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May 12, 1939 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-05-12

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FRIDAY, MAY12, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGANDAILY

AS OTHERS SEE IT

. ..Q

It Seems To Me
By HEYWOOD BROUN
I hope the Boys' Club movement
in general flourishes and prospers,
for I am deeply in its debt. Being a
ham at heart, the opportunity to

/

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 Sumn r Session.
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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.
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second class mail matter.
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Editorial Stafff

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

Business Staff

. Carl Petersen
Stan M. Swinton
Elliott Maraniss
Jack Canavan
Dennis Flanagan
Morton Linder
Norman Schorr
. Ethel Norberg
Mel Fineberg
. Ann Vicary
Paul R. Park
Ganson Taggart
Zenovia Skoratko
Jane Mowers
*Harriet Levy

Business Manager
Credits Manager .
Women's Business Manager
Women's Advertising Manager.
Publications Manager. .

NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT W. BOGLE
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writrx
only.
The Question
Of Subsidization . .
0 NCE AGAIN the issue of legalizing
aid to University of Michigan ath-
letes has come into the spot-light of campus
attention, chiefly because of a resolution passed
by the Student Senate Tuesday.
There is nothing particularly new contained
in the statement which 'was adopted by the
Senate. It maintains that the principle of giving
financial assistance to athletes is a sane and wise
one. As a constructive program it proposes the
establishment of a regular football training
table; the creation of athletic scholarships; and
expresses the hope that the Big Tn conference
officials will bring the issue out into the open
for an honest discussion.
On the campus there is a feeling that this
program is opposed to the attitude which is held
by the University administration, the Board in
Control of Athletics, and the various athletic
coaches. Many persons seem to feel that the
athletic officials here have closed their eyes to
the fact that athletes work hard, are put under
a scholastic strain, are financially deserving,
and that they perform an invaluable role in the
tradition and daily life of the University.
Actually Michigan's athletic department has
already recognized these things, and has made
a definite effort to find a solution to them. But
the process has been made painful by Big Ten
Conference rules, by old traditions of so-called
"amateurism," and by a general misunderstand-
ing of the situation by some men in authority.
In the first place, the Big Ten has already
approved the theory of providing training tables
for athletes. This matter was approved at a
regular football conference meeting, and a one-
meal a day table will be provided by all Big Ten
schools who want to do it next fall. This is ad-
mittedly a trial period, and the plan will prob-
ably be enlarged next year.
Secondly, the Big Ten has discussed the ques-
tion of subsidization, openly and privately, for
many years.
Thirdly, University coaches and others have
recognized that athletes are deserving of finan-
cial aid, and have accomplished this assistance
by a multitude of round-about-schemes.
So there actually is little divergence of opinion
on the principle that athletes should receive
compensation for service rendered to their Uni-
versity. It is on the question of how to adminis- -
ter this compensation 'that the friction arises.
Today it is accomplished chiefly by under-the-
table schemes; the Student Senate maintains
that inasmuch as the principle is recognized as
right, subsidization should be brought to the
light of day for the first time.
Athletes today receive no scholarships. They
do receive financial assistance of many sorts.
They are aided in securing jobs, and dozens of
them can trace their presence in the University
directly to the employment that was obtained
for them during summer months. Many of the
coaches, close to the boys who work under them,
recognize the drastic need many of them have
for financial aid, and dig deep into their own
pockets to foot the bills. National Youth Admin-
istratlion tutors are provided for athletes who
need assistance.
There are enough tales of real heroism about
athletes to fill a hundred Horatio Alger volumes.
Instances of a boy who goes to school in the

Carter And The Kids .. .
Boake Carter, ex-Britisher, ex-radio "inter-
pretator of news" and now a vociferous and gen-
erally befuddled newspaper columnist, is, we un-
derstand, replacing the comic section in the
affections of school children. Their laughter
at his recent column describing America's
"swiping of more square miles of territory by
sheer military conquest" than any nation save
Great Britain, has been joyous to hear.
In the primary grades there is mirth at the
recent immigrant Carter's statement that "we
kicked the British in the pants and took the en-
tire Atlantic seaboard" on the Berlinlike pretext
of "self-determination." When Mr. Carter has
been here as long as a 10-year-old American boy,
he will have learned that our Revolution was
started to obtain representation commensurate
with our taxation, and that we still preferred to
retain our British citizenship until the narrowly
dominant faction in England forced us to fight
for independence. Our move was nothing like the
move of Hitler-whom Mr. Carter transparently
seeks to defend-against independent Austria
and Czechoslovakia.
But the little folks' derision is highest when
the newcomer, Carter, flatly declares: "We took
the Louisiana Purchase from the Indians." Even
in the kindergarten it is known that the In-
dians had nothing whatsoever tto do with the
Louisiana Purchase. Napoleon Bonaparte pushed
it on us, and probably 45 per cent of Americans
opposed gettng it from France.
As for the Indians, whom the recent convert
to "Americanism," Mr. Carter, regards as hav-
ing been treated by us exactly as Mussolini treat-
ed the "luckless Ethiopians," the simple facts are'
that after the colonial period, when land was
so common that nobody paid very much for it
anyway, we recompensed the red man at fair
market value for his acres, most of the wars com-
ing not as a result of high-handed invasion of
the Mussolini character, but as the result of
individuals, white and red, starting vendettas
and guerrilla wars still typical of the. frontier,
long after the purchases had been made. White
men, in border troubles, fought each other as
often as they fought the Indians.
It might help the education of Johnny-Come-
Lately Carter if he were to read the statement of
the great authoriy on Indian purchases, Sen.
Thomas Hart Benton, to the effect that up to
1840, including the most criticizable part of our
dealings with the red man, the United States
had paid the Indians $85,000,000' for their land,
more than five times as much as Jefferson paid
France for the Louisiana Purchase, and about
three times as much as we paid for the whole of
Louisiana, Florida and California. For their lands
in the Deep South, the Choctaws and Creeks re-
ceived far more than we paid white men for
Florida and Louisiana combined.
Mr. Carter may, if he can, figure up the cash
Mussolini paid Haile Selassie for Ethiopia.
The Philippines are included in Carter's list
of our "seizures," and he lists the Spanish-
American War as one of "conquest"-a remark-
able conclusion 'when our insistence upon giv-
ing the islands back to "the little brown brothers"
is remembered.
The Mexican War had been deplored and
apologized for in the United States for two gen-
erations before Mr. Carter was mewing in his
English crib. Lincoln, Grant and many other
Americans of that day looked upon it as a war
of aggression, waged at the behest of the one
American element that was most like fascism, the
slave power, which was eliminated by Ameri-
cans themselves 12 years later. Overlooked are
the facts that all of the territory we took was
held to Mexico by ties so flimsy that they had
several times broken, and that the larger part
of it was actually unoccupied. And yet we paid
for the lands we "conquered" from Mexicoat
about the same rate we had paid for Louisiana.
To find a parallel to that, Mr. Carter will have
to twist the Nazi ideology considerably.
It would seem that microphoning, with its
freedom from the checkup and the cold scrutiny
of those who hold the record, is a poor prepara-
tidn for exposing a man's ignorance to the re-
morseless finality of printers' ink.
-Chicago Daily News
Does College Pay?.*.*
That question has been asked by more and

more anxious parents in recent years. Does, it
pay in dollars and cents, that is.
Best and strongest light ever thrown on the
question, perhaps, now comes from a study by
the United States office of education, which
compiled data from 31 colleges, covering 46,000
alumni graduated between 1928 and 1935.
Here are some the more interesting things re-
vealed:
1. Of the men, 58 per cent, and of the women,
61 per cent, have never been unemployed since
graduation. Ninety-eight per cent of the men
and 99 per cent of the women have never been
on relief. Ninety-six per cent of the men and
93 per cent of the women reporting are today
either temporarily or permanently employed,
limited, and many an excellent scholar has been
forced to leave because he spent too much time
down at the Field House. No, there can be no
disputing the fact that athletes find life a lot
tougher than the average student, despite the
fact that he contributes millions of dollars of
revenue to the University money bags in a rela-
tively short time.
No one, most of all the Student Senate, wants
to "Professionalize" college athletics. They do
not desire a situation where players receive
salaries according to ability, nor do they vision
a sort of major league type of farm club set-up
that sends players up to the "big stuff" when
they become skilled in the tricks of their trade.

though many took a year or two to connect with
the job.-
2. The average typical college man one year
out of school is making about $1,314 a year, and
after eight years he has climbed to $2,383. For
women the average salaries were, first year
$1,092; eighth year $1,606.
3. Nearly two thirds of the graduates go into
the professions, and after eight years about 19
per cent are owners or part owners of their busi-
nesses. More than half gravitate into cities of
100,000 population or over.
4. Of married alumni in the group surveyed,
57 per cent of the men and 61 per cent of the
women report no children. To 12,233 man gradu-
ates were born 7,727 children; to 6,359 woman
graduates were born 3,463. The divorce rate
among college graduates is lower than among
people in general.
There's your picture. A young fellow goes to
college. He graduates at about 22. He gets a job
fairly quickly at $15 to $25 a week. Not much,
maybe, but better than the income of the average
wage-earner. After eight years he's married,
getting about $45, with less than a 50-50 chance
of having children to support. There is one
chance in five that by that time he'll be his own
boss.
The greatest value of the college diploma to-
day, as always, must be sought in other places
than the pocketbook, in other values than those
which may be set down in a checkbook.
-Champaign News-Gazette

4W-*

MUSIC

By WILLIAM J. LIHTENWANGER
Second Festival Concert
The magnificent piano playing of Rudolph
Serkin last night brought the second May Festi-
val program to as overwhelming a climax as
Mr. Ormandy's Sibelius furnished on Wednesday
evening. Earlier on the program a formidable
array of artists had combined to present three
modern choral compositions: Sibelius' Onward,
Ye Peoples, Harn McDonald's Choral Symphony,
and the Psalmus Hungaricus of Zoltan. Kodaly.
Of these three works the most impressive was
the McDonald Symphony, performed by the
Philadelphia Orchestra, the University Choral
Union, soprano Selma Amansky, and conducted
by the composer. This, McDonald's Third Sym-
phony, is based on excerpts from the "Lamen-
tations of Fu Hsuan." Its atmosphere, by virtue
of certain harmonic and orchestral devices, is
faintly oriental, but on the whole it impresses
one as being a carefully conceived creation in
a maturely developed and reasonably individual
idiom. Through a continuity of thematic usage
there is a decided unity of structure through-
out the work. There is sufficient melodic inter-
est to keep the music from being unduly impres-
sionistic, and rhythmically there are some rather
new ideas that are most effectively utilized.
Perhaps the most exceptional aspect of the
Symphony is the felicity with which the voices
of chorus and solist are joined with the instru-
ments into an orchestral mass that takes on a
richly varied and sonorous form. It is more truly
a choral symphony than any other we have
heard.
Miss Amansky, in the rather unique role of
vocalist-narrator, did not display very great
vocal resources but fulfilled admirably the music-
dramatic exigencies of the part. On the whole,
though there were moments that dragged in the
first two movements, the Symphony seems to
have a musical and poetic beauty that is the
result of more than mere facility. The demonic
march of the third movement and the final
dirge brought a hearty ovation from the audi-
ence for the composer and performers.
Briefer, more compact, and perhaps on a
somewhat higher plane of musical inspiration
than the McDonald Symphony, Kodaly's Hun-
garian Psalm was impressive and beautifully
done in many passages, but suffered from fol-
lowing a work so similar in form, style, and
performing body. Jan Peerce, though at tines
overshadowed by chorus or orchestra, handled
extremely well his part as singing narrator,
showing a voice small but of fine quality and
easily controlled. Here, as in the McDonald and
the stirringif slightly repetitious Choral pre-
lude of Sibelius, the University Choral Union
under Dr. Earl V. Moore sang with excellent
technique and diction, lacking only occasionally
a fuller tone in the male division, and a bit
brighter spirit to clinch the climaxes. Palmer
Christian tastefully reinforced the Orchestra in
the Sibelius and Kodaly numbers.
But it is back to Mr. Serkin's Beethoven that
we must return, with space enough to say only
that no finer Beethoven have we ever heard.
The noble, classic lines and pianistic brilliance
of the first movement, the reflective poetry of
the second, the jocose, reaassuring gayety of
the third, have never been brought out with
such capability or imagination. Like Beethoven,
Mr. Serkin combines the elements of two eras;
the firm, crystalline touch and crisp precision
of the classical, and the appropriate rhythmic
freedom and ardently poetic imagination of
the romantic. A tremendous ovation and two
encores followed his playing of the Concerto,
in which the excellent work of Mr. Ormandy
and the Orchestra was a fitting complement t
the artistry of the soloist.
It's highly commendable and all that sort of
thing for big-hearted Uncle Sam to be an especi-
ally good neighbor to other American nations.
But we do wish he wouldn't wear his pocketbook
so close to his heart.
* * *

Tunney in Bridgeport on a Satur-
day. The end came in one round
and ten seconds flat, and the audi-
ence seemed delighted. Mr. Tunney
was under a personal pledge not to
hit me, but just the swish from a
right hand going by my ear was
sufficient to blow me down.
As a pitcher I fared little better,
although the manager left me in for
an entire inning. They scored only
seven runs against me, and not all
of them were earned. As a matter
of fact, anybody could have knocked
me over with a pop fly when I found
that the softball team to which I
had been assigned (the nine old men)
had Ham Fish as second baseman.
He was the keystone of my infield
support, and there was nothing in
this situation to reassure me. All I
could do was to try to buoy myself
up by muttering in my own ear, "Well,
anyhow, it's for a good cause."
And fate is sometimes kind in such
circumstances. I came to the apex
of my athletic career and its extinc-
tion almost within thirty seconds. I
had one strike on Babe Ruth. He
took a cut at my fast one and missed
it by a foot. Of course, looking back
on it all, that would have been the
moment when I should have tossed
my glove high in the air and retired
to the bench.
Retirement Advantages
It was a mistake to try to fool him
with a curve, even though that is
what the catcher ordered. Mayor La
Guardia was the umpire, and I hoped
he might give me a break if I could
just barely nick a corner. But no
strain was put upon the eyesight of
His Honor, for Babe Ruth got hold
of the second pitch and drove the
ball deep into the top balcony in
center field. Naturally, I shouted
"Foul!" but that availed me nothing.
Four runs came in, and my release
has been made unconditional.
However, there are certain com-
forts in being off the involuntary re-
tired list. Now I twon't have to
wrestle Man Mountain Dean or race
with Johnstown, no matter how laud-
able the nature of the drive which
wants a stooge for its circus.
The ball reposes in the trophy chest
along with all the silver mugs and
gold plaques which I used to win in
the days when I ran the high hurdles.
It was impossible to get it auto-
graphed by Ruth. The Babe was
nothing loath, but, unfortun(ately,
when he got his lucky handle hit
against me he tore the cover off.
And, speaking of return engage-
ments, I woud like to crowd in a
word of rejoicing at the victory o
Maury Maverick in San Antonio
Texas, where he has beaten the
machine and become the Mayor. I
was in San Antonio at the begin-
ning of the campaign, and Mr. Mav-
erick and his supporters all felt that
the issues were not merely local.'
* 4'
Red Scare Against Him
Having been defeated for Congres
in the Democratic primary last year
M{aury was looking for a return bout
He was able to fight it out with the
same crowd which upset him, for Quin
the Mayor whom he replaces, had
led the drive against him and wa
the campaign manager for Kilday
his own henchman, who was sent up
to the House.
Since Maverick is an ardent New
Dealer, his enemies cooked up a Red
scare against him. They tried to d
it again. Incidentally, everybody in
Texas knows of the bitter hostility
of Maverick to John Nance Garner
and vice versa.
The election in San Antonio ha
unquestioned national significance
It is 'much more than a straw. Her
is a whole field of evidence that th
tide has turned in the Southwest an
that the progressive march again. A
good bet for the winter books is tha'

Maury Maverick will be back in the
House in 1940, and that is where he
belongs.
A Chance
For Refugees
The Wagner-Rogers bill, permit
ting entry of 20,000 German refugee
children to this country in the nex'
two years, has been approved by the
joint subcommittee of the Senate an
House immigration committees. In
connection with the action, the poin'
is again emphasized that no child
will be admitted unless "satisfactory
issurances" are presented that a re-
sponsible individual or organization
will care for it. This is a detail fre-

play a benefit
appeals to me
like beer a n d
champagne. And
it was my privil-
ege to pitch to
Babe Ruth in
Madison Square
Garden on a
Tuesday a fter,
b e i n g knocked
out by Gene

(Continued from Page 3)
ments. Due to the many requests of
the seniors who have been unable to
place their orders for the' Literary
Commencement Announcements, the
sale will be continued until Friday,
May 12.
The sale will be held in Angell Hall
Lobby on Friday, May 12, 9-12 a.m.;
1-4 p.m.
Literary Seniors: The Cap and
Gown Committee has chosen the
Moe Sport Shop as official cap and
gown outfitters and advises im-
mediate placement of orders. No de-
posit required.
Phi Beta Kappa. The keys ordered
by the new members have arrived
and may be obtained at the Secre-
tary's office at the Observatory.
Assembly: Petitioning for Assembly
positions for next fall will be reopened
to those interested on Friday, Sat
urday and Monday, May 12, 13 and
15. All Independent women are urged
to petition.
Girls' Cooperative House would lik
to have all girls who are interested i
living there next year fill out appli
cations in the office of the Dean o
Women immediately. For further in
formation, call 22218 between 6 an
7 p.m. or inquire in the Dean's Of
fice.
Concerts
May Festival Concerts: The 46t1
Annual May Festival will be held ii
Hill Auditorium, May 10, 11, 12 an
13. The Philadelphia Orchestra wil
participate in all six concerts. Th
general programs are as follows:
Third Concert: Friday, May 12
2:30. Ezio Pinza, bass, soloist; Youni
Peoples' Festival Chorus; Eugene Or
mandy and Juva Higbee, conductors.
Fourth Concert: Friday, May 12
8:30. Marian Anderson, contralto
soloist; Men's Chorus; Eugene Or
mandy, Conductor.
Fifth Concert: Saturday, May 13
2:30. Georges Enesco, violinist, so
loist; Saul Caston and Georges Enes
co, Conductors,
Sixth Concert: Saturday, May 13
8:30. Verdi's "Otello." Helen Jep
son, Elizabeth Wyysor, Giovanni Mar
tinelli, Giuseppe Cavadore, Arthu
Hackett, Richard Bonelli, and Nor
man Cordon, soloists. Palmer Chris
tian, organist; the University Chore
Union; Earl V. Moore, Conductor.
Concerts will begin on time, an
doors will be closed during numbes
Holders of season tickets are request
ed to present for admission only th
coupon for each respective concert.
ThreExhibitions
Exhibition of Six Paintings b
Three Mexican Artists-Rivera, Or
ozco, and Siqueiros-and water color
f by Alexander Mastro Valerio, unde
the auspices of the Ann Arbor A
Association Alumni Memorial Hal
North and South Galleries; After
noons from 2 to 5 until May 13.
Tenth Annual Exhibition of Scul
t ture, in the concourse of the. Michi
gan League Building.
Lectures
s Biological Chemistry Seminar
Saturday, May 20, 10-12 a.m., Rool
319 West Medical Building. "Somr
Recent Vitamin Studies Concerne
1with the B Complex" will be di
i cussed. All interested are invited.
s
Alexander Ziwet Lectures in Math
P matics: The fifth lecture of the seri
being given by Professor John vo
v Neumann of the Institute for Ac
vanced Study, Princeton, on the topi
o "Theory of Measure in Groups," wi

Z be given on Friday at 4:15 p.m., i
9 Room 3011 Angell Hall.
American Chemical Society. Pro
s G. W. Scott Blair will lecture o
"New Aspects of Colloid Science" e
e 4:15 p.m., Monday, May 15, in Root
e 303 Chemistry Building. All tho
interested are invited.
t Professor Blair is head of the chen
e istry department of the University t
Reading,'England, and part-time le(
t urer in colloids, Sir John Cass Tech
nical Institute, London.
Events Today
Ann Arbor Independents: There wi
be a rehearsal for Lantern Night tc
- day from 4 to 5:30 p.m. in the Gan
e Room of the League.
t
e Speech 190: Students in Speech 19
will meet at the Speech Clinic, 10C
o East Huron Street, today at 9 o'clock

and Monday, May 15, at 9 o'clock in
Room 302 Mason Hall.
R.O.T.C. Inspection: The Regiment
will form at 5:10 p.m. today on East
University Ave. for an outdoor parade
in honor of the Inspectors. In case
of rain the formation and inspection
will be held in the Waterman Gym-
nasium. The public is invited.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: There will be a meeting of
the Student Branch of the Institute
I of the Aeronautical Sciences tonight
at 7:30 p.m. in the Amphitheatre of
the Rackham Building. Mr. Ernest
R. Breech, Chairman of the Board of
North American Aviation, will speak
on present financial organization and
i control of the aircraft industry. This
is an unusual opportunity, and all
members as well as any others who
are interested are strongly urged to
y attend.
The Westminster Guild, student
d group, of the First Presbyterian
I Church will hold an Open House in
the Social Hall at 8:30 this evening.
e Stalker Hall. Class in "Through
n the New Testament" led by Dr. Bra-
- shares at the church from 7:30 to
f 8:30 tonight.
d Hillel Foundation will hold ortho-
dox services tonight at 7:15 p.m.
Coming Events
Faculty Tea: President and Mrs.
h Ruthven will be at home to faculty
n members and residents of Ann Ar-
d bor on Sunday, May 14, from 4 to 6
1
e PM
American Association of University
g Professors. The annual dinner meet-
- ing of the local chapter of the Ameri-
can Association of University Pro-
fessors will be held Monday,. May 15,
, at 6 p.m. at the Michigan Union.
- There will be opportunity to discuss
the report of the Chapter committee
which has been considering the prob-
lem of the objective evaluation of
- faculty services. Because of the wide-
- spread interest in this subject, this
will be an open meeting to whcih all
members of the faculty, whether
- members of the chapter or not, are
- cordially invited.

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

.1

School of Education Luncheon. On
May 20, at one o'clock in the Michi-
gan Union, there will be a luncheon
sponsored by the Graduate Educa-
tion Club, Phi Delta Kappa, Pi Lamb-
da Theta and Seniors for staff memn-
bers, graduates and undergraduates
in education. Tickets will be on sale
Saturday, Monday and Tuesday in
the Corridors of the University High
School.
Student Senate luncheon will be
on Saturday, May 13, 12:15 p.m., at
the Michigan Union.. The room will
be posted on the bulletin board in the
Union. All Senators are requested to
call Dworkis, 3779, or Schafrann,
4929, for reservations. The luncheon
is open also to interested students
and faculty members. All reserva-
tions must be in by Saturday at 11
a.m.
German Table for Faculty Mem-
bers: The regular luncheon meeting
will be held Monday at 12:10 p.m. in
the Founders' Room of the Michigan
Union. All faculty members in-
terested in speaking German are cor-
dially invited. There will be a brief
informal talk by Dr. Werner Lan-
decker on, "Soziologie und interna-
tionale Beziehungen.
The Girls' Coo perastive House is
holding a tea from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
on Saturday at 517 East Ann St. All
girls interested in Cooperatives are
cordially invited.
The Graduate Outing Club will meet
at the northwest entrance of the
Rackham building at 3 p.m. Sunday,
May 14. They will go canoeing on
the Huron River, and hike to Cas-
cade Glen. They will have a picnic
supper along the banks of the river
and will return about 8 o'clock.
The Annual Spring Overnite will
be held Saturday and Sunday, May
20 and 21 at Camp Tacoma, Clear
Lake. For reservations, call 8995. The
faculty and all graduate students are
invited.
Last Tea Dance sponsored by the
Graduate Council will be held Tues-
day, May 16, from 4-6 in the Assembly
Hall of the Rackham Bldg.
Congregational Fellowship: Those
wishing to go on a picnic Sunday,
meet at Pilgrim Hall promptly at j
p.m. Stop at Pilgrim Hall or call
2-1679 at noon for reservations
The Michigan Christian Fellowship
holds its regular Sunday afternoon
E meeting in the Fireplace Room, Lane

the children will aggravate the coun-
try's unemployment problem. Were
there any basis whatever for this
contention, then the nation's great
labor organizations, the AFL and

I

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