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April 22, 1936 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1936-04-22

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And The Future .. .

The Conning Tower





Publisned every morning except Monday during tho
University year and Summer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use
for republication of all news dispatches credited to ituor
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.
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by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
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Telephone 4925'

Dorothy S. Gies Josephine T. McLean William R. Reed
Publication Department: Thomas H. Kleene, Chairman;
Clinton B. Conger, Robert Cummins, Richard G. Her-
shey, Ralph W. Hurd, Fred Warner Neal.
Reportorial Department: Thomas E. Groehn, Chairman;
Elsie A. Pierce, Joseph S. Mattes.
Editorial Department: Arnold S. Daniels, Marsliall D.
gports Department: William R. Reed, Chairman; George
Andros, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman.
Women's Departme1,: Josephine T. McLean, Chairman:
Josephine M. Cavanag, Florence H. Davies, Marion T.
Hoden, Charlotte D. Rueger, Jewel W. Wuerfel.
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.
The Results
Of The Peace Meet ...
T HERE was cause for elation and dis-
appintment in Michigan's Peace
Meeting yesterd~ay, a prelude to the nation-wide
student demonstration today.
It was tremendously encouraging to find, de-
spite inclement weather, more than double the
number of people who attended both the convo-
cation and strike of last year. It was encourag-
ing to hear a variety of opinions presented and
courteously received, to hear specific roads to
action suggested instead of generalizations. Lastly,
an indispensible tradition has been established.
The meeting, we feel, accomplished a great deal.
It made many Michigan students realize that the
fight for peace is not radical, but must rest
in the hands of all of us, and that pacifism has
eminent respectability. Many of us were gratified
that the University, which was an ardent militar-
istic machine in the past war, was lending support
and a measure of direction to the peace movement;
we hope that the University and members of the
faculty continue to maintain a sound perspective
and a humanitarian philosophy in periods when
the sanity of other educational institutions has
been swept away.
It was discouraging, however, to realize that four
out of five people on the campus either are not
interested in peace, or are too lethargic to be
stirred to any action on its behalf. This realization
will serve to strengthen our conviction that a very
great deal remains to be done on this campus.
What of the future? The Peace Council must
continue to grow in usefulness, and must receive
our support so that the energy aroused and con-
solidated at the meeting may lead to effective
action. It has announced a program of a cam-
pus speakers' bureau. May we suggest too that
it continue to serve as a fact-finding, information-
disseminating body, operating without domina-
tion by those of any one political allegiance. Such
an aggressive organization will be useful because
it will have the faith of the campus. The Daily
pledges itself to assist the Peace Council in every
way possible, so that in time, not only all of Mich-
igan's students will be well informed of the nu-
merous factors in war, but perhaps others through-
out the country may be benefitted.
Finally, there remains much that we as indi-
vidual college students may do. The suggestions
offered at the meeting were well made, and we
think that the five-point program expounded by
Professor Slosson will bear reiteration here:
(1) Let us as voters, or future voters, deter-
mine our ballots on the primary platform of
peace. None other is more important.
(2) Let us make our voices heard in Congress.
Legislators who realize that a powerful constitu-
ency exists which will support every peace move
can help us effectively.
(3) Let us each be the center for the dissem-
ination of information about war and its causes.
As college-bred men and women, our voices should
be effective in our communities.
(4) Let us support those newspapers and peri-
odicals which promote international amity and
eschew those which promote misunderstandings
and ill-will.

(5) Let us, in our contacts with foreigners as
guests or hosts, conduct ourselves so as to further
understanding and good feeling between our re- +
spective countries.
Let us not forget that the greatest enemies of
peace are the defeatists -preparedness advocates
and isolationists - for their arguments are based
on fallacies and lead but to folded hands.

T IS SELDOM that one can predict
the future with any degree of cer-
tainty. But today it is as safe as anything can be
to prophesy the political issue that will face us
for many years to come: Shall we maintain a
largely spontaneous economic system, or shall we
work for more governmental control and regula-
President Roosevelt was right when, in his
speech before the opening session of Congress, lie
said in effect that this would be the issue of the
1936 election. It will be, moreover, the fundamen-
tal issue as long as your vote has a semblance of
influence - for when your suffrage is gone the is-
sue will have been decided.
It is important to realize that Capitalism, as it
exists in the United States today, cannot continue
for many years. Whoever denies this is blind to
the discontent, the ever-growing discontent, of the
people of our country. They were discontented
enough to follow Huey Long; millions today swear
by Dr. Francis E. Townsend and Father Coughlin,
both of whose ideas are unacceptable to well-
informed people. There are many following Roose-
velt - with a good majority of the nation's news-
papers against him--merely because they fear
going backward.-
The depression, of course, has accentuated this
discontent, but the depression, in truth, is only a
minor factor. The roots lie far deeper than that;
they are embedded in the very foundations of
America's rugged individualism and are an in-
evitable result of it.
Rugged individualism has allowed tremendous
fortunes to be acquired. Men with unusual ability,
or with luck, have accumulated ponderous wealth,
which itself has been used to acquire more wealth,
until today the wealth of the United States is
concentrated. The poorer men have been deprived
of what little wealth they had. Some of the middle
class have slipped into the lower levels - figures
of the distribution of wealth since the World
War indicate this. Someday, as the middle class
becomes smaller and smaller, the United States
will consist of two sharply defined classes - the
peasants and the Bourbons, with the middle class
Such conditions, if allowed to develop in the
United States, will lead inevitably to Revolution
-just as they always have before. The middle
class is absolutely essential to Capitalism, and the
middle class is disappearing.
Only a radical change in our concept of gov-
ernment can restore the middle class to its former
size and contentment, and consequently insure
the continuation of Capitalism. The United States
must realize that it is, in a day not far away,
due for a radical change, whether it be sudden
and violent, or slow and evolutionary.
In which direction this inevitable change will
take us is our concern. Will it, in the form of
revolution, lead us to Communism or Fascism?
Or will it, in the form of a changed concept of the
function of government, make Capitalism accept-
able to Americans?
This problem is by no means simple. Approach-
ing it without bias, no one will state that Capital-
ism must be retained at all costs. Recall that the
production of America has been far below its
potential capacity at a time when millions have
been without the food, clothing and shelter neces-
sary for true happiness. Think of the accusa-
tion that Capitalism leads to war. But then Cap-
italism, others say, allows us to think, write
and speak as we please- although there has been
a tendency toward revoking these constitutional
rights in the last few years.
On the other hand, Communists, and all their
literature, promise us that their would be the
land of plenty, that production would be at full
capacity and everyone would have all he needed
at all times. They promise us eternal peace. But
where - witness Russia - are individual liberties?
Must we bind our thoughts to Communism and
read nothing but canned news?
Under Fascism we would worship an American
Benito Mussolini, read only canned news, have
knowledge interpreted in a perverted form - and
youth would be made to learn that it is to its
advantage to learn to kill people. Glorious war!
It is not our intent to point out the way.
But do not hasten to the conclusion that you
must choose between planned economy and indi-
vidual liberties.
It must be that a balance of the best features
of these governments would be the happiest solu-

tion. Would not a government where we had free
speech and press, sponsoring an industrial system
which produced close to its potential capacity all
the time, be better for all of us? Our problem, it
would seem, is to reconcile personal liberties with
an adequate control over production and distribu-
tion - something no country has yet accomp-
That is where we, the college men and women
of America, are needed. In a day not too far
distant we will be the stable citizens of our com-
munities. Some of us will be heading large busi-
ness, from which vantage point we can play a
more important role in politics. We can use our
influence to turn away demogogues and see that
men of ,integrity and judgment are elected to
political offices. Some of us will be in political
offices, where we can work toward the same ends.
Some will be newspaper editors. They can en-
deavor to educate and temper American opinion
of these changes that must take place. Others
will play their parts in local and state political
This crisis will be perpetual. From every indi-
cation available today, the 1936 election will be
President Roosevelt against a conservative. So to-
day we should start thinking of this perpetual crisis
and how we are going to meet it. We must lay
a firm foundation on which to base our opinions,
learn to divorce our intellects from our prejudices,
and realize that each one of us will be vital to
any movement that is for bettering America.

(Margaret Metzger Vandercook died April 5, 1936)
She is dead. Let no bells ring,
Nor shatter with loud weeping
The gentleness of spring
Where she lies sleeping.
May no pretentious myrrht
Nor garish wreath be strewed
Upon the grave of her de
Whose life was quietude.t
Be stayed by her bequest
To us, reft and alone-~
The fortitude to wrest1
Beauty from granite stone.
Secretary Eden has shown that Italy and Ethi-
opia signed the 1925 International Conventiont
which bound signatories not to use poison gas;
that Italy is using, and has been using poison gas,
against Ethiopia. Well, Sir Anthony may have
documentary evidence against Italy, but Il Duce
probably can show that This Is Different, thatf
no poison gas was used, and that nobody is ac-
tually at war with anybody else.
"Were it not for the laureate," John Masefield
is supposed to have said, "anthologists of bad
verse would be hard put to it to fill their volumes."
Oh, no they wouldn't. Anthologists of even good
verse have no trouble filling their volumes. Few
of them do any selecting, except from other an-
thologies, such as "The Golden Treasury," "The
Home Book of Verse," and "The Home Book of
Modern Verse."
If the person or persons whom we bet with
when the news came out that the Hotel Brevoort
was to be torn down, will send us the money, our
belief in the honor system will be strengthened.
The Department of Buildings has withdrawn plans
to replace the Brevoort.
A VERY personable postman indeed. Tall, grace-
ful, blond curling hair, white teeth which
showed when he was smiling (and he was always
smiling), he came swaggering up Sandusky Street
in his gray uniform as if even then he had an
audience. He did. You sat on your front steps
and waited, longing for a letter for your house,
just so Guy Miller would stop and talk. Thus
you, at the age of six.
He was in ever.y "home talent" entertainment,
and when he suddenly joined a traveling min-
strel show nobody was surprised. How he swag-
gered at the head of the parade in every small
town visited by the itinerant company! Then we
heard he had married a widow with three chil-
dren. Stage people! Then he was appearing in
"parks" with his little family as "A Bit of Dresden
China, by Ruth, Gig and Claire." Then they
were billed as the Five Columbians, for the bady
had grown up enough to take the part of the
animated doll instead of Claire. And Guy changed
his name to --of all things - Caro! He brought
his glamorous family back to Hancock County to
visit his old mother. Everybody adored them,
and Guy rose several points in Hancock County's
estimation. Hancock County, always quick to love
its children when they had made a success.
The baby was wonderful, he told mother. She
had learned to dance on her toes, she could play
the piano, she could tap. Once we saw them
all at Reeves Park. She was so little, but she
could stand in front of the piano, play a tune,
sing it, and dance to it, all at one and the same
time. When she was old enough he got her on
in New York at the Winter Garden. Here was
something that made seedy, jaded old Broadway
sit up in astonishment. They said she danced like
the spirit of Youth, Joy, the Artlessness of Child-
hood. They even said she brought tears to bleary
old eyes.
His adopted family loved Guy; and without
him we wonder if they could have gone so far.
He became one of Hancock County's Favorite
Children, he and Ruth and Claire and - Marilyn.
The sick room of W. T. Porter was all that re-
mained today of his house in the Hannah com-
munity, which was struck by a tornado last night.
The remainder of the house was blown away, but
Porter confined to his bed, was unhurt. - A.P. dis-
patch from Gorda, Ala.

Which suggests Flaxius J. Cook's definition of
Transcendentalism: "Transcendentalism is two
holes in a sand bank. A storm comes up and
washes away the sand bank without disturbing
the holes."
It seems that Mr. Richard S. Reynolds has been
calling upon a "group of newspaper and mag-
azine writers, who were his guests, to glorify home
ownership in poetry, song, and story." And Mr.
Reynolds recited a few verses which he said that
he had composed in collaboration with Miss Au-
drey Wurdemann and Mr. Joseph Auslander. The
first stanza was:
Build me a home, I am lonely,
Lonely for a chimney and cat.
I've been about and I've found out
Life's too big for a flat.
Mr. Reynolds, it is gleaned, wrote that by him-j
self. But Miss Wurdemann wrote the final stanza:
Build me a home in the corner
With my window flush with the lawn;
Where life overflows on the heart of a rose,
Where birds may wake me at dawn.
The thing is too easy, though we hate to go into
it until we learn the amount of the prize. Still:
Build me a home in the country,
With twenty-two rooms and a hall;
Where never is heard an awakening bird,
And the bank doesn't bother at all.

(Editor's Note: The following "e-
ond review" of "Libel," which is to
open the Ann Arbor Dramatic Season
on May 18, was written last week by
the distinguished New York dramatic
critic, Robert Garland, and was first
published in The New York world-
THE NIGHT of December 21, back
in 1935, witnessed the New York
opening of one of Gilbert Miller's
meticulous productions which is still]
entertaining both the bus and car-1
riage trade at Henry Miller's digni-
fied, and some say dingy, theatre. The
play was - and is --"Libel."
Every member of the New York
Drama Critics' Circle your correspon-
dent can call to mind sent it off with1
a warm start, patting it prettily on
the back. "Good Grade A English1
melodrama" is what this department
called it in a summary which was;
notable for hat-tossing.
Yet, without benefit of the usual
Broadway ballyhoo or dancing in
the streets by street-dancing review-
ers, without battles over its signifi-
cance or a glittering array of stars,
"Libel" has turned into one of those
rare theatrical things, one of those
Broadway oddities, a "Constant" Suc-
cess that the public itself has made.
It goes on and on with little press
fuss about it, because the audiences
themselves advertise it.
Seeing it again for the first time
since its opening is a suave and sat-
isfying expjerience. The part of the
purple-faced, vitriolic lawyer for the
defense still overshadows all others.
The author, Edward Wooll, in this
portrait of Thomas Foxley, K.C., has
fashioned one of Times Square's can-
niest characterizations of the sea-
Three seasons back the same Henry
Miller's theatre, the same Gilbert
Miller, had another Constant Success
on Broadway. You'll remember "The
Late Christopher Bean." Like "Libel,"
the Sidney Howard adaptation of
Rene Fauchois' "Prenez Garde a la
Peinture" continued week after week
to delight the customers and warm
the Arctic hearts of boxoffice treas-
urers. Now, behind the window in
the lobby of Henry Miller's theatre,
the beaming face of Willie Harris
is eloquent testimony of "Libel's"
status after more than 120 perform-
So this "Libel," this one-set, no-
star importation from London, con-
tinues. Eighty-five hundred dollars
this week. Eighty-four hundred dol-
lars last week. Eighty-six hundred
next week. It continues because it is
thoroughgoing theatre, with nothing
to prove but that a good story is al-
ways surefire.
And "Libel" does tell a good story,
a tale of peace and war, of love
and hate, of understanding and mis-
understanding. Edward Wooll wrote
his narrative to be acted old-fash-
ionedly on a stage rather than new-
fashionedly on a soapbox. And there's
a pay-as-it-enters public to express
its appreciation at the boxoffice.
Last night's numerous bus and
carriage trade reacted tensely and
wholeheartedly to Sir Mark Iodden's
tragic predicament, taking sides
throughout this session in a King's
Bench Court as the sinister Thomas
Foxley, K.C., counsel for the defen-
dants, andsthe suave Sir Wilfred Kel-
ling, counsel for Sir Mark, battled
it out between them. The audience
won! "Libel" has proved itself 100
per cent pure theatre. That's good
enough for anybody,
Ten Years Ago
From The Daily Files
April 22, 1926
/ICHIGANs Varsity baseball team
opened the home season yester-

day afternoon with a 6-1 victory over
Michigan State College, the Wolver-
ines experiencing little difficulty in
downing the up-state team.
* * ,*
The two-billion dollar Italian war
debt settlement was ratified today by
the Senate, 54 to 32, but opponents
served notice that they would move
for reconsideration.
* * *
Terrific earthquakes shook the dis-
trict of Kilauea volcano in Hawaii
yesterday afternoon. The quakes,
which took place on the 4,000 foot
level of Muana Loa, caused enormous
avalanches in Halemaumau, which is
always active following an eruption
on Muana Loa.
Two sections of Michigan track
men will leave this afternoon to com-
pete in the Drake and Penn relay
carnivals at Des Moines and Phila-
delphia. Teams of seven men each
will be sent to the two meets.
In an effort to halt the practice of
students cashing worthless checks at
the stores of Ann Arbor merchants,
the distribution of placards contain-
ing the state law on the subject was
authorized by the Sudent Council at
its meeting last night in the Union.
* * *

VOL. XLVI No. 139
President and Mrs. Ruthven will be
at home to the students on Wednes-f
day, April 22, from 4 to 6 o'clock.-
Notice To Seniors, Graduate Stu-
dents: Diploma fees are payable now.
Early settlement is necessary for thet
preparation of diplomas. In no case
will the University confer a degree at1
commencement upon any student
who fails to pay fee before 4 p.m.-
Monday, May 25.
In case the Faculty does not recom-
mend any paper, the fee will be re-
funded on surrender of reeipt for
The above applies also to fees for
all special certificates.
Candidates for degrees or certifi-
cates should at once fill out card at
office of the Secretary of their own
college or school, pay the cashier* of
the University, have card receipted,
and file indicated section of this re-
ceipted card with the Secretary of
their own school or college. (Stu-
dents enrolled in the Literary Col-
lege, College of Architecture, School
of Music, School of Education, and
School of Forestry and Conservation,
please note that blank forms should
be obtained and receipted cards filed
in the Recorders' office, Room 4, Uni-
versity Hall.
Please do not delay until the last
day, but attend to this matter at
once. We must letter, sign, and seal
approximately 2,000 diplomas and
certificates, and we shall be greatly
helped in this work by early payment
of the fee and the resulting longer
period for preparation.
Shirley W. Smith,
*-The Cashier's Office is closed on
Saturday afternoons.
Students of the College of Litera-
ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-
ing will be held on Thursday, April
23, at 4:15 p.m. in Room 1025 Angell
Hall for students in the College of
Literature, Science and the Arts and
others interested in futurenwork in
nursing. The meeting, one of the
vocational series designed to give in-
formation concerning the nature and
preparation for the various profes-
sions, will be addressed by Miss Mar-
ian Durell, Director of Nursing, Uni-
versity Hospital School of Nursing.
Student Loans. There will be a
meeting of the Loan Committee in
Room 2, University Hall, Thursday
afternoon, April 23. Students who
have already filed applications for
new loans with the Office of the Dean
of Students should call there at once
to make an appointment to meet the
J. A. Bursley, Chairman Com-
mittee on Student Loans.
The University Bureau of Appoint-
ments and Occupational Information
has received announcement of United
States Civil Service Examinations for
Junior and Senior stenographer, sal-
ary, $1,440 to $1,620; Junior and
Senior typist, salary, $1,260 to $1,440
for appointment in Washington, D.
C., only; Junior cotton technologist.
salary, $2,000; Senior Scientific Aid
(color technology),nsalary, $2,000;
and Junior Scientific Aid, salary, $1,-
440, Bureau of Agricultural Econom-
ics, Department of Agriculture. For
further information concerning these
examinations call at 201 Mason Hall,
office hours, 9 to 12 and 2 to 4 p.m.
"Over the Counter Sale of Season
May Festival Tickets: All remaining
season tickets for the May Festival
(six concerts) are now on public sale
at the Business Office of the School
of Music, Maynard Street, at $6.00,
$7.00 and $8.00 each. (If Festival
coupon from Choral Union course
ticket is returned, the price is re-
duced to $3.00, $4.00 and $5.00).

All Women Students interested in
the secretarial field as an approach to
a later vocation are invited to hear
Mrs. Katherine :Dunbar of the Kath-
arine Gibbs Secretarial School dis-
cuss Career Opportunities Through,
Secretarial Positions. She will speak
in the Michigan League at 4:15 today.
There will be an opportunity to meet
her personally and ask questions fol-
lowing her speech. Inquiries may be
made at the Office of the Dean of
Bureau Of Appointments and
Occupational Information.
Sophomore, Junior and Senior En-
gineers: Mid-Semester reports for
grades below C are now on file and
open to inspection in the office of the
Assistant Dean, Room 259 West En-
gineering Building.
Senior Engineers: Senior invita-
tions for the engineering school will
be on sale Wednesday, Thursday, Fri-
day and Monday, April 22-27, from
9-11 and 2-4 p.m. on the second floor,
corridor of the west Engineering Bldg.
School of Education Students: Or-
ders will be taken for commencement
invitatinns Wednesdav and Thnrs-

classes will meet hereafter on Wed-
nesday and Friday at 4:00 p.m, in
Room 1035 Angell Hall.
Contcmporary: Manuscripts for the
fourth issue should be left in the
English office, 3221 Angell Hall, as
sooi as possible.
Crop and Saddle: Any woman stu-
dent wishing to try out for this rid-
ing club is asked to get in touch with
Eleanor French, the club president,
or leave her name at Barbour Gym-
nasium, Room 15.
The try outs will be held Friday,
April 24, at 2 p.m. Transportation
will be arranged.
A cademic Notices
Chemistry 17 and 36: Dr. McAlpine
is unable to meet his classes this
Public Lecture: "Islamic Decora-
tive Arts" by Dr. Mehmet Aga-Oglu.
Illustrated. Sponsored by the Re-
search Seminary in Islamic Art. Mon-
day, April 27, 4:15 p.m. in Room D,
Alumni Memorial Hall. Admission
Graduation Recital: Mildred Bas-
tian, of Albion, Mich., a member of
the senior class of the School of
Music, will appear in a graduation re-
cital, Thursday evening, April 23, at
8:15 p.m. in the School of Music Aud-
itorium, to which the general public
is invited. Her program is as fol-
Sonata, Op. 53 (Waldstein) ......
Allegro conl brio
Adagio molto
Nocturne, Op. 72, No. 1 ... . Chopin
Mazurka, Op. 30, No. 4 .....Chopin
Toccata, Op. 17.........Schumann
Prelude, Op. 32, No. 5 .Rachmaninoff
Etude, Op. 7 ............Stravinsky
Theme and Variations, Op. 35 ....
Events Of Today
Research Club, Junior Research
Club, Women's Research Club. The
annual Memorial Meeting will be held
at 8 p.m., in the ballroom of the
Michigan League. Prof. G. Y. Rain-
ich will speak on Joseph Louis La-
grange, and Prof. A. H. White will
speak on James Watt.
Mechanical Engineers: The A. S.
M. E. will hold its annual election o
officers at 7:30 p.m., Michigan Union.
There will also be a report on the
Chicago Conference by Wilfred Wil-
liams, and a report by Larry Lentz
on the requirements for becoming a
state registered engineer. Plans for
the Detroit dinner meeting will also
be discussed.
Phi Sigma Spring Initiation it 7:30
p.m., Room 3024 Museums Building.
Dr. Reuben Kahn will speak on "Pa-
rasitism Versus Tissue Immunity."
Alpha Nu meeting at 7:30 p.m. in
the chapter rooms on the fourth floor
of Angell Hall. There will be a dis-
cusion concerning the entrance of
the United States into the League of
Nations. All members are urged to
attend and visitors will be welcome.
Transportation Club annual ban-
quet at 6:15 p.m., in the Union, with
Mr. Otis, of the Chicago Rapid Trans-
it Company, as guest speaker. There
are but few tickets left at the Trans-
portation Library. 75 cents.
Interfraternity Council meeting at
7:30 p.m., Room 306 of the Union. All
house presidents are requested to be

Deutscher Zirkel: Meeting at 8
p.m., Michigan League. The Deut-
scher Verein, as guest of the Zirkel,
will present a program of German
folk songs. Everybody interested is
minvited to attend.
Luncheon Meeting of Wyvern this
noon in the Russian Tea Room of the
League. All members please be pres-
Stanley Chorus: Important meeting
at 7:15 p.m. All voices come. Please be
Freshman Glee Club: All freshmen
who at any time this year attended
a Glee Club rehearsal and have in-
tentions of trying out for Varsity
Glee Club next year are requested to
attend rehearsal this afternoon at
4:30 p.m. Frosh members of Var-
sity need not attend.
Freshman Glee Club: Regular
meeting Wednesday at 4:30 p.m. Any-
one interested in trying out for the
Minstrel Show please be present.
Sphinx, Junior Men's Honorary So-
ciety, will meet at 12:15 p.m. today

Publication ti, the Bulletin is contr ct l' rv tloe to all memb-rs of the
Velversity. Copy received at the office of the Assistant to the President
ustU 3:30; 11:00 a.m. on Saturday.

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