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.

March 16, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-16

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

PAGE- FUNK

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, IMARCH 16, 1939

PAGE FOUR THURSDAY, MARCH 16, 1939

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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 Sumnh 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
seconld'class mail inatter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENTED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTISING BY
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N. Y.
CHCAGO oso, . LoS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

Board
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 .

of

Editors
. Robert D. Mitchell
. . Albert P. May1o
* Horace W. Gilmore
Robert I. Fitzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
* . Robert Perlman
Earl Gilman
William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
* . .Joseph' Gies
. Dorothea Staeber
. . 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: NORMAN A. SCHORR
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
The New
Peace Bill .
A CONGRESS that is determined to
regain some of its powers, which it
says the President has "usurped," is now con-
sidering a proposed Constitutional Amendment
to prohibit the United States from waging an
overseas war without first being authorized by a
popular referendum.
The 12 Senators who have introduced the
measure are making expert use of emotional pro-
paganda to drum up popular sentiment in sup-
port of it. The people are the ones who must pay
the cost of war, they argue, and it should be
they who decide whether a war shall be fought.
The young men will be sacrificed, and they should
have a voice before the country enters a conflict.
The Senators hammer home the fact that the
measure would provide for "true democracy."
These appeals to emotional stereotypes, as
usual, befog the issues actually at stake. Democ-
racy, as used by the Senators, becomes merely a
handcuff for the Chief Executive. To weaken
President Roosevelt is far more the aim of the
Senators than any philanthropic extension of the
democratic process.
An appeal for support of the bill on the grounds
that it is a reinforcement of democracy avoids
the basic truth that the proposed referendum
would be an extremely cumbersome piece of legis-
lative machinery. A vote by the people is a slow
process at best, and the additional time necessary
for popular debate of the issues would slow
American diplomacy to a walk.
And probably at no other time in history has
diplomacy been so fluid a matter as it is now.
With dictators deciding the actions of regiment-
ed nations, nothing in diplomacy can be static.
The most carefully planned strategem can be
made obsolete by a sudden shift in the policies
of a Hitler or a Mussolini. Democracy's diplo-
matic reflexes are slow enough; they should not
be drugged further by a war referendum.
To look forward to a time when the referendum
would be called reveals another serious weakness
in its use. We know how the mobilization of troops
was used as a barometer of war in 1914. One
country cannot permit its enemy to get the
jump in war preparations, and Russia's mobiliza-
tion in 1914 was a warning and an excuse to the
Germans, who answered the mobilization with a
declaration of war. The war referendum would
receive the same diplomatic interpretation. To
call it would precipitate war.
But above all, there is no guarantee that a
vote of the people would'insure a sane and cool-
headed consideration of war. Americans are
probably little less susceptible to mass hysteria
than the Japanese o.r Italians. The roll of mar-
tial drums and the show of uniforms have usual-
ly quickened the 'American 'pulse as much as
they have Europe's. Despite our rock-like anti-
war viewpoint, we are probably just as gullible
to martial propaganda as we were in 1914. We
have already carefully catalogued dictators in
our stereotypes, and have acknowledged Great
Britain and France as the "defenders of democ.-
racy "-a stage we had not yet reached when the
World War broke out. We may not want hot-
headed administrators to plunge us into war,

British View
Impressions Of America
(This is the first of a series of articles on
four American cities which the "Manchester
Guardian" is publishing.)
By ROBERT DELL
I arrived in New York in November in beautiful
spring weather-brilliant sunshine and a temper-
ature of 65 in the shade. It did not last long, and
after several variations we had on Thanksgiving
Day in the east of the United States the heaviest
snowstorm (it was, in fact, a blizzard) that has
been known for years at so early a date. Never-
theless, I saw New York under the best possible
conditions. The impression that New York makes
on a new-comer, at least it was so in my case, is
stupendous. After a stay of nearly four weeks the
effect was not diminished. It may not be the most
fascinating city in the world (I have not visited
all the cities in the world, so I cannot say), but
it is certainly the most fascinating city I have
visited. To begin with, it is so beautiful. Some
of the old skyscrapers, especially those down
town-that is to say, the Wall Street quarter,-
are ugly, but the more recent ones are architec-
tural masterpieces.
On the day of my arrival a couple of my Ameri-
can friends came to the studios of the Columbia
Broadcasting System, and were allowed to come
up to the room where I was broadcasting on
condition that they remained behind a screen
and did not say a word. When the ordeal was
over (it is something of an ordeal to broadcast
all over the United States) they came out from
behind the screen, carried me off to dine at an
excellent restaurant on Lexington Avenue, and
then took me to their flat on a twenty-second
floor. From their studio window I saw for the
first time one of the most exquisite scenes that
I had ever seen in my life-the great buildings
of New York lighted up. I saw it again many
times, but never tired of it and never shall.
It is not only by night that New York is beau-
tiful. One Sunday afternoon I was walking with
Ernst Toller across Central Park from East 87th
Street. The sight of the great towers on the west
of the park made us both exclaim simultaneously,
"This is a twentieth-century Florence." All is not
perfect, of course. Opposite that beautiful build-
ing the Rockefeller Center, on Fifth Avenue is
St. Patrick's Cathedral, one of the worst examples
of churchwarden Gothic that it has ever been
my misfortune to see. Why do they build sham
Gothic churches in the United States? They are
still doing it. At Washington, for instance, the
Episcopalians are at this moment building a
Gothic cathedral. How is it that they do not un-
derstand that to say that modern architecture
is suitable to a church is to admit, in effect, that,
religion belongs to the past? The Middle Ages are
farther away from us in everything but time than
ancient Byzantium, Greece, or Rome.
The people of New York are as fascinating as
their city. Was there ever in the world a people
so kind, so friendly, and so hospitable as the
Americans? I have never felt like a foreigner
form the moment I set foot in the United States.
American hospitality is overwhelming. Invita-
tions to lunch, to dinner, to cocktail parties, and
whatnot poured in in such numbers from the
first day of my arrival that it was physically im-
possible to accept them all, apart from the fact
that I had other things to do.
I stayed at an hotel in Greenwich Village, close
to Washington Square, which was once the most
fashionable hotel in New York. Edward VII
stayed there when he was Prince of Wales. Until
a few years ago it was under French ownership
and management, and, although it has now
passed into American hands, it is still exactly like
a French provincial hotel. Its restaurant, more-
over, which is one of the best in New York, al-
though far from being one of the most expensive,
is still French-with certain concessions. CnT
of the French waiters told me that it went to his
heart to be obliged to serve oysters with tomato
sauce, celery and horse-radish. "People who
smother the taste of oysters like that;"' he said,
"do not really appreciate them." I was asked out
so much that my experience of New York restau-
rants is limited, but my impression, for what it is

worth, is that most of the cheap restaurants pro-
vide American cooking at its worst and most of
the expensive ones a bad and unwholesome imi-
tation of French "haute, cuisine." On the other
hand, the cooking in the private houses is usually
very good indeed, which shows that there is
nothing the matter with American cooking if it
is properly done.
New York is the easiest possible place to find
one's way about, but it takes a long time to get
about, for the communications are slow. The suit-
ways are far inferior to the London Underground
and the Paris "Metro." To begin with, there is no
network as there is in London and Paris. Ty;.
lines are separate, and one has to go to differ-
ent stations for different destinations. There aid
no lifts or moving staircases, and one has to
mount and descend long flights of stairs and
sometimes even to cross one platform to get to
another. This means going down and then up
two more flights of stairs, and the platforms
are of immense length. The carriages are un-
comfortable and far from clean. The overhead
railways which are an eyesore, are all to be
demolished in time. A beginning has been made
with that going down Sixth Avenue, which was'
closed for demolition the other day. New sub-
ways are to replace them. On the surface the
traffic congestion is much worse than in London
or Paris.
Fifth Avenue was a perpetual joy to me. When-
ever I could I sauntered up and down part of
it. The shop windows are arranged with excellent
taste. There is nothing like them in London or
Paris, and the feminine population of New York
is so attractive. A taxi driver asked me one day
whether I were not an Englishman. I replied in

WASHINGTON, March 14.-Relief from the
burdens of taxation has become one of the cen-
tral points of the present drive to bring about
economic recovery. For a long time this subject
has been confused with the question of "soaking
the rich." Today the inequitable taxation is being
discovered to be a direct cause of unemployment,
especially in its devastating effects on small busi-
nesses.
The biggest single factor in present-day busi-
ness conditions is the payroll tax. Adopted for
benevolent purposes, it has done more to unsettle
business conditions than any other single factor
in the last three years. The business recession
which began in the summer of 1937 and from
which the nation has not yet recovered happens
to be coincident with the imposition of the heavi-
est payroll taxes.
Today American business and industry is pay-
ing as its share of the payroll taxes as much as
was paid in 1929 for corporation taxes. In other
words, the tax burden on business today is double
what it was at the time of the Nation's biggest
national income and prosperity.
In the mails almost every week come letters
to Washington protesting against the payroll
taxes. Here, for instance, is one from a Mid-
western city where * survey was made of eight
photo-engraving plants by the secretary of a trade
association, who writes:
"I thought you might be interested in the way
the unemployment compensation rates of tL
Social Security law are not only hindering recoV-
ery in this industry, but are actually causing un-
employment and loss. Realizing that mere state-
ments are not conclusive, I am going to give you
some facts and figures which show more clearly
than words just how the social security laws are
ruining our business.
"I recently took a survey of eight photo-engrav-
ing plants in our city to see whether,the com-
plaints against this law were justified. These
eight plants in 1938 did a combined gross busi-
ness of $505,329.38. During 1938 their assess-
ments for old age coverage was $2,946.98, and
for unemployment insurance $10,100.18, making
a total for social security taxes of $13,047.16.
"As you see, these taxes were just a little over
2% per cent of sales, and cost the various firms
just about as much as the rent on their plants.
I also discovered to my amazement that these
eight small business had paid a total of $27,-
273.13 in social security taxes since the law has
been in effect. When you consider the stagger-
ing proportions of these taxes and realize that
they are but a part of the general tax burden
on industry, which is throttling the small busi-
ness man, you can realize why recovery and re-
employment are still but a vague promise for the
future.
"We are not against the social security laws.
The old age provisions seem all right, and equit-
able.
"The unemployment provisions of the law,
however, are inequitable in that they penalize the
high-wage industry where labor cost is a large
proportion of the selling price.
"There is no maximum on which the unemploy-
ment taxes are collected, although in claiming
compensation, the employee cannot be consid-
ered as having made more than $30 a week.
"It is just as though one paid for $6,000 worth
of insurance on his home and in case of fire
the law provided that the most he could recover
would be $3,000. To be fair, and not discriminate
against the high-wage industries, $30 a week
should be the maximum on which the unemploy-
ment taxes should be paid. While taxes on that
amount would still be a burden, they would not
cause the unemployment and unprofitable oper-
ation of plants which unrestricted taxes do
cause."
The foregoing letter, which is typical of many,
relates to those businesses where raw materials
represent a small proportion and labor a high
proportion of the sale price of an article, but
the unfairness of the payroll tax which applies
to all kinds of business is that it must be paid
irrespective of whether the owner is running at a
loss or making a profit.
Thus, a business which is having a hard time
meeting interest charges on its borrowed capital
and is not making any profit may find itself
forced to pay in payroll taxes sums in excess of all
its interest charges. The theory of the income
tax has always been that it is based on actual
capacity to pay. But the social security taxes are
levied irrespective of capacity to pay and thus

constitute a greater burden on the businesses
of a marginal sort than on the successful ones.
And it is the marginal business which is forced
to liquidate and throw workers out of jobs. The
well-heeled corporation with a surplus need have
little concern about what is happening to weak
competitors, for the same government which de-
cries monopoly helps the entrenched businesses
to stay in the game while the little ones are
strangled and the sales volume is gobbled up by
the stronger units.
Thus do payroll taxes aid monopoly and kill
competition and force unemployment. The alter-
native, of course, is to do away with the unneces-
sary reserve fund for social security and put the
unemployment insurance and old age pensions on
a system of pay-as-you-go, with the financing to
be done out of general taxation or on a capacity
to pay basis.
In Metamora, O., a man who was rejected for
disability when examined for service in the Civil
War, has just died at the age of 99. There is an
example of the longevity value of frail health.
"If Washington were here, would he let the

TODAY in
WASHINGTON
-by David Lawrence-

V

THEATRE
By NORMAN KIELL
Hospital Hill
This Friday and Saturday night at
the Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre, the
Hillel Players will present Harold
Gast's and S.H.S. Danns original
drama, "Hospital Hill."
This production carries on thetra-
dition of the Hillel Players to present
plays written, directed and acted by
studentsof the University. Beginning
four years ago with Theodore Cohen's
Hopwood Winner, "Unfinished Sym-
phony," then Arthur Miller's "They
Too Arise," and last year Edith White-
sell's "Roots," (the latter two also
Hopwood winners), the presentation
this year of "Hospital Hill" seems to I
reach some sort of a pinnacle when
we realize that the play is being direc-
ted by one of the authors, Mr. Gast.
"Hospital Hill" is a character study
of the disintegration of the central
figure while at the same time a study
of the integration of another central
figure. Four American doctors, at the
invitation of the head of a liberal
government of one of the South
American countries, go there to run
a hospital.
The hospital is situated on a hill
overlooking the capitol, three miles
away. Opponents of the liberal gov-
ernment want to seize the hill in order
to bombard the town. Interesting to
aote, the situation of the hospital it-
self was suggested to the playwrights
by the location of University Hospital
in Ann Arbor.
But, we must remember, the play is
not about a fascist revolution but a
study in character portrayal. The
revolution is there to intensify the
struggle centering about these char-
acters.
This afternoon at 3:15, we shall
be able to hear a pre-view of the.
play. The Michigan Theatre of the
Air will broadcast scenes from the
first two acts over Station WJR, with
members of the original cast partici-
pating. It should give us ample op-
portunity to sample the work of the
Hillel Players and prepare us for the
complete production at the Lydia
Mendelssohn Theatre Friday night.
The Editor
Gets Told.. .
DAR Americanism
To the Editor:t
About -two weeks ago the Daugh-
ters of the American Revolution de-
nied the use of their hall to a woman1
whose voice, says Arturo Toscanini,
is "heard but once in a hundred
years." Mrs. F. D. Roosevelt resigned1
her membership in the organization
for the sole purpose of attracting pub-
licity to the affair. Her attempt failed;
the papers that printed the news
played it down as much as they could.
Heywood Broun, in a column printed
in The Daily of March 3, said, "It ist
up to some radio chain or musical
organization to offer, and, indeed, to
plead, with Miss Anderson to accept
the facilities of a national hookup so
that everyone in our nation can hear
one of the most glorious voices now1
vital in the world."
On last Sunday night Miss Ander-
son broadcasted over the National9
Broadcasting Company network on a
program known as The Circle, which
stars Basil Rathbone and Groucho
and Chico Marx. The Circle is run in
in a manner which is unique, to say
the least. The principals converse,
and manage to work in narratives
which are dramatized, songs, and the

tther concomitants of the successful
variety program. On the program last
Sunday night were Madeleine Car-
roll, Miss Anderson, and the afore-
mentioned principals. Miss Ander-
son's voice was marvelous-no one
can deny that. Here is the rub: Miss
Carroll joined not only in the dramas,
but in the conversation; Miss Ander-
son, on the other hand did not say
a word except, of course, for her
songs. I want to know why. Was it be-
cause she didn't want to speak? Or
was it rather that her desires to speak
were deliberately throttled by the
script-writers of the program, which,
incidentally, came out a few weeks
ago with the prettiest piece of pro-
Chamberlain (and thence, conse-
quently, pro-fascist) propaganda ever
to come over the air except for Father
Coughlin's weekly utterances.
There must be a reason. And why
doesn't somebody do something about
it?
-David J. Grossman
Think Twice
It is encouraging to learn that the
bill to stop "gin marriages" is well on
its way to passage. If it becomes law
couples henceforth will have to wait
three days from the time they file
their application until they receive
their marriage licenses.
This delay should give youngsters
ample time to sober up, if perchance
they had made their decision to enter

(Continued from Page 2)
lecture is to be given in 1025 Angell
Hall.
SConcerts
Carillon Recital: Sidney F. Giles,
of Toronto and Indianapolis, will
serve as Guest Carillonneur for a
period of six weeks.
Mr. Giles will play short recitals
each noon at 12 and will give formal
programs Thursday night at 7:00 and
Sunday afternoon at 4:15 except on
such Sundays as faculty concerts may
be scheduled, when carillon recitals
will be played at 5:15 p.m.
Exhibitions
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 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-
sociation. Rackham Building, third
floor Exhibition Rooms, daily except
Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., March 7
through March 21.
Botanical Photographic Exhibit
An exhibit of photographs of botani-
cal subjects will be on displayin the
West Exhibit Room of the Rackham
Building, in connection with the
meetings of the Botanical Section of
the Michigan Academy, Friday,
March 17, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and
Saturday, March 18, 9:00 a.m. to 12
o'clock. The prints illustrate the
use of photography in research and
instruction in botany. The public is
cordially invited.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. P. Sargent
Florence, Professor of Commerce at.
the University of Birmingham, Eng-
land, will lecture on "The British
Cooperative Movement" at 4:15 p.m.,
today in the Rackham Lecture Hall,
under the auspices of the Department
of Economics. Tne public is cordial-
ly invited.
French Lecture: The sixth lecture
on the Cercle Francais program will
take place today at 4:15 p.m. in the'
Natural Science Auditorium.
Madame Arline Caro-Delvaille, dis-
tinguished French author, journalist
and lecturer will speak on "Voyage
au Perigord." The lecture is accom-
panied with motion pictures.
American Chimical Society Lee-i
ture. Professor Edward Mack, Jr.,!
of the University of North Carolina,;
will speak on "Structure of Some
Typical Organic Molecules as Illus-
trated by Scaled Models" in Room
303, Chemistry Building, today, at
4:15 p.m. The public is invited.
Events Today
Mr. Louis Untermeyer. Schedule for
today. Coffee hour at Michigan
Union, Room 308, (Quadrangle
Room). 4 p.m. Please note change
in room.
Lecture to engineering students. 8
p.m. Rackham Lecture Hall. Sub-
ject: "Poetry as a Function-And
How It Works."
The 'English Journal Club will hold
its regular monthly meeting this eve-
ning at 8 p.m. in the West Confer-
ence Room of the Rackham Build-
ing. Mr. Jolt Weimer will speak on
"A Method of Research in Renais-
sance Biography." All who are in-
terested are invited to attend.
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 this afternoon in the
Observatory lecture room.
Mr. Harry Bendler will re-
view "The Stellar Temperature Sc'ale"

by G. P. Kuiper. Tea will be served
at 4:00.
German Journal Club: There will be
a meeting today at 4:10 p.m. in
Room 304 Michigan Union.j
Sigma Gamma Epsilon: Prof. Ralph
L. Belknap will give a lecture entitled
"Greenland" tonight at 7:30 p.m. in
Room 2054 N.S.
Association Book Group: McNair's
"The Real Conflict Between China
and Japan" will be reviewed by Cur-
tis Manchester, today, 4 p.m., Lane
Hall Library.
Upper Peninsula Men and Women:
Students from the Upper Peninsula
of Michigan are reminded of the mix-
er sponsored by the Hiawatha Club,
tonight, 7:30 p.m. in the Michigan
League ballroom. Refreshments will
be served.
Parapsychology Club. There will
be an important business meeting to-
night at 8 in the West Lecture Room

hearsal tonight at 7:.15 in the League;
all girls who belonged to Freshman
Girls' Glee Club last semester are
asked to attend the rehearsal, as
both Glee Clubs have been combined
for this semester. All members please
bring your eligibility cards.
Varsity Glee Club: Rehearsal for
Saturday's broadcast will begin at
7:25 tonight. Meet in the regular re-
hearsal room. It is necessary that
everyone be dressed in dark suits
with dark shirts and be ready to be-
gin at 7:25.
The Hiawatha Club extends a cor-
dial invitation to all Upper Michigan
men and j-omen to attend the Club
mixer to be held in the League Ball-
room this evening, from 7:30 to 10.
Movies of out-of-town football games
will be shown, and refreshments will
be served. There will be no admis-
sion charge.
Zeta Phi Eta: Actives and pledggs
are reminded of the regular meeting
tonight at 7:15 in the Portia Room.
Try-outs will be heard, and all ac-
tives must be present to receive in-
structions for the national examina-
tion to be given in two weeks. If
you cannot be there, get in touch
with your president at 6765.
M. Rover Crew meeting tonight at
the Union at 7:30. Room to be an-
nounced on the bulletin board. All
those interested are invited.
The InteriorDecoration Group of
the Faculty Women's Club will meet
at the League this afternoon, at 3
o'clock. Mrs. Elsie McCoy, Sewing
Instructor for the Singer Sewing
Machine Company, will demonstrate
"The Construction of'Slip Covers."
The Michigan Dames Child Study
Group will meet this evening at
8:00 o'clock in the Music Room of
the Rackham Building. Mrs. Donald
Stillman will speak on "Presenting
Music to Young Children." All wives
of students and internes are invited.
Attention Senior Engineers: There
will be an important meeting of the
Senior Engineering Class in Room
348, this afternoon at 4 p.m.
In order to avoid conflicts
and make sure that everyone gets a
chance to attend, a duplicate meet-
ing will be held Thursday night at
7:15 p.m. in the same room. It is
important that all seniors try to at-
tend the meetings because the policy
of the class in regard to a composite
class picture, the swingout, and class
dues will be discussed. Come and
get acquainted with your classmates
and make sure that the class is ad-
ministrated the way you want it to be.
Coming Events
Suomi Club: Dr. Hirsch Hootkins,
of, the French Department, will be
the guest speaker Friday evening,
March 17, at Lane Hall. Also, a
group of Finnish songs will be pre-
sented by Mr. Matt Lappinen of
Ypsilanti, and Bill Sahi, 40E, will
entertain with several schottisches
and polkas on the harmonica.The
program is scheduled to begin
promptly at 8 p.m. to allow sufficient
time for discussion and refresh-
ments.
Outdoor Club: The bicycle hike
which was postponed last week will
be held this Saturday. All who en-
joy bicycling are invited to meet at
Lane Hall at 2:30 for a short ride.
The Graduate Outing Club will
mtiet at the Rackham Building Sat-
urdlay, March 18, at 7:30 p.m. and
will go in argroup to the Coliseum
for indoor skating. There will be
1 Open House at the club room for

those who do not desire to skate. Re-
freshments will be served when the
group returns.
Sunday, March 19, the club will
meet at the Northwest door of the
Rackham Building at 2:30 p.m. and
go in cars to Patterson Lake. Supper
will be served either indoors or out
depending on theweather.
All Graduate students are invited.
JGP: Ticket committee will meet
at 4 p.m. Sunday in the League Un-
dergraduate Offices. All members
must be present.
Ping Pong Tournament: A 11
matches in the women's ping pong
tournament should be completed by
Friday, March 17. The managers
should have the names of the four
highest contestants handed in by
March 20.
The Box Office at the Lydia Men-
delssohn Theatre will be open from
10 a.m. to 9 p.m., at which time re-
served seat tickets can be secured for
the play, "Hospital Hill," which will
be presented by the Hillel Players,

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.

4

I

I

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan