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March 08, 1939 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-08

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

WEDNESDAY,

MICHIGAN DAILY

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Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.:
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Sumib r 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 matters 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, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publissbers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK, N. Y.
"ICAGO - BoSTon -Los ANWOES - SAN lFANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

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

Board of Editors
* . . Robert D. Aitchell
" . . . Albert P. May10
. . . . Horace W. Gilmore
. . . . Robert I. Fitshenry
. . 6. R. Kleiman
. . . . Robert Perlman
. . .Earl Gilman
- - . . William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. , Joseph Gies
. . . . . Dorothea Staebler
. . . .. . Bud Benjamin

Business Department
Business Manager. - . . . Philip W. Buchen
Credit Manager . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager ,. .. William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . . Helen Jean Dean
Women's Service Manager . . . Marian A. Baxter
NIGHT EDITOR: STAN M. SWINTON
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
Unity In View
F6r CIO, AFL . .
W HEN President Roosevelt last week
" sent letters to William Green and
John L. Lewis urging that the breach in the
ranks of labor be sealed so that working men
could more effectively "play their 'part along
with all other groups in our community in
overcoming mutual problems and bringing about
the good American life," he brought to a head
the long-apparent desire among rank and file
workers of both factions for peace. By looking
through liberal newspapers of any week it is
easy to find numerous instances of rank and file
cooperation which attest to the willingness of
union members to bury the hatchet. Confirming
this desire are the numerous letters and tele-
grams sent to the President from AFL and CIO
factions congratulating him on his stand and
expressing their whole-hearted agreement with it.
Among the instances of rank and file solidarity
is -the Guild Hearst Strike in Chicago. Jack
Weeks, president of the Detroit Newspaper
Guild, speaking here last week, stressed the
efforts of the AFL membership to aid the News-
paper Guild, a CIO affiliate, contrary to wishes
of the union's leadership. This situation is
explained in a letter to Frank Morrison, AFL
Secretary, urging unity, signed by George E.
Axelle, vice-president of the American Federa-
tion of Teachers, and Merle D. Simpkins, of the
Chicago Typographical Union, secretary of the
committee to aid the CIO strikers. It reads:
"We see here in Chicago one branch of or-
ganized labor (AFL) supporting labor's enemy
number one (Hearst) against another branch of
organized labor (CIO) in its effort to secure job
security and organization.
As rank and file members of the AFL we
urge you to seve our vital interests. We urge
you to cease the use of the power we gave you
to fight your opponents through our suffering."
NAgain in Chicago the victory of Mayor Kelly,
New Dealer and friend of labor, in the recent
primaries was largely attributable to labor unity.
Labor's Non-Partisan League, AFL and CIO
candidates joined actively behind Kelly and
progressive nominees in the campaign. Unionists
from both camps helped the regular Democratic
organization in turning out the huge vote and
acted as Poll watchers, literature distributors,
precinct captains and chauffeurs throughout
election day.
At the recent hearing at Lansing on Governor
Fitzgerald's proposed labor bill, the CIO a4
AFL joined in opposing it as a measure that
would take away labor's right to strike. At a
public hearing at Albany labor again presented
a united front in demanding the immediate
enactment of a slum clearance and low rent
housing program.
Throughout the country the President's stand
has met with overwhelming approval. In labor
circles the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and
Butcher Workmen of North America, AFL affili-
ate, broadcast a radio appeal over Station WEVD
urging peace and unity on the labor movement.
The International Federation of Architects,
Engineers, Chemists and Technicians of the
CO sent telegrams to Roosevelt and Lewis ex-
pressing support of the move for unity. The
Cafeteria Employees Union, an affiliate of the

The Editor
Gets Told
Spain 'Democratic' Election-936
To the Editor:
The argument over the Spanish question has
by no means ended. Even though Franco has
been conceded victory we have no right to say
offhand that he has any right to that victory.
It has been the contention of the Daily editorial
writers and other pro-Loyalists groups that the
Loyalist government was a democratic govern-
ment, so elected and so maintained. "The gov-
ernment of Loyalist Spain is the elected govern-
ment of the Spanish people. Whatever range
of political opinion there may be in the ranks
of the men who are fighting for that government,
certainly it was brought into being and is main--
tained by democratic processes." (from "Catholic
Evidence on Spain" published by the Medical
Bureau and North American Committee to Aid
Spanish Democracy-a pro-Loyalist group).
"Democracy" is too often used as a magic
cabala that dispenses those who use it from any
further reason to continue thinking. From a
democracy we expect many things, foremost
being that a majority elect and govern, but we
do not naively assume that this majority has the
right to do anything it pleases; the theory that
the majority has a divine right to suppress all
opposition and to condone or instigate the mur-
der of its political opponents is nothing more
than the divine right of kings standing on its
head.
Itt us look into the evidence on the election on
Feb. 16, 1936: The Current History Magazine of
May, 1936 tells us that 9,408,514 Spanish voters
went to the polls out of a possible electorate of
13,528,609. Of these nine millions 5,051,955 voted
for the Rightists and Centrists. Only 4,356,559
votes were for the Left Republicans made up of
the Socialists, Communists, Syndicalists and An-
archists. The distribution of seats in the Cortes
resulted in 266 seats for the Leftists, 52 seats
for the Centrists and 165 for the Rightists. This
gave the left forty-nine seats more than the
Rightists and Centrists, a lead which the so-
called "Popular Front" soon increased to over
100 by violently unseating many of its oppon-
ents..
Former President Accuses
We quote now from a very interesting letter
from Niceto Alcala Zamora, the former president
of the Spanish Republic whose action in dissolv-
ing the Cortes in 1936 led to the call of the
February election and to his own downfall, being
accused by both sides of illegally dissolving the
Cortes. He says in the Journal de Geneve, Jan.
17, 1937: ". . . in spite of the aid of the Syndi-
calists, the Popular Front did not obtain legally
more than slightly over 200 seats in a parlia-
ment of 473 deputies. It became the most im-
portant minority, but it did not have an absolut'"
majority. It succeeded in obtaining it, however;
by two quick moves:
"First, from the 17th of February, as a matter
of fact from the evening of the 16th, the Popular
Front, without waiting for the completion of
the counting of the votes, and the announce-
ment of the results, which was to take place
before the provincial committees of verification
on the 20th, unleashed a campaign of disorder
in the streets and clamored for power througe
violence. There was a crisis; many governors
resigned. At the instigation of irresponsible ring-
leaders, the mob took possession of the electorial
certificates and in many places the results were
falsified.
"Second, having thus obtained a majority, it
was easy to make it a crushing one. Strengthened
by a bizarre alliance with the reactionary
Basques, the Popular Front appointed a com-
mittee in charge of the validation of parliamen-
tary credentials, which acted in a purely arbi-
trary manner. All the election certificates of
certain provinces in which the Right was victor-
ious were annulled and defeated candidates of

the Left were declared elected. Many other
deputies of the Right were expelled from parlia-
ment. This whole procedure was not merely the
blind passion of Sectarian politics; it was the
execution of a deliberate and widespread plan
An article in the New York Times of Feb. 23
says: ". . . 'the new leftist government has ap-
pointed its own (our emphasis) provincial gov-
ernors and municipal councilors throughout the
country. These officials of course will super-
vise the run off elections and the Rightists press
today sounds a note of alarm alleging that there
is a movement afoot tofinvalidate the elections
in many provinces where the conservative can-
didates seemed to have triumphed."
The Encyclopedia Britannica, Vol. 21, 1937,
says "The general election in Feb. 1936 gave the
Fronte Populare of the Left an absolute majority
in the Cortes, although they received only 47
per cent of the total votes."
The Joint letter of the Spanish Bishops to
the Bishops of the world on July 1, 1937 say:
"Our political regime of democratic liberty was
unsettled through arbitrary actions on the part
of the authority of the State, and through
Governmental connivance which overrode the
people's will, forming a political machine in
conflict with the majority of the nation. This
occurred in the last parliamentary elections in
Feb. 1936, when with a majority of more than a
half a million votes over the Left, the Right had
118 fewer deputies than the Popular Front, be-
cause the votes of whole provinces had been
cancelled at will, thus corrupting at its source
the legitimacy of the Parliament."
Police Withdrawn

Jfecini lMe
Heywood Broun
The Nobel experiment has not been invariably
successful as far as literature is concerned. Upon
several occasions the prize winner has pro-
ceeded to go into retirement
and let his fame have a
chanc to catch up with him
before he set other words to
paper.
But in the case of Pearl
S. Buck the award has been
distinctly stimulating. Her
newest novel is practically
"just off the boat," and its
final chapters press hard upon the newspaper
headlines dealing with the Far East.
It is possible that "The Good Earth" will
stand as Miss Buck's best book, but I think
"The Patriot" deserves a place beside it. Miss
Buck returns for the first time in several years
and uses China as a setting, although there is
rather more about Japan. At any rate, it seems
to me that here is an author whose domain lies
in the East.
There is nothing I strive more strenuously to
avoid than dogmatism, and so I am only guess-
ing when I say that I think Pearl S. Buck
will never do one-half as well with New York
or Chicago as she has with Shanghai and the
island of Kyushu.
Material is naturally important to any literary
craftsman, though some seem to slide by with a
very meager allowance of straw. But when Pearl
Buck builds a tower to the sky she needs to get
her capable hands around substantial blocks.
My secret feeling is that she has every attribute
'needed by a truly great novelist with one excep-
tion. It doesn't seem to me that she writes very
well.
This lack-if indeed, it exists-is less impor-
tant than one might think. Possibly I am using
the word "writes" in too narrow and nice a man-
ner. Pearl Buck is magnificent in the manner
in which she organizes her material. This is
particularly true in "The Patriot." She has a
quick and deep understanding of national traits
and individual quirks. Her sense of the dramatic
is keen. And so I mean little more than to assert
that to the eyes and ears of one this particular
Nobel Prize winner is no master in the shades
or cadences of words.
Possibly it isn't a matter of vast importance.
Upton Sinclair and Dreiser will be remembered
when many who could write rings about them
are gone with Scarlett O'Hara. Maybe the world
has had enough of needlework. The story teller
of today and tomorrow is perhaps the fellow
who goes Jack Horner one better and sticks h'ff
fist into the subject in hand.
"Another system was to withdraw all the police
from the streets; and the non-Red elements
stayed at home rather than take the chanc
of receiving a thrashing or being shot at. In
other places, the president of the voting bureau,
on realizing that the voting was not going as
he desired, smashed the glass urn containing the
votes; with the purpose of later "leading" the
elections more satisfactorily to himself . .In
many districts, e.g. Cuenca, Communists had
destroyed the voting urns . . . and had them
refilled with votes from the "Left." . . In order
to prepare for the elections, he Government
had replaced all high officials with its own
creatures, and on Feb. 1st it had dismissed in
addition 1,000 urban councils and replaced them
with others, which were to "assist" the Govern-
ment . . . voters of the Left went from district
to district and recorded their votes a number of
times . . . The parties of the Left brought in
voting papers with names of people who were
dead . . . It is abundantly clear that this Gov-
ernment had not title to legitimacy whatever.-
(The Universe, London, April 14, 1938).
The working of the electoral majority system
of Spain is explained by Gil Robles, the leader
of the largest party in the elected Cortes, in his
pamphlet "Spain in Chains" (America Press):
"Madrid was a markedly Leftist district. Madrid

elected. 15 deputies for the majority and 4 for
the minority. Salamanca elected 5 for the major-
ity and 2 for the minority. In the February elec-,
tions, the Leftists secured 35,000 more votes iAl
Madrid than the Rightist. In Salamanca, the
Rightists secured 70,000 more votes than the
Leftists. In Madrid the 35,000 majority gained for
the Leftists the election of 11 deputies, and in
Salamanca the 70,000 majority gained for the
Rightists the election of only 3 deputies . . . In
Lugo the Rightist candidates and leaders were
imprisoned, and the Civil Governor forcibly
borrowed all the automobiles belonging to con-
servative individuals, in order that the Leftist
elements might take possession of the election
certificates of each electoral college. In the dis-
trict of Pontevedra, Government agents seized
by main force the election certificates Qf 230
precincts of the districts of Tuy, Lalin, L'Estra-
da, etc., and falsified them in order to bring
about the triumph of the Left and of the Presi-
dent of the Council . . In the district of Corun-
na, the Rightist candidates were locked up in the
offices of the Civil Government and obliged to
sign a certificate in which they appeared to
have been defeated . . . In Caceres, the Govern-'
ment police seized the election certificates and
falsified them unfavorably to the disadvantage
of the Rightists. With these methods, the Popular
Front reached the Cortes with a small majority.
To make it larger, the Cortes themselves an-
nulled the elections, totally or partially, in the
districts of Granada, Cuenca, Salamanca, Bur-
gos and Santander, where the Rightists had been
victorious. In this way, the Leftists achieved a
majority which allowed them later on to commit
fh cr. +}a+n1 - a

The FLYING
TRAPEZE
By Roy Heath -
I Reply.. .
In his report to the Regents for the
year 1937-38, Michigan's Dr. Ruth-
ven followed the best tradition of the
American college president as he
charged full gallop at the twin wind-
mills which quixotic educational re-
formers so dearly love to tilt: Football
and Fraternities.
Just what President Ruthven had
in mind when he composed his double-
barreled blast for the enlightenment
of the Regents is not quite clear.
His charges more than made up their
lack of originality by being well
turned masterpieces of ambiguity.
President Ruthven deplored the
present degenerate state of football,
not Michigan football in particular,
just any football. He went so far as
to intimate that unlessthe collegiate
game mends its ways, it is likely to
undergo a major operation in the
near future which in all probability
will prove highly fatal.
Now I am not a football apologist
nor do I need to be. It doesn't take
more than a very slight glance at the
facts to disclose that any talk of
abolishing football by President
Ruthven or even President Roose-
velt is just so much shadow boxing.
Football is big enough to take care
of itself. To haul -out all the argu-
ments advanced by the training room
theologians would be only to reboil
old soup.
Football is a sort of a Gargantua,
regarded with affection if not approv-
al by the public, bulwarked by debt
and wealth, whose morals, if some-
what murky, are not so bad as to
make more than a few people really
wish to see him knocked down to a
proper size. Football has so far been
able to meet all attacks by placing
a jovial thumb to its red nose.
Fraternities are something else
again.tThey are the hated dwarfs,
the whipping boys who are subjected
to a third degree for every breach of
conduct and villified at every oppor-
tunity. If the average man is prone
to close one eye to the faults of foot-
ball, he compensates by looking at
fraternities with a microscope.
For four years now, President
Ruthven has expressed the same views
on fraternities. I say four years be-
cause I have only been here four
years. He probably felt the same way
before I came here and will feel the
same only more so after I leave. This
year he got in a new twist when he
said that he did not expect fraterni-
ties to make any serious contribution
to the housing situation soon. out-
side of that, his stuff is the same.
Fraternities have failed to accept
the responsibility for fostering the
ideals and forwarding the work of the
University. Arguments in favour of
them have been largely academic.
Well, as a rather skeptical brother in
a Michigan fraternity I will undertake
to state a few facts in defense of the
sadly used Michigan tongs. Stop me
if I become academic.
Nothing is harder for me to stom-
ach than to be told, in the voice of
doom, that simply because I am a
fraternity man, I am responsible for
some vague ideals which the Univer-
sity of Michigan claims to possess
but, of which I have so far been un-
able to detect any signs. I am not
interested in fostering any ideals
other than my own, such as they are,
nor do I know of any good reason why
I should be. As far as I am con-
cerned, the ideals of the University of
Michigan are as academic as the
arguments used to justify fraternities.

With regard to the "serious" hous-
ing situation to which President Ruth-
yen does not expect fraternial or-
ganizations to soon make any "sub-
stantial contribution," I would like
to point out that fraternities have
already made more substantial con-
tributions to the housing situation
than any other group on campus, a
point which seems to be beside the
question. I What does President Ruth-
ven want the fraternities to do? Put
tents in the front yard and ask for
campers? No freshmen are allowed
to live in fraternities so if they built
houses as big as Merchandise Mart,
they would still be able to house only
the upper-classmen which they are
already doint.
Outside of building dormitories I
would like to inquire what the Univer-
sity is doing about the rooming situa-
tion as it stands at present. Ever
since I have been here, the average
rooming house has been a fire trap
and a rat hole. Snooping, grasping
land- ladies, forced to extract every
possible cent from the students by the
pressure, of high rents, have made
students hate the thought of living in
Ann Arbor. Yet there is evidence to
show that the University and Univer-
sity officials have connived at keep-
ing the rents prevailing in the cam-
pus sections jacked to the limit the
traffic will bear. Students may ob-
ject to the University until their
tongues hang out like a sock and all
thp wilCri rmvvihnro h

~.

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 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

.__.._
_

(Continued from Page 2)
of Numbers will meet on Wednesday
in 3010 A.H., at 3 o'clock.
Make-up Examination: German 1,
2 and 31 will be given on Saturday,
March 11, from 9-12 a.m. in Room 306
University Hall.
Anthropology 31 make-up examin-
ation will be held Wednesday, March
8, in Room 306 Mason Hall from 2 to
5 p.m.
Concerts
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, assisted by Har-
din Van Deursen, baritone, will pro-
Bide a program on the Frieze Mem-
orial Organ in the Hill Auditorium
Wednesday afternoon, March 8, at
4:15 o'clock. The general public will
be admitted without admission
charge. For obvious reasons, small
children will not be admitted. The
doors will be closed during numbers.
Choral Union Concert: The Roth
String Quartet of Budapest, will give
a concert in the Choral Union Series,
Thursday evening, March 9, at 8:30,
in Hill Auditorium.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
Photographs and drawings of Mich-l
igan's historic old houses made dur-1
ing the recent Historical American
Buildings Survey are being shown,
through the courtesy of the J. L. Hud-
son Company of Detroit. Third Floor
Exhibition Room, Architectural Bldg.,3
through March 11. Open daily, 9 to 5.-
The public is cordially invited.
Exhibition of Modern Book Art:
Printing and Illustration, held under,
the sponsorship of the Ann Arbor
Art Association. Rackham Building,
third floor Exhibition Room; daily
except Sunday, 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.;
through March 25.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:F
Modern handblocked linens, de-i
signed by Professor Frank of Ger-c
many, loaned to the College of Archi-
tecture by the Chicago Workshops,
ground floor corridor cases. Open
daily 9 to 5 until March 15. Thet
public is invited. r .
Exhibition of Prints from the Col-
lection of Mrs. William A. Comstock
and Water Colors by Eliot O'Hara,
presented by the Ann Arbor Art As-t
sociation. Rackham Building, third
floor Exhibition Rooms, daily except
Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., March 7t
through March 21.
Lectures
Stuart H. Perry, editor and publish-
er of the Adrian Telegram and direc-
tor of the Associated Press, will give
the third in the series of Supplemen-
tary Lectures in Journalism today at
three o'clock in Room E, Haven Hall.
Mr. Perry's subject will be "The News-;
paper and the Courts." The public ist
invited to attend.
Harrison Forman: Motion picture
lecture "Tibet-the Forbidden Land"
tonight at 8:15, Hill Auditorium. Mr.l
Forman, technical director of "Lost
Horizon" is well known as an author
and news cameraman and brings
many "scoop" pictures to be shown
tonight. Tickets at Wahr's. Univer-
sity Oratorical Association.
French Lecture: The sixth lecture.
on the Cercle Francais program will
take place Thursday, March 16, at
4:15 p.m. in Natural Science Audi-
torium. Madame Arline Caro-Del-
vaille, distinguished French author,
journalist and lecturer will speak on:
"Voyage au Perigord." The lecture is
accompanied with motion picture.
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procured from the Secretary
of the Romance Language Depart-
ment (Room 112, Romance Language

Building) or at the door at the time
of the lecture.
Events Today
Biological Chemistry Seminar; this
evening at , 7:30 p.m., Room 319
West Medical Building. "Vitamin A
-Visual Acuity and Night Blindness,
Visual Purple" will be discussed. All
interested are invited.
La Sociedad Hispanica: There will
be a meeting on Wednesday, March'
8, at 7:30 p.m. in the League. A pro-
gram of games, readings, and songs
has been arranged. There will also
be a speaker. All members are urged
to be present.
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seminar. Mr. Utah Tsao will
be the speaker at the Seminar for
graduate students in Chemical and
Metallurgical Engineering today at
4 o'clock in Room 3201 E. Eng. Bldg.
His subject is "Condensation of Va-
pors on Horizontal Tubes."

meet in Room 122 Chemistry Build-
ing at 4:15 p.m. today. Dr. O. L. L
Brown will speak on "Temperatures
below 1 degree absolute."
Society of Industrial Lawyers: Meet-
ing will be held this evening
at 7:30 p.m. in the Faculty Dining
Room of the Law Club. Prof. Smith
of the Law School will speak on "La-
bor Problems."
Freshmen Glee Club: There will be
a meeting at 4:15 today in the Michi-
gan Union.
University Oratorical Contest: Pre-
liminary tryout, today at 4 p.m., Room
4003 A.H. Five-minute talk on sub-
ject of oration. Register in Speech
Office, Room 3211 A.H.
New classes in golf start at the
Intramural Building today and
Thursday of this week. Classes come
on Monday and Wednesday at 3:30
and 4:30 and also on Tuesday and
Thursday at the same hours. Classes
are free to students and to faculty.
Freshmen Women's Glee Club:
Meeting tonight at 7:15 in the Game
Room of the League.
A.S.C.E. There will be a general
meeting at 7:30 tonight at the Unih.
Prof. McConkey will speak on "The
Housing Problem." Prospective mem-
bers are invited to attend.
House Presidents: There will be a
Fraternity President's Luncheon Club
meeting of Districts II and III today,
at 12:15 in the Michigan Union.
Varsity Glee Club: Because of the
conflict with the Roth Quartet con-
cert, the Thursday night rehearsal
will be held tonight at 7:30. Elections
will take 'place at this meeting.
American Student Union: General
membership meeting at 8 p.m. tonight
at the Michigan Union. Included
in the program will be a symposium
on campus cooperative problems.
JGP: Women who are in singing
choruses will meet at 4 p.m. today,
tomorrow and Friday in the League
Undergraduate Offices.
JGP Program Committee will meet
at 4:30 p.m. today in the League Un-
dergraduate Offices.
The Senior Ball Committee will meet
tonight at 7:30 at the Michigan
Union.
I Cooperative Forum. The American
Student Union will hold a member-
ship meeting in the Michigan Union
tonight at 8 p.m. Representatives
from the cooperative houses, restau-
rants, and the student book exchange
will speak. There will be plenty of
opportunity for questions and discus-
sion. All members are urged to at-
tend and everyone interested in cam-
pus cooperatives will be welcome with
his questions.
Stalker Hall: Student Tea and Open
House at Stalker Hall today from 4-
5:30 p.m.
\The Avukah will meet at the Foun-
dation tonight at 7:30 p.m.
The Michigan Dames Bridge Group
will meet at 8 p.m. Wednesday in the
Rackham Building. A cordial invi-
tation is extended to all wives of stu-
dents and internes.
C(oming Ev ents
Scimitar: All members of Scimitar
are urged to be present at the next
meeting, to be held Thursday, March
9, at the Union promptly at 7:15 p.m.
Physical Education for Women: In-
dividual skill tests in physical educa-

tion will be, given at the following
hours:
Ice skating: Monday, Tuesday,
Thursday 3:30 to 4:30 p.m. at the
Coliseum.
Swimming: Tuesday and Thursday
at 7:30 p.m. in the Union Pool.
Badminton: Friday (March 10) at
4:30 p.m. at Barbour Gymnasium.
Ann Arbor Independent Women will
have their regular meeting in the
Kalamazoo Room of the Michigan
League, Thursday afternoon at 4:30.
Projects for remainder of the semes-
ter will be discussed. The meeting
must begin on time so that all will be
able to attend the tea dance.
Congregational Fellowship: Table
games will be featured at the party
Friday night, and the radio will be
available for informal dancing. All
students will be welcome.
The Graduate Outing Club will hold
a party Saturday, March 11, in the
Ballroom of the Rackhanm Building

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