Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 29, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-11-29

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.




Col. Miller And Economics 51
Are Discussed By Student Readers



Member 1937
Associded Colle6ite Press
Distributors of
Co~e6ioe Dieiest
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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 matter herein also reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mall matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50..
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
Reportorial Department: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, Irving S. Silver-
man, William Spaller, Richard G. Hershey.
Editorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, Mary Sage Montague.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.a
Wilsher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.


Concepts Of Democracy
To the Editor:
At a time when the idea of democracy is
being criticized so mercilessly from all sides, it
is imperative that its adherents be on the alert
to meet all attacks, especially those which comej
disguised under the authority of respectability(
and position. Just such an attack was made
by Colonel Henry W. Miller of the College of
Engineering recently.
The idea of democracy is complex and is
capable of varied interpretation, but acceptance
of it implies belief in at least five concepts.
These are: 1. Belief in the right of all mem-
bers of society to security, work and happiness,
2. Belief in equality of economic, cultural and
social opportunity for all members of society;
3. Belief in equal interest, responsible participa-
tion and control by all members of society in
the process of government; 4. Belief in the use
and efficacy of reason and science in coping
with the problems facing society; 5. Belief in
the idea of the brotherhood of nations and per-
manent world-wide peace.
Against these concepts, Colonel Miller pro-
poses the following arguments: 1. Society has
no responsibility for the security and happiness
of its members; 2. The mass of people is con-
tinually degenerating, with the result that "the
race of man" is deteriorating; 3. To stave off
the ultimate degeneracy of the race, the unfit
should be prevented from reproducing their
kind; 4. Only the talented and gifted few should
be encouraged and consciously bred. By ex-
tension, Colonel Miller's arguments would in-
clude: 5. Government should be in the hands of
the few, not the many, either in the form of an
aristocracy of talent or personified in the con-
cept of leader; 6. Certain races are purer and-
more desirable than others; 7. War is an effec-
tive way of weeding out the unfit; 8. The present
system, i.e., capitalism, can operate at its max-
imum efficiency only when it is absolutely free
from interference.
The focal point of Colonel Miller's thesis is
the last. By vulgarizing Darwinism to mean
that a continuous process of extermination is a
natural law, he applies it to the field of human
relations and in effect calls for a return to
the halcyon days of mid-nineteenth century
capitalism in England or to the Harding-
Coolidge era in our country. He assumes that
only the fit survive, whereas it is rather a
small class which is able to perpetuate itself
because of its control over the means of pro-
duction and government. The consequence 'is
that the majority of the people share in the
benefits of science and industry only in so
far as their participation continues to increase
profits and does not menace, control. Hence
the myth of the American standard of living
and the Ford car, the demagoguery of adver-
tising and the movies, the hypocritical ideal of
equal freedom of employer and employee, on
the one hand, and the use of machine guns,
Black Legions, and troops on the other.
Colonel Miller's opinions are by no means
new. His racial theories may be found in
Gobineau, Chamberlain, Lapogue, and Ammon;
his theories of government in Nietzsche and
Carlyle; his defense of war in Novicow and Vac-
caro; his theory of relief in the platform of the
Republican Party; and his economics in dozens
of nineteenth century orthodox economists. Un-
der ordinary circumstances, his opinions would
have merely an antiquarian interest as sur-
vivals of notions long since discarded. But if
we check them against the ideology of fascism,
we shall be amazed to find similarities-whether
consciously or unconsciously held does not mat-
ter - which are serious enough to question
the advisability of permitting a man with such
views to remain an officer in the United States
The doctrines of fascism have never been
systematically stated but from the speeches,
writings and practices of fascist leaders, the
following articles of belief emerge: 1. Belief in
the infallibility of the leader; 2. Belief that the
people must be led at all times and can be
propagandized at will; 3. Belief in the superior-
ity of certain races and the use of breeding and
sterility to achieve purity; 4. Belief in the use
of ruthlessness and force as justifiable means
regardless of consequences; 5. Belief in the
necessity and nobility of war; 6. Belief that

democracy and liberalism have failed; 7. Belief
in the necessity of only one party reflecting the
will of the chosen few; 8. Belief that the state
replaces the individual; 9. Belief in mysticism
and "blood-thinking" as opposed to reason and
science, especially in social problems; 10. Belief
in the continuance of capitalism as essentially a
competitive system.
If we check Colonel Miller's ideas and their
implications as enumerated above against these
ten points, there can be no doubt that in the
ideological sphere at least he is opposed to
the idea of democracy and is sympathetic to
fascism. As a citizen in a democracy, it is his
privilege to entertain such ideas, though they
go directly opposite the trends so overwhelm-
ingly approved by the majority in the last elec-
tion, but as an officer sworn to defend democ-
racy, the advocacy of such ideas constitutes
intellectual violation of allegiance to the prin-
ciples he is supposed to defend.
In a stimulating essay exposing the ideological
pretensions of ruling classes, Leonard Woolf
says: "In every community, even the most
civilized, there are a large number of persons
whose psychology has remained mainly animal
or savage. Civilization at the best is irksome
to them; their instincts are thwarted by it;
reason makes them uneasy and they dislike in-
telligence; humanism and humanitarianism are
either ridiculous or disgusting to them; and all
the "refinements" of civilized life, including the

professors, captains of industry and eminent
bankers . . . All those who hate civilization
fight against its dissemination, and the civlized
minority, who do not hate civilization but refuse
to give up their privilege of being civilized take
the barbarians as their allies against the invad-
ers. They choose to open the gates to barbarism
rather than to the majority. They prefer to
betray civilization rather than share its fruits."
Here are the real enemies of democracy.
-W. H.
Something 'Rotten In Denmark'
To the Editor:
Who am I to talk? Just one of the insignificant
members of a dissatisfied group of 500 students
trying to wade through Economics 51 and 52
under the present method of examination.
Fellow students why do we stand for such
treatment? This being our university we ought
to have something to say about the situation.
What are we going to do about it? Are we going
to let the department head make "simps" out
of us by putting up with such "unreliable" exams
as those we undertook to interpret and write on
intelligently a short time ago? When the aver-
age of a large group is "47," it clearly indicates
that something is "rotten in Denmark." Surely,
the majority, of an aggregation of college men
and women should know more than half what is
expected. At least, if we don't, it certainly is a
poor reflection on our competent instructors!
Our economics department has a fine reputation,
and her faculty is splendid; nevertheless, the
"blue-book" questions must not be wholly fair, or
why were the marks so low?
When economic professors appear before
classes sympathizing with students, and con-
fessing that they do not agree with the methods
now used for testing students' knowledge of eco-
nomic principles, it reaffirms in my mind the
fact that such forms of questions as those re-
cently given are incapable and inefficient rep-
resentations of what most of us know. An pour
is a short enough time for some exams, but when
one has to spend five minutes interpreting each
question, because of the vagueness and obscurity
of the point sought, and then finally answers
with a hazy "groping in the dark" attitude, as
to the real question asked, there is little justice,
and little to judge about one's knowledge of that
Students, who do "top-notch" or even good
work in class on quizzes, in recitations, and in
discussions, and come out of an exam befuddled,
not knowing what it was all about, seem to indi-
cate that there is some need for more concise,
clear-cut questions.
This plan of having papers read by unknown
readers, who, not knowing the pupils, do not al-
ways understand their opinions nor interpret
them correctly, is successful in eliminating, prej -
udices, but it increases tlereader's task in trying
to understand the students' explanations. Such
unfamiliarity make this process trying on both
reader and writer.
Therefore, are we going to lie down and be
trampled on, or are we going to protest such
treatment, and demand fair play in return for
our valuable time and money? Let's do some-
thing: show some individual or mass action. I
want a fair chance. How do you feel?

Jascha Heifetz
(Monday, Nov. 30, 8:15 p.m.)
ALLEGRO (from Divertimento in D
Major)-Mozart (1756-1791). The
symphony, which for almost a cen-
tury and a half has been regarded
as the highest and most comprehen-
sive form of orchestral music, has not
always been so considered. When
Mozart began to compose, during the
third quarter of the eighteenth cen-
ury, the symphonic form had not yet
reached its full development and was
only one of a number of more-or-less
divergent structural types which were
at the disposal of the orchestral com-
poser. Chief among these were the
serenata and the divertimento, which
differed from the symphony princi-
pally in that they contained less
homogenity of style and character
between their various parts. The
divertimenta consisted of from four
to seven, or even more, separate)
movements which were simply ar-
ranged in some convenient fashion
and considered as one piece. Fre-
quently each cf these various move-
ments was written for a new and en-
tirely different instrumental com-
Mozart wrote some twenty-two
works in the divertimento form, five
of which are in the key of D major;
and of those five, three have move-
ments marked "allegro." Therefore,
as to precisely which of these three
allegro movements it is that Mr. Hei-
fetz has transcribed for violin and
piano we are not certain, since he
makes no further indication in his
program than is given above.
Sonata No. 7 in C minor, Op. 30,
No. 2-Beethoven (1770-1827). Next
to the "Kreutzer," this Sonata in C
minor is probably the best known of
Beethoven's ten sonatas for violin
and piano. It is the second of a
group of three which were composed
early in 1802 and published the fol-
lowing year, with Czar Alexander I of
Russia as the honoree of the dedica-
tion. With this trio of sonatas the
first of Beethoven's three "periods"
of composition may be said to come
to a close, since it was in the piano
sonatas of the following opus that he
began to "strike out on new paths"
leading to the revelation of the true
and individual Beethoven.
The first movement of the C minor
Sonata is an Allegro con Brio which
foreshadows the corresponding move-
ment of the Fifth Symphony by its
dramatic power as well as by its key
and tempo indication. The slow
movement is one of those lovely, spun-
out Adagios which were Beethoven's
own peculiar and inimitableecreation,
as were also the Scherzi, of which the
third movement is an excellent ex-
ample. The Sonata concludes with a
brisk Allegro in rondo form.
Sonata in G minor (for violin
alone)-J. S. Bach (1685-1750). The
form of the sonata. like that of the
symphony, was evolved slowly and
out of a variety of heterogeneous
structural types. Like the symphony,
too, the sonata ad its origin in the
fast-slow-fast pan of the early Ital-
ian overture. And, just as the sym-
phony later superceded the serenata
and divertimento as the chief form
for orchestral expression, the sonata,
in the latter seventeenth and the
eighteenth centuries, came to out-
rank the suite and partita as a means
of expression for solo instrument or
That Sebastian Bach had any pred-
ecessors in the writing of solos for
unaccompanied stringed instruments
is rather doubtful. The Italians who
preceded him as innovators in form
were interested almost wholly in a
cantabile, one-part style of playing
in which the lack of other supporting
accompaniment would have been ir-
reparable. Bach wrote six pieces for
violin alone, three sonatas and three

suites. The present work in G minor
is the first of the three sonatas, which
display the form in its strictest and
purest development. Needless to
say. the part makes heavy demands
upon the skill of the executant.
Prelude to "The Afternoon of a
Faune"-Debussyh(1362-1918). Like
Wagner's Faust Overture, which was
originally meant to comprise the
opening movement of a "'Faust Sym-
phon " Debussy's Prelude to "The
Afternoon of a Faune" was originally
intended as the first movement of a
suite based on Shephane Mallarme's
eclogue of that title. The remaining
movements never passed beyond the
fragmentary stage, however, and on
December 22, 1894, the Prelude was
performed alone, at a concert of the
Societe Nationale in Paris.
The nature. and content of Mal-
iarme's poem are too well known to
warrant its discussion here. Debus-
sy's sympathetic tonal translation of
it has long been considered a master-
piece of impressionistic orchestral
writing, and it remains to be seen
as to how much of the original's fra-
gile atmosphere of delicate and elu-
sive imagery Mr. Heifetz has been
able to carry over into his transcrip-
tion for violin and piano.
El Puerto - Albeniz (1860-1909).
For his third transcription the artist
has drawn upon a set of descriptive
piano pieces by one of the earlier
composers of modern Spain. Isaac
Albeniz is remembered particularly
for the success with which he cap-
tured and reproduced the peculiar
harmonies and distinctive rhythms
of the popular music of his country.

(Continued on Page 3)

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
University. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the Presdae*
until 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

6:30 p.m., Dr. E. W. Blakeman,
Counselor in Religious Education for
the University, will speak to the
Guild on "Values and Disvalues of
Religion." Opportunity for discus-
sion will be given following the ad-
First Presbyterian Church: (Tem-
porary Location Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth Ave.)
W. P. Lemon, D.D., minister.
Miss Elizabeth Leinbach, assistant.
10:45 a.m., morning worship. Dr.
William P. Lemon will preach on
"The Purpose of God." The first of
n" drirnf nvoc CfIOT fob i


an .Advent series. LStuden t Coir.
5:30 p.m., supper and Fellowship Junior Research Club: The Decem-
Hour of the Westminster Guild stu- ber meeting of the Club will be held
dent group. on Tuesday, Dec. 1, at 7:30 p.m. in
6:30 p.m., Guild meeting. A dis- Room 2083 Nat. Sci. Bldg.
cussion "Is God Knowable?" Program: Malacological investiga-
tions of the Carnegie-University of
First Congregational Church: Michigan expedition to Guatemala,
Allison Ray Heaps, minister, by Henry van der Schalie (Museum).
10:45 a.m., Service of worship, ser- Motion picture of solar promin-
mon by the minister, a message on ences, by R. C. Williams (Astron-
the Beatitudes. Prof. Preston Slos- omy).

son will give the last of his series of
lay-sermons on False Gods, his sub-
ject being "The World as God or
Worshipping the Passing Moment."
6 p.m. Student Fellowship will
present a very unusual and interest-
ing program this week. The meeting
will be in charge of Mr. Floyd Starr
of the Starr Commonwealth for boys.
Harris Hall:
The regular student meeting will
be held in. Harris Hall at 7 p.m. Dr.
O. R. Yoder, assistant superintendent
at the Ypsilanti State Hospital will
be the speaker. All Episcopal stu-
dents and their friends are cordially
St. Andrew', Episcopal Church:
Services of worship: 8 a.m., Holy
Communion; 9:30 a.m., Church
School; 11 a.m., Kindergarten; 11
a.m., Morning prayer and sermon by
the Rev. Henry Lewis. Special parish
Stalker Hall:
9:45 a.m., Student class, theme for
discussion "Qualifying for Leader-
6 p.m., Wesleyan Guild meeting.
Prof. O. S. Duffendack will speak on
"A Physicist Looks at Religion." Fel-
lowship Hour and supper following
the meeting.

Graduate Luncheon for Chemical
and Metallurgical Engineers: The
regular Graduate luncheon for stu-
dents in chemical and metallurgical
engineering will be held on Tuesday,
Dec. 1, at 12:15 p.m. in Room 3201
East Engineering Bldg. John Tracy,
professor of law, will address the
group on "The Famous Case of Ar-
nold the Miller."
Mechanical Engineers: There will
be a regular meeting of the Student
branch of the A.S.M.E., Wednesday
evening, Dec. 2, at 7:30 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. Mr J. E. McBride,
vice-president of the Palmer-Bee Co.
of Detroit will speak on "Conveyors
and Material Handling Equipment."
Important details of the Faculty
Roast will be discussed.
First Lecture of the Cerele Fran-
cais will take place Wednesday, Dec.
2, at 4:15 p.m., in Room 103, Ro-
mance Language Bldg. Prof. Charles
A. Knudson, of the French Depart-
ment, wil lspeak on: "The reception
a l'Academie Francaise en 1936."
Tickets for the series of lectures may
be obtained from the secretary of the
Romance Language Department or
at the door at the time of the lec-

First Methodist Church: Deutscher Verein: Meeting Tues-
Firt etodit2huch day evening at 8 p.m. in the Michi-
Nov. 29:-
gan eagu. Anillustrated talk on
Morning worship service at 10:45 ganThLeague.dievaln City of Rothenburg
a.m. Dr. C. W. Brashares will preach " wil iy Everodyen-
O. T." will be given. Everybody in-
on "It Is Happening Now." 8 p.m. terested is invited, to attend.
dramatization "Death Takes the
Rt nim Wh nl d nn~,Hby thn

devotion and discussion will be held
at the Guild house. David B. Brown,
graduate student and resident as-
sistant, will speak on "The Christian
Student's Responsibility in Peace."
Following the address and discus-
sion, a social hour is observed, with
the serving of refreshments.
Coming Events
Luncheon for Graduate Students
on Wednesday, Dec. 3, at 12 noon in
the Russian Tea Room of the Michi-
gan League. Dr. James K. Pollock,
professor of political science, will
speak informally on "How the World

I that an industrial plant would
conduct a training program based upon educa-
tional methods more advanced than those em-
ployed in "advanced educational institutions"
themselves. The "unlikely" was observed by the
writer a few days ago in Detroit, and a de-
scription of it may suggest valuable applications
in the curricula of this University.
The Detroit Edison Company operates a train-
ing system for foremen. One of the most im-
portant' responsibilities of foremen is that of
training new men on the job. The following il-
lustrates a method by which this company "trains
foremen to train":
The instructor brings into the meeting con-
ductors used in the overhead lines department.
He asks a foreman who is not connected with
this department to step forward, and proceeds
to "train" this man how to use and identify the
various parts of the conductors. He deliberately
makes a mess of the job, and ends with the
question: "Well, Jake, you're all fixed up now,
eh? You understand how to work this, don't
Then the instructor opens the meeting to dis-
cussion, and is immediately swamped with com-
ments and criticism from the foremen, who have
been observing various "weak spots" in the train-
ing process. One of the' foremen, for instance,
will ask: "How do you know that the man
understands? Under any circumstances, wouldn't
he say that he did, in order to impress the
Shortly thereafter, the instructor will say:
"Well boys, let's get all this down in writing,
where we can see it. Your suggestion should
make excellent rules for all of us to follow ini
training men." And he writes on the black-
board the dictations of the group.
At future meetings each foreman will have
an opportunity to demonstrate his method of
training, subject to the criticism and advice
of the group. And so do the foremen learn the
best methods of training.
They have not been told how to train, by a
lecturer. They have not been called upon to
reiterate the rules laid down in a manual or a
textbook. They have as a group and as indi-
viduals, created, for themselves, sound methods
of training. They have not received, they have
The leader of this training progran believes,
as a general rule, that it is as important "how"
You learn a thing as "what" you learn. He
would like to emphasize more than at present
the "process of learning" which, undergone by
the men, will enable them to approach intel-
ligently not only the problem immediately con-
cerned, but any problem. He has what is over-
commonly described as a "fine scorn" for the
lecture system of educaticn-although recogniz-


THE PROGRAM of the New York Philharmonic
Orchestra a b 3 p.m. today will feature as
guest star the French pianist Robert Casadesus.
Mr. Casadesus will play Concertstueck, Weber,
and Symphonic Variations, Franck. The orches-
tra, under the direction of John Barbirolli, will
play Mozart's Symphony in B flat, No. 33 and
Tschaikowsky's Symphony No. 5 in E minor. This
program can be caught over CBS.
* * * *
Isham Jones, for many years a first rank per-
former on the air, has quite definitely quit the
band business. Jones has consistently had one
of the best orchestras in the field, although he .
has been greatly under-rated by the average lis-
tener. It would not be such a great surprise if
Isham should come back at some future date, for
this is not the first time that he has retired.
Woody Herman, vocalist and tenor man with
Jones has organized a band that includes many
of the former Jones men in it and this new ag-
gregation opened at the Roseland Ballroom in
New York City a little over a week ago. Saxie
Mansfield, tenor man, who is one of the greatest
musicians to play under the Jones banner, is with
Herman's outfit. Woody is reported to have said
that the goal of the band was to play good swing
and still be able to play a melody in the Jones
manner. We can only agree with Down Beat's
statement that this is a worthy ambition for any
* * * *
VERDI'S "REQUIEM" will be broadcast from
Italy at 3 p.m. Wednesday over Columbia.
The broadcast is an airing of the opening of the
opera season at the famous La Scala Opera
House in Milan. The EIAR chorus will be heard
on the program, as will the Turin Symphony
Orchestra under the direction of Antonio Guar-
*'I* * *
Tommy Dorsey has established headquarters in
the fashionable Astor Hotel in New York City
and is expected to be sustaining any day now.
Horace Heidt has stepped into the shoes of Russ
Morgan at the Biltmore in the same town. It
seems to us that the patrons of the Biltmore do

oeer ng w eel, sponsorea Dy e
Anti-Saloon League.
St. Paul's Lutheran Church:
Liberty at Third St. Carl A.
Brauer, minister.
The sermon at the 10:45 a.m. serv-
ice will deal with ",The Coming of
the King."
Every Sunday evening until Christ-
mas special Advent services will be
held at 7:30 p.m. Messianic prophe-
cies will be considered by the pastor
in a series of sermonettes, and Christ-
mas carols will be sung by the con-
The Student-Walther League will
meet at the usual time, 5:30 to 7:30
p.m., for supper and fellowship.
Ann Arbor Friends: The Ann Ar-
bor Friends' Group will meet to-
day at 5 p.m. in the Michi-
gan League. Meeting for worship
will be followed by Carol singing, I
and supper, in the Russian Tea room
at 7 p.m. Everyone interested is
cordially invited to attend.
The Lutheran Student Club will
meet this evening and will
have as their speaker, Prof. Ar-
thur D. Moore of the Engineering
School. Professor Moore will speak
on "Vocational Guidance."
5:30 p.m., Fellowship hour.
6 p.m., Supper hour.
6:30 p.m., Forum hour. Everyone
is cordially invited
First Baptist Church: 10:45 a.m.
the minister, Mr. Sayles, will preach
on "The Great Alternative," in his
series on the Sermon on the Mount.
The Roger Williams Guild study
group will meet at noon in the
Guild House for a 40 minute session.
Mr. Chapman, pastor for students,
will lead the study, the topic being,
"Is it hard to discover right ethical
ideals for daily life?"E
At 6 p.m. the Guild meeting for
treatment is nationalistic, the the-
matic material of the piece is orig-
Waves at Play-Grasse (1884- ).
Already on this program we have had
a composition by a composer who suf-
fered from deafness-Beethoven. Ed-
win Grasse, the composer of this
simple descriptive piece, has been in-
flicted with blindness from infancy.
In spite of his handicap, however, he
has won international recognition as
violinist, pianist, and composer.

Fencing Tournament: The first
round of the Intramural Hall Fenc-
ing Tournament for Foil will begin
next Monday, Nov. 30. The tourna-
ment will be a round-robin, two
matches every Monday and Wednes-
day for each contestant. The tourna-
ment will take place in the small
gymnasium from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m.
on the days indicated. The tourna-
ment is open to all fencers in the
Recreation Evening, Graduate Stu-
dents: An evening of American
square dancing will be held at Bar-
bour Gymnasium on Tuesday eve-
ning, Dec. 1, from 7:30 to 8:30 p.m.
All men and women graduate stu-
dents, members of the faculty and
their wives are cordially invited to
Tri-State Y.LC.A. and Y.W.C.A.
conference a tAlbion: All students
who are interested in attending this
coming week-end should leave their
name at Lane Hall before tomorrow
noon, Monday Transportation is be-
ing arranged. The group will leave
Ann Arbor at 4 p.m. on Friday, Dec.
4, and will return early Sunday af-
ternoon, Dec. 6.

will be a
4:15 p.m.

Social Committee: There
meeting Tuesday, Dec. 1,
at the League.

Hillel Players: Tryouts for a one-
act play will be held again Monday,
Nov. 30. There are four excellent
parts for women still open.
An informal meeting will be held,
Tuesday, Ded. 1, at 7:30 p.m., at the
Hillel Foundation. All interested are
welcome to attend.
Faculty Women's Club: The Tues-
day Afternoon Play-Reading Section
will meet on Tuesday afternoon, Dec.
1, at 2:15 p.m. in the Alumnae Room
of the Michigan League.
The Michigan Dames will hold a
general meeting Tuesday evening at
8:15 p.m. at the Michigan League.
Mr. Wilmot F. Pratt, carillonneur,
will speak on "The Great Carillons."
Wives of all students and internes
are cordially invited to attend this
meeting, and each Dame may bring a
guest. The members of the Home
Making Group are asked to bring
their hospital dolls, which will be
judged at this meeting, with prizes

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan