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April 05, 1939 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-04-05

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. T.EMICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

N'

1.

li

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 Surnnir Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press ins 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 nail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mlail, $4.50.
RtPRFSENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AvE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CHICAGOSBOSTON" LOS ANGELES " SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

to do with the activities going on about the
campus. This year an attempt has been made to
present all activities of the campus in an inter-
esting manner and in good placement. That this
aim has only partially been fulfilled is evidenced
by the more prominent positions given in gen-
eral to those stories in which certain other edi-
tors were interested; for example, the American
Stident Union and the war in Spain. But that
on the whole the paper has succeeded in present-
ing student activities more completely was at-
tested by the credit given the Daily for its cooper-
ation in recent public speeches by the President
of the Union, the President of Congress, and the
President of the Interfraternity Council, and in
a letter by the President of the League. There is,
however, plenty of room for improvement in
this field.
The basic problem for the Daily is whether it
is to be a strictly non-partisan paper represent-
ing every student point of view or whether the
group now making the greatest issue of censor-
ship is to use the paper as a mouthpiece for cer-
tain political, religious and racial propaganda,
denying others the same privilege under the
spurious argument that the paper lacks cohesion
and strength because of a diffusion of editorial
opinion. Metropolitan papers owned and read by
members of certain political and social groups
may be excused for playing up only one side of a
question. It is not the function of a University
paper, howeVer, to pander to only one section of
student opinion. That a certain group of stu-
dents having like social and political ideas has
realized the possibilities of a controlled Daily as
a means of furthering those ideas is evidenced by
the lengths to which they have gone to intimi-
date and coerce any of opposing beliefs and by
the fact that conservative members of the stu-
dent body hold very few jobs on the paper. This
unhealthy condition of affairs undoubtedly con-
tributed to the awakening of the conservatives
and to their fight last Friday that won for them
a majority of the new positions in the Student
Senate.
The managing editor regrets that he has not
been credited with administering the paper ac-
cording to his own personal convictions. Such,
however, has been the case, which should have
been proven.by the fact that he has not changed
his objectives under the most unpleasant pres-
sure. That he has not been able to accomplish
more in his aim to make The Daily truly repre-
sentative of all students and more completely
non-partisan is due to the opposition of certain
groups carrying their own banners.
Robert Mitchell

to accept the bitter

a!Heywo od Brou n
I have been reading recently of the tribula-
tions of Martin Dies. It seems to me that he is
sore at heart. And there are portions of his

estate which are calculated
to enlist the pity even of
those who have criticized
him. It is said that certain
ones have smeared him. This
may be so. The fact still re-
mains that in other quarters
he has been buttered. Wash-
ington had his Valley Forge,
and the Congressman from
Orange, Texas, must learn
with the sweet.

B
Managing Editor
Editorial Director.
City Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate. Editor
Book Editor-.
Women's Editor
Sports Editor .

oard of Editors

Robert D. Mitchell
* Albert P. May10
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitihenry
S. I. Kleiman
. Robert Perlmnan
. . Earl Glman
* William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
Joseph Gies
Dorothea taebler
* Burt Benjamin

Business Department
Business Manager. . . ,. . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager - . . Wi~liam L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Wo men's Service Manager , . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: MORTON C. JAMPEL
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writer*
only,
The Editor
Does Some Tel.ing..

MUSIC

DURING the last few days the man-
aging editor of the Michigan Daily
has been under attack by certain pressure groups-
on the paper and on the camPus. In justice to
campus opinion, the matters that they have
discussed should be brought into the open and
discussed from another point of view. What.. has
been said about the editor personally can be
checked with the Board in Control of Student
Publications. What has been said, ,;bout this
year's conduct of the Daily, however, is most im-
portant to every student in the University.
It is significant in this discussion that the
attacks have appeared in 'the "Left Review,"
publication of the Young Communists' League,
and in the "Washtenaw Progressive,'3 published
by the Ann Arbor Trades Council and other Pro-
gressive Bodies of Washtenaw County. In the
former, the comilaints of the anonymous auti-
ors state that "he (the editor) kept continually
interfering with the editorial matter, kept letters
out of the Forum column, dictated the play of
certain stories and censored others . . ." Some
facts concerning these allegations should be made
clear.
In regard to the editorial censorship, it should
be pointed out that of the approximately 195
editorials which have appeared since : last Sep-
tember, 135, or about two-thirds, have been writ-
ten by the group of editors who align themselves
with the leftist or so-called liberal point of view
on the campus as follows: Gies, 22; Kleiman, 20
Haufler, 18; Mayio 17; Perlman, 15; Swinton,
10; Jampel, 7; Petersen, 7; Schorr, 5; Fitzhenry,
5; Maraniss. 5; and Harris, 3. Of the some 60
remaining, 33 might be classed as conservative,
including '14 by Mitchell. The others were con-
tributed by many writers and in many cases were
also of a leftist point of view. A quick survey of
the editorial columns, therefore, fails to substan-
tiate any claim of censorship. Arguing from a
stand for freedom of speech, the complaint by
the liberals is actually founded Oi the fact that
the managing editor has attempted to give ex-
pression to the many conflicting points of view
existing on the campus, rather than allowing the
leftists the sole right of editorial hobby-riding.
There has been a further charge that a faculty
censor is contemplated. When the present editors
came into office last spring, they found that
there was much agitation on the part of the
faculty for an official director because of the
many complaints that the paper was being used
as a mouthpiece for certain,,pressure groups. The-
present managing editor has been criticized for
removing an editorial attacking this stand off,
the part of the faculty. Such an editorial would
have gone far to bring about the faculty adviser
it was deploring, and who is not now being con-
templated. -and might well have deprived the
junior editors of the privileges of independent
editorship next year. There is plenty of excellent
student material for editors next year provided
these men are not propagandized iftto destroying
their own future.
The second complaint, that "he kept letters out
of the Forum column," is quickly disposed of
by the statement that even the most interested
ncrson could not! insist that everv letter- submi-

By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
Mozart: Die Zauberfloete (Complete Opera in
2 Acts, K.620). Sung in the original German.
Issued by the Mozart Opera Society in two,
volumes. Act I, in VM-541, 9-12", $13.54; Act
II in VM-542, 10-12", $14.25. Berlin Philharmonic
Orchestra,.Sir Thomas Beecham conducting.
As a brilliant complement to the great Glynde-
bourne sets of Figaro and Don Giovanni, Victor
finally releases in America the first complete
recorded version of Mozart's The Magic Flute.
Only the spoken dialogue is omitted, and this, it
is promised, will be printed in the set booklet.
The music itself, which led Beethoven to call
Zauberfloete "Mozart's greatest work," is entirely
uncut. And though the whole runs to 37 record
sides, it is comforting that Victor has priced the
individual discs at $1.50 rather than at the
usual $2.00.
Even more comforting is the thought that, of
all the isthandling The Magic Flute might have
received at the hands of performers and re-
corders, it has emerged in a brilliantly conceived
and executed recording that leaves little to be
desired..We have not heard every record, but
there seems to be, no let-up anywhere in the
superb work of Sir Thomas Beecham and the
orchestra, from whom we have good, hearty
Mozart, robust yet not affected. The ensembles,
both orchestral and vocal, perform clean'ly and
with eloquence. Of the Berlin Opera soloists,
Erna Berger is outstanding as the Queen of the
Night, singing her famous aria fluently and with
satisfying ease. Tiana Lemnitz as Pamina, Wil-
helm Strienz as Sarastro, Gerhard Huesch as
Papageno, all give well-rounded performances.
Helge Roswaenge, the Tamino, at times waxes
vocally violent, but his performance as a whole
is at least satisfactory. But throughout there
is but one star-Mozart, whose music for this
rather whimsical libretto is as dramatically mov-
ing as it is melodious.
Bach: "Triple" Concerto for Clavier, Flute,
Violin, and Strings, in A minor. 6 sides, 12", in
Victor Album 534, $6.50. Yella Pessl (harpsi-
chord), Frances Blaisdel (flute), William Kroll
(violin), & Orchestra, Carl Bamberger conduc-
tor. Another "first recording" of a' work 'by a
great master and therefore valuable to every
collector, though, per so, the Concerto is hardly
to Bach what The Magic Flute is to Mozart. In
style it is another Brandenburg Concerto-ii
fact, it parallels exactly the instrumental com-
bination of the Fifth-and, if not quite as im-
posing musically as its more famous brethren, it
still is exhilarating Bach. Students will be inter-
ested especially in the fact that all three move-
ments are based on thematic material derived
from the composer's earlier works--the Allegro
and Finale both deriving from an A minor Pre-
lude and Fugue for Clavier, and the Adagio fromn
the corresponding movement of the Third Organ
Sonata, in D minor. The performance, sorry to
say, is far from meeting the demands of the
music.
(EIDITOWS NOTE: There have been everal

Still, there is one factor in his situation con-
cerning which he has reason to complain. "The
Mikado" has been with us much of late, and sa
we are all reminded of the unfortunate plight
of the lord high executioner who was embar-
rassed by the fact that he could not very well
execute himself. And so it is with Dies. As chief
investigator he is under the handicap of being
unable to submit himself to cross-examination
at his own hands.
And that really presents a difficulty. He has
been subject to accusations both open and covert.
Like any other patriotic politician his natural
instinct would be to answer by saying, "Summon
me before the proper tribunal, and I will answer
anything which may be asked without fear or
equivocation." But as things stand the proper
tribunal is his own committee, and it would look
a little silly for him to shake a finger at himself
and inquire, "Where were you on the night of
Independence Day, Martin Dies?"
But I think a way out could be found. Mr. Dies
could ask to be relieved of his duties, only tem-
porarily you understand, and in this interval he
might pick a member of the House of his own
faith and kidney to act as substitute. Then with-
out fear or favor Martin could step into the wit-
ness box, and answer some of the baseless rumors
and charges which have been bruited about. The,
public is curious to know, and I am sure he is
anxious to answer. It has been said that the re-
luctance of the Dies committee to make anything
more than a perfunctory investigation into
Fascist activities in this country lies in the fact
that the chairman himself is sympathetic to Hit-
ler's conception of Aryan superiority. Mr. Dies
could answer that. And I am certain that he
would be only too glad to tell America just why
he permitted George Sylvester Viereck to take
a long vacation in Germany instead of appearing
before the Dies committee.
And nobody but Dies is in a better position to
explain why this distinguished friend of the
Nazi regime has not even yet been summoned to
tell of his activities, if any. Again the charge
has been made that Mr. Dies and his associates
blew themselves to a partisan fishing trip 3 i
building up a hue and cry that Secretary Frances
Perkins should be impeached. Representative
Thomas, of the committee, did introduce such a
resolution in the House, and not a single member
of the bi-paitisan group -which looked into the
matter voted to bring about impeachment pro-
ceedings. They found no evidence. Mr. Dies, of
course, would be delighted to explain that. And
possibly the chairman in his role as a free and
frank witness might suggest some check upon
his idolitors who say that the committee dis-
covered Communists in high places in the New
Deal. Mr. Dies should either do that or give the
names and the proof to back this sweeping asser-
tion.
So such material stands upon the long record.
To be sure, there were those who were stigma-
tized as "Communistic," but that loose phrase
covers many sins and also many virtues. Tt is
rather more wide than a barn door, and the
steeds of many colors can be driven through the
entrance to such an all-embracing barn. Indeed,
a Philadelphia speaker recently declared that
Monsignor John A. Ryan and Mrs. Roosevelt
were "The reddest of the Reds."
THEATRE
By N. W. EDDY
Persons who direct amateur theatricals in
foreign languages are poor insurance risks, and
so uncertain become their teinpers that they are
poor insurance risks, and so uncertain become
their tempers that they are shunned alike by
friend and. foe. For braving these peills, and for
making the Spanish comedy of Martinez Sierra
such intelligible good fun, high praise should be
meted the co-directors, Ermelindo Mercado and
Charles Staubach of the University Spanish de-
partment. Under their guidance, the cast of stu-
dent actors made the misadventures of a straw
hat on an August night provide both edifica-

tion and amusement.
The acting honors for the evening go to Mar-
garet -Bryant, wlose petulant charm well matched
the mood of the comedy. One wonders why her
very considerable dramatic gifts have not been
more frequently utilized in plays in her native
tongue. She was given sympathetic support by
Alfred Hower, as the jaunty and mellowly cyni-
cal male lead. If the grandmother's 80 winters
were carried a little too lightly by Janet Park,
never have 70 years been shagged with more
abandon than by Helen Lapitsky in the role of
the family servant. A pleasant two-minutes were
provided by Angelo Flores as a brash Don Juaii,

4AA4
114I1?s AF A Ego 80 r0ts
(Editor -Note: what comes after
sophomore? That's right: JUNIOR.)
AS we take up our story of Looie
again, we find him seated more;
or less comfortably in a soft chair inI
Room 302 Union. But, since it doesI
not quite befit the majestic dignity
of the Union and its accompanyingi
steam-shovels to use the Palais Flautz
appelation, "Looie," we shall hence-
forth refer to him as Mr. Untermeyer.
Mr. Untermeyer is a poet. And Mr.
Untermeyer is an anthologist, which
does not mean he is interested in the
development of the human race, al-
though he might very well be. This,
much we assume you know. But, whatj
you do not know is that this same!
Mr. Untermyer, this poet, this anthol-
ogist, is also a gourmet of no mean
repute, which does not mean that he
is of a ravenous appetite, although he
night very well be, but rather that he
is somewhat of a connoiseur in the1
art of preparing rare delicacies, such
as ham-on-rye, chopped-herring-a-
la-Minsk, and cream of lentil soup.
So Mr. Untermyer is a gourmet or
shall we say a chef-par-excellence.
Yes, we shall say. So President Ruth-
ven is having a birthday celebration
ind decides to have a few friends out
to his farm for dinner. So PresidentI
Ruthven hears about Chef Unter-
myer's proclivities. So Chef Unter-
myer agrees to prepare the meal. Or
perhaps it would be better to recon-
struct the actual scene in which The1
Chef agrees to cook for The Prez.
(The scene is President Ruthven's
home. Tea cups are strewn all over
the floor. Saucers too. In a corner are
piled four students who took advan-
tage of President and Mrs. Ruthven'sc
Wednesday afternoon hospitality. LouI
(Mr. Untermyer) and Alex (President
Ruthven) are seated on the floor. The
blocks are in an awful mess.)
Alex: Now, Lou, anyone can tell you'
that snakes are more artistic than1
poetry.
Lou: Aw, gwan, whoever heard of
making an anthology of snakes?
Alex: Well, whoever heard of a poem
in the grass? So there. Anyhow, to-
day is my tenth birthday and I'ma
having a little party. I would very
much like you to come if you would
bring the food.
Lou: Oh, that would be delightful.
I'll bring it, if I can cook it and don't
have to eat it. .
Alex: Fine. And please don't bring
any poetry. Just the food.-.
Lou: I won't bring my poetry if
you don't bring your snakes. Hold on!
Just a minute-I've just got an in-
spiration for a piece in my next an-a
thology-how do you like this:
"I think that I have never known
a snake as lovely as a poem."
Alex: If I had a snake that smelled
that bad, I'd sell it to one of the local1
restaurants.
Lou: Okay. Never mind this small -
talk about snakes; what about the
meal? What shall I prepare? Filet
mignon a la trochee? Puree of ana-
pest soup? Salad Cesura? Creme det
dactyl? Or liverwurst?
Alex: How about snake chops?
Lou: That's enough. I'll surprise
you. No, no, don't coax me; it's going
to be a surprise.
SoChef Untermyer takes over the
Ruthiven farm kitchen and. keeps
everybody in the dark as to what the
menu is going to be. So all the guests
are seated around the table and every-
body is wondering what rare treat
The Chef is going to spring on them.
So in marches The Chef in a bulging
white apron and a flowing white cap1
carrying a tray. He puts the tray on
the table and stands back with folded

arms and a satisfied grin. So the
guests look at the bowl in the middle'
of the table and then look at The1
Chef and then back to the bowl. No1
one moves. The bowl is filled with
beer, and goldfish are wiggling about
with unsteady fins.
So The Chef steps up and says:
"It's absolutely the latest thing. A
man at Harvard ate 42 and a Middle-
sex man ate 67. Where is that old
Michigan spirit?
So they all went to the Hill Billy,
Except the Chef and The Prez, who
stayed behind and ate snake chops.
OFF THE UNTEPIRMYER C l"
Best young writers he met on
campus: Elliot Maraniss and Harvey
Swados, who are collaborating on a
book reviewing American Literature
since 1929 . . two most interesting
women: Gabrielle Arison and June
Harris, the latter whom he has never
met but whose clever verse took his
fancy as did Diana Barrett's (Moul-
ton) "Beer and Skittles" . . . Kimon
Friar takes down top honors in his
estimation as possessing "one of the
most alert young minds I have ever
come across . . ." regards this visit
as the most stimulating he has ever
spent on any college campus .
intended to find time to add a couple
of chapters tothe book he is writing
but was only able to finish a couple
of pages - .-
. -Junior
his 6 ft. 4 in. of brawn capsized by an
IJJJonent roughly hIalf his Ieft.

(Continued from Page 2)
ence, and the Arts: Freshmen may
not drop courses without E grade
after Saturday, April 8. In adminis-
tering this rule, students with less
than 24 hours of credit are considered
freshmen. Exceptions may be made
in extraordinary circumstances, such
as severe or long continuedf illness.
E. A. Walter, Assistant Dean.]
Students, School of Education:
Courses dropped after Friday, April
7, will be recorded with the grade of
E except under extraordinary circum-
stances. No course is considered of-
ficially dropped unless it has been re-
ported in the office of the Registrar,
Room 4, University Hall.
All June Graduates in the College
of Architecture, Schools of Educa-
tion, Forestry, and Music should filla
in grade request cards at Room 4
U.H. between April 3 and April 7.,
Those failing to file these cards will
assume all responsibility for late,
grades which may prohibit gradua-
tion.
History 138 and History 140: The'
Midsemester Make-up examination
will be given Wednesday, April 5, at
4 p.mn., in Room G, Haven.
"Psychology 34 Thesis writing will
be in Room 231 Angell Hall, Wednes-{
day evening at 7 p.m."
Students. College of Engineering:I
This is the final week for droppingI
courses without record. SignaturesI
of classifiers and instructors should
be obtained before Saturday, April 8.
A. H. Lovell, Secretary,
Students, College of Engineering:i
The final day for removal of incom-
pletes will be Saturday, April 8.
A. H. Lovell, Secretary.
Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
ence, and the Arts:
Midsemester reports are due not
later than Friday, April 7. Mores
cards if needed can be had at myI
office.
These reports should name thoseI
students, freshman and upperclass,I
whose standing at midsemester time
is D or E, not merely those who re-
ceive D or E in so-called midsemester
examinations.1
Students electing our courses, but
registered in other schools or col-
leges of the University, should be
reported to the school or college in
which they are registered.
E. A. Walter, Assistant Dean.
Preliminary Examinations for the
Doctorate in English will be given
this spring on the following dates:
April 6, 2-5 p.m. American Litera-
ture with Continental Backgrounds.
April 29, 9-12 a.m. English Litera-
ture 1700-1900.
May 3, 2-5 p.m. English Literature
1550-1700.
May 6, 9-12 a.m. English Literature,
Beginnings to 1550.
All those intending to take the ex-'
amiations should communicate with1
me by April 15. Norman E. Nelson,
Secretary. Committee on Graduate
Work.
Concerts
Graduation Recital: Nancy Dawes,'
pianist, of Big Spring. Texas, will be
card in a graduation recital program
in partial fulfillment for the require-
ment of the Master of Music degree,
Wednesday, April 5, at 8:15 o'clock, in
the 'School of Music Auditorium. The
public is invited.
Orchestra Concert. The University
Symphony Orchestra, Thor Johnson,
Conductor, will provide a program of
numbers by Schubert, Wagner, and
Elgar, Thursday, April 6, at 8:30
o'clock, in Hill Auditorium. The
general public is invited to attend

without admission charge. .
Exhibitiois
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
The premiated drawings submitted
in the national competition for the
Wheaton College Art Center are be-
ing shown in the third floor Exhibi-
tion Room, College of Architecture.
Open daily, 9 to 4, except Sundays,
through April 19. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Exhibition of Paintings by David
Fredenthal and Helen May, shown
under the auspices of the Ann Arbor
Art Association. Alumni Memorial
Hall, afternoons from 2 to 5, March
24 through April 7.
Lectures
Miss Helen Bower of the Detroit
Free Press will give the seventh of the
Journalism Supplementary Lecture
Series at 3 o'clock today in
Room E, Haven Hall, speaking on
the subject "Women in Journalism."
The rmblic iS inv tr

atre under the auspices of the De-
partment of German. The public is
cordially invited.
Events Today
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
today at 4 p.m. in Room 300 Chem-
istry Building. Mr. C. A. Murray will
speak on Alteration of the Surface
Properties of Charcoal and Carbon
Black and Mr. C. R. Dutton will dis-
cuss Built-up Films of Fatty Acids
on Metals.
Biological Chemistry Seminar, to-
night at 7:30 p.m., Room 319 West
Medical Bldg. "The Utilization of
Carbohydrate - Intermediary Meta-
bolism" will be discussed. All in-
terested are invited.
1939 Mechanical Engineers: Mr.
J. H. Belknap, Manager of Employ-
ment and Training for Westinghouse
will give a group talk in Room 243
at 8:30 a.m. today, after which ap-
pointments will be made for irdividu-
al interviews to immediately follow.
"A New Car in a New World"-a
preview sound motion picture giving
advance information on a revolu-
tionary new lightweight car soon to
be commercially available. Rackham
Auditorium tonight, at 8 p.m. Spon-
sored by the University of Michigan
Transportation Club. 'Admissiongfree
to the public.
University Girls' Glee Club: Re-
hearsal tonight in League at 7:15.
No rehearsal tomorrow evening.
Bring eligibility cards.
The Student Senate will meet to-
day in Room 319 of the Michigan
Union. All Senators should add to
General Pending Business on .their
agenda a resolution urging approval
of the Michigan Daily staff's suggest-
ed reorganization program.
University of Michigan Flying Plub:
There will be a meeting tonight at
7:30 in the Union. Mr. Aldous, C.A.A.
airport investigator, will discuss air-
ports and their operation.
An important business meeting will
be held. All members and others in-
terested in the club are asked to at-
tend.
The Michigan Dames' Homemaking
Group will meet in The Rackham
Building this evening at 8 o'clock.
Newcomers' Section of the Faculty
Woinen's Club: All members are in-
vited to a tea at the home of Mrs.
A. Franklin Shull, 431 Highland Road
today from 3:30 to 5:30 p.m.
5:30 p.m.
Coming Events
Spring Vacation Tours: Foreign
students and their American friends
are reminded of the two tours during
spring vacation which are being spon-
sored by the International Center:
(1) Tuesday, April 11, the group
will leave the International Center
at 8 o'clock in the morning to visit
the Prison at Jackson. From there
they will go to Battle Creek where
the Kellogg Food Factory and te
Battle Creek Sanitarium will be visit-
ed. The trip will last all day and will
cost $2.10.
(2) Thursday, April 13, the group
will leave the International Center
at 12 o'clock noon to visit the Starr
Commonwealth for boys at Albion.
The trip will cost 50 cents.
It is necessary to sign up for one or
both of these trips by Friday, April
7, in the office at the International
Center.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: Members who have signed up
for the trip to Selfridge Field for
Army Day, Thursday, April 6, will
g eet in front of the East Engineering
wuilding at 8:30 Thursday morning.

School of Education Seniors: A
meeting of all seniors of the School
of Education for the purpose of elect-
ing class officers will be held in 2436
University . Elementary School on
Thursday, April 6, at 4:10 p.m.
Education DIOO. Rehearsal Thurs-
day at 4 p.m. in U.E.S. auditorimn
for all participants in the Assembly.
Please be prompt. The rehearsal will
last 30 minutes only.
Senior Engineers: The last day for
placing orders for the Senior Class
ring is Friday, April 7. Orders and
fittings are being taken at Burr, Pat-
terson and Co., 603 Church Street.
Ask to see the ring which is on dis-
ulay there,
Because three weeks are required
to make the rings, it is desired that
work be started during Spring vaca-
tion.
May Festive Tickets. The "Over-
the-Counter" sale of all unsold tick-
ets for the May Festival, will begin
Monday, April 17, at 8:30 o'clock, in
the moria. atthe d-en prap i noir_, odf

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publicatiop in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the University.
Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President until 3:30 P.lM.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

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