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.

November 18, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-11-18

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, NOV.

I

IE MICHIGAN DAILY

I

- /

r
,','.'

Edited and-managed by students of the University of
Dichigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning exceptnMonday 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 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
econd class mail matter.
SSubscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
04.0; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
% REPRESENTED FOR NATIOnc. . ,.
ational Advertsing Serice, I:.
College Publish-s Representative
420 MADISON AvE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
CICAO - BOSTON - LO MIMGEES - SAN FRANCISCO
Board of Editors
ANAGING EDITOR .............JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR...........TUURE TENANDER
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleiman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert Mayo, Robert Mitchell, Robert Perlman
anid Roy Sizemore
PORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor, chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art Baldauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorsten.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT:rHelen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthbert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
Holden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebier and Virginia Voor-
bees.
Business Department
BfUSINESS MANAGER .. .........ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER .............. ..DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER ....NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Departmental Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegelman,
Local Advertisig Manager; PhilipcBuchen, Contracts
' Manager; William New nan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
l"g Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT D. MITCHELL
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
When A Vacation
Was Last Given .. .
S% OMETIME this week, or early next
week, President Ruthven will meet
with the deans of the various schools and colleges
to decide whether the student body will be grant-
ed an extended Thanksgiving Vacation.
Before the deans will be petitions bearing more
than 4,000 signatures, representing nearly half
of the student body, and a statement of the
Mten's Council ennerating the reasons why the
student body should have a longer vacation.
In advance of this meeting, we wish to remind
the deans of the action they took six months
ago. The following article, which appeared in
the Daily of April 7, 1937, tells the story:
x
Second-semester final examinations will
end the afternoon of Saturday, June 12, two
and one-half days earlier than was an-
nounced in the University's general cat-
alogue, Professor Harry C. Carver of the
mathematics department, revealed last night.
Professor Carver said the decision had
been reached at a meeting of the deans a
week ago because of the necessity of pro-
viding rooming accommodations for Univer-
sity Centennial visitors by June 14, the open-
ing day of the celebration. Professor Carver
supervises University schedules.
He said that classes would end Thursday,
June 3, and examinations begin the following
morning. Originally classes were to have
met through Friday.
Approval of the change by the Board of
Regents is not necessary, he said, inasmuch
as the Regents allow the University adminis-
tration freedom in arranging the University
year within the prescribed days semesters
begin and end.
The conclusions that must be drawn from this
article are obvious. Last spring a vacation was

inflicted upon the students, rushing them head-
long into the hodge-podge of an already cramped
examination period. Now the students are ask-
ing for a little let-up, a chance to see their
parents or to visit friends.
Students may legitimately expect an extension
of Thanksgiving Vacation. Certainly it is their
due. Joseph S. Mattes.
pTHE FORU.M3
Scaring The Turkey
To the Editor:
A petition circulated on campus about a week
ago was signed by 4,434 students, all requesting
"that classes be suspended the Friday and Sat-
urday following Thanksgiving in this and future

treat, the value of which has been overlooked
by the University calendar.
It has been pointed out that students in the
past, when given a real Thanksgiving vacation,
have abused the privilege by leaving school prior
to the authorized time, and have not returned
to classes on time following the recess. There
is a large number of students, whose homes are
close to Ann Arbor, and who take cuts the Friday
and Saturday following Thanksgiving in prefer-
ence to returning to classes under the present
system. Is there not the possibility that, in
numbers, this constitutes a greater abuse than
that caused by students who might leave early
and return late if given a two-day vacation?
The student body is sufficiently aware of the
fact that if given a vacation it would be ex-
pected to adhere to the rules. It has enough
responsibility and common sense to accept the
privilege and to prevent its abuse. Why should
this generation pay for the shortcomings of past
generations?
-N.J.W.
UNDER
ITHE CLOCK
with DISRAELI
MA! LOOK AT THE SWELL MUD PIES
Someone has suggested that we put the poison
pen to work and squirt a few messy blots at cam-
pus politics-the idea being of course, that every-
one else is doing it, so why not you? It should
not be necessary to say that we think campus
politics are messy enough anyway without our
sacrificing the purity of our daily contribution
to the development of man's conscience by play-
ing a serious game of cops and robbers with it.
As far as we're concerned it is a dead issue, and
long past the putrifaction stage, so that there
isn't even a bad odor, unless wasting time gen-
erates one. It is past sneering at, and only to be
ignored.
But our idealistic friends will of course object
to this attitude. "Democracy! Democracy! My
democracy 'tis of thee." And they will say that
here we have a glorious opportunity to train our
young people in the magnificent and holy art
of backslapping and double- dealing. Here we
may teach them to fling themselves against wind-
mills successfully so that later they may possess
an idea how to upset a machine that later they
may build one of their own-the rugged indivi-
dualist idea, you know. But to these of our critics
we rather abruptly point out that before there is
rejuvenation and training for these things in a
democracy, that democracy had better desire the
training and rejuvenation. After all, it is the
demos' right to sink into oblivion if they want
to and if We are any judge-looking at the senior
elections and the general lack of interest in any
election on the campus, the slaps and slams that
no one has been able to answer-tile demos in
this case would just as soon forget about voting,
or if you're going to vote, might as well have the
real stuff.
WE MIGHT GO FARTHER and point out that
W it is a rather casual assumption on the part
of the politicians and the reformers of politicians
that in this school they are actually dealing with
a democracy. Sometimes we wonder if they
shouldn't start in reforming the boys in the
back room-the self-images of, little Duces, of
tiny Francos and of infinitesimal Der Fuehrers
who lurk in the corners of otherwise genial minds.
And then we can look at it the way the boys in the
back room look at it, too. Maybe the campus is
still in the first childhood stage. Maybe what
they need instead of self-government is a secret
organization like the Society for the Wiping
of Coke Drippings from Heavy Adolescent Beards,
who periodically ,will swoop into the Parrot or
the Bell with brandished boxes of Kleenex. We
aren't so sure that they are all wrong. Yet
we do not admit that the campus is composed of
eight thousand dottards who have reached their
second childhood without bothering to pass
through their first. We don't think that co-eds
are all of them simple, nor do we believe that
more than 75% of the males are morons. They

are too much inclined to emulate their elders in
politics, that is all. Campus politics are an out-
let for bombastic egos and having seen what
their betters can do, they are eager to do the
old folks at home one as good. If the politics
are already dirty, and there are spoils, it is only
that much more convenient. Reforming evils
only makes it harder to get at the spoils. That
the spoil is the end in itself, you see, is the only
concept we have of politics-and the condition
of men's minds today, we accuse even the ideal-
ists of eventually succumbing to the voluptuous
charm of power given by the sovereign command
of the people.
We are not a nihilist-which is a nice word.
We do not say that nothng can be done. It cer-
tainly can, but not by emulating our more aged
peers-swell checkwriters though they certainly
are. We suggest that before the demos start self-
governing they find out what they're seeking to
govern. And the first step is to keep away from
those cute little caucuses or cauci. They could
either run on down and look at the Ritz Brothers
or else a couple of pages of Plato.
MAYBE you'll get the idea that we don't be-
lieve in campus politics. Don't get us wrong.
We could believe in them if people were perfect
and were interested in being just as good as a
gilt cigar store Indian, though perhaps just a
little more animate. But nobody is that way, so
why not first make them that way, then let them
govern themselves. For a start on the campus
we suggest that all political reformers collect
their parties and take them to Shirley Temple's
next picture-she is sure sweet and good, isn't
she? But they might also do it by throwing open

Ii feinr lo Me
Heywood Broun
I saw an extraordinary letter in the Times the
other day in which the writer said that there
was practically no such thing as undeserved pov-
erty. He didn't quite go to the length of identify-j
ing it as the judgment of God, but the author of
the little homily contended that people were
poor because they didn't save when they had a
chance or because they failed
to equip themselves with
technial training which
would fit them for skilled
trades.
Even if these assertions
were true the business of di-
viding the underprivileged
and the deserving and the
undeserving would be harsh
medicine. After all, poverty
generally falls hardest of all upon the very young,
and the moralist's advice of "Let them suffer for
their folly" would have to inplude the philosophy
of visiting the sins of the fathers upon the
children.
I wonder whether -he would really care to deny
assistance to some boy of 5 and content himself
by saying, "You should have saved your money or
studied to be a skilled mechanic."
'No Technicians Today'
While it is undoubtedly tre that the untrained
are worse off in depressions than the highly
skilled, the total problem would not be solved
if everybody knew a trade. They would then glut
the market just as the unskilled do today, and
there are many lines of endeavor in which even
proficiency does not insure a job. It was a ro-
mantic notion of James M. Barrie's that any
woman can go out into the world and keep her-
self going the moment she knows how to use a
typewriter. The heroine of "The Twelve Pound
Look" had really only just begun to look when
she closed the door of her home behind her and
ventured into the marts of trade.
By now, of course, we ought to get rid of that
word "emergency" in dealing with relief. Unem-
ployment in a high percentage of cases is a
permanent or, at the very best, a semi-permanent
problem. The quantity of "unemployables" on
the rolls should end all nonsense about private
enterprise taking up the slack. Recovery may
come on again, but it will have to go beyond the
wildest dreams before it can end the problem of
the have nots.
Not Even With Good Will
In all fairness to private industry it could
not, with the best will in the world, take over any-
thing like the entire army of the jobless. What
we call boom times still leave many stragglers on
the sidelines. Nor do I refer to those who are
unable to work, through age or impairment of
health. An even greater number includes those
who are not sufficiently productive to fit into the
machine age.
But though the picture is gloomy, something
can be done about it. Naturally there should be
greater opportunity for increased technical edu-
cation, but there must be some relationship be-
tween the opportunities and the kind of training
given. The state of America would not be im-
proved much if in any given year one million
highly competent linotypers were thrown into
the field of endeavor.
Naturally the abolition of child labor would
help, and so would pensioning men and women
in the higher age brackets. And so will a shorter
work day, but there must be large-scale planning,
A brash Congressman jumped to his feet' in
the House the moment the President's message
had been read and exclaimed that in his district
the laws of nature had not been replaced.
That is no compliment to the gentleman's dis-
trict, because one of the fundamental laws of
nature is that anyone who cannot keep up with
the procession must be allowed to starve to death
without any outside assistance whatsoever, save

from beasts of prey who may consent to put the
stricken one out of his misery.
On The :i;Lervel
By WRAG
A fraternity pin is a bunch of jewels symbol-
ically tuck together and sold by jewelers to men
who have gone through hell for a certain fra-
ternal group and want some woman to wear it
for them so they can go through hell together
later on. * * * *
Before Hell Week was abolished here, a
man took a terrific beating in the posterior
regions just to get a pin, and ironic as it
may seem, some woman got it in the end.
* * * *
When paddling was in vogue, wise-cracking
freshmen could always say, "Unaccustomed as
I am to public spanking"..
-* * *
Fraternity pins come in all shapes and sizes.
The Sigma Nu pin is a large star, and many
Sigma Nus are embarrassed when mothers see it
on their vests and think the sheriff is calling on
their daughter.
* * * *
Some of the fraternities used to tatoo their
new members with an insignia, but this was
done in the good old days and had nothing
whatsoever to do with the writing of "I've
Got You Under My Skin."

THEATRE DAILY OFFICI
By NORMAN T. KIELL Publication in the Bulletin is cons
University. Copy received at the offl(
Fortunate Adventure until 3:30; 11:00 am. on Saturday
Companion piece to "Le Farce d i

Cuvier given last semester by Le1
Cercle Francais is "The Comical Ad-
venture of Master eter Pathelin,"
the Hampstead Players' presentation

THURSDAY, NOV. 18, 1937
VOL. XLVIII. No. 46
The Automobile Regulation will be(
liff~ed fnr the Thanksiving hlida~v

last night at the Lydia Mendelssohn
Theatre. "Peter Pathelin" is the beginning at 12 noon on Wednesday,
most remarkable medieval French ?.Nov. 24, until 8 a.m. on Friday, Nov.
farce extant, and Harold Whitehall 26. All cars brought into Ann Arbor
has written an engaging anglicied for this period must be taken out be-
version of it. There is no other me- fore 8 a.m. on Friday, Nov. 26.
dieval play that has attained the Office of the Dean of Students.
popularity of this amusing farce, and
the performance last night is an in- To N.Y.A. Students: You are re-
dication of the reason why. Here we quested to cooperate with the census
have a play that has some dramatic now being taken by filling out an
structure, a developed intrigue, in- Unemployment card, answering ques-
stead of the usual merely comic situa- tions Nos. 1, 2c, 4 and 5. Blanks can
tion. 1 be obtained from your supervisors or
Peter Pathelin is a lawyer without at Dean Bursley's office, Room 2
any business, who is in dire need for University Hall. These reports should
a new suit of clothes both for him- be dropped in the mail boxes before
self and for his wife, Willamette. He midnight, Nov. 20. No postage stamp
resorts to his neighbor, Jocelyn the is needed.
draper, and by cajolery and flattery
wheedles the necessary cloth out of Students Interested in Actuarial
him (for which he is far overcharged) (Examinations are requested to meet
with the distinct intention of never in Room 3011 Angell Hall, Thursday,
1paying for it. Peter invites the dra- Nov. 18, at 4:15 p.m.
per to share the feast of roast goose
that his wife has prepared, at which Faculty, College of Literature, Sci-
time he will supposedly pay the ence, and the Arts:
money due him. But just before Midsemester reports are due not
Jocelyn gets to Peter's house, thei later than Saturday, Nov. 20. More
reeve of the local court enters and cards if needed can be had at my
tries to seduce Willamette with food' office.
and wine. The scene provides the I These reports are understood as
most hilarious farce of the evening. naming those students, freshman
Peter and Willamette eventually get and upperclass, whose standing at
rid of the sot. When the draper fi- midsemester time is D or E, not
nally enters, he finds Peter raving, merely those who receive D or E in
babbling nonsense, flinging himself so-called midsemester examinations.
all over the room. The shopkeeper is Students electing our courses, but
terrified and flies home. registered in other schools or col-
On his way he meets his shepherd, leges of the University, should be re-
Dickon Lambling, whom he hales be- ported to the school or college in
fore the judge on the charge that he which they are registered.
has killed and eaten his sheep, where- W. R. Humphreys,
upon the shepherd appeals to Pathe-! Assistant Dean.I
lin to plead his cause. On the advice
of his counsel, he pretends the fool
and answers nothing but "baa!" to Students, School of Education:
all the questions put him. And when Courses dropped after Wednesday,1
the draper sees Pathelin defending Nov. 24, will be recorded with the
the shepherd, he is stupified: for grade E except under extraordinary
Pathelin is the man who has stolen circumstances. No course is consid-
his cloth and he has just seen him in Bred officially dropped unless it has
a raging fever! Confusedly, Jocelynb oeensreported in the office of the
mixes up the two affairs of the cloth Registrar Room 4, University Hall.
and the sheep, and the judge, sup-
posing he has to do with an idiot, dis- Stdents, College of Engineering:
misses the court. Pathelin demands The final day for removal of incom-
his fee from the shepherd, but the pletes will be Saturday, Nov. 20.
latter, remembering his counsel's in-'
structions, answers nothing but shme rom the following
"baa!" schools are reminded of the confer-
The characterization and dialoguences with their principals in the
Th"Mer etdiahl"alcouetRegistrar's office Thursday, Nov. 18:
of "Master Peter Pathelin" account AdN )
for the great charm of the play. And Adis, Albion, Amherst (N.Y.),
it is generally well enacted. Peter Ann Arbor High School, Ann Arbor
Badger; in the leading role of Pathe- University High School, Battle Creek,
lin, is an impish rogue. His gay aban- Bay Cty, Benton Harbor, nbrook
donment is infectious. As the duped ham, Charlotte, Chelsea Cranbrookg
draper. Ralph Chubb had his mom- Culver M.I. (Ind.), Dearborn High
ments. His pathetic stupidity and troit, Fordson at Dearborn, De-
general bewilderment were readily troi, Casse, Cetr. haekeni,
beidr et w r edl G sC nrlC aecredible. W. L. Badger, in the role by, Cooley, East ern, Mackenzie,
of the causticjudge, providedsome Northern, Northwestern, Redford,
of the gayest moments in the play. Southeastern, Southwestern, Wes-
Truman Smith has directed the tern), East Grand Rapids,(Ecorse,
play with a deft and spry hand. The Fenton, Ferndale Flint. (Central,
performance rolled along nimbly and Flint Junior College),
sprightly, especially after a slow first Frt Wayne (Ind.), Grand Rapids
act. In reverting to the original me- ,Central and Ottawa Hills, Grosse
dieval stage technique of the scenes Pointe, Hamtramck, Highland Park,
following eachnother without inter- Howe School (Ind.), Howell, Jack-
fuption the multile s ttingi son, Kalamazoo, Lansing Central and
rt on, tres u t p ledu tagsettin gsi Eastern, Marine City, Milan, Monroe,
the present production garners a MutCees e re Il) a
good deal of the medieval temper.'Mount Clemens, New Trier (Ill.), Oak
There will be another performance Park and River Forest (Ill.), Onsted,
of Dr. Whitehall's English version Oscoda, Owosso, Plymouth, Pontiac,
of the play given tonight. Port Huron, River Rouge, Royal Oak,
Saginaw High School and Arthur

Crooks, tenor, will give a concert in
the Choral Union Series. Friday
night, at 8:30 o'clock, in Hill Audi-
torium,
Exhibitions
The Ann Arbor Art Association
presents an exhibition of modern
American and German water colors
from the collection of the Detroit
Institute of Arts, in the North and
South Galleries of Alumni Memorial
Hall, Nov. 11 to 24, inclusive. Open
daily, including Sundays, from 2 to 5
p.m., always free to students.

AL BULLETIN
structlvo ntee to r l re-br- cf the
cc of the Assistant to the President

Lectures
French Lecture: Professor George
Lafourcade of the University of Gre-
noble will give the first lecture on
the Cercle Francais program tomor-
row at 4:15 p.m., Room 103 Romance
Language Building, on "Quelques
maitres du Roman-Fleuve: Martin du
Gard, Lacretelle, Duhamel, Ro-
mains."
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured from the Secretary
of the Department of Romance Lan-
guages (112 RL) or at the door at
the time of the lecture.
Illustrated Lecture: W. M. Potter,
Illuminating Engineer, General Elec-
tric Co., will speak on "Illumination
of the Garden," Friday at 11 a.m. in
Room 231 Angell Hall. Illustrated.
'Public invited.
Events Today
University Broadcast: 3-3:30 p.m.
Prof. Joseph Brinkman. Music Class.
German Journal Club: There will
be a meeting today at 4 p.m. in Room
304 Michigan Union.
Observatory Journal Club will meet
at 4:15 today in the Observatory
lecture room.
Dr. W. Carl Rufus will speak on
"Recently Discovered Original Notes,
Computations, Correspondence, etc.,
by James Craig Watson." Tea will
be served at 4:00.
Graduate Engineering Students:
Iota Alpha meeting tonight at 7:30
p.m. in Room 3205, East Engineering
Building.
The meeting is open to all grad-
uate students in engineering. Profes-
sor Avard Fairbanks of the Institute
of Fine Arts is the speaker of the
evening and will illustrate his talk
with sculpture demonstrations.
Omega Upsilon, national honorary
radio sorority, invites all women in-
terested in radio to try out for mem-
bership at 7:30 p.m. today at Morris
Hall. Bring your own script.
Institute of the Aeronautical Sci-
ences: There will be a meeting of
the University of Michigan Student
Branch of the Institute of the Aero-
nautical Sciences tonight at 7:30
p.m., in Natural Science Auditorium.
Motion pictures on airflow, as
taken by the Army Air Corps, will be
shown. All interested are invited to
attend.

,
t
,,
i

A.I.E.E.: Meeting tonight at 7:15
p.m. at Morris Hall. Prof. S. A.
Goudsmit of the University Physics
Department will speak on "Artificial
RnrlinA *ivit "1Refreshments will be

FORUM
Scaring It Again
To the Editor:
This letter is in the form of a mes-
sage to those who wish to know the
stand, taken by students living quite
a distance from Ann Arbor, on the
Thanksgiving vacation. Considering
the fact that I am from New York, I
believe that I am qualified to express
these views.
h I know that Eastern students are{
in a minority in this institution, and
it would be foolish to think, or even
expect, that if we were given the right
to a real Thanksgiving vacation that
we would all take advantage of the
privilege. I don't believe that more
than one hundred students. from the
east would travel all the way home.
'The most that they could hope for,
spending a Thanksgiving vacation
with some friends or relatives nearby
(I know that this is true in my case).
The argument has been advanced
against the proposed vacation, that
there are many out-of-state stu-
dents who could not take advantage
of it. Let me say, that this argument
is wholly selfish since a large major-
ity of the student body is from Mich-
igan. It should be in all fairness
that they, who can take full ad-
vantage of such a happy and joyous
holiday should not be denied the
privilege on the flimsy argument that.
many cannot capitalize on the "priv-
ilege" of a Thanksgiving vacation.
In fairness to all, let's have a real
Thanksgiving.
J. Leonard Brandt, '40.
Refuse Michigan Indians
Free Hunting Permission
LANSING, Nov. 17.-(A)-Conser-

i

H ill, Libbey (Toledo, 0.), Walledi * ASr'..AX
Lake, Wayne, Ypsilanti High School served.
and Roosevelt at Ypsilanti.
_ _International Relations Club will
Upperclassmen: Former students meet tonight at 7:30 at the Michigan
of the schools listed above are invited League, the topic for discussion be-
to, stop at the Registrar's Office Nov. ing "The Conflict in the Far East."

18. If you will call Extension 373
you can learn at what hours your
principal will be having interviews.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar.

Freshman Instructors: Principals
and teachers from 70 high schools
will be in the Registrar's office on
Thursday morning, Nov. 18, to con-
fer with their former students. You
are invited to stop in to meet and
talk with them.
Ira M. Smith, Registrar.
A new section in speech-reading,
is forming for students in the Univer-
sity whose fractional hearing makes
it necessary to do speech-reading.
.The first meeting will be held Thurs-
day at one. Schedules will =be ar-
ranged, subject to the individual, for
additional practice hours. Anyone
wishing the work, and unable to
come on Thursday, come to 1007
East Huron and make arrangements.,
Professor Bessie L. Whitaker.
Choral Union Members: Members
of the Choral Union in good stand-
ing, who call personally, will be
given pass tickets for the Richard
Crooks concert Friday night, at the
School of Music office between the
hours of 9 and 12, and 1 and 4, on
Friday. After 4 p.m., no ticlets will
be given out.
Academic Notices
Naval Arch: I shall not meet the)
class in Naval Architecture 1 at 11
o'clock on Tuesday and Thursday of
this week.

Association Fireside: Mr. Kenneth
Morgan, Director of the Student Re-
ligious Association, will discuss with
us some of his experiences in India.
Come and chat with him in Lane
Hall, tonight at 8 p.m. The Associa-
tion FiresideSessions are open to all
members of the University.
Scimitar: There will be a meeting
of Scimitar tonight, 7:30 p.m. at the
Union. All members are requested
to be present.
Reading Hour: The classes in Oral
Reading will give a program of well
known poems tonight at 7: p.m.,
in Room 302 Mason Hall.
Men's Physical Education Club
tonight at 9 o'clock in Room 323 in
the Men's Uhion.
A brief business meeting with
important matters up for discussion.
All Physical Education students are
urged to attend.
Independent Men's Organization:
There will be a meeting of the pub-
licity committee in Room 318 of the
Union tonight at 7:30 p.m.
Freshman Girl's Glee Club: There
will be the usual meeting tonight at
the League at 7:15 p.m. Members
are invited to stay for the party af-
terwards.
Coming Events
There will be a meeting of the En-
tertainment Committee at 3 p.m.
Friday in the rehearsal room of the

i-

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan