100%

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

Share

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.

May 20, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-05-20

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THiJIRSDAY, MAY'20,1937

Correspondence To The Editor

Edited and managed by students of tie University of
Michigan under the athoiity of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatchescredited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper.. All
rightsof republicaton of all other matter herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
4Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
4.0; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK N.Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - SAN FRANCISCO
LOS ANGELES. - PORTLAND - SEATrLE
Board of Editors
MANAGING EDITOR ....Ed.....JOSEPH S. MATTES
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins
NIGHT EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, William E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spaller, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, chairman;
Fred DeLano, Fred Buesser, ay mond Goodman, Carl
Gerstacker.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Jewel Wuerfe chairman;
Elizabeth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen
Douglas, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine Moore, Betty
Strickroot.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER ..... ..........ERNEST A. JONES
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
B~.ckwaltr,. Marshall Sampson, Robert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Selgelman, Richard Knowe, Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marin
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, DoieDay, Florence Levy, Florence
Mihlinski, Evayn Tripp.-
Departmental Managers
J. Cameron Hall, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore,
National Advertising and Circulation Manager; DonJ.
Wller Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Loal
dvertisng Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: EARL R. GILMAN
Freedom
For The Theatre . .
C URRENT CONTROVERSY in New
York City over the strip tease has
again brought the section of the Catholic Church
led by Cardinal Hayes into the forefront of anti-
liberal expression.
About two weeks ago the Commissioner of
Licenses in New York, under somewhat ques-
tionable legal authority, refused to renew the
licenses of 14 burlesque houses, thus closing them.
The result was that a bill, called the Dunnigan
Bill, was slipped through the state legislature in
the last hectic days before adjournment. This
bill gives the license commissioner the power to
close any show which he deems "immoral."
Under the existing statute, the license commis-
sioner must await a court conviction before clos-
ing a theatre on morality charges. The Dunni-
gan Bill would allow the commissioner, upon evi-
dence which need merely be satisfactory to him-
self, to close any stage show, legitimate or bur-
lesque, until a court can decide that the play
breaks no law. This bill provides for punishment
before conviction; it provides for arbitrary rule
over American drama by one irresponsible man,
a political appointee. It is censorship, pure and
simple.
Yet this bill is receiving enthusiasticsupport
from the Catholic Church in New York. The
same Catholic Church that so effectively killed
the child labor amendment in that state.
The purpose of the bill cannot be objected to.
Nor can we condemn the righteous indignation
of the churches at the tremendous commercial
drganizations that both developed and exploited
perverted sex excitement. From year to year the
burlesque had grown more and more daring. As
Walter Lippmann has pointed out, "What had
seemed shocking in 1936 had become common-
place by 1937, and the shock had to be increased
to bring in the crowd."
But burlesque is not the issue. The issue is a
free stage, a stage for which 1,500 men and
women led by some of the finest actors and
playwrights in America staged a mass meeting
last Sunday. Besides this free stage as pro-
pounded by Helen' Hayes, Maurice Evans, Alfred
Lunt, Lynne Fontanne, Eugene O'Neill and Max-
Well Anderson, the problems of the burlesque

pales to insignificance. The noxious character
of a bill that would permit a single political ap-
pointee open to local party pressure, and the
possibility of corruption to exercise a virtual dic-
tatorship over the New York stage should be
immediately evident. But it has escaped Card-
inal Hayes.
Near-sightedness long has been a character-
istic of churchmen in the Archdiocese of New
York. About three weeks ago we mentioned in
this column some of their reactionary activities,
including the gentle pastime of "red-baiting."
We quoted from the speech of George F. Den-
niston, executive director of the Catholic Youth
Organization, Archdiocese of New York, who at-
tacked the college peace demonstrations on April
22 and warned against the "red-colored serum"
r f fl- I~in ni larl nrM1~,,

Clarification
To the Editor:
Because of the omission of the original head-
ing of my letter that appeared in the Forum
May 19, and because of my faulty use of words in
this same letter, I am afraid that the letter ap-
peared very vague in its meaning. I am sorry this
had to happen, but I wish that I may now make
it clear that the criticism of that letter was
aimed at Psychology 42 and that the compliment
was paid to Economics 51 and 52.
Sophomore.
Education For Educators
To the Editor:
If popular sovereignty will not directly have
been firmly rooted as a result of the sacrifice
of the fellows fighting for Spain, then we here.
dedicated to the ideal of indifference and trained
in the path of strict impartiality toward both
the evil and the good, should take pity on our-
selves for having helped the dead to die in vain.
But the fellows in Spain are not fighting fo
popular sovereignty. Rather, they are fighting
for Equity, which is still more precious. Who
are we, who are content to glean the dribblets of
love and freedom and democracy which over-
flow the sumptuous tables of the rich and pow-
erful lords of our sad culture-who are we to
tacitly consent to see the lords of Spain step
harder still upon the stark blind goddess? The
intellectual, of course, is blind himself and can-
not see less sweetness in the face of Lady Justice,
if besides her silver-nickeled eyes, her heart is
pierced with silver dollars.
I do believe, Mr. Orr, you have badly misin-
terpreted and read too much into Mr. Rosten's
article.
You imply, that, outside of democratic gov-
ernment, a dictatorship by the one side or the
other would amount to the same thing and be
immaterial on the scale of justice. Of course, if
also your Lady Justice has silver dollars in her
heart and perhaps even silver bullets in her
head, then your implication is quite honest.
(though, of course, still wrong). Otherwise you
should-and I am sure you do-know better.
On logical grounds, I must also dissent from
your idea that, because Mr. Rosten was telling us
what we want to believe, we should consider his
very telling us the worst possible reason for
believing what he was telling us. Perhaps Mr.
Rosten was telling us what we want to believe,
but how did he find out? And if he did find out
somehow, why, then, should we refuse to be-
lieve what we already believe, or want to believe
-refuse simply because another person is quot-
ing our own beliefs?
Personally, I am all in favor of the founding
of a super university to which we students could
send our educators to get educated. I do believe
it is quite impossible in the first place for
the student to possess an ethical responsibility.
Contemporary education is anything but ethics.
Ethics is extra-curricular. Intellectuals have
little "will to believe," primarily because they
disavow ethics; and hence we poor students are
left in the cold with the "wish to find out." And
it's a bitter cold, because curiosity seems to be
native in the student animal.
Personally, again, I am all for the Spaniards
and feel every bit as strong on the tragedy as
Mr. Rosten. As for the form my sacrifice shall
take-that I myself shall determine-but I re-
serve the right to Mr. Rosten to endeavor to
shape that form. For surely we want each per-
son's sacrifice in the best form. Let us not
violate aesthetics. To transgress ethics is bad
enough.
-Louis Deutsch.
Just A Reminder
(Frm the New York Sun)
MANY MEMBERS of Congress and many cit-
izens may need to be reminded from time
to time that governmental reorganization is one
of the most important subjects on the congres-
sional calendar. It is four months since the
President sent a special message to Congress
incorporating the principal recommendations of
the Committee on Administrative Management.
It is more than three months since the Senate
'and the House created a joint committee of 18 on
governmental reorganization.
The more dramatic message which the Pres-

ident sent to Congress on Feb. 5, calling for reor-
ganization of the Federal judiciary, accounts in
considerable measure for the obscurement of the
issue of reorganization of the maze of Federal
bureaus. That is only a partial explanation,
however.
Perhaps the history of other attempts to reor-
ganize the structure of the Federal Government
and do away with superfluous agencies gives a
better clew to what has happened to the latest
attempt. In the past, these efforts have failed
because they have run counter to the interests
of intrenched bureaucrats and to the interests
of many members of Congress, whereas the num-
ber of citizens whose interest could be aroused
in bureaucracy was generally small.
The result has been in the past a victory
for inertia, for things as they are, for letting
well enough alone. In the present instance,
there are a number of men in Congress, among
whom it is not invidious to mention in particular
Senator Byrd of Virginia, who are genuinely con-
cerned over growth of the Federal maze and the
cost to the taxpayer.
The man who gets things done in Congress
sometimes has to adopt the method of harping
on a single subject in season and out of season
until he wears down the indifference or absorp-
tion of his fellow members. Single-minded zeal
will need all its get-ahead qualities to make

An Enclosed Copy
To the Editor:
Rev. Fr. Joseph A. Luther,
Dean of Men,
University of Detroit,
Detroit, Michigan.
Dear Father Luther:
If the enclosed clipping has the truth of your
recent statement concerning the anarchy of Uni-
versity of Michigan students, let me add my crit-
icism of your being so unwise and so shortsighted
as to make such a statement. I am a student at
the University of Michigan, a graduate student,
and I assure you that we congregate in restau-
rants merely for the sake of eating and good fel-
lowship, with no intentions of plotting to turn
the country topsy-turvy. In fact, if we were to
be approached by anyone with the proposal that
we overturn the government (.and thank you,
Father Luther, for thinking that we could) we
would think that person a good deal silly-almost
as silly as your fulmination against student din-
ers at this University.
We have no desire to overthrow the govern-
ment-we find the mechanism of the Consti-
tution admirably adapted to personal freedom
and initiative, and personally I am glad that
same Constitution gives me the liberty of free
speech in criticizing your unfounded fretfulness
as it gave you the liberty of voicing your sus-
picions and hidden fears. The principle of
free speech has been the means of heaping a
good deal of nonsense upon our heads, but we
are more than willing to take the silliness with
the significant, in order that the principle may
be preserved.
The students of the University of Detroit are
as mature and sensible as the students here at
the University of Michigan, and I extend them
my sympathies for being annoyed with the petty,
pointless regulation which you have seen fit to
place upon their gastronomical activities.
-John Milton Caldwell.
La Danse D La Mort
To the Editor:
Mr. Flynn's letter of the 15th was a beautiful
bit of argumentation. He opened up his brief
by stating that he was dead, and then went
ahead and proved it.
A- man who is alive needs culture and must be
willing to fight for that culture, says Mr. Rosten.
A man who is dead needs "immortality of the
soul," says Mr. Flynn, to keep himself in exist-
ence. That is the tenor of the first part of the
opening paragraph of Mr. Flynn's letter; and
you must, admit it is very logical. But then
suddenly for some unknown reason maybe one
of Satan's pranks) Mr. Flynn goes into the
danse of the Macabre, with a little variation of a
Stalin kasatska and a Spanish Loylist tango
thrown in. After this number Mr. Flynn be-
comes delirious (tune: Valse Triste) and mum-
bles something about Moscow being in Madrid
and that the officers-high councils-of the
Spanish government-they ain't got religion-
but I got religion-, fades off with DeFalla and
Hegel dripping from his tongue-
I say bury the dead-they stink!
-Alive.

Tax Boundary DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
iFrom the St. Louis Post-Dispatch) Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to alln members of tbs
Waiversity. Copy received at the onCL at the AaelAtaat to the Fr*614 "
The country did not receive a de- uta 3:30; 11:00 a.m, a Saturday.
vision in the several cases involving
state and Federal social security leg-
islation yesterday, but it did have TURSDAY, MAY 20, 1937 amination given by the German de-
from the Supreme Court a significant VOL. XLVII No 166 partment.
wuling with respect to the taxing of Notices There will be an examination on
thain stores by the states. By a vote Wednesday, May 26, at 2 p.m. in
of 4 to 3, the Supreme Judges upheld To Department Heads and Others Room 203 U. H.
Louisiana's right to impose a grad- Concerned: All time slips must be in Students who n d to take the
uated tax based on the number of cluded in the May payroll. examination are requested to regis-
3tores the chain had over the country. Edna G. Miller, ter their names at least one week
The importance of this decision to Payroll Clerk. at the office of the German depart-
:oth the states and chain store oper--- ment, 204 U.H., where information
ators is clearly shotvn by a brief The Bureau of Appointments and and reading lists may be obtained.
:eview of the facts of the case. Under Occupational Information has re -edn ss y__d
the three-year-old Louisiana statute, ceived notification of the following
:he Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea positions: Exhibition
Co. was taxed $550 on each of its Three elementary interneships for
106 stores in the State. The rate per nuj'sery, kindergarten, and elemen- There will be an exhibition of
store was determined not by the num- tary through eighth grade. Training paintings by the National Member-
ber of stores in Louisiana, but on the under Merrill-Palmer system. Posi- ship of the American Artists' Con-
approximately 15,000'° stores main- tions begin next fall; duration one gress sponsored by its Michigan
tained by the chain in the entire year. Salary $400 per year plus Branch in Alumni Memorial Hall
United States. As one of its competi- maintenance. For further informa- through May 21, afternoons from 2
ors, which operated 87 stores in the tion those interested should call at to 5 p.m.
State - almost as many as the A & P the office of the Bureau of Appoint- -
- was taxed only $30 per store be-(ments and Occupational Information
'ause of its fewer units all told, the 201 Mason Hall.

4

.nanagement of the national chain --
hallenged the law as a penalty both The Bureau of Appointment and
-mproper and outside the reach of the Occupational Information has re-
State. ceived notification of the following
The question is a hard one, and the vacancies:
,lose division of the court reflects the Qualified Chinese students for
difficulty of determining an answer. 1. Education. To experiment in
Justice Roberts' majority opinion, the teaching of English in middleE
.vhich was supported by Chief Justice schools, to prepare readers that will
.Hughes and Justices Brandeis and give a cultural and linguistic train-
Cardozo. declared it was "not a denial I ing required for the study of science;
>A due process to adjust such license may be a science man not necessarily
axes . . . to meet the local evil result- a specialist or trained in educationall
ing from business practices and su- philosophy but competent to handle'
perior economic power even though science phase of his work.
those advantages and that power are 2. General Education.
largely due to the fact that the tax- 3. Curriculum making.
payer does business not only in Louis- American student for:
iana but in other states." Justice 1. Commercial position in a Pres-
Sutherland, speaking as well for Jus- byterian mission school in Alexan-
tices McReynolds and Butler, found dria, Egypt. Candidates must be
the tax levied "not upon Louisiana qualified to teach shorthand, type-
property or business," and so uncon- writing, and bookkeeping. Salary $450
stitutional. The dissenters could not per year plus room, board, and trav-
agree that it was within the province eling expenses.
of the state "to thus indirectly pen- Students desiring to make appli-
Uize a method of doing business in cation for these positions or wishing
another state, which it may be the further information, please call at
policy of the latter to permit, or, in- the office of the Bureau of Appoint-
deed, encourage." ments, 201 Mason Hall.

KingGoes Visiting
(From the lerald Tribune)
KINGS so rarely go visiting-officially-that
when one does there is always speculation as
to why he goes. This is particularly true in the
case of King Victor Emmanuel of Italy, the
greatest "home body" among kings. Today he
is in Hungary, with his Queen, his Foreign Min-
ister and a large staff. The ostensible reason is
to return the visit of state of the Regent of Hun-
gary, His Serene Highness Admiral Horthy, who
early in the winter went to Rone. The Italian
visitors will be lodged in the Maria Theresa wing
of the great royal palace overlooking the Danube,
in Budapest. There they will be formally enter-
tained, and for four days minor officials will
talk and plan.
It is no disrespect to the King to say that the
conversations of his Foreign Minister will be more
important than his own. These days the nomi-
nal heads of states have little power. Their min-
isters-or dictators-are responsible for the busi-
ness of state. Signor Mussolini, of course, would
count for more than either the King or the For-
eign Minister. But in his absence Count Ciano
will be the chief spokesman. So, also, the Hun-
garian Foreign Minister, Mr. Koloman de Kanyd,
will speak with greater authority than will the
Regent. To Admiral and Mme. Horthy will re-
main the social duties of the visit, while the
lesser officials talk buisness.
This buisness consists primarily in trying to
tie even closer the already close relations be-
tween Italy and Hungary. Ever since 1926 Rome
has kept on friendly terms with Budapest. Italian
spokesmen at the League of Nations and else-
where have helped Hungarian officials abroad
At first this was largely due to the desire of the
Italians to use Hungary as a level against Yugo-
slavia and against France. But now Hungary fits
in a larger picture-a picture as yet only lightly
sketched in, and subject to discard at a moment's
whim. Germany is now Italy's greatest friend.
This implies friendship for Austria and Hun-
gary. Persistently Italy has favored revision of
the peace treaties-the cardinal 'principle in
Hungary's foreign policy. But Italy also wants
to be friendly with Yugoslavia and Rumania-
two nations that would lose heavily in the event
of treaty revision. The friendship is, therefore,
somewhat tenuous-useful, so far, to both par-

As the Wagner Act decisions en-
larged the meaning of the commerce
clause, so does this decision push out
the boundaries for the taxing of chain
stores by the states. The first state
chain store tax to be passed on by the
Supreme Court was Indiana's, in 1931.
This statute, which provided for fees
of from $3 for one store to $25 for
each store in excess of 20, was sus-
tained, 5 to 4. The late Justice
Holmes, then still on the bench,
joined with Justice Roberts, who gave
the majority opinion, and Chief Jus-
tice Hughes and Justices Brandeis
and Stone. Two years later, Florida's
graduated tax was upheld in a deci-
sion notable chiefly for Justice Bran-
deis' now prophetic dissent from the
court's rejection of a part of the law
which imposed heavier taxes when
the chain store operated in more than
one county.
Tie court now, in what is in effect
a 5-to-4 decision (the positions of
Justices Stone and Van Devanter, the
non-participants, can be reasoned
from their positions in the earlier
cases), has said that the states may
tax not only in terms of the number
of stores operated within the state
but on the basis of the number of
stores in the country. The effect of
this is to establish a power which will
need to be used with great care and
great discretion.
ST H ESCRE EN
We're On The Jury
AT THE MAJESTIC
Victor Moore and Helen Broderick,
stars of "As Thousands Cheer" and a.
dozen other Broadway . hits, haveI

Student Loans: There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University on Monday, May
24 at 2 p.m. At this time the com-
mittee will consider requests for loans
for the Summer Session and the
school year 1937-38 as well as re-
quests for immediate financial as-
sistance. All blanks for this meet-
ing must be turned in by Friday, May
21.
J. A. Bursley, Chairman
First Mortgage L o a n s: The
University has a limited amount of
funds to loan on modern well-located
Ann Arbor property. Interest at
current rates. Apply Investment Of-
fice, Room 100, South Wing, Univer-!
sity Hall.
Notice: Attention of all concerned,
and particularly of those having of-
fices in Haven Hall, or the Western
portion of the Natural Science Build-
ing, to the fact thai parking of cars
in the driveway between these two
buildings is at all times inconvenient
to other users of the drive and some
times results in positive danger to
other drivers and to pedestrians on
the diagonal and other walks. You
are respectfully asked not to park
there, and if members of your family
call for you, especially at noon when
traffic both on wheels and on foot is
heavy, it is especially urged that the
car wait for you in the parking space
adjacent to the north door of Uni-
versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
way blocks traffic and involves con-
fusion, inconvenience and danger
just as much when a person is sitting
in a car as when the car is parked
empty.
University Senate Committee on
Parking.

Carillon Recital: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Caril-
lon in the Burton Memorial Tower,
Thursday afternoon, May 20, at 4:15
p.m.
Graduation Recital: Barbara Jean-
ice Byrne, pianist, will give a grad-
uation recital in the School of Music
Auditorium Thursday, May 0, at 8:15
p.m., to which the general public is
invited.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. D. Donald
Hudson, Land Classification Section,
Land Planning and Housing Division,
Tennessee Valley Authority, will lec-
ture on "A Geographer's Contribution
to the T.V.A." in Natural Science Au-
ditorium on Wednesday, May 19, at
4:15 p.m. The lecture will be il-
lustrated. The public is cordially in-
vited.
William S. Sadler, M.D., Chief Psy-
chiatrist and Director of the Chicago
Institute of Research and Diagnosis,
and author of "The Mind at Mis-
chief," 1929; "The Physiology of
Faith and Fear," 1912; and "Theory
and Practice of Psychiatry," 1936,
will lecture in Natural Science Au-
ditorium under auspices of the Re-
ligious Education Committee at 4:15
p.m. on Wednesday, May 26, upon:
"Religion and Mental Health."
Chemistry Lecture: Dr. H. I.
Schlesinger of the University of
Chicago will lecture on "New De-
velopments in the Chemistry of the
Hydrides of Boron" at 4:15 p.m. on
Monday, May 24 in Room 303 of the
Chemistry Building. The lecture is
under the auspices of the American
Chemical Society, and is open to the
public.
Events Today
A.S.M.E. Members: All members
who signed up for the Detroit trip,
whether riding in the bus or in pri-
vate cars, should be at the Engineer-
ing Arch at 12:20 p.m. Thursday,
May 20. This is important!
There is to be only one inspection
trip, all members going to the Dodge
Body Plant.
Tickets for the dinner will be given
out at the Hotel Statler after the in-
spection trip.
The Graduate Students' Council
will meet under the auspices of the
English Journal Club Thursday eve-
ning at 8 p.m. in the League. All de-
partments not yet represented are
urged to send delegates.
Engineering Council: There will be
an important Engineering Council
meeting tonight at 7:15 p.m., in Room
44, W. Eng. Bldg. All active and
newly elected members are urged to
be present.
Scimitar, Men's Honorary Fencing
fraternity, will hold its final dinner
meeting today at 6:30 p.m. in
the evening at the Michigan Union.
Dinner tickets are to be obtained at
the Union desk. All members are
required to be present.
Student Alliance: There will be a
meeting of the Student Alliace,
Spanish Democracy section, at 7:30
p.m., Thursday in the League. All
ticket sellers of the Friends of Span-
ish Democracy and all those willing
to cooperate are asked to attend. The
meeting will discuss projectsin con-
nection with the defense of the Span-
ish government. Room will be posted.
Sigma Delta Chi: There will be an
important meeting of all members
and pledges at 12:15 p.m. today in
the Union.
Coming Events

English Journal Club meets Friday,
May 21, at 4 p.m. in the Union. Elec-
tion of officers is the important item
of business. The program, open to
the public at 4:20 p.m., will be a col-
loaium o n the subect. "Recent C n-

transplanted some, but not all, of Nonceto Al t esnmen: rresnman
their talent successfully to the screen dues will be collected Friday, May 21
in this court-room comedy adapted in Angell and University Halls. All
from the stage show, "Ladies of The freshmen are urged to pay their 25
Jury." cents on this date.
A murder trial finds the entire jury
with the exception of Miss Broderick Choral Union Members: Members
voting "guilty" on the first ballot, but E of the Choral Union are reminded to
by a combination of wit and wile she return thei May Festival music
manages to save the innocent victim, books at once; in any case not later
'qhile Moore plays vice-president than 12 o'clock, Friday, May 21, and
Throttlebottom, a real estate agent,I to receive their refunds. After noon
got quite as hilariously asdie might on Friday, no refunds will be made-
'lave with better lines and more adroit'.
tooges. His questioning of the jury Academic Notices
is almost the only spot where he gets
an ample opportunity to display the Varsity Glee Club: All eligible
comically hesitant uncertainty which members report in the Glee Club
-as made him famous. Similarly, rooms tonight at 7:45 p.m. in full
Miss Broderick finds fewer opportun- dress for our concert at the League.
ities to exercise her individual skill Be sure to wear your ribbons and
than might have been wished. make an extra effort to be on time.
Section two of the double-header All members are to be present in
is scarcely worth missing -any ap- thehGlee Club rooms at 9 p.m. to-
pointments for. Herbert Marshall night for the awarding of keys, a
struggled with more courage than lunch and a smoker.
uccess to make something of Make
Way for a Lady, while Anne Shirley Directed Teaching, Qualifying Ex-
-oes her best with a decidedly un-j amination: This examination will
cordial part, but doesn't manage to next be given on May 22 at 1 p.m.
tend him much assistance. n the Auditorium of the University
If you like coronations, there is a High School.
npwirvpcl o-f nPthat wssheld rp

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan