rTHE MICHIGAN DAILY
SAT U1DAY, EJ3RUARY 1, 1939
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Publisned every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session- by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
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
second class mail matter.
by sript ns during regular school year by carrier, $4.00;
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
BOARD' OF EDITORS
MANAGING EDITOR.............THOMAS H. KLEENE
ASSOCIATE EDITOR...............JOHN J. FLAHERTY
ASSOCIATE EDITOR............. THOMAS E. GROEHN
Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
eublication Department: Thomas H.Kleene,'Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey, Ralph W.
Hurd, Fred Warner Neal, Bernard Weissman.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
X'lsie A. Pierce, Guy M. Whippie, Jr.
Sditoriai Department: John J. Flaherty, Chairman; Robert
A. Cummins, Marshall D. Shulman.
Sports Department: William R Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Fred DeLano, Raymond Good-
Women's Department,:Josephine T. McLean, Chairman:
Dorothy Briso.e, Josephine M. Cavanagh , Florence H.
Davies, Mario- T. Hlold~en, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W.
BUSINESS MANAGER ..........GEORGE H. ATHERTON
CREDIT MANAGER .............JOSEPH A. ROTHBARD
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ....MARGARET COWIE
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ...ELIZABETH SIMONDS
Local Advertising, William Barndt; Service Department,
Willis Tomlinson; Contracts, Stanley Joffe; Accounts,
Edward Wohlgemuth; Circulation and National Adver-
tising, John .Park; Classified Advertising and Publica-
tions, Lyman Bittman.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT CUMMINS
O NE OF THE POPULAR nickel mag-
azines is running a new serial of
We wouldn't think of saying anything bad about
college romances; in fact we've thought it all over
very carefully and have come to the conclusion
that they're swell. This story, in fact, interests
us particularly because it concerns the members
of the staff of a college daily.'
It's all very interesting, reading about a college
town where the atmosphere is so thickly delightful,
the people so witty, so perfect - the kind of people
we like to think we resemble, sometimes.
Ever since we came to college, we've had our
eyes open for some of those men we've read about
- those who are handsome, tanned, who carry
themselves with a supreme savoir-faire, have
plenty of money and a mature, gentle kind of
brotherly regard for women which can, under the
combined pressure of moonlight, shadows and a
dash of rye, be converted into something quite un-
brotherly. We've been busy looking, also, for those
golden-haired, blue-eyed maidens: beautiful, com-
pletely feminine and yet possessed of masculine
understanding and intelligence. Sometimes we
hunted for those bespectacled young professors
who, falling in love with one of the members of his
class (who fits the above description for females)
suddenly realizes his own potentialities, throws off
the horn-rimmed glasses, throws away his chem-
istry books, throws the girl in his old roadster and
beats it for the justice of the peace.
We didn't find any. We don't mind telling you,
because your tuition is probably all paid up and
we don't suppose you'd leave in the middle of the
year like this anyway, but for goodness' sake,
when you get home between semesters, and the kid
sister looks up from her copy of the nickel mag-
azine and gazes off into the distance while she
absent-mindedly asks about Ann Arbor and its
famous arboretum, please don't give us away.
We Are In The
W ITH EXAMINATIONS coming
closer and closer the number of
neurotics suffering from 'finalphobia' is rapidly
Those who bear the greatest emotional burden,
however, are the unfortunates who have two exam-
inations in one day or, sorrow of sorrows, three on
one day -involving a conflict.
For a whole semester the student works more
or less diligently to gleam enough knowledge to
pass comprehensive examinations in his various
courses. All his efforts are directed, necessarily
under the present system, toward these examina-
tions. If he has to point for an examination it is
not surprising that he expects to be given at least
a little time at the end of the semester to review
his work. If he has two examinations on the
same day this review is next to impossible. How-
ever, when it is time for him to be graded, no cog-
nizance is taken of the difficulties he may have
encountered before or during the examination.
At Harvard a reading system, extending from the
Christmas holidays until the examination period,
has been established. During this time there are
no classes - the work accomplished depending en-
tirely upon the initiative of the individual. The
evils that may and do result from this are obvious,
an examination and enough time between exam-
inations should be allowed so that all the energies
of the student may be directed toward one exam-
ination at a time.
An interesting light is thrown upon this situation
by Prof. O. J. Campbell of the English department,
who believes the examination period is the time of
greatest intellectual activity in a university and
should therefore be extended as long as possible
to preserve this desirable and rare activity.
Letters published in this column should not be
construed as expressing the editorial opinion of The
Daily. Anonymous contributions will be disregarded.
The names of communicants will, however be regarded
as confidential upon request. Contributors are asked
to be brief, the editors reserving the right to condense
all letters of over 300 words and to accept or reject
letters upon the criteria of general editorial importance
and interest to the campus.
To the Editor:
Knowing Mr. Shulman for a man of "infinite
resource and sagacity," we were surprised to read
his article yesterday on What "Contemporary"
Should Be. Having had our literary aspirations
prematurely but unquestionably squelched, with-
out ever receiving a rejection slip from "Contem-
porary," we feel that we can speak without bias.
Let "Contemporary" print undergraduate material
even thought it be third or fourth rate. Why?
Primarily so that it can produce literary rivalry.
Besides, does "Contemporary" serve any valuable
function by printing the best material that is
available without regard to the source? The
answer is that an undergraduate who wants the
best can read "Story," "Harper's," etc., and for
minor campus controversy there is a column in the
"Daily." We know that "Contemporary" does
not represent the variety of work written. "Con-
temporary" is of value only as a proving ground for
the talent that the University is trying to nourish.
Mr. Shulman says "Contemporary" printed what it
did because no other material was available. This
seems an admission of weakness in its recent pol-
icy. But if the staff of the magazine really wants
to serve the student body in the future, let them
find the worthwhile material that is submitted
in the composition courses. We feel that the stu-
dents who take these courses would not object to
having their work printed. If this plan is not feas-
ible, then the staff might find out from the instruc-
tors of English who the most promising students'
are, and then solicit some special contributions
from these students.
We seem to be overlooking the undergraduate
fiction that is printed, but having attended a com-
position course we know there is a wider variety
of work written than "Contemporary" represents.
Mr. Jones' criticism that the work is "too carefully-
wrought" indicates that only those who have
sweated painfully, and removed the personality
and spontaneity from their work dare submit to
"Contemiporary." When the students see that
their cassmates are having their work printed,
and it is as poor as Mr. Shulman admits, certainly
some aspirants will say, "I can do better than
Mr. Shulman lays the blame for "Contempo-
rary's" failure at the door of the undergraduate
curriculum. We heartily agreed with Mr. Shul-
man's article on the subject in the January "Con-
temporary." We feel, however, that in this as in
his contempt for the caliber of undergraduate
writing he takes the attitude of the person who
was asked the way to the White House. The per-
son after due consideration said, "If I were going to
the White House I wouldn't start from here." Mr.
Shulman is right in bewailing the fact that the
"Gargoyle" is the most important campus period-
ical. But this will continue to be the situation
until "Contemporary" cuts out the work of grad-1
uate students and facul.ty, except as they criticize
the undergraduate work. "Contempary" should
print undergraduate material, as Professor H. M.
Jones implies. We feel that the staff should go so
far as to solicit material.
To the Editor:
The charming precocity of freshmen Barbour
and Shroyer leaves one breathless with the reali-
zation that the touch of a phlegmatic sophisti-
cation is not yet lost. With an ingenious prolixity,
in itself refreshing, they have brought home to us
the error of our ways. We maudlin fools who
revel in the Victorian debauchery of a secret
tear, spilled in mawkish sympathy for a noble
hero or a great deed, must waken to the knowl-
edge that we are obsolescent. A new era is
unexpectedly upon us, an era of maturity, in
which Malaprops, charlatans, witless jesters,
masters of claptrap, pathetic mental-infants,
dense, fatuous, and unenlightened minstrels of a
prodigious egotism can have no voice.
Impressive as was the magniloquence of the
communication wrought by these harbingers of
an emotional revolution, it was dwarfed by the
stimulating vulgarity of its similes, by the up-
roarious subtlety of its composition, and by a
hearty but tasteful, almost Dickensonian, humor
which predominated throughout.
We who have so far forgotten ourselves as to'
succumb to a participation in the emotion of a
work graciously conceded, even by our stalwart
critics, to be "above the average" must learn to
recognize the intense humor of a tragic situation.
We must learn to laugh insensibly at everyone
and everything, because that renders us at once
mature and profound. With good fortune, we may
perhaps live to enjoy, someday, a situation more
incredibly ridiculous than that of a freshman
laughing at anybody.
Let us onward, then! En avant! Revelation
has come, and our anabasis is begun.
Last year Pensacola, Fla., went 69 days without
Among those who think that Prexy Robinson
of C.C.N.Y., should keep his job is Mr. Alfred
A. Cook, '92. "I do not know where we are
going," said Mr. Cook, "unless it be that the
Communist and Socialist elements have deter-
mined to inculcate their doctrinates whether the
rest of the students like it or not." It sounds
to us like an excerpt from "It Can't Happen
Here." What was done to students whether the
rest of the students liked it or not in 1892? In
those days, and long after, the anti-British
propaganda in the school histories was accepted
as truth; the millions of oppressive redcoats who
were no match for the American heroes in buff1
It seems to us that Mr. Walter Winchell is;
slipping. Here is $2,491,000,000 of infant bonds1
scheduled for the delivery room on June 15,
and not a word about a hallowed episode. 1
Him with a sledge I fain would smite
Who says "Am I right or am I right?"
The Liberty League might have picked itself a
better name, it seems to us. In the telephonet
directory you may find a column and a half of
Liberty-thises-and-thats. Among them are the
Liberty Beauty Shop, Bed Spring Co., Brasiere1
Co., Casket Co., Fish Market, Meat Market, and
Throwing Co. This last may be a nickname for
the League, which will open the season trying to
throw out the first president.
HYMN OF HEATt
When the frost is on the windshield,
And the ice is like a glade,
Ship me somewhere east of Suez
Where it's ninety in the shade. M.G.S.E
There are many who remember Will Carelton'sI
"Farm Ballads," and more accurately than we
did. The first of nineteen stanzas to "Betsy and
I Are Out":
Draw up the papers, lawyer, and make 'em goodt
For things at home are cross-ways, and Betsy
and I are out -
We who have worked together so long as man and
Must pull in single harness the rest of our nat'ral
One of the remembers, it may interest the
proofreading profession to know, is Mr. W.N.P.
Reed, once foreman of the Tribune proofroom.
In 1871, when "Betsy and I" was written, the
Happy Ending was almost universal. The lawyer
didn't draw up the papers, anyway, and there
was no divorce. They lived scrappily ever after.
We never liked "Over the Hill to the Poor-
house," but we used to enjoy "Gone With a
Handsomer Man." In fact, it has been one of
our cliches for years. And it never fails to draw
the comment, "That is axiomatic."
The Menace in The White House
Who makes Communists of your kids?
Who has no friends but Reds and Yids?
At whom do we chuck our choicest bricks?
Who is Rotten with Politics?
Who'll be elected in '36?
8 to 5 on him.
Mr. J. K. Fraser, who spotless-towned Sapolio,
says that he didn't write the Sunny Jim verses.
Supporting his contention is Mrs. Minny Maud
Hanff Ayers, who did write them. She sends
the first one that she wrote:
Jim Durips was a most unfriendly man
Who lived his life on the hermit plan;
He never stopped for a friendly smile,
But trudged along in his bloomy style,
Till Force one day was served to him -
Since then they call him Sunny Jim.
Of the late Frederick C. Mortimer, who from
1896 to 1926 wrote Topics of the Times in the
New York Times, implication was made, in yes-
terday's papers, that the anonymity of that col-
umn was Mortimer's modest notion. The Times
speaks of "men and women who somehow learned
his name, even though his writings were unsigned."
The Hearld Tribune spoke of his "strictly pre-
serving his anonymity." It is possible that he
wouldn't have signed his name to his column
even if the choice had been his, but in 1896,
and for many years after, the Times was anti-
by-line. Gradually signatures crept in; there
were twenty-four signed pieces in yesterday's
Times. But none of the names was that of
A Greek of Asia named Thales
Invented numbers to increase
They say man's power and command
On earth, and even count the sand.
These numbers helped the royal witches
Later to count up men and riches;
Men for wars and wealth for pleasure --
This was the way a king would measure.
They hung a number on your wrist,
Last war, so those who had a tryst
At home with you, if but an arm
Was left, could keep your memory warm.
a number on your soul
to get you on the dole;
your honor from the crib,
your hungers rib by rib.
By KIRKE SIMPSON
W ASHINGTON, Jan. 31.-Close
scanning of the recent verbal
bombardment of the New Deal by dis-
senting Democrats discloses a com-
mon note that might be described as
wistful. Whether it is John W. Davis,
former Governor Alfred E. Smith or
former Secretary of State Bainbridge
Colby speaking, there is detectable a
sort of "come-out-and-fight" chal-
lenge hurled at the White House to
take the constitutional issue to the
people in the form of an amendment
Colby, speaking in New York after
the Smith Liberty League dinner
broadside just as Davis had spoken
before, voiced this more directly than
either of the others. He made con-
stitutional "nullification" a deadlier
sin and greater menace than any ef-
fort to change it.
"If it (the administration) believes
the constitution requires amendment,
why does it not say so?" he asked.
'Real Cause For Hope'
TO 1 DATE the most authoritative
administration voice to have been
raised on the subject gives no hint of
any such plan. It is the voice of
Stanley Reed, solicitor general, who
bore the burden of administration
legal preparation for or argument of
the three major New Deal cases
passed upon by the Supreme Court.
They were the gold cases, the NRA
and AAA. And Mr. Reed, for all his
"regrets" over the AAA outcome,
finds "real cause for hope" in the lan-
guage of both majority and minority
opinions in that case as to the "wel-
fare" powers of the central govern-
"An important line of decisions
validating federal legislation in the
field of agriculture, social welfare
and labor relations" might flow out of
those AAA opinions, Reed felt, " . .
ample to permit the federal govern-
ment to function efficiently for the
* * * *
Sober Second Thought
NOW here is something like sober
legal second thought on the por-
tents of that AAA decision. It cer-
tainly, in so far as the second rank-
ing New Deal legal light may speak
for administration policy, does not
imply any attempt to carry a consti-
tutional amendment issue into the
elections this year, if ever. It under-
lies, perhaps, administration ap-
proach to formulating a substitute
for invalidated AAA.
If Reed's reading of those opin-
ions is correct it would imply a unan-
imous view in the Supreme Court
that the welfare clause of the con-
stitution did grant heretofore unex-
ercised powers to the federal govern-
ment, however limited. What might
then be in prospect legislatively
would be a test of the scope of those
powers to further New Deal welfare
Such a test could not possibly reach
the court for decision until next year;
and the strong implication is that
until such a test has been had, no ad-
ministration favor will be shown to
constitutional amendment proposals.
PLAN FOR EXAMS
HIS department recommends the
following plan as a spur for work
during the impending examinations:
Write momma or papa that there are
now showing in New York some very
excellent plays, agreeing with them
to do your very best on said exams
provided they promise to present
you, as a reward, with a round-trip
ticket to the East, to be used during
the between-semester vacation per-
If you adopt this plan (and it
works), or if you are planning to be
in New York anyhow, the following
brief summary of current high-spots
among Broadway productions may
THOUGHTFUL DRAMA-At least
four very good plays are currently
offered which are certain to be of
great interest to students both of
the drama of present-day social con-
ditions. One of them is "Paradise
Lost," the latest play of Clifford
Odets, new hope of the American
theatre, radical and otherwise. It
deals with the highly pertinent prob-
lem of the American middle class,I
and as such represents the broadcast
and most important effort of the
author to-date. A second is Max-
well Anderson's "Winterset." Nearly
ten years ago Mr. Anderson wrote a
play dealing with the Sacco-Vanzetti
case; "Winterset" deals - tellingly
and maturely, it is said - with the
same subject. "Dead End" by Sid-
ney Kingsley, is a third for the
thoughtful list; it is possible that
this former Pulitzer Prize winner will
do it again with this play. A fourth
is the Civic Repertory's dramatiza-
tion of a Grace Lumpkin novel deal-
ing with Southern cotton mills; it is
named "Let Freedom Ring!"
(Continued from Page 2)
French 112, 25 Angell Hall.
French 153, 25 Angell Hall.
Rooms for final examinations,
Spanish (Q), Saturday, Feb. 8, p.m.
Final examinations in Spanish will
be held in the following rooms:
Spanish 1 (morning classes), Na-
tural Science Auditorium.
Spanish 1 (afternoon classes), 231
Spanish 2, Natural Science Audi-
Spanish 31, 103 Romance Language
Spanish 32, 103 Romance Languagej
The following is the room assign-'
went for the-final examinations fory
German 1, 2, 31, and 32:
Course 1: Natural Science Auditor-
ium: Willey, Nordmeyer, Phi ippson,
Reichart, Umbach, Striedieck.
103 Romance Languages: Brauer1
West Lecture, Physics: Diamond,1
Graf, and Van Duren.
2003 Angell Hall: Scholl.
Course 2: C Haven Hall: All Sec-,
Course 31: 25 Angell Hall: Philipp-
son, Striedieck, Van de Luyster, Van
B Haven Hall: Reichart and Graf.
231 Angell Hall: Gaiss and Um-
2003 Angell Hall: Scholl.
209 A.H.: Wahr.
201 University Hall: Hildner.1
Course 32: 35 Angell Hall: All -sec-
English 72, Exposition And Thesis1
Writing: Because of a conflict in1
hours this course will be offered on
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays
at 8 instead of at 10, for the second
Examination, English 1: Friday,
Feb. 7, p.m.
Aaron 2029 A.H. l
Ackerman 2235 A.H. 1
Allen E Haven
Bader 18 A.H.
Baker C Haven
Boothe 225 A.H.
Curtis 229 A.H.
Ellinger 2013 A.H.
Everett 2203 A.H.
Ford 35 A.H. 1
Green 206 U.H. 1
Haines 103 R.L.
Helm 103 R.L. I
Hornberger 3017 A.H.
Meyer 2054 N.S.
Nelson 203 U.H.
Ogden 208 U.H.
Peterson 306 U.H.
Proctor 215 A.H.
Schenk 202 W. Phys.
Seager 1121 N.S.
Stevens B Haven
Wagner 2014 A.H.
Walcutt C Haven
Walter 3231 A.H.
Weimer 209 A.H. I
Wells 2014 A.H.
Whitehall 1209 A.H.
Williams 3011 A.H.
Knode W. Phys. (Lect.)
Leedy 305 S.W.
Roellinger W. Phys. (Lect.)
Faculty Concert: The School of
Music Symphony Orchestra, Earl V.
Moore, conductor, with Hanns Pick,
violoncellist, as soloist, will play the
following program Sunday afternoon,
at 4:15 o'clock, Hill Auditorium, to
which the general public, with the
exception of small children, is invited
Overture to "Lenore," No. 3, Op. 72
Concerto for Violoncello and Or-
chestra in B minor, Op. 104
...... .. min.. ,.. .. D vorak
mid-winter bet of many important
persons for this year's 1935 Pulitzer
Prize. "Ethan Frome," a recent
opener, has the backing of most of
the critics, including Gilbert Ga-
briel, who terms it "The American
theatre at its absolute best," and F.
P. A., who praised it just a few days
ago in his column appearing on this
page of The Daily.
MODERN COMEDY - A number
of good comedies might be listed, but
two of them may be singled out as
currently the most hilarious. George
S. Kaufman, as usual, is author of
what appears to be the funniest show
on the Great White Way. It is called
"First Lady"; for its locale Kaufman
returns to Washington, this time to
satirize the politicians' wives. Jane
Cowl is the star, which fact is alone
enough to recommend it. A second
topper is "Russet Mantle," Lynn
Riggs' attempt to point with laughs
a picture of the younger generation.
Significantly enough, both of these
plays deal with subject matter of so-
cial importance, and could, with no
great difficulty, be included among
the Thoughtful Plays discussed
MUSICALS - Two musical com-
edies may also be listed as heading
their brand of theatrical amusement.
The comedy which Cole Porter and
Moss Hart went around the world to
"Spanish Caprice," Op. 34......
Scene and Gypsy Song
Fandango of the Asturias
(played without pause).
Junior Research Club will meet at
7:30 p.m., Feb. 4, in room 2082 Natural
Science Building. The program is as
follows: "The Convulsive State (epi-
lepsy)," by Dr. R. W. Waggoner of
the Department of Neurology; "Re-
cent Progress in Transmutation of
the Elements," by Dr. H. R. Crane of
the Physics Department.
Women's Research Club, regular
meeting Monday, Feb. 3, Library,
Room 110, 7:30 p.m. Miss Ella My
Hymans will speak on "Materials for
the History of Medicine."
Michigan Dames Child Study Group
will meet Monday evening, February
3, at eight o'clock at the home of
Mrs. L. Musser, 1033 East University
Michigan Dames: The regular gen-
eral meeting of the Michigan Dames
will be held Tuesday evening, Feb-
ruary 4, at 8:15 at the Michigan
League with the Child Study group
in charge. A short moving picture,
"Around the Clock with your Baby"
will be presented by Dr. Richard
Reekie, and Dr. Lavinia MacKaye,
pediatrician at the University Ele-
mentary School, will speak on "The
Growth and Development of the pre
and elementary school child."
Stalker Hall: Sunday. Wesleyan
Guild meeting at 6 p.m. Miss Mildred
Sweet will lead a discussion on "To-
day's Challenge to Christian Youth"
Fellowship hour and supper at 7
First Methodist Church: At 10:45
a.m. Sunday Dr. Brashares will talk
on "How to Spend Your Life."
First Baptist Church: 10:45 Sun-
day. Mr. Sayles will speak on "If Ye
Love Me" and the sermon will be fo.
lowed by the Communion Service.
Church School at 9:30. Dr. Water-
man's class at Guild House at 9:45.
Roger Williams Guild: No noon
class today. At 6:00 p.m. Students'
meeting at Guild House. Mr. Chap-
man will speak on "How to Become
A Christian." Refreshments and so-
Harris Hall: The regular student
meeting will be held in Harris Hall
on Sunday evening at seven o'clock.
The Reverend Frederick W. Leech will
be the speaker. All students and their
friends are cordially invited.
Saint Andrew's Episcopal Church:
Services of worship Sunday are: 8:00
a.m. Holy Communion; 9:30 a.m.
Church School; 11:00 a.m. Kindergar-
ten; 11:00 a.m. Holy Communion
and sermon by the Reverend Henry
Congregational Church Sunday:
10:30. Service of worship and relig-
ious education. Mr. Heaps will give
the first in the series "Four Pertinent
Parables," the subject being a "Par-
able of Duty-the Bondservant." Pro-
fessor Preston Slosson will begin a
series of lectures of "American Men
of Action," speaking on "Lee, Cham-
pion of Duty."
First Presbyterian Church: Sunday
meeting at, the Masonic Temple, 327
South Fourth Ave., Ministers: Wil-
liam P. Lemon and Norman W. Kun-
9:45 - Westminster Forum. Mr.
Kunkel will lead the discussion on
the theme, "Religion and the Fear
10:45-Sermon by the Rev. John
Mackay, D.D., of New York City.
5:00 Westminster Guild ,study
hour, Dr. Lemon leader. The sub-
ject will be "Creative Christianity"
and reports of this meeting will fur-
nish the basis for discussion at the
regular meeting at 6:30. The usual
fellowship supper- will be held at six
Church of Christ (Disciples): Sun-
10:45 a.m. Morning worship -Rev.
Fred Cowin, Minister.
12:00 m. Students' Bible Class.-
H. L. Pickerill, Leader. Discussion on
the teachings of Jesus.
The social hour and supper will
be discontinued during the three
Sundays of the examination period.
6:30 p.m. The discussion program
will be held at the Guild House, 438
Maynard St. Topic: "What has hap-
pened to my religion since coming
to the University?"
Dr. Albert Epstein, Executive Sec-
retary of the American Association
for Social Security will speak on "Our
Social Insecurity Act." February 12.
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; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.