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October 20, 1936 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1936-10-20

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TUESDAY, OCT. 20, 1936-

FOUR TUE SD'AY, OUT. 241, 1936



M "o

1936 Member 1937
ssociaded Cole6iate Press
Distributors of
Ciedate Dieest
Published 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.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
44.00; by mail, $4.50.
Representatives: National Advertising Service, Inc., 420
Madison Ave., New York City; 400 N. Michigan Ave.,
Chicago, Ill.
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd Robert Cummins Clinton B. Conger
Departmental Boards
Publication Department: Elsie A. Pierce, Chairman;
James Boozer, Arnold S. Daniels, Joseph Mattes, Tuure
Tenander, Robert Weeks.
ReportorialrDepartment: Fred Warner Neal, Chairman;
Ralph Hurd, William E. Shackleton, William Spalier.
0ditorial Department: Marshall D. Shulman, Chairman;
Robert Cummins, William J. Lichtenwanger, Willard
F. Martinson, Chester M. Thalman, James V. Doll,
Mary Sage Montague.
Wire Editors: Clinton B. Conger, Richard G. Hershey,
associates; I. S. Silverman.
Sports Department: George J. Andros, Chairman; Fred
DeLano and Fred Buesser, associates, Raymond Good-
man, Carl Gerstacker, Clayton Hepler, Richard La-
-Women's Department: Jewel Wuerfel, Chairman: Eliza-
beth M. Anderson, Elizabeth Bingham, Helen Douglas,
Margaret Hamilton, Barbara J. Lovell, Katherine
Moore, Betty Strickroot, Theresa Swab.
Business Department
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
tional Advertising and Circulation Manager; Don J.
Wilshcr, Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager;- Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and Class-
ified Advertising Manager.

Minimum Wage
Legislation. ..

Democracy, Not Guns
To the Editor:
Having for many months rejoiced in the sane
liberalism of the present Daily editorial policy,
it is with regret that I feel bound to take issue
with the editorials of last Friday and Sunday,
"Democracy and Militarism," and "A Question of
National Policy."
Granting the most that Mr. Mowrer implied,
that fascism will in the near future sweep the
world or be wiped out, which I question, I can-
not believe that as the political organizations
of so-called democracy now appears either the
threat, preparation, or use of a vast opposing
military machine will cripple or destroy fascism.
Granting further, that true democracy ought to
assume responsibility for defending itself with
military force, which I question, it is neverthe-
less fairly obvious that no such democracy, or
near approach to it, now lives. If America,' or
Great Britain, were now true democracies, con-
trolled by the people for the people-that is to
say, socialistic democracies, and were headed by
experts responsible, to the people as a whole,
rather than to special and secret interests, then,
and only then, might those nations safely arm
in defense of what reason had won since the
dark ages-to which fascism would return us.
But the fact is that America is not a true democ-
racy, even with its comparative advantages of
civil liberties. It seems to me therefore seriously
to be doubted that such democracy as we have,
in the emergency of genral war, could long keep
any vestige of even its present nature, and if
it did not in that emergency fall completely into
the hands of its present economic matters, and
so into fascism, it may be likewise doubted that
it could emerge from that war without important
losses in principle. Mr. John Dewey and Mr.
Norman Thomas have both pointed out that
American democracy in the Great War lost,
and has not regained, a good share of the ideals
it had previously won.
Were war declared tomorrow, I should wonder
what future I should be drafted to preserve
What reason has any of my generation to trust
that he could, by resolutely following the dictum
of the President and Congress assembled, further
the cause of liberty and justice? Munitions men
and industrial and diplomatists (such as our
recent visitor, Mr. Zeder) are still pretty vivid in
my memory. What reason have we, the young,
to believe that the, annihilation of Germany,
Italy, Japan, etc., would insure the life of an
eagle of liberty which has not yet "been really
fledged? Or would we assassinate possible for-
eign masters only in order to subject ourselves
to masters now itching at home? However one
minimizes the danger of fascism in America, it
does exist.
What the true solution is, I am not competent
to suggest. But I submit that it might be wiser
to concentrate our efforts toward democracy
on the growth of its real and broad meaning
in these United States. The contest being fought
all over the world today is one between ignor-
ance and enlightenment, these symbolized in
systems, not always clearly defined, but identifi-
able. It is not time, even for those who believe
there will be such a time, to take arms to dem-
onstrate an unconquerable faith in justice. In
the race between darkness and light, liberalism
must become intellectually militant, leaving the
question of force to be settled when an absolute
blind-alley is reached. That time has not come.
-Robert C. B. Campbell.
Time And The Lirary
To the Editor:
Regularly every day, at the mystic hours of
noon and six o'clock, numbers of unwilling stu-
dents are swept out of the various campus study
halls and reading rooms, which then remain
closed for an unproductive hour. Ready or not,
out you go at the appointed time!
Insult, moreover, is added to injury. Full
fifteen minutes before the time of closing there
arises a great noise of shutting windows and

straightening chairs. Then, a good five minutes
before the zero hour, Wham! out go the lights,
and the psychological propulsion towards the
exit becomes so great as to be irresistible-a val-
uable quarter of an hour ruined.
What can the students do who have been so
rudely interrupted but gather up their unfin-
ished notes and flee into the great outdoors?
There is nowhere another reading room to go
to where their reference books are not securely
locked away. Only baffled rage, and the Long
League Line, remain.
Surely in an institution designed to promote
study such a situation is intolerable. It should
be quite possible to stagger the hours of the
Reading Room custodians in such a way that
no closing of the rooms was necessary between
7:45 a.m. and 10:00 p.m.
By what inevitable necessity is the entire
University compelled to eat at the same time?
Believe it or not, there are hundreds of students
here who are able to stave off the pangs of
hunger well beyondbthecurfewhours.
We' who are about to be swept out of the
Study Halls again tomorrow, protest! It is im-
possible always to finish one's work by the clock.
It is altogether maddening to be arbitrarily
stopped when one is on the verge of solving the
riddle of the Universe, or of running to cover
the Lost Atlantis. -Rudely Interrupted,
Serious Error
To the Editor:
We were certainly pained to read this in your

****** IT ALL
._ lBy Bonth Williams s
W HEN HARRY KIPKE walked into the main
dining room of the Curtiss Hotel in Minne-
apolis Friday morning he was met at the door by
a Negro waiter who said, "Good morning, Mista
Kipke. I sho am glad to see you again."
That same waiter has been at the hotel for 25
years and first met Michigan's grid mentor when
he was an All-American punter at Michigan.
As a matter of fact the five waiters who took
care of the team during their stay, have been
bringing in more ice cream to Wolverine football
teams for the past decade. They are Michigan's
most ardent rooters and always sit just behind
the Michigan bench as Kip's guests.
THE BRIGHT SPOTS in Minneapolis remind
me very much of Columbus on the night
before a Michigan game-Columbus with the
dampers on, as it were. Night clubs are packed
to overflowing and people stand three deep at all
the respectable bars. Bob Crosby is at the Nic-
olet, the spot in Minneapolis, and they put on
one of the funniest fan dances anybody ever saw,
and by the way the Blackhawk is just the same
as always. Louis Prima is holding sway with a
hot trumpet and scotch is still half a buck a
crack . . . the waiters are just as indifferent, the
service just as punk, and approximately the same
number of suckers.
FREDD]M COLOMBO acted as spotter for Bry-
an Salm, Columbia broadcasting's 21-year-
old sports announcer, during Saturday's game
and turned in a darn good job, but when Will
Moore grabbed Ritchie's pass and streaked to-
wards the Wolverine goal late in the game, the
ardent Fred couldn't restrain himself. "Son of a
Dog" he roared into the mike as Bryan nudged
him frantically, and listeners were treated to one
of the infrequent slips of the radio world.
*. * * *
Very few people know that Ty Tyson, veteran
Detroit announcer has a. partner who is as es-
sential to him as a match to a Camel.
Doc Holland is the guy, and a darn sw'ell one.
He does a little broadcasting himself, but mostly
he's just Ty's silent partner. He acts as Ty's
eyes, spots numbers, calls the plays, and then
Herr Tyson translates them into his own radio
line. /
Ty and Doc have been together for 26 years
now, and they've missed mighty few ball games,
either grid or diamond. "How much longer do
you expect to last," I asked Doc.
"About three years," I hope. That's all I
want. Ty's voice will probably be shot by then,
and me, I've got an athletic heart. Five to
seven years is all anyone can expect to be at the
top in this racket, and we know it."
Doc, who put himself through school on his
athletic ability in three sports, went on, "Ty
and I come out here a couple of times a week to
teach broadcasting, and the guys we teach are
the ones who will very probably take our place,
but it's all in the game."
"This is what I like doing best in the world,
and I get paid for it, and as my dal always said,
'When you live, live in clover, for when you're
dead, you're dead all over.'"~

Stevedore: A Review
1merly New Theatre Union) presents
STEVEDORE, by Paul Peters and George
Sklar. Scenery by Edgar Cartright.
Auiditorium of the Detroit Institute
Costumes by Carmen Murphy. At the
of Arts. October 15 to 17.
in Detroit has always had a hard
struggle and very little success. A
real community theatre-like Cleve-
land's for example-has never been
established in site of many false
starts and a few sustained efforts.
And Detroit has not been very
friendly recently to any sort of the-'
atrical enterprise-except Katherine
Cornell. That is one reason why the.
production of Stevedore was so en-
couraging. Saturday night it played
to an audience that filled the 1,200
seats of the Institute of Arts Audi-
torium; an audience made up of
people who have probably rarely gone
to the theatre at any time. Fortu-
nately they saw a show that will lead
them to go to the theatre again-
not only to plays with ideas in which
they are especially interested, but to
other good plays, too. They were un-
questionably moved by the emotion
that good theatre can arouse so well.
Stcvedore was one of the first plays
of the New York Theatre Union to
attract the attention of Broadway.
It is propaganda: less blatantly treat-
ed than in 'Till the Day I Die, but less
subtlely so than in Dead End or
Awake and Sing in which aspects of
the social system are . criticized
through presentation of a well-de-'
veloped specific situation without
presentation of a definite solution.
Stevedore begins with the revolt of
a single Negro against unfair dis-
crimination by the police and by em-
ployers; then, successively, coopera-
tion from a group of Negroes, from
white sympathizers, their determina-
tion to take a stand against their
enemies rather than shrinking away
or accepting further abuses. The
earlyincidents are treated with un-
certainty and hesitation by the au-
thors, but the theme is gripped more
strongly about half-way through the
play in a number of fine scenes and
a succession of climaxes. The di-
rector and actors, too, seemed uncer-
tain in these early scenes but came
through when the authors gave them
something better to work with. There
was excellent group acting in the
later scenes at the docks, in Binnie's
lunchroom, in the funeral scene (sim- I
ilar to the one in Porgy), and in the
street-fighting scene which ends the
play. The individuals in these scenes
seemed to know where they were and
what they were doing and the direc-
tor had trained them to work for a.
unified effect. Most of the more im-
portant parts were well acted. Espe-
cially good were Leon Smith as Lonny
Thompson, leader of the Negroes-
played in London by Paul Robeson;
Sue Powers as Binnie Taylor, owner
of the lunchroom; Lester McFall as
Blacksnake, an important , Negro
worker; Hal Phillips as Lem Morris,
white leader of the union. But the
production was notable for excellence
of ensemble rather than for indivi-
dual performances. And that was as
it should have been.
The production looked well on the
physical side-was dressed with im-
agination, the important settings
were sturdy and designed for effec-
tive use iof crowds.
It cannot be denied that many of
the most interesting productions of
the profession theatre in the last few
seasons have been plays with social
content. This production by the Con-
temporary Theatre of Detroit seems
to make this true of the amateur
theatre as well.

Dimples is another Shirley Temple
production; as such it is a good pic-
ture, but you will have to be a staunch
Shirley Temple admirer to enjoy it
-Shirley is the picture.
This time Shirley is the grand-
daughter of "the professor," a down-
at-the-heel actor who has a tendency
toward being light-handed. Shirley is
the star of a neighborhood gang of
street entertainers. A wealthy lady
sees her, is captivated bythe child
and wants her to live with her. In
the meantime, the lady's nephew is
staging the original production of
Uncle Tom's Cabin. Shirley is to be
Eva. But the professor loses the
company's money and the show has
to be given up before opening. Things
eventually work around and Miss
Temple is seen as little Eva in the
death bed scene. Of course, there
is an all around happy ending.
Whether you care about watching
a child through an entire feature or.
not, Shirley is a clever entertainer
and and excellent child actress. She
has several opportunites to tap dance
and sing in Dimples. There is an
awfully big dose of Shirley Temple in
this picture, but the children in the
audience were enjoying it tremen-
Frank Morgan as the professor gave

TUESDAY, Oct. 20, 1936
Senate Reception: The members of
the faculties and their wives are cor-
dially invited to "be present at a re-
ception by the president and the
senate of the University in honor of
the nem members of the faculties to
be held on Tuesday evening, Oct. 27,
from 8:30 o'clock until 12 o'clock in
the ballrooms of the Michigan Union.
The reception will take place between
8:30 and 10:00, after which there
will be an opportunity for dancing.
No individual invitations will be sent
Notice: Attention of all concerned,
and particularly of those having of-
fices in Haven Hall, or the Western
portion of the Natural Science Build-
ing, to the fact that parking of cars
in the driveway between these two
buildings is at all times inconvenient
to other users of the drive and some
times results in positive danger to
other drivers and to pedestrians on
the diagnoals and other walks. You
are respectfully asked not to park
there and if members of your family
call for you, especially at noon when
tarffic both on wheels and on foot is
heavy, it is especially urged that the
car wait for you in the parking space
adjacent to the north door of Uni-
versity Hall. Waiting in the drive-
way blocks traffic and involves con-
fusion, inconvenience and danger,
just as much when a person is sitting
in a car as when the car is parked
University Senate Committee on
Extra Curricular Activities: Man-
agers and chairmen of extra cur-
ricular activities are reminded that
they should submit to the chair-
man of the committee on Student-
Affairs, Room 2, University Hall, a
complete list of all students who
wish to participate in their respec-
tive enterprises, in order tht their
eligibility for such activities may be
checked. The names should be pre-
sented on blank forms to be obtained
in Room 2.

Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Alexander Woollcopt, noted
American wit and raconteur, will
speak in Hill Auditorium on Sunday
evening, Nov. 29. as the third num-
ber on the Lecture Course series. He
will replace Bertrand Russell who
has found it necessary to cancel his
lecture tour because of illness. Sea-
son ticket coupons for the Russell
lecture will be used for the Alexander
Woolcott program. Single -admis-
sions for this number will be $1.00 for
the main floor and 75c for the bal-
cony. Season tickets are still avail-
able at Wahr's State Street Book
Annual Ann Arbor Artists Exhibi-
tion: Open to public Thursday, Oct.
15 to Wednesday, Oct. 28. Alumni
Memorial Hall, 2-5 daily.
Events Of Today
Zeta Phi Eta, There will be a short
meeting this evening at 7:15 p.m.
Room will be posted on League bul-
letin board. All members are expected
to be present if possible.
Sigma Rho Tau meeting tonight
will begin at 7 p.m. and will be over
with before 8 so that members will
be able to attend the amateur hour
sponsored by the band.
Varsity Reserve Glee Club: Re-
hearsal this afternoon, 4:30 p.m. in
Glee Club Rooms, Michigan Union.
Michigan Dames: The wives of all
students and internes are cordially
invited to attend the first general
meeting of the Michigan Dames to-
night at 8:15 p.m. at the Michigan
League. This will be a social meet-
ing to welcome the new wives on the
campus who wish to become Dames,
to introduce the faculty advisers and
the officers, and to organize the
Bridge, Art, Drama, Book, Athletic,
Child Study, Home Making, and
Study groups. For any information,
call Mrs. Haines at 9592.

S tudont



Notice Concerning Dramatic Per-! There will be a general meeting of the
formances: All organizations plan- I S.C.A. tonight at 8 p.m. in the Upper
ning to use the Lydia Mendelssohn Room of Lane Hall. The program
.,.. ~,Iwill consist of a renort of the ac-

are committed to support of min-
imum wage legislation. In his telegram to the
Republican convention, Governor Landon said
that he would stand firmly behind a constitu-
tional amendment, if it cannot be otherwise ac-
complished, to see that women and children
receive reasonable wages. The Democrats at
Philadelphia agreed that the problem must
be treated federally, and also by amendment if
However, neither candidate, unless we are
mistaken, has touched the subject since his
The Supreme Court has declared both federal
and state minimum wage laws unconstitutional.
Said Chief Justice Hughes:
"If the people desire to give Congress the
powers to regulate industries within the state
and the relations of employer and employes with-
in these industries, they are at liberty to declare
their will in the approved manner, but it is not
for the court to amend the Constitution by judi-
cial decision."
Soon the Supreme Court is expected to pass
on the constitutionality of the minimum wage
law of the state of Washington, of which the
Washington Supreme Court said:
"It is true that the employer and the employe
are deprived to a certain extent of their liberty
to contract by the minimum wage law. How-
ever, if the deprivation is with due process, if it
corrects known and stated public evil, if it
promotes the public welfare-that is, if it is a
reasonable exercise of the police power-it is a
proper exercise of legislative power."
The United States Supreme Court however,
thought differently in the case of the New York
minimum wage laws,dand it is not likely that
it will agree with the decision of the Washington
The result, as President Roosevelt called it in
the unfortunate interview following the NRA de-
cision, is a "no-man's land," where neither state
nor 'federal government may correct patent evils.
The inescapable necessity is constitutional
amendment. The subject has not been treated
in the course of the campaign, but pressure on
both parties, great enough to enforce its inclu-
sion in the party platforms, is even greater now,
accentuated by the adverse New York State rul-
ing (and the Washington ruling, if it should be
adverse) and will surely be strong enough to
enact an amendment in the next Congressional
session however the national election may go.
There will be this difference, however, pre-
dicts Lewis Wood in the New York Times:
"The fight then would involve a far greater
issue than the mere protection of minimum wage


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.

A Review
HUMBLY and simply we try to express some-
thing of the feelings aroused in us by the
concert last evening, but we can only remember
a statement made some two years ago by Dr.
Earl V. Moore, the morning following a-THE-
recital by Artur Schnabel.. In speaking to one
of his classes, Dr. Moore said: "If there is still
anyone so Victorian as to keep a diary, the most
fitting tribute he could pay to the memory of
last night's memorable performance would be
simply to place upon the blank page of yester-
day's date the one word, 'Schnabel.'" A similar
act would, we feel, in this instance be far more
expressive than anything we might say. Wit and
a critical eye (or ear), the two chief ingredients
of a popular review, we have not; after the first
number,.we forgot the task which lay ahead,
and surrendered ourselves entirely to the magic
of Mme. Flagstad's voice and personality. If
you must know whether she flatted the high B
(her highest note of the evening), or if her
low C (likewise her lowest) surpasses that of
,_,_read the metropolitan critics. They may
know; we don't.
But, for those who are interested, we can tell
of the glory of the artist's voice. It is not a
"golden" or a "silver" voice, and probably there
are greater voices than Flagstad's in respect to
sheer "quality" alone. But few indeed are the
singers who have. a voice so powerful and thrill-
ing that Richard Wagner must even now be
smiling contentedly in Valhalla, so warm and
appealing that Grieg is endeared as he never
was before, so profoundly gay that Frank Bridge
glows with new life, AND s5 marvelously con-
trolled that there is no technique, but only the
songs themselves. And fewer -still are the artists
with such a personality-noble, charming, com-
manding, enticing, as the composer desires. And
may we say that we can see Kirsten Flagstad as
a charming and sympathetic Sieglinde, or as a
profoundly moving Isolde, but it must be as Brun-
hilde-the Brunhilde of Goetterdaemmerung-
that she is greatest. Never was there a voice,

Theatre or other University build-I
ings, and all dramatic performances
sponsored by students must, by the'
rules of the University, obtain the
official approval of the Chairman of
the Committee on Theatre Policy and
Joseph A. Bursley, Chairman.
Twilight Organ Recital: E. William
Doty, Assistant Professor of Organ,
will play the following program Wed-
nesday afternoon, Oct. 21, at 4:15
p.m. in Hill Auditorium, to which
the general public, with the exception
of small children, is invited without
admission charge.
Prelude in C minor .......... Bach
Praised be Thou, O Jesus Christ. Bach
Prelude and Fugue in D major.Bach
Cantabile ......... .........Franck
Sonata in G ............... Bennett
Autumnal ................... James
Fantasia and Fugue on B-A-C-H..
.. . ... ..... . ..........Liszt
Make-up Examinations for German
1, 2, 31 and 32: All students who
missed the examinations in German
1, 2, 31 or 32 last semester or in the
Summer Session must take the regu-
lar departmental make-up examin-
ation to be given in Room 303 U.H.
on Friday, Oct. 23, from 2-5 p.m.
Botany 1 Make-up Examination:
All students who missed the examin-
ation in Botany 1 last semester must
take the regular departmental make-
up examination to be given in Room'
2003 N.S. on Tuesday, Oct. 27, from
2-5 p.m.
Make-up examination in Zoology 1
for all those students who were ab-
sent from the final examination in
that course last semester or last
summer session will be given Satur-
day, Oct. 24, from 9 to 12 a.m. in
Room 3092, N.S. This will be the
only opportunity to take the make-up
examination in that course.
Physics 36: The make-up final ex-
amination, for absentees of last June,
will be held in the West Lecture Room
of the West Physics building, Thurs-
day afternoon, Oct. 22, beginning at
2 p.m.
Mathematics: The Topology semin-
ar will meet today at 3 p.m. in Room
13001 A.H.
Psychology 33, 34 make-up final
examination today at 3 p.m. in Room
1121, N.S.
Sociology 51: The make-up exam-
ination in Sociology 51 will be given
Thursday, October 22, from 7:00 to
10:00 p.m. in Room D, Haven Hall.

tivity and decisions made at the
S.C.A. retreat this past week-end. A
general discussion and analysis of
this year's program will follow. All
interested students are invited.
Christian Science Organization
meets tonight at the chapel of the
Michigan League at 8p.m. Students
and faculty members are invited to
Research Club will meet in Room
2528 East Medical Building on Wed-
nesday, October 21 at 8 p.m. Elec-
tion of officers. Prof. Heber D. Curtis
will show motion pictures of solar
prominences, and Professor Charles
C. Fries and Professor Thomas A.
Knott will read a joint paper, "The
Michigan-Oxford Dictionaries."
The Council will meet at 7:30 p.m.
Faculty Women's Club: The open-
ing reception of the Faculty Wom-
en's Club will be held from 3 to 5:30
p.m., Oct. 22, in the ballroom of the
Michigan League.
Graduate Students: There will be a
reception for graduate students on
Wednesday evening, Oct.,21 in the
ballroom of the Michigan League
building from 8 until 9 o'clock. Presi-
dent and Mrs. Ruthven and members
of the Graduate Board and their
wives will receive. Dancing from 9
until 11. The husbands and wives
of graduate students are cordially in-
vited to attend.
The Adelphi House of Representa-
tives will not meet on Tuesday eve-
ning as is customary, but will hold its
weekly meeting on Wednesday, Oct.
21 at 7:30 p.m. in the Adelphi Room
on the fourth floor of Angell Hall.
The meeting, which will be in the
form of a "Smoker" with Professor
Bloomer of the Speech Department
as speaker, is open to all freshmen
and other Michigan men interested in
becoming acquainted with the work-
ings of this forensic society.
Phi Sigma meeting on Wednesday,
Oct. 21, at 8 p.m. in Room 2116 Na-
tural Science Bldg. Dr. A. 0. Lee will
speak on "Frontiers of the History of
Science and Medicine."
The A.S.CE. will hold a rushing
smoker at the Michigan Union, Wed-
nesday, Oct. 21, at 7:30 p.m. Re-
freshments will be served. All Civil
and Transportation Engineers and
Geodesy and Surveying students are
cordially invited.
University Debating Team: There
will be a preliminary tryouts Wed-
nesday at 4 p.m. in Room 4203 A.H.

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