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January 21, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-01-21

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0

FAGE FOUR

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

'T 1URSAXJAN.21,193

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
U

THURSDAY, JAY. 21, 1937

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

M11Member 1937
Associded Colleiae Press
Distributors of
Ce 6die Digest
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 mail matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.5.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEw YORK N.Y.
CHICAGO BOSTON ASAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES PORTLAND SEATTLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR ...............ELSIE A. PIERCE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR..........FRED WARNER NEAL
ASSOCIATE EDITOR ........MARSHALL D. SHULMAN
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-
Mara
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
BUSINESS MANAGER .................JOHN R. PARK
ASSOCIATE BUSINESS MANAGER . WILLIAM BARNDT
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER......JEAN KEINATH
Business Assistants: Robert Martin, Ed Macal, Phil Bu-
chen, Tracy Buckwalter, Marshall Sampson, Newton
Ketcham, Robert Lodge, Ralph Shelton, Bill New-
nan, Leonard Seigelman, Richard Kiowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layhe, J. D. Haas, Russ Cole.
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries, Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crawford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy. Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Iyevy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore. Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manger; Don J.
Wisher, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. ones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: JOSEPH S. MATTES
The Loyalty.Oath
Must Be Repealed .. .
MICHIGAN TEACHERS who have
stopped the fight against the loy-
alty oath law are lending their support to a
movement which has already done irreparable
harm to the nation's educational system and
will do more unless the laws are repealed.
Belmont Farley of the National Education As-
sociation describes in Sunday's New York Times,
the fight being made in some other states against
the teachers' oath laws. The National Education
Association has just completed a study of the
effects of these laws and Representative Kenned&i
of Maryland is opening the campaign with a bill
to repeal the "Red rider," which prohibits the
mention of communism by teachers, in school or
out, in the District of Columbia.
Twenty-two states have teachers' oath laws, of
varying degrees of anti-ism. Many states require
simple oaths to support the Constitution, some to
defend it, and a few are more specific. "The
Congressional statute applying in the District of
Columbia names only the teaching of 'commu-
nism' as a class-room vice," points out Mr. Far-
ley," while Georgia protects herself against any
eventuality by obliging teachers to refrain from
'teaching any theory of government, of eco-
nomics, or of social relations which is inconsis-
tent with the fundamental principles of patriot-
ism and high ideals of Americanism.'
"In the instance of the District of Columbia,
therefore, the histories of Russia, Spain and
France are practically the only ones barred from
the school room; but in Georgia the entire his-
tdry of few nations in the world could be studied
legally, and a great part of American history
itself would have to be omitted by a teacher who
took her oath seriously!"

In Georgia, adds Mr. Farley, all school em-
ployes, including janitors and laborers, take their
oaths not only upon receiving their appoint-
ments, but again each time they receive their
salaries.
We must not rest until this law has been
erased from the books. We are most of us agreed
in our opposition to propagandizing in the class-
room; but to forbid discussion of controversial
matters, to forbid even proposed amendments
(as the phrase "defend the Constitution" may
mean) is to maintain our schools as agents for
the propagandization of the status quo.

unofficially flogged, constantly made the subject
of denunciatory preachments.
The Canadian Government has a method of
meeting the Communist challenge that differs
from all these. According to the policy just laid
down by official spokesmen, it will attack the
causes of discontent, not its manifestations.
"Communism is a bad seed which grows in the
depths of misery and distress," says Minister of
Justice Lapointe. "Communism cannot spread
when business is good. Our struggle is against
exploitation of poverty." Canada's government,
therefore, will fight the "Red menace" by steps
to serve the happiness and prosperity of the
people instead of launching a crusade against
agitators.
It is a sound prescription. A wise physician
seeks to remove the cause of a disease, not to
cover up the symptoms. Contented workers,
earning enough to maintain a comfortable stand-
ard of living, are the best bulwarks against rad-
icalism.
ITICE FORUM
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however, be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of more than 30 words and to accept or
reject letters upon the criteria of general editorial
importance and interest to the campus.
In Praise Of Molinari
To the Editor:
When the Philadelphia or Boston Symphonies
play in Ann Arbor it is easy for the local critic
with scissors and paste to amen the academic
eulogies of Lawrence Gilman or the more pointed
but possibly less accurate evaluations of Olin
Downes. When the Detroit Symphony plays
there is no sound metropolitan critic to amen.
The product must be of whole cloth as was
Saturday's review of Friday's concert. The en-
forced originality is not criticized. Many of the
adverse criticisms and the facetious tenor of the
review is.
I have heard Molinari conduct another orches-
tra as well as the Detroit several times, always,
until Friday, from the peanut gallery. Perhaps
it was a personal antipathy, but the ceaseless -
bobbing of the conductor's small head, the small-
ness accentuated by baldness, reminded me of
the movements of a white ball on the jet of a
fountain. Before, it seemed that for all his flea-
skipping he drew nothing appreciable from the
orchestra. Friday night his bounding energy
kept the orchestra remarkably concerted and
expressive. And such is the opinion of several
inveterate Detroit concert listeners. Only once
did the tympani miss fire by a fraction.
That a transcription of Bach for modern or-
chestras should differ from the original work
for organ is not surprising. That Respighi is
able to make a nicely balanced orchestral work
of the "Passacaglia" and retain its contrapuntal
definition is more surprising. Were Bach abroad
on the earth I think he should take greater ex-
ception to some of Stokowski's over-brilliant
arrangements.
Mr. Miquelle may not be a Feuermann or a
Piatigorsky, but I think people of the School of
Music who know 'cello will bear me out when I
say that he did the Bloch "Concerto" very ac-
ceptably. The number may be meager in motifs
and contiluity and it may be over-orchestrated
but the rendition was surprising and pleasing.
Perhaps the concert was a victim of faulty
program building. Certainly at the half it looked
as if Wagner had it. In spite of disliking some--
what Wagner's whole-wheat bigness in orches-
trating too simple tunes, and my being sympa-
thetic with Rev. Turner's "Less Wagner Please"
("Coronet," January, 1937), I thought Molinari
interpretations were an admirable contrast to
Stokowski's interminably brilliant productions.
An exception might be made in the case of the
Valkyries' lumbering ride-it lumbered.
One must, in comparing the Detroit Symphony
with eastern orchestras, remember that any
guest conductor must overcome two obstacles
in order to give a good concert with the Detroit
Symphony. The long-continued influence of a
bandmaster as conductor and the mass-produc-
tion characteristic of industry introduced into its
broadcasting is enough to damage the artistry of

any organization no matter what the excellence
of the individual players.,
-E.T.Erickson.
Yield Not To Temptation
To the Editor:
The writer takes exception to a few of the
statements in "G's" attack on the slot machines
" in the January 19th issue of The Daily. In
the first place there is the matter of terminology.
G says "slot machines" when he obviously means
"pin ball games." The distinction is far from
academic. The slot machine is a gambling de-
vice in which luck is the only factor. Pin ball
games give scope for skill and technique and
are thus "games" in the best sense of the word
rather than "machines."
G says that "human nature is* inherently
*weak and it is the duty of the government to do
away with the pitfalls that are present on every
path." Human nature is neither inherently
weak nor inherently 'strong. Wood is weak as
compared to steel and strong as compared to
paper, but in itself it is neither inherently weak
nor strong. The idea of weakness and strength
is based on comparison withe something else.
Human nature as a whole is strong as compared
with some individual humans and weak as com-
pared with others, but in itself it is neither. The
idea that it is the duty of the government to
make us virtuous by removing from us all chance
to be otherwise is one with which the writer is not
in sympathy. In the first place it can not be
realized-prohibition showed us that. In the
second place it would be a bad thing if it were
possible. Character is built by resisting tempta-

BENEATH ****
~ IT ALL
CRIPPLE GULCH, Indiana, Jan. 21.-(Special)
-Sheriff Emmett H. Poon was holding Gil-
bert E. (Bulbous Belly) Tilles, editor of a Univer-
sity of Michigan comic magazine here today on
a charge of malicious slander and infamous libel
preferred by 200 Michigan co-eds.
Tilles, who is also known on the Campus as
"Fat Face," quivered and shook with terror in his
cell and told authorities who picked him up while
applying for the position of Cripple Gulch corre-
spondent for The Michigan Daily that "it was all
a terrible mistake."
Tilles, editor of a funny book called The Gar-
goyle, attempted to pick the ten most beautiful
women on the campus in this month's issue.
Warrants for Tilles' apprehension were sworn
out early this morning when a bevy of the col-
lege belles sought without success for their pic-
tures among the ten fairest.
The rotund student editor left town in a char-
tered plane about 10 a.m. following a mass meet-
ing of male students who protested what they
termed "wanton discrimination" against em-
ployes of the Superior Dairy, campus bright
spot.
Ugly rumors circulated through dormitories
and sororities to the effect that "Tilles will
never eturn to Ann Arbor if he is smart." Cripple
Gulch's entire constabulary force was thrown
about the county jail to prevent a possible lynch-
ing on the part of a carload of aroused co-eds
who are rumored to have started for here.
The ten girls who were named "most beau-
tiful" by Tilles kept to their rooms all day.
Sentiment ran high on the Campus as more than
200 "wronged" beauties held a conference to de-
cide upon a course of action.
"By the sin of omission and by his own un-
qualified ignorance of feminine pulchritude,"
angrily explained Doris Q. Datzalot who was
number 67 on the Gargoyle's list, "Tilles is guilty
of libelling me and at least two other girls on
the campus by inferring that there are ten
women better looking than we are. We expect
to collect plenty."
There was some indication late last night,
according to our Ann Arbor correspondent, that
the State Militia might be called in to quiet the
disgruntled co-eds who were assembled for the
purpose of making up another and more repre-
sentative list of campus beauties.
YESTERDAY'S DAILY carried a story which
was in effect an appeal to the various cam-
pus fraternities for contributions to enable the
local police department to install a two-way
radio service between patrol cars and the police
station.
That request appears just a bit ironical. The
students can hardly be hoped to kick in money
so that the minute a nocturnal prank is com-!
mitted, the minions of the law can be immediate-
ly on hand to arrest the perpetrators.
Perhaps if the police department would lower
their $30 and upwards fines which they have
been assessing of late for practically harmless,
though perhaps ill-advised acts, their appeal to
students might carry more weight.
The police department undoubtedly needs and
deserves the radio service, but as long as local
authorities continue to fine student offenders of
the peace half a month's allowance because they
drink one too many beers and sing on the way
home, they can hardly expect those same stu-
dents to give them money to trace down with
greater dispatch some irate landlady's complaint
that "a bunch of boys are singing in front of the!
house."
A PROMINENT Washtenaw Sorority House,
having listened and read of the rages of the
flu epidemic in other cities, has recently posted a
sign on the second floor. as a preventative
measure and to insure the health of all the in-
mates. In large, bold type and posted in a con-
spicuous spot, it says: OSCULATION PRO-
HIBITED UNTIL FURTHER NOTICE. FINE $5.
On the same day that the sign was posted

members of a well-known Hill Street Fraternity
organized a two-date club, the by-laws of which
provide 'that any member who schedules more
than two evening or one afternoon dates a
month shall be assessed a heavy fine. Probably
there is no connection.
BENEATH IT ALL: Fred DeLano, Daily sports
scribe, doesn't bother with small fry when
he sends out letters for a job. A distant relative,
Fred sent a letter marked personal and addressed
to Mr. Franklin DeLano Roosevelt, The White
House . . . The Average well-off Michigan co-ed
spends $800 dollars a year for clothes, a con-
census of opinion revealed yesterday . . . Carl
Gerstacker would like the blond who asked him
to move over a seat in the Michigan Theatre
Tuesday night to give him a ring ($1 charge for
this personal service)
for the color and excitement of the thing. They
liked to see the little colored bulbs light up.
There was also the thought that they might win
for the moment. They were taking a chance, and
chance taking is one of the most fundamental
of human ideas. Nobody objects to the bowling
games and yet they provide the same element
of chance and skill. It was worth a nickel to
them torsee the little balls fall into the holes and
they were quite right in spending their money in
the way that gave them the greatest rewards in
emotional satisfaction. I agree with G that it
is a form of amusement that appeals to the
childishly-minded, but I can't see anything so
very sinister about it.
As G himself so well puts it: "Let's start this
crusade at once. Don't let the fear of gangland

THEATRE
THE YEOMAN OF THE GUARD
By JACK CONKLIN
The Yeomen of The Guard is this
year's offering in the series of Gil-
bert and Sullivan operettas which the
combined forces of Play Production
and the School of Music have been
presenting the last several years. De-
spite a slightly uneven first-night
performance, this production com-
pares favorably with its predecessors;
this is high praise,
The Yeomen of The Guard is by no
means sure-fire from the theatrical
standpoint. Although it is generally
ranked among the best of the Gil-
bert and Sullivan operas, its preem-
inence is due to the music rather
thanthe book, which is in some re-
spects uncharacteristic of its au-
thor. It has, for example, none of
that peculiar brand of satire that
has come to be called Gilbertian,--
satire which consists of carrying a
perfectly logical idea to a perfectly
illogical conclusion. There is also
nothing particularly comic about the
plot. The appeal of the Yeomen of
The Guard is fanciful and senti-
mental, and it is more difficult to
project over the footlights than
some of the other operas.
Last night's performance, how-
ever, was, in general, more than ade-
quate. The voices of the principals
were all good. Marguerite Creighton,
as Phoebe, not only had a lovely
voice, but also showed a definite flair
for acting. She was always at home
on the stage. Mary Kohlhass, who
was a charming and vivacious Elsie,
likewise sang splendidly. Frederic
Shaffmaster, as the awkward and
rusty jailer, chalked up his best per-
formance to date. Henry Austin's
Jack Point was a sketch in the large
in which some of the subleties and
delicacy of the original were lost, but
which had the compensating virtue
of life. He clicked his heels, turned
somersaults, and sang all in the best
style, and his reprise of "I Have A
Song To Sing, O!" at the final cur-
tain, was really effective, nor should
his patter song be forgotten.
On the shoulders of this quartette
rested most of the burden of the
evening, and when they were on the
stage, the whole production took on
the gaiety and spark expected in
Gilbert and Sullivan. Otherwise,
things did not move too rapidly, de-
spite such performances as Jane
Roters as the lusty old Dame Car-
ruthers, whose duet in the second act
with Ralph Clark provided some
good comedy. Martin Thompson was
obviously miscast as Colonel Fair-
fax. Also on the debit side was the
diction of some of the singers-even
of some of the principals above men-
tioned-and the chorus, though the
latter's singing of the difficult open-
ing of the second act went off very
well. Achilles Taliaferro deserves
much credit for his handling of the
chorus and orchestra.
The show doubtless will gain in
pace and smoothness with repeated
performance; the chorus-occasion-
ally overwhelmed by the orchestra-
acquire voice and vitality; and the
entire production, an added precision.
As it is, the Yeomen of The. Guard
provides a pleasant, and frequently,
an amusing evening.
Action Is Seen
On Fraternity
Fund Project
The proposal made to the Inter-
fraternity Council last week provid-
ing for a charity fund to be created

by fraternities in October and to be
the source of their contributions to
charity throughout the year was said
yesterday to have "great possibilities"
by Everett Hames, chairman of the
Ann Arbor Community Fund.
The proposal was made Jan. 13 in
the form of an amendment to the
Interfraternity Council constitution
by William Fleming, '37. Under
Fleming's plan, the fraternity men
'would be allowed to contribute once
and for all in the fall, thus avoiding
what were described as the coercive
designs of organized charity, and the
money collected would be allocated
during the year to charity organiza-
tions on the basis of what they had
received from the fraternities the
previous year.
"Organization among welfare proj-
ects and groups is just what this
community needs," Hames said, and
he expressed a desire to learn more
of Fleming's proposal.
George Cosper, '37, president of
the Council said that he felt the plan
might be a good solution to what has
long been distasteful to fraternity
men. He said that Fleming's plan
would be more fully discussed at the
next meeting of the Interfraternity
Council in February.
TYPOGRAPHICAL ERROR
The first paragraph of the article
headed "President Faces New Prob-
lems as Term Starts," on page one

(Continued from Page 2)
Notice to Seniors, School of Mu-
sic: A member of the class finance
committee will be in the school lobby
Thursday and Friday from 12:30 to
1:00 and 3:30 to 4:00 p.m. to receive
payment of class dues. The names
of those who neglect to pay their
dues will be omitted from the senior
committee announcements. Payment
of dues is also required for partici-
pation in class activities planned for
the second semester. The coopera-
tion of all is requested in order that
we may meet our deadlines.
Notice to Students Planning to do
Directed Teaching: Students expect-
ing to do directed teaching the sec-
ond semester are urged to interview
Dr. Schorling on Thursday, Jan. 28,
in Room 2435, University Elementary
School, according to the following
schedule:
1 to 2 p.m., Latin, French, German.
2 to 3 p.m., English, speech, fine
arts.
3 to 4 p.m., Mathematics, science,
commercial.
4 to 5 p.m., Social Studies.
It is of the utmost importance that
seniors come to this conference for,
everything else being equal, the op-
portunities for directed teaching will
be assigned in order of application.
Any student who has a definite ap-
pointment at the hour suggested
should report for a conference at one
of the other periods. Every effort
will be made to meet his needs.
Student Advisers, College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts:
The Definition of a Year's Basic
Course in Geography has been re-
vised as follows: Geography 1 and 2
or six hours in other Geography
courses numbered 30 to 99.
Notice to Presidents and Treasur-
er of Student Organizations: Ar-
rangements with a photographer for
your organization group picture or
any other pictures which you desire
to appear on your page in the 1937
Michiganensian should be taken care
of at once. All organization pictures
for the 'Ensian must be submitted be-
fore Jan. 24. Your immediate co-
operation in this matter will be'
necessary in order to avoid the last
minute rush.
Notice to All Social and Profes-
sional Fraternity and Sorority Presi-
dents and Treasurers: Fraternities
and sororities which have not as yet
sent in their page contract cards for
the 1937 Michiganensian should do
so at once to guarantee space for
their organization in this year's an-
nual. Copy blanks, (names of offi-
cers and members), should also be
sent in with the contract. Your im-
mediate cooperation in this matter is
requested as the 'Ensian needs this
information to meet deadlines.
The 1937 Michiganensian.
Sphinx: The time for taking the
'Ensian picture at Rentschler's has
been changed from noon Sunday to
5 p.m. Tuesday.
Academic Notices 1
Graduate Students In the exact
and natural sciences who wish to
take the French and German exam-
inations required for the doctorate
in February or in June (these ex-
aminations will not be given during
the intervening period) are requested
to consult with Professor Lee any
day next week, Jan. 25-30 (except
Thursday, Jan. 28) between 4:30
and 5 p.m. in Room 3, East Hall.
English 143: The extramneeting of
the class will be held this morning at
11 a.m., in Room 2225 A. H.
Paul Mueschke.

Economics 51: The hour examina-
tion today will be given in the fol-
lowing rooms: Danhof and C. J.
Anderson, Natural Science Aud.; Al-
drich and Simmons, 101 Economics;
Luchek, 205 Mason Hall; Dufton,
231 Angell Hall; George Anderson,
1025 Angell Hall.
Business Administration 172, In-
surance: This course, which does not
appear in the Announcement of the
School of BusinessAdministration,
will be given in the second semester.
It deals with compensation and
casualty insurance and with some,
special problems of life insurance.
Students in the School of Business
Administration, qualified seniors
from other divisions, and graduate
students are eligible to take this
course, provided they have taken
Business Administration 171 or make
arrangements to do special reading
in lieu thereof. Tuesday, 7:30 to
9:30 p.m., Tappan 109, Mr. Irwin.
College of Architecture: The fol-
lowing courses given during the sec-
ond semester 1936-37 are open to stu-
dents in other colleges of the Univer-
sity, with prerequisites only as stat-
ed:

TTh 11 346 Arch. 2 hrs. credit.
No prerequisite.
Drawing 21 Freehand Drawing,
Sec. 1 TThS 10-12; Sec. 2 TTh 1-4.
415 Arch. 2 hrs. credit. No prere-
quisite.
Drawing 33 Clay Modeling, Mr.
Edwards.
TTh 1-4 307 Arch. 2 hrs. credit.
No prerequisite.
Concerts
Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University carillonneur, will give a
30-minute recital on the Charles
Baird Carillon in the Marion LeRoy
Burton Memorial Tower at 4:15
this afternoon. If the inclement
weather, which has deadened the
bellsbecause of ice coating continues,
the recital will be omitted.
Lectures
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Edward Tomlinson will speak
in Hill Auditorium tomorrow night at
8:15 p.m. on "Haitian Adventure."
The lecture will be illustrated with
unusual color motion pictures. Tick-
ets are still available at Wahr's book
store.
The Hill Auditorium box office will
open at 7 p.m.
The Deutscher Verein presents the
second of a series of lectures
today at 4:15 p.m. in Room
2003 Angell Hall. Prof. Ernst A.
Philippson will give an illustrated
lecture on "Rheinsagen and rhein-
ische Romantik." Tickets may be
obtained at 204 U.H. or at the door
at the time of the lecture.
F4hibitions
Exhibition, Architectural Build-
ing: Photographs of work of artists
in the fields of painting, sculpture,
architecture, and landscape archi-
tecture, secured through the College
Art Association of New York from
the Alumni Association of the Ameri-
can Academy in Rome, are being
shown in the third floor Exhibition
Room. Open daily, 9 to 5, except
Sunday, through Jan. 30. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
Events Of Today
Broadcast Rehearsal: The follow-
ing people have speaking parts in
"Varsity Show." Report on the
stage of Hill Auditorium at 3:30 pm.
sharp'.
F. Shaffinaster
E. Rothblatt
D. Del Prete
A. Miller
A. Braun
P. Gerdes
R. Low
M. Sanders
M. Baer
J. Porter
S. Sheill
Varsity Glee Club: Special re-
hearsal 7 p.m. sharp for Broadcast.
Fencing: The women fencers will
meet for the last time this semester
at 4:15 p.m. today.
Tryouts for Children's Theatre:
Today from 3 to 5:30 p.m. at the
Michigan League. Male parts only.
No women- need try out.
Finance Committee of J.G.P.:
There will be a meeting at 4 p.m. to-
day in the Undergraduate Office of
the League.
Independents planning on attend-
ing the J-Hop, who have not made
booth arrangements, meet at 7:30
in Room 302 of the Union today.
Coming Events
Cercle Francais: The picture of the
Cercle Francais for the Michiganen-
sian will be taken at Spedding's Stu-
dio, Sunday afternoon, Jtan. 24, at

2:30 p.m. It is very important that
all members be present. Please bring
25 cents to cover the cost of the pic-
ture.
Esperanto: The Esperanto class
will meet in Room 1035 Angell Hall
from 4:30 to 5:30 p.m. Friday, Jan.
22.
All Public Health Nurses who are
to take the field observation this se-
mester arranged for Social Security
trainees, are to meet at 1 p.m., Fri-
day, in the West Amph., West Medi-
cal Building.
Yeoman of the Guard: The op-
eretta continues through Saturday
night, with a special matinee Satur-
day afternoon at 2:30 p.m. The cur-
tain for Friday evening's perform-
ance is at 8 p.m. in order to avoid a
conflict with the N.B.C. Broadcast.
Call the Mendelssohn Theatre, 6300
for reservations.
Athena: The Athena Ensian pic-
ture will be taken Sunday, Jan. 24,
at 12 o'clock at Spedding's studio.
Please be prompt.
J.G.P., Members of the Ticket Com-

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
Publication 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; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

As Others See It

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