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March 19, 1955 - Image 2

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Michigan Daily, 1955-03-19

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PAGE TWO ,

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SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 195x

0

CAPTAIN QUEEG ON DUTY:
Dorm Rules Enforced Even
when It's Dangerous

"He's Perfectly Healthy -- Just Terribly Sensitive"

THE ADAGE "Rules were made to be bro-
ken" ought to be applied in women's dor-
mitories more often than it is.
Many criticisms have been made of the
regulations concerning hours, apparel and
places where smoking is allowed. All these
things are matters which, if regulated less or
not at all, would make dormitory living more
pleasant.
However, some rules involve more than mere
enjoyment. Sometimes a regulation must be
broken to benefit the people involved. It is
necessary to think of the individual in some
instances more than the group.
SUCH A situation occurred the other night
at Alice Lloyd. A girl named Molly Kinke-
ma fell on the stairs, injured her head and
lost consciousness. Because of a University
Hospital rule which states that University stu-
dents cannot enter the Hospital before Health
Service is contacted, no one was allowed to
phone the Hospital and request an ambulance.
The unconscious girl lay on the floor by the
steps for more than an hour waiting for the
one Health Service doctor on call that night
to come.
At last the doctor arrived. He immediately
called for an ambulance - the thing that
should and would have been done an hour
sooner if the girl's life had been valued more
than obedience to rules.
H OWEVER, the ambulance did not take
Molly to the Hospital (which is across the
street) for another half hour. First the Hos-
pital tried to check her records at Health
Service. Although the necessity of a rule such
as the Hospital has is understandable, why
couldn't the records have been discussed later,
after the patient was out of danger? Fortu-
nately, the fine care Molly received more than

made up for the loss of time. In spite of a
concussion, broken jaw and bruised leg she is
getting better. But it still seems that an un-
fair gamble was taken..
The delay in arrival of the ambulance
shows that "regulationitis" can be found oth-
er places on this campus besides in the dorms.
Although an effort is being made to integrate
Health Service and the University Hospital
more efficiently, a provision is needed in the
meantime to eliminate loss of valuable time
in cases such as Molly's.
AT ANY RATE, the long wait for a Health
Service doctor and probably the delay of
the ambulance could have been avoided if
those in authority at Alice Lloyd had called
the Hospital immediately and reported an
emergency case. This was not done partly be-
cause of an unwillingness to break the rule
and partly because they did not consider the
case an emergency-although the girl was un-
conscious for forty minutes, in shock and had
head injury the seriousness of which no one
could tell. (They claimed her pulse was nor-
mal and she wasn't bleeding.) Save us from
a Captain Queeg type of thinking.
True, the inability of those in authority to
judge when the rules should no longer apply
can also be found outside the dorms. But it is
most pitiful there because of its constant an-
noyance and danger to the students. The oth-
er night's incident is just one example of the
fact that obeying dormitory rules has be-
come an end rather than a means. Dorm liv-
ing is too regimented to be relaxing. Is it any
wonder that people complain about the apathy
in the dorms? Is it surprising that students
speak of how much dorm life one cart "take?"
Perhaps we can see now why upper classmen
dio not care to live in the dorms.
---Ethel Kovitz

_s
- t
/i
Z
y ,..y .. . e
1855-1955:
A Century of Whitman
1855-1955: A Century of "Leaves of Grass"
WALT WHITMAN, were he to spend 1955 on earth, probably would
be amazed at the furor caused by the centenary of "Leaves of
Grass." More words will be expended on Whitman and his work this
year than he or all his contemporaries wrote during his lifetime or
at his death, if the first two months are taken as any indication. A
century is a long time, in terms of our national existence, and suffi-
cient duration for some critics to authorize Whitman's apotheosis;
it will simply confirm others in opinions already held.
Assigning Whitman a place in American literary history is both
easy and difficult: Easy because he is unique, and has, therefore, a

! n

Playing Host to Russian
Student Editors

ELEVEN Russian editors will be visiting Ann
Arbor, probably before the end of this se-
mester. Although the University "often has
visitors from other countries, a delegation
from the Soviet Union is a rare thing.
When they do get to Ann Arbor, we should
be careful to make sure their visit is worth-
while, both to them and to ourselves. We hope
that they will not be too carefully chaperoned,
so that they might get a true picture of the
freedom that exists here, a freedom that al-
lows this writer to publish his views, respon-
sible or otherwise, in a newspaper.
The Daily will probably be the focal point
of -their visit here, because they have been
advertised as student editors. Yet, they range
in age from 24 to 39, and only some of them
are actually student editors. The rest are pro-
fessional editors of youth publications in Rus-
sia.

MO VIE
REVIEW

At the Orpheum ,..
Beauties of the Night with Gerard Philipe,
Gina Lollobrigida, Martine Carol, and Magoli
Vendeuil.
BEAUTIES OF THE NIGHT is a delightfully
amusing bit of French nonsense that makes
no pretense at doing anything more than en-
tertaining. And it entertains with a royal flair,
as evidenced by the numerous film wards it
has garnered.
The story concerns a young musician (Ge-
rard Philipe) who is upset by the noisy, bother-
some world in which he lives. Street sounds
and blaring machines make it almost impos-
sible for him to compose; the music classes he
conducts and the piano students he teaches
bring him no joy either. So it is only natural
that he escape into a dream world, a world
of beauties of the night.
ONE AFTERNOON, while giving a piano les-
son to an ostentatious little girl, he imag-
ines himself in the waltz-filled glittering ball-
rooms and musical soirees of 1900. In fact, he
likes it so well that he decides to dream every
night. It is only a short while before he is in
Algeria wooing a Mohammedan beauty (Gina
Lollobrigida) or in the reign of Louis XVI, in-
citing the lower classes to revolution. From then
on, he regularly drifts from dream world to
reality.
Soon, his friends begin to suspect that there
is something wrong, and a few chance remarks
lead them to believe that he is .planning sui-
cide. However, everything is eventually solved;
and in the true style of romances, he gets the
girl of his choice and gains recognition as a
composer.
IF THERE is any major criticism, it is per-
haps that the concluding sequences take a
little too much time. But they justify their
existence by being very humorous. Rene Clair
has directed the film with a light and whimsical
touch and the nerfn er at in it+anmm_4-in

IF ANYTHING can be inferred from these
facts, it is that student editors in Russia
are not students. At least they are not stu-
dents who are permitted to act like students,
but rather are under the control of the pow-
ers that be, so that nothing student-like (as
we define the term) can get into print. Ir-
responsible youngsters of 19 or 20 could not
be trusted in editorships.
The eleven may be surprised then, to find
student editors in this country so young, and
so entangled in classroom responsibilities while
editors. But if they are permitted a good look
around the United States, they may be im-
pressed with the relatively free rein given
students.
The eleven editors should leave the United
States after their 30-day tour with a convic-
tion that freedom exists here, and for the bet-
ter. It might be hard to convince some of us
of that fact, but we are not as bad off as they
are. If they do not get that impression, then
their visit will not have been a very fruitful
one.
At the same time, if we do not learn some-
thing from them, we will have wasted our ef-
forts in hosting them. We should be able to
get some indications of what life is like be-
hind the iron curtain (to use a worn out
phrase) in comparison to what they find here.
Unless they are very tight-lipped, we probably
will learn a few things.
NO DOUBT we will get some propaganda.
The Soviet government wouldn't foot the
bill for anyone who wasn't a good public rela-
tions man. And we are probably justified in
supposing that the visitors will be willing to
learn only what they already believe. So we
have quite a task before us.
-Jim Dygert
Junior Girls'
11V)
At Lydia Mendelssohn ...,
"COCK-A-HOOP," 1955 Junior Girls' Play
OF "Cock-a-Hoop" one cast member said "It
just makes you want to exuberate!" She
had a point: the junior women, at work on
this contribution to campus tradition for very
nearly a year, have produced a fresh and de-
lightful show.
From an objective standpoint nobody will
deny that Lydia Mendelssohn's stage has seen
many more professional pro&uctions. But for
what it undertakes-a joint effort of a mass
group-the end result is in every way adequate,
and in some excelling.
Intriguing and dramatic plots are not ex-
pected of such light musical comedies. This
JGP progresses on a very slight thread of a
theme, but clings throughout to the satisfactory
line: an assemblage of young career women
converge on New York in search of jobs in
the nebulous field of "show business." The cli-
max comes in a "show within a show" device.
The script provides an adequate vehicle for
the notable series of talented cast-members.
"Cock-a-Hoop" is the first JGP in several
years to bar any impersonation of males from
its cast, and the result glves it snecial claim

lonesome place, as perhaps all
great artists have; difficult be-
cause there are no writers to whom
he can be compared that both
achievements and defects are read-
ily discerned. If one grants that a
created "vision of life" is a test of
artistic success, then Whitman can
succeed. He was, however, not so
much a poet of his times as a poet
influenced by his times, stimulated
thereby into envisioning what-
were it properly canalized-Ameri-
ca could become, were it to retain
the vigor characteristic of a na-
tion abuilding, refined by existing
cultural forces that in themselves
were complacent.
Walt Whitman saw a nation
leavened by thousands of men and
women with qualities, attitudes,
and outlooks, Whitmanlike, and it
was this vision he wove in "Leaves
of Grass." The Whitman vision by
aesthetic standards is 1 a r g e
enough, complete enough, perhaps
even too great. As a political
prophet he fails.
THERE was much about America
that Whitman was unaware of
when he wrote "Leaves of Grass"
in the late 1840's and early 1850's.
He missed none of the vital posi-
tiveness; however, he did not see
that there was only an America, no
United States-a loose, at times ill-
working, commonwealth. He did
not, despite his claim, present
"all"; he became, perhaps, so en-
grossed in collecting the individ-
ual sticks for his fire he forget
that green wood yields so much
smoke and intense heat that the
whole landscape may be obscured,
a retreat be necessary.
Whitman saw, in fact, a unity of
life in mid-nineteenth century
America when no unity was pos-
sible. Work was his unifying,
equalizing ideal, daily work that
brought the "roughs" together in
quest of bread. His New England
contemporaries had begun criti-
cizing and analyzing the first cul-
tural maturity the nation had
achieved, and one had found that
the ties holding the railroads were,
after all, the bodies of dead Irish
laid side by side; the very "work"
Whitman celebrated had already
led the nation into a multiplicity
and divergency of interests which
continued to increase until the
United States became what it now
it. His vision as a political hope
was erroneous even in his own
time. It is no less incongruous now,
despite elapsed time and a result-
ingly romantic, mellowed retro-
spect. In the new century Henry
Adams, that magnificent and pro-
found scholar, who was born when
Whitman was only 19, wrote these
facts after spending his life in
searchofewhat Whitman said lay
all about: unitl.
W HITMANas a poet is quite an-
other consideration. There can
be no doubt that he wrote in;
"Leaves of Grass" a book any cul-
tured English or Frenchman would,
have identified as "American."
And like Poe before him, he ac-
quired a reputation abroad before3
he was palatable it home. Astute
critics, the young Henry James9
and William Dean Howells, moti-
vated by their desire not to be ar-
tistic cast-outs because of their
nationality, had harsh words for
Whitman. His poetry was too wild..

etry not at all. Whitman's most
distinguished literary descendant
is Dr. Edith Sitwell, not Carl Sand-
burg. The Whitman prosody, in-
volved and complex, is tied to the
poet's personalityjt is difficult to
say where the poet begins and the
man and his on'nivorous appetites
ends. Almost the same can be said
for Dr. Sitwell. The brief flurry of
free verse in this century proved
nothing so much as that it was
one man's genius to employ Whit-
man's techniques to the full, aid
not the beginning of the way all
poetry would be written thereafter.
Whitman's is exceedingly intimate
poetry, in all respects, when best.
ONE of Whitman's most fully re-
alized poems, is "Come Up
From The Fields, .rather" from
"Drum Taps." Here one finds a
fusion of incisive observation and
the particular rolling surge of the
verse; it is strangely reminiscent
of the Song of Deborah-passion-
ate and stoic. The incident of the
poem is plain: A farm family has
received a letter from their soldier
son and brother, who has been
wounded:
"Sentences broken - gunshot
wound in the breast,
cavalry skirmish, taken to
hospital,
At present low, but will soon be
better."
And at the moment of reading,
"While they stand at home at
the door, he is dead already;
The only son is dead."
In unadorned speech, straightfor-
ward narrative, Whitman reports
the scene, as if saying the farm
home might have been an Israelite
tent, the cornfields a flock, and
that history has brought us so lit-
tle space: From one midnight to
another "midnight, waking, weep-
ing, longing with one long deep
lon'ging," even though
"Above all, lo, the sky, so calm,
so transparent after
the rain, and with wondrous
clouds;
Below, too, all calm, a1 vital
and beautiful-and the
farm prospers well."
The poem is biblical, both in its
appealing poignancy and in its
beautiful directness; it has none of
the excesses and repetitions that
mar so much of Whitman's work.
"Come Up From The Fields, Fa-
ther" is, somehow, more success-
ful as an experience because it is
more intimate to the individual
reader than is the much-praised
"When Lilacs Last In The Door-
yard Bloom'd." His Lincoln elegy
is, by any standards, a great poem,
the more so because great elegies
are not numerous in English.
Whitman tried to write a poem on
behalf of a nation bereaved by the
death of Lincoln; in trying to
speak for a nation, regar.dless of
how much he tied the poem to his
own dooryard, he did not succeed
in rendering the grief as personally
real. The grief of a nation, however
great the loss, can not be the in-
tense grief a man feels for his own
father or his so. The Lincoln
elegy is for a nation; "Come Up
From The Fields, Father"ris for a
man, or a woman, at any rate, the
individual reader.

DREW PEARSON:
Chinese
Ready
Rockets
W ASHINGTON - Central In-
telligence is now convinced
Chinese Premier Chou En-lai will
carry out his threat to attack For-
mosa, but not by a fleet of Chinese
junks. Instead the attack will be
madeswith long-range Russian
rockets.
Here is why CIA has come to
this ominous conclusion:
1. Russia delivered several of
its latest long-range missiles to
Red China at least eight months
ago, and Soviet experts are' now
training Chinese crews to oper-
ate them.
2. It's known that Russia has
turned over squadrons of fast,
IL-28 jet bombers and improved
MIG-17 jet fighters to the Chi-
nese Reds.
All this adds up to the proba-
bility that Russia wants a limited
war in the Far East to test new
weapons with someone else doing
the fighting and the dying.
This may also explain why Chou
has been so belligerent in his
threats against Formosa. He has
threatened so much that he would
now lose face in the Orient if he
failed to follow through.
The months to watch, Central
Intelligence has warned, are June
and July.
Real significance of this latest
intelligence from behind the bam-
boo curtain is that 'a rocket at-
tack on Formosa would be most
likely to draw the United States
into a shooting war with Red Chi-
na. For Eisenhower 'and Dulles
have already indicated that they
would drop A-bombs on the Chi-
nese mainland in case of such
hostilities around Formosa.
Note-it was the intelligence
rockets that helped reverse Sec-
retary of State Dulles' thinking on
Formosa. In the past, he has dis-
counted the possibility of an at-
tack on Formosa, knowing that
an amphibidus assault couldn't
possibly get past the Seventh
Fleet. He has now changed his
mind and decided Chou En-lai
isn't altogether bluffing.
Politics and Business Don't Mix
THE EISENHOWER Admini-
stration's laudable campaign
to turn government business over
to private business is getting all
snarled up in politics.
For the first timesin history a
private real-estate broker is being
retained to sell a large govern-
ment factory, but there's been
more haggling over who would be
the broker than over the appoint-
ment of a postmaster.
The surplus factory is at New-
castle, Pa., where United Engi-
neering and Foundry of Pitts-
burgh makes forging and steel
castings but will abandon the op-
eration March 31. So the factory,
valued at $20,000,000, is up for
sale.
Ordinarily, surplus government
factories are advertised for sale
in various newspapers and the
General Services Administration
then negotiates or sells to the
highest bidder without any real-
tor coming into the picture.
However, the Ikeites have de-
vised a new plan for retaining
real-estate brokers which-in the
case of the Newcastle plant -
means a commission of $117,000.
All this, of course, is sound
American business practice. But
when the Republican National

and when he must be OK'd by the
Republican Senators in his state,
then sound American business
stops and politics steps in.
And when you start hassling
and haggling over the political
stripe of the broker who's going
to. sell a piece of government
property, you might just as well
go back to the previous competi-
tive system of advertising the fac-
tory in the newspapers.
Anyway, here's what happened
in Newcastle, Pa.
Bickering Over Broker
EARLY IN January, Walter F.
Downey, regional director of the
General Services Administration,
which disposes of government
property, looked around Western
Pennsylvania to ,find a suitable
industrial realtor. Four or five
companies were interested in buy-
ing the Newcastle plant, but
Downey's instructions were not to
sell the plant direct, thereby sav-
ing the $117,000 commission-but
inaugurate the new system of re-
taining a local broker.
Kane just happened to be Mc-
Caffrey's primary opponent in
1953. In that primary Senator
Martin backed Kane, Senator Duff
backed McCaffrey.
So it was politics, pure politics,
not private enterprise that domi-
nates the first sale of government
property according to "free en-
terprise" principles.
Note -~ Ed Mansure, who has

The Daily Official Bulletin Is an
official publication of the University
of Michigan for which the Michigan
Daily assumes no editorial responsi-
bility. Publication in it is construc-
tive notice to all members of the Uni-
versity. Notices should be sent in
TYPEWRITTEN form to Room 3553
Administration Building before 2 p.m.
the day preceding publication (be-
for 10 a.m. on Saturday.) Notice of
lectures, concerts and organization
meetings cannot be publshed oftener
than twice.
SATURDAY, MARCH 19, 1955
VOL. LXV, NO. 117
Notices
Meeting of the University Staff. Gen-
eral staff meeting at 4:15 p.m. Mon.,
March 21, in Rackham Lecture Han.
President Hatcher will discuss the state
of the University. All members of the
University staff, academic and non-
academic, are invited.
The Board in Control of Student Pub-
lications is now accepting applications
for the compiling and selling of the
summer and fall Student Directory.
Any recognized student group Is eli-
gible to make application. Applications
are due by March 22, and are to be filed
at the business office of the Board in
the Student Publications Building.
Groups desiring further information are
requested to contact the business sec-
retary of the Board.
Late Permission: Because of the Slide
Rule Ball and Odonto Ball, all women
students will have a 1:30 late permis-
sion Sat., March 19. women's resi-
dences will open until 1:25 a.m.
TEACHER PLACEMENT INTERVIEWS:
Mon., March 21
Garden City, New York
Teacher Needs: English Science; Soi.
al Studies; Art Instrumental Music;
Boys' Physical Education; Girls' Phys-
ical Education; General Shop and
Typing; Sixth Grade Teacher.
Tues., March 22
Battle Creek, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Elementary; Second-
ary-all fields, except Boy's Physical
Education.
Detroit, Michigan (Redford Township
School District)
Teacher Needs: Elementary; English.-
Social Studies; Science; Mathematics;
Industrial Arts; Foreign Languages-.
French - Latin (combination); Home-
making; Health Education; Vocal Mu-
sic..
Muskegon, Michigan (Lincoln School
District No. 4)
Teacher Needs: Kindergarten; First;
Third; Sixth: Eighth; vocal & In-
strumental Music.
Royal Oak, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Elementary; Secon.
dary-all fields.
Wed., March 23
Battle Creek, Michigan (Calhoun Rural
Agricultural School)
W Teacher Needs: 2-8th or 9th grade
level Social Studies and Communica-
tions skills area. One of the teachers
to work half the day at administrative
level; Girls' Physical Education; 7th
Grade Homeroom teacher-fused pro-
gram; 3rd; 2nd; Speech Correctionist.
Battle Creek, Michigan (Pennfield Agri-
cultural Cchool)
Teacher Needs: Elementary; Jr. High-
Commerical (typing, math); Home-
making; Social Studies; English;
Mathematics.
Lansing, Michigan
Teacher Needs; Elementary; Second-
ary-all fields.
Perry, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Kindergarten; Sixth;
Seventh (all subjects); Eighth (Math
and Science Core); High School-Eng-
lish; Mathematics -Science; Home
Economics.
Thurs., March 24
Amont, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Sixth; Seventh; Span-
ish-Library.
Cleveland, Ohio
Teacher Needs: Kindergarten; Ele-
mentary; Math; Social Studies; Eng-
lish; Business Education; Music; Sci-
ence; Industrial Arts; Home Econom-
ics; Physical Education; Art; Special
Education.
Imlay City, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Social Science-Asst.
Coach (Football and baseball); Com-
mercial with shorthand; English-li-

brary; Instrumental-Band (man); Vo-
cal-all grades.
Ionia, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Elementary; English;
Science-Mathematics (Sr. High).
Trenton, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Early Eementary;
Sixth Grade.
Fri., March 25
Saint Clair Shores, Michigan
Teacher Needs: Elementary; Elemen-
tary Music.
The following Public School systems
are interested in teachers in the follow-
ing fields:
Montrose, Michigan (Montrose Town-
ship Schools)-Elementary; Girls Coach
(H S. Basketball and Softball); Math-
ematics-Physics-Chemistry; Boys' Coach
(Head coach Basketball and Track, Ast.
Coach football)
Mount Prospect, Illinois-Physical Ed-
ucation (man) & (woman); Jr. High
Science; Jr. High vocal Music; Instru-
mental Music.
Skokie, Illinois-Elementary
For appointments or additional in-
formation, please contact the Bureau
of Appointments, 3528 Administration
Bldg., NO 3-1511, Ext. 489.
PERSONNEL REQUESTS:
New York State Civil Service an-
nounces exams for positions in Biology,
Chemistry, Economics, Statistics, and
Psychology open to New York residents
and Library Science, Engineering, and
Architects open nationwide. Appliea-
tions accepted up to April 22, 1955. Writ-
ten test given on May 14, 1955.
Armour Research Foundation, Illinois
Institute of Technology, Chicago, Ill.,
has openings for Metal., Mech., Elect.,
Chem. E., Mathematicians, Physicists
and people with an Engineering-Eco-
nomics background.
Dana Corp. (manufacturers of auto
parts), Ft. Wayne, Ind, is in need of a
Jr. Metallurgical Investigator to inves-
tigate troubles arising in machining
metals and castings.
City of Chicago, Ill, Civil Service
Commission, announces exams for Ar-
chitect I, Chem. Engr. I, Civil Engr. I,
Elect. Engr. I, Engrg. Draftsman I, and
Mech. Engr. I.
For further information contact the
Bureau of Appointments, 3528 Ad. Bldg.,
Ext. 371.
Lectures
Lecture, auspices of the Dept. of His-
tory and the Dept. of Slavic Languages
and Literatures "Byzantium and the
Growth of Russian Political Philoso-
phy." Francis Dvornik, professor of By-
zantine History, Dumbarton Oaks Ree-
search Libary, Harvard University. 4:15
p.m., Mon., March 21, Rackham Amphi-
theater.
Academic. Notices
Doctoral Examination for Lee Florian
Gerlach, English Language and Litera-
ture; thesis: "The Poetry and 'Strate-
gies' of Allen Tate," Sat., March 19,
East Council Room, Rackham Building,
at 2:00 p.m. Chairman, A. L. Bader.
History 5 Midemester, Tues. March
22, 9:00 a.m Brown's sections, 2054
Natural Science; Mitchell's sections, 102
Architecture ;all other sections, Nat-
ural Science Auditorium.
Psychology Colloquium. Anatol Rapo-
port of the Ford Center for Advanced
Study in The Behavioral Sciences will
speak on, "Diffusion Problems in Mass
Behavior," Fri., March 18, 4:15 p.m. in
Aud. C Angell Hall. Coffee hour preced-
ing the colloquium in 3411 Mason Hall.
Little Seminar. Mon., March 21, 8:00
p.m. Rackham, West Conference Room,
Prof. Robert Solo, Rutgers University,
"Some Aspects of the Theory of Popu-
lation." Faculty members and graduate
students invited, others welcome.
No meeting of the Seminar in Chemi-
cal Physics Mon., Mar. 21. Attend Uni-
versity Lecture (see announcement).
Important meeting for all student
in Psychology 31 Tutorial sections 38
and 39, Mon., March 21, at 3:00 pm.
in Room 3427 Mason Hall.
Concerts
Walter Gieseking, pianist, Tues., Mar.
22 at 8:30 p.m. in Hill Auditorium, final
concert of this season's Extra Series.
Beethoven Sonata in D minor, Op. 31,
No. 2; a Brahms group of Capriccios
and Intermezzos; Schubert s Impromp-
tus in B-flat, No. 3, and A-flat, No. 4;
Cipressi by Castelnuovo-Tedesco; and
a Debussy group-Ballade, Nocturne,
Valse romantique, and Six Preludes
from Second Book.
Tickets available at the offices of the
University Musical Society in Burton
Tower; also at Hill Auditorium box of.-
fice after 7:00 p.m. Tues. night.

Events Today
Saturday Lunch Discussion--"Inves-
tigations and Religion," a playing and
discussion of the recording of "The In-
vestigator," SRA at Lane Hall 12:15-
2-00 p.m. Reservations.
Hawaii Club spring party, Sat., March
19, 8:00-12:00 p.m., Lane Hall. Social
dancing, games, refreshments.
Episcopal Student Foundation. Stu-
dent and Faculty-conducted Evensong
Sat., March 19, at 5:15 p.m. in the
Chapel of St. Michael and All Angels.
The following matches will be played
Sat. a.m. in Barbour and Waterman
gyms in the Women's All Campus Bad-
minton Tournament at 9:10 a.m. 1 and
2, 10 and 11, 15 and 16, 18 and 20, 21
and 22, 26 and 27 in Singles. 17 and 18
will play a doubles game at this time.
At 9:30 a.m. in doubles, 1 and 2, 3 and
4, 7 and 8, 13 and 14, 15 and 16, 26 and
27, 29 and 31. At 10:15 a.m. in doubles,
33 and 34, 37 and 38. 41 and 42,45 and
46, 47 and 48, 2t and 23 will play. These
numbers correspond to your names on
the big tournament sheet posted in
Barbour Gym. Please check there and
be sure to come. Bring your own bad-
minton birds.
Russian dance group will meet in
Room 3G of Michigan Union, today, at
2:30 p.m.
Congregational-Disciples Guild. 7:30

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DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

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Sixty-Fifth Year
Edited and managed by students of
the University of Michigan under the
authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
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David Livingston .......Sports
Hanley Gurwin ....Assoc. Spo-ts
Warrrn Wertheimer
.............Associate Sports
Roz Shlimovits.......Women's
Janet Smith Associate Women's

Editor
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John Hirtzel .......Chief Photographer
Business Stafff
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Mary Jean Monkoski Finance Manager
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