut fear of vulgarization. Shake-
speare, for one, didn't seem to .ink
.
Only recently a competent mnga-
ine essayist whose name is E. B.
Yhite delayed into the words of
3eorge Santayana to support the
ontention that art must forever con-
ist of museum pieces and be kept
nder glass. Of course, I have no
ntention of denying the distinction
f the famous Harvard scholar who
nolded the intellect of Lippmann
when that mind was malleable. And
et I think that even a philosopher
nay nod upon occasion. I am not im-
ressed when I read that Santayana
aid:
"Great thoughts require a great
nind, and pure beauties a profound
ensibility. To attempt to give such
hings a wide currency is to be will-
ng to denaturalize them in order to
oast that they have been propagat-
d. Culture is on the horns of ths
lilemma-if profound and noble it
nust remain rare, if common it must
ecome mean. These alternatives
an never be eluded until some pur-
ied and high-bred race succeeds the
promiscuous bipeds that now blacken
he planet."
The Shame Of Popularity
I am not impressed because Profes-
or Santayana recently wrote a novel
alled "The Last Puritan," which
promptly became a best seller. I dout
that the distinguished author oowei
his head in shame and said, "This is
terrible. I've got a hit on my hands."
.The quality of the book remained
the same whether it was read and en-
joyed by a few or many. Surely it
did not cease to be profound and
noble and become mean the moment
it sailed by the thousand mark. To
be sure, it went a great deal higher
than that. Naturally it did not chal-
lenge the immense success of Dale
Carnegie, but it went well beyond the
selling figure of such popular Ameri-
can novelists as Clarence Budington
Kelland and Sinclair Lewis.
I think there is such a thing as
popular art, and that it should be fos-
tered and accelerated. Great music
great writing and great art have a
mass appeal. Of course, shoddy stuf
sometimes gets by, but it doesn'

endure. "Hamlet" has been played
more often than "Abie's Irish Rose,'
and it is beginning to draw away in
the stretch.
According to the theory of the lim.
ited audience for beauty, the little
group of the profound and noble
might. sit, in some threesome on
penthouse roof and suggest to th
Creator that he erase the sunset. On
imagines the most profound and ar
ticulate of the group exclaiming
"This is decidedly a mistake. Th
masses just won't get in. After a
it's far too good for them."
Name GameS
Politics in Oklahoma must be
good deal like the Irish Sweepstake
which is operated by drawing wel
advertised names out of a revolvin
drum. Democratic aspirants for .)-
fice listed so far in the July 12 pr
maries include four Will Rogerses,
Brigham Young, Huey Long, Dani
Boone, Robert Burns, Joe E. Brow
Patrick Henry, Sam Houston, Wilbi
Wright, John W. Davis, Oliver Cron
well, John L. Lewis and Mae We:
Mae West of Oklahoma City, moth
of eight children and active in tl
Baptist Church, is running on a Bit
platform for Commissioner of Chas
ties and Correction.
Of course, not one of them is e:
titled to the celebrity implied in t
name. This popular patronyrn
natime all snrang from the succe

(Continued from Page 2)
the English Novel (Prof. L. A.
Strauss). The class will not meet on,
Wednesday and Friday, May 25 and
27.
Geology 11 make-up examinationst
will be given on this Friday, May 27,1
at 11 a.m. in N.S. Auditorium. TheyM
will be given at no other time.
Geology 12 make-up examinations
will be given on this Friday, May 27,
at 9 a.m. in N.S. Auditorium. They
will be given at no other time.
Candidates for Master's Degree in
Psychology: The comprehensive ex-
amination will be given Saturday,
May 28, 2-5, in 3126 Natural Science.
School of Music, Examinations in
Applied Music:
1. Examinations will be held in all
grades and in all fields of applied
music in accordance with schedules
for individual (or class) appoint-
ments which will be announced later.
2. Conflicts in examination appoint-
ments for applied music with class
course examinations must be report-
ed before June 3 to the office of the,
Musical Director.
Applications For Graduation
1. All prospective graduates in Au-
gust 1938 or February 1939, must file
a REVISED application with the Mu-
sical Director, before Saturday, May
28. This application for degree (B.M.
or M.M.) must show in the "complet-
ed column" all work including the
elections for the current semester and
in the "to be completed column," pro-
posed elections for the Summer Ses-
sion and/or the first semester. Signa-
tures of departmental representatives
must be obtained before the blank is
filed.
2. Assignments for examinations in
this category will be made only if the
REVISED blank has been filed. No
further examinations will be given for
February or for August graduation
for students in residence this semes-
ter. Students in applied music must
submit the tentative graduation pro-
gram, the complete repertory to date,
and must be prepared to play or sing
for the jury, requested portions of
the tentative program.
Applications For Candidacy In A
Department Of Concentration
1. All students who will have com-
pleted approximately 60 hours of
credit at the end of this semester
anust file with the Musical Director
before Saturday, May 28, an applica-
tion for admission to candidacy in a
department of concentration. (Piano,
Voice, Violin, Organ, etc., Theory,
Music Literature and Music Educa-
tion). The application should show
the work completed including that for
the current semester. In the column
"to be completed," the student should
enter in pencil, his understanding of
the r uirements yet to be taken.
2. pproval of candidacy will be
registered by the department con-
cerned.
3. In the case of applied music ma-
jors, jury examinations before the
entire faculty will be required as in
the past to prove qualification for
junior standing in the major field. In
the fields of theory, composition, mu-
sic literature and music education, an
examination will be required to deter-
mine proficiency in piano and in
sight-playing as specified under the
departmental announcements. Exam-
inations in sight-playing and sight-
singing will be held at other times
than those announced for individual
examinations in applied music.
4. Application bianks for candidacy
may be obtained at the office of the
t Musical Director.
Conicerts
Graduation Recital. William R
- Dawes, student of Professor Arthu

e Hackett, will give a recital of songs
e in partiaj fulfillment for the degree
a of Master of Music, Friday evening,
e May 27, at 8:15 o'clock, in the Schoo
e of Music Auditorium on Maynard
- Street. The general public, with th
xception of small children, is invited
11 Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture
Student work from member school
of the Association of Collegiat
Schools of Architecture is bein
a shown in the third floor exhibitior
room.. Open daily, 9 to 5, excerI
Sunday, until May 31. The publi
Lg is cordially invited.
f-
p- Exhibition, College of Architecture
a An exhibition of articles in silve
iel gold, enamel and semi-preciou
. stones, for ecclesiastical and genera
ur use, designed and executed by Arthu
- Nevill Kirk, is shown in the pier clase
st. at either side of the Library entranc
er second floor corridor. Open dai
he 9:00 to 5:00, except Sunday, unt
yle June. 1, The public is cordially in
ri- vited.
n- Events Today
,he
iic Psychological Journal Club w
ess meet this evening at 7:30 p.:

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r
Dw)AILY OFFICIAL BULLETIf
Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
Universtty. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
until 3:30; 11:00 am. on Saturday.

at 6:30 p.m. at the Michigan Union.
Mr. Grover Loening will be the prin-
cipal speaker. All are cordially in-
vited to attend.
Civil Engineers: A.S.C.E. meeting
at Michigan Union, Thursday night
at Michigan Union this evening
Mr. Louis E. Ayres will be the speak-
er. Movies will be shown of the new
vacuum curing process for concrete.
German Journal Club: There will
be a meeting today at 4 p.m. in Room
302 Michigan Union.
Scimitar, there will be an important
short meeting in the Union Thursday
night at 8:30 p.m. Please come in
order to sign our petition.
Crop and Saddle: There will be no
ride Thursday because of Lantern
Night.
Lantern Night: Lantern Night will
take place tonight. The line of march
will form at the Library at 7:15 and
proceed to Palmer Field for the Sing.
In case it is actually raining at 7:15,
the line of march will not be held but
the sing will take place at 8 o'clock. in
Waterman Gym. If it is not actually
raining but too wet to use the fields,
the line of march will be held at 7:15
and the Sing will take place inside.
For qu'estions as to the weather, call
the Women's Athletic Building after
5 o'clock.
Scabbard and Blade Pistol Team:
All men are to report at Headquar-
ters today, May 26, at 4 p.m. If you
have a .22 caliber pistol bring it with
you.
Women's Intramural Championship
Debate: Gamma Phi Beta and Delta
Gamma will contend for the debate
championship at 3:15 p.m. today in
the Grand Rapids Room of tke Mich-
igan League. The public is invited.
Michigan Dames: The Child Study
Group is sponsoring a picnic at the
home of Mrs. H. S. Mallory, 3315
Washtenaw Road on Thursday after-
noon. All members, their husbands
and children are invited. Those With
cars are asked to call Mrs. Ollman
or Mrs. Kingman. Each family, is
asked to bring its own lunch .
Freshman Luncheon Club: Final
dinner tonight at 6:15 p.m. in :ihe
Union. There will be a good pro-
gramnand all members are urged to
be present.
Civil Engineers: A.S.C.E. meeting
at Michigan Union, Thursday night
at 7:30. All Civil Engineers invited
Mr. Louis E. Ayres will be the speak-
_r. Movies will be shown of the new
vacuum curing process for concrete.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church:
There will be a celebration of the
Holy Communion at eight o'clock
this morning (Ascension Day).
1938 Dramatic Season presents To-
nio Selwart in "Liliom," every night
this week at 8:30, at Mendelssohn
theatre. Matineee: Saturday at 3:15.
Box office open now, phone 6300.
Coming Events
Aeronautical Engineers: The trip
to Buffalo, sponsored by the Institute
of the Aeronautical Sciences, will
start from the front door of the East
Engineering Building, at 3:00 pm.,
Friday, May 27. The Curtis-Wright
plant in Buffalo will be inspected.
Those who have not yet signed up
fur the trip should do so immediately.
Please be at the East Engineering
Building promptly at 3:00 p.m.
Riding Test: Any woman student
. wishing to take this test is asked to
sign at Barbour Gymnasium, office
s 15. The test will be given at the
e following hours: Monday and Wed-

' nesday, 2:30 p.m.
d Tuesday and Thursday 3:20 p.m.
until June 2nd. Students will ,meet
e at Barbour Gymnasium at the time
signed for.
Stalker Hall. The last session of
the class in "Through the Old TestL-
ment" will be held Friday night at
s 7:30 p.m. Dr. Brashares is the leader.
e At 9:00 o'clock a group will leave
g Stalker Hall to go to the Island for a
weinie roast. Call 6881 for reserva-
t tions.
Roger Williams Guild: The annual
Spring Retreat will be held at Whit-
: more Lake Saturday and Sunday,
r, May 28 and 29. Meet at the Guild
us House at 2 p.m., Saturday. If pos-
al sible, bring blankets and luggage
ir over by 11 a.m. If you have not al-
es ready done so, call 7332 before Fri-
e, day noon to make reservations.
ly
il Sphinx will hold its annual alumni
n- picnic-social on Saturday, May 28.
Meet in front of the Alpha Delt house
at 2:30 p.m. Please bring own drink-
ing glasses.
ill Tau Beta Pi: Owing to Prof. Ma-
M. rin's illness the steak roast planned

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