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October 20, 1937 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1937-10-20

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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VI

Edited and managed by students of the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board in Control of
Student Publications.
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Summer Session.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for republication of all news dispatches credited to
it or not otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
rights of republication of all other 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,
$:00; by mail, $4.50.
Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1937-38
RPR8EENTD POR NATIONAL ADVERTsIN ey
NationalAdvertisingSevice,I c.
College Publishers Represeutaive
420 MADISON AVE. _NEw YORK, . Y.
CHICAGO - BOSTON - LOS ANGELES - SAN FANCISCO
Board of Editors
uwANAGING EDITOR ....... ...... JOSEPH S. MATTES
EDITORIAL DIRECTOR..........TUURE TENANDER
CITY EDITOR ................IRVING SILVERMAN
William Spaller Robert Weeks Irvin Lisagor
Helen Douglas
NIGHT EDITORS:Harold Garn, Joseph Gies, Earl R.
Gilman, Horace Gilmore, S. R. Kleman, Edward Mag-
dol, Albert May0, Robert Mtchell, Robert Perlman
and Roy Sizemore.
SPORTS DEPARTMENT: Irvin Lisagor. chairman; Betsy
Anderson, Art. Badauf, Bud Benjamin, Stewart Fitch,
Roy Heath and Ben Moorstein.
WOMEN'S DEPARTMENT: Helen Douglas, chairman,
Betty Bonisteel, Ellen Cuthvert, Ruth Frank, Jane B.
'Golden, Mary Alice MacKenzie, Phyllis Helen Miner,
Barbara Paterson, Jenny Petersen, Harriet Pomeroy,
Marian Smith, Dorothea Staebler and Virginia Voor-
hees.
Business Department
BUSINESS MANAGER............ERNEST A. JONES
CREDIT MANAGER.................. DON WILSHER
ADVERTISING MANAGER .. .NORMAN B. STEINBERG
WOMEN'S BUSINESS MANAGER ........BETTY DAVY
WOMEN'S SERVICE MANAGER ..MARGARET FERRIES
Departmeptal Managers
Ed Macal, Accounts Manager; Leonard P. Siegeman,
Local Advertising Manager; Philip Buchen, Contracts
Manager; William Newnan, Service Manager; Mar-
shall Sampson, Publications and Classified Advertis-
ing Manager; Richard H. Knowe, National Advertising
and Circulation Manager.
NIGHT EDITOR: ROBERT I. FITZHENRY
Labor's Chance
To Unite.
P ROSPECTS for a truce in the long
. and destructive civil war of Amer-
ican labor have been brightened by the agree-
ment of the American Federation of Labor and
the Committee for Industrial Organization to
hold a conference late this month in an effort
to reach a working peace agreement. There
is a strong inclination to be skeptical of the
outcome of a discussion which must take place
under as severe handicaps as this one will, but
arbitration has proved so successful in the more
orthodox type of labor disputes that labor sym-
pathizers see no reason for discounting in
advance its chances to end the inter-union
schism.
The entire question of the success or failure
of the meeting hinges upon the sincerity of
the leaders of the two groups. The differences
existing between them are certainly not impor-
tant enough to warrant a continued split in the
labor movement whose revitalization during the
past two years has otherwise been so promising.
The AFL has virtually abandoned its exclusively-
craft-union outlook in the face of the tremendous
success of the CIO's campaign in the field of
previously unorganized labor. Certainly there is
not the slightest chance that the steel and auto
workers will ever abandon the industrial union
idea in favor of the narrow horizontal organiza-
tion so patently unsuited to them. At the same
time, the CIO must admit, as indeed it always
has, that specialized labor, carpenters, painters
and other skilled workers, can only be organized
on a craft basis. There is no reason for be-
lieving, however, that the two forms of organiza-
tion cannot continue to, function side by side;
in fact, it must be apparent that they have no
other choice. Most labor observers agree that
there is one fundamental problem which must
be solved by the conferees:
Are the present controllers of AFL policy
ready and willing to permit the granting of "un-
restricted" industrial union charters to organ-
ized workers in the basic and mass production
industries?
At San Francisco three years ago this was
agreed to by the dominant group of craft unions.
The fipst charter to a mass-production union

issued during the year-the auto workers union
-was awarded, according to the charges made
at Atlantic City the following year by John L.
Lewis, with the reservation that the craft groups
in that industry were to be permitted to have
their own unions.
Industrial unionists claimed this reservation
nullified the promise made at San Francisco
and the dispute between the two factions de-
veloped into a break from which emerged the
Committee for Industrial Organization.
At Washington the delegates from the CIO
will undoubtedly demand adherence to the reso-
lution adopted at San Francisco three years ago.
Upon the willingness of the AFL to grant these
terms rests the possibility of ending the ludic-
rous existence of dual unionism, which has not
only made collective bargaining difficult but has
also resulted in confusing the public, thus les-
sening the prestige and influence of the move-
ment.
From the beginning, the rift has been marked

clearly they are the domestic business of the two
organizations themselves. As long as each is
satisfied with its own particular leaders, there
is little reason for the other to attempt to inter-
fere.
In the meantime, the possibility of aligning
the two great units in a common front against
the common enemy, the unfair and unscrupulous
employer, should certainly outweigh all consid-
erations of personal feeling and jealousy. To-
gether the AFL and CIO can unite more than
7,000,000 American workers, with greatly en-
hanced prospects for continuing success in the
organization of the unemployed in both the
craft and industrial fields. There is every
reason for sympathizers with the entire labor
movement to hope for an2honest effort on
the part of the October 25th conference to
settle differences and bury the hatchet which has
done, and will otherwise continue to do, so much
harm to the common interests of all American
workers.
Denies Stealth
To the Editor:
Grave suspicions might be aroused by the
article in Tuesday's Daily titled: "Young Com-
munist League Comes Into Open With Meeting
Today." For the article goes on to say that
the League "has been functioning secretly for
more than five years."
As a member of that organization, may I say
that at no time have prospective members been
forced to display either false beard, stage bomb,
dirty neck, foreign accent, or bank deposits of
Stalin's gold. Strangeli enough also, the Young
Communist League has not met around a bon-
fire out in the Arboretum in the early hours
of the morning, nor has it met in some dank,
cobwebby cellar. Parenthetically I might add,
for the benefit of those who might be worried,
that we have no intention of blowing up the
Carillon (whatever the benefits of such an action
might be for the student body).
As a matter of fact, the League has met quite
openly for a number of years, in various halls
and homes around campus. Its purposes have
been mainly educational. A short time ago, its
members decided to bring the League actively
before the student body, partly for the purpose
of showing them the benefits of affiliation with
an organization which has, as members, hun-
dreds of thousands of intelligent and forward
looking young people in every country in the
world.
The Youg Communist League will be educa-
tional, as before, but in the future it will have a
much broader scope. Its meetings will be con-
cerned with topics of vital importance to every
college student and to every young man and
woman. Everyone who is interested in the prob-
lem of war, fascism, relevant economics, and
the attainment of socialism, is sincerely invited
to attend all future meetings and take part in
the discussion.
-A Communist Student
music
Music In The Air
By WILLIAM J. LICHTENWANGER
One of the oldest pieces of bona fide organ
music in existence will be the first number played
this afternoon by Prof. Palmer Christian, in the
third of the weekly Twilight Organ Recitals.
This ancient work, a choral prelude on the choral
melody "Rejoice, Beloved Christians," was writ-
ten by Tucis, an Italian church composer of the
early sixteenth century.
Prof. Christian's second number is a Concerto
in D major of Antonio Vivaldi, the Venetian vio-
linist of great fame whose works, mostly con-
certos, were studied carefully for their mastery
of form by J. S. Bach. This Concerto is one of
the four which Bach transcribed for organ from
the composer's original settings for violin solo
with string orchestra accompaniment.

Another eighteenth century Italian, commonly
known as Padre Martini, was the composer of
the next selection. This is a Gavotte written
in the form of a canon, in which one voice leads
the way and a second voice follows it literally
at a certain interval. Padre Martini was one of
the best-known. scientific musicians of his time,
and was particularly adept at the sort of musical
parlor game known as the "puzzle canon."
A transcription for organ of a concerto writ-
ten originally for the eighteenth-century or-
chestra again finds a place on the program, in
the Largo movement from George Frederick
Handel's Twelfth Concerto Grosso. The pro-
gram's concluding work is the five-movement
Symphony for Organ No. 6 of the late Charles
Marie Widor, organist at St. Sulpice in Paris.
**i * *
When the score is 40 to 0 and there are two
minutes left in the final quarter, the losing
team usually "takes to the air" (all except Mich-
igan; we kick). From a look at current broad-
casting schedules, one could get the idea that the
country's symphony orchestras are on the short
end of some such score.
Not counting the concerts of the NBC Sym-
phony, which will get under way Saturday, No-
vember 13 (the time has again been changed,
this time from 9-10:30 to 10-11:30), there is a
small flock of weekly programs of legitimate
symphonic stature.
On this coming Saturday, at 9:30 to 10:30
p.m., (NBC Red), will be heard the second in a
short series of broadcasts by the Cleveland Sym-
phony, led by Artur Rodzinski and playing Si-
belius' tone poem "Pohjola's Daughter" and
Tschaikowsky's Fourth Symphony.
Then on Sunday afternoon will commence

Itfeeinr to e
BEYWOOD BROUN
It is a little difficult for me to take Jeremiah
T. Mahoney very seriously. I know that he used
to be a judge and that he is running in the May-
oralty campaign in New York. It has even
been said that the issue is far greater than a
local one, and that the fate
of the nation for weal or woe
rests upon his reception at
the hands of the electorate.
Jim Farley has indorsed him,
and some will point to his
success or failure as a fore-
shadowing of the progress of
the New Deal in the next two
or three years or even longer.
And even so, Jeremiah Ti-
tus Mahoney fails to loom as another Jefferson
or an Andrew Jackson. You see I happen to
know him only as Uncle Jerry. He is not, I hasten
to add in all fairness to his candidacy, related
to me in any way whatsoever, but he is kin
of some of my best friends.
They do not speak disparagingly of him, al-
though there seemed to be a sort of general
family surprise when the papers said that he
was running for something. Once upon a time,
man -years ago, he was famous as a track ath-
lete, but his specialty was leaping. For a time
he held the high jump record. But the assump-
tion among the members of his clan seemed
to be that all that kind of activity had been laid
away in lavendar, along with the silver mugs
upon the mantelpiece of his study.
Why, Uncle Jerry!
His kinsfolk were somewhat startled when he
came out of the chimney corner and announced
himself as an entry for the hop, skip and a jump.
Not that he will lack loyal suppeirt among the
Mahoneys and the Reynoldses. Quentin Rey-
nolds, his favorite nephew, is quick to come to
the defense of his famous kinsman when any-
body in the bar puts him on the pan. Smacking
the table with a vigorous fist he says, "Uncle
Jerry is a good old skate," and that ends the
argument.
To be sure, Mr. Reynolds, cannot pretend to be
wholly neutral in a discussion of the burning is-
sues of the local Armageddon. It seems that he
expects to get a low license plate if the Judge
comes home in triumph. He has even promised
to procure for me a nickel-plated badge which
will pass me through the fire lines in the event
of a Mahoney victory.
I won't sell out. Though my stand may create
internal ructions and impair an old friendship,
I refuse to accept Uncle Jerry as a knight in
shining armor. I think he is a stuffed shirt.
The Hand Has Lost Its Cunning
It was Father William, was it not, who was
rebuked for trying to balance eels on the end
of his nose at his age? I feel the same way
when Uncle Jerry comes out of retirement and
proceeds to juggle red herrings. I wouldn't care
much about the trick even it it were good, but
Jeremiah Titus Mahoney is dropping the salt
fish all over the stage. I think he ought to go
back to his high jumping.
Possibly one should not be too severe in the
judgment of politicians. A drowning man will
clutch at a straw, and in his extremity Uncle
Jerry may eventually be forgiven for- grabbing
with both hands at an extremely dead flounder.
The only danger is that somebody might take
him seriously.
Does Jeremiah Titus Mahoney really intend
to suggest that he would send the police out
to club the hed off every worker who dared
to raise a peep"against unjust conditions? Don't
be silly, Uncle Jerry. Be your age and be your-
self and quit playing with matches.

On The Level
By WRAG
Tonight the Interfraternity Council Pledge
Banquet will be held at the Union, and food,
drink and the glories of fraternity life will be
doled out in huge portions to all the new pledges.
If the affair went off as it did last year, it will
accomplish at least one thing. The pledges will
be glad to eat at their respective fraternity
houses for the rest of the year.
,- 'k * *
Last year's after dinner speaker talked on
the evolution of man from the fish stage
on through till the time man was sucker
enough to think of fraternities.
* * * *
The only trouble was the fact that he didn't
quite get around to talking about fraternities.
But he touched everything else except his watch
to see what time it was.
* * *
By the time he had finished talking, all the
libraries were closed and there was only time
to order one beer at the P-Bell.
* * * *
Another feature of this banquet is when Dean
Bursley awards the Interfraternity Scholarship
cup to the house whose members dated only on
the week-ends.
* * * * *
This year Phi Sigma Delta will be given
the cup for maintaining something like a
"B" average throughout the past year. Jeal-

I.

(Continued from Page 2)
p.m. today for first balcony assign-
ments.
Arkison, Henry D.
Baer, Morlye
Bailer, Harold
Baraty, Edward
Bond, Howard
Brice, Houston
Bulthuis, Alfred K.
Copilowish, Irving M.
Eckhouse, James G.
Green, A.L.
Gross, Solomon
Gruber, Kermit
Hatchman, Norman
Ipsen, Peter G.
Isaacs, Irving
Jay, Baird D.
Juliar, Joseph F.
Kiell, Norman
Luther, Merrill J.
Madden, Stephen J.
Mintz, Sam A.
Mulder, Gerret
Nelson, C.L.
Olk, Joseph C.
Paalman, Russell J.
Porsche, Edgar C.
Reynolds, Don P.
Schlemenson, Melvin
Slagh, Milton E.
Sperberg, Lester W.
Spicer, Chas. P.
Teal, Edwin E.
Veneklasen, John E.
Walker, Robert G.
Weiner, Eli
Wesley, Charles E.
Zeitlin, David I.
Choral Union Ushers: The follow-
ing will please report at Hill Audi-
torium box office between 4:30 and
5:30 p.m. today for ticket taker as-
signments.
Baxley, Robert V.
Bennett, J. Douglas
Berlau, Irving
Carlver, James
Canning, Bob
Drogin, Jess
Dunks, Hudson
Grace, James W.
Hatfield, Reid
Klein, Harry
Lilibridge, Robert
Lomneth, Bob
Malleck, Hugh
Phillips, Edwin
Schlesinger, A.L,
Shuler, Jack H.
Smith, W. Harwood
Stiles, John R.
Wallace, Henry Wm.
Wolworth, Wilber
Young, John'G.
Young, Robert S.
Presidents of Student Organiza-
tions should report the names, titles
and classes of all officers to the Dean
of Students, Room 2, University Hall
not later than Oct. 25. The following
is a list of student organizations as
now approved in the office of the
Dean of Students. Any organization
which does not furnish the required
information in writing by Oct. 25 will
be considered no longer in existence.
Those which have already furnished
such information are starred in the
following list. Any active organiza-
tion not listed should apply for of-
ficial recognition at once.
J. A. Bnfley,
Dean of Students.
Acolytes
Adelphi
Alpha Alpha Gamma
Alpha Epsilon Mu
Alpha Gamma Sigma
*Alpha Kappa Alpha
Alpha Kappa Delta
Alpha Lambda Delta
Alpha Nu
Alpha Omega Alpha
Alpha Phi Alpha
*-Am. Institute of Chemical
Engineers
Am. Institute of Electrical
Engineers
Am. Society of Civil Engineers

I ADIO
By JAMES MUDGE
Boake Carter, Philco radio com-
mentator, tells of world affairs at
7:45 over a CBS network including
WJR ... NBC presents the music ofi
Eddy Duchin and the vocalizing of!
Patricia Norman and Stanley Worth
at 8 on a WJZ wire . .. Wayne King
plays his usual corn at 8:30 via WWJ
9 o'clock finds Walter O'Keefe
trying to live up to the work of Fred
Allen on the Town Hall program over
WWJ . . . Peter Van Steeden's
orchestra plays the staff circus band
music . . . Leo Reisman is the Hit
Parade maestro tonight at 10, and
Freddie Gibson sings-WEAF is the
station.
The Heidt of dance music and the
depth too-Horace Heidt has Mutual
air also at 10 thru CKLW . .. Benny
the Goodman does it at 11:15-Lional
Hampton, Teddy Wilson, and Krupa
the shining stars of the Goodman
galaxy as usual .. . Tommy Dorsey's
great band at 12 on a CBS hook-up
and at the same time Mr. Lombardo
is a CKLW attraction. Dorsey gets
the nod!

*Am. Society of Mechanical
Engineers
Arab Students Union
*Art Cinema League
Assembly-
*Athena
Barristers
Beta Gamma Sigma
Beta Kappa Rho
* Cercle Francais
Architectural Society
Chi Gamma Phi
Chinese Students Club
Chinese Society of Chemical
Industry
Christian Science Organization
Contemporary
Delta Epsilon Pi
Delta Omega
Delta Sigma Rho
Deutscher Verein
Druids
Eastern Society
Engineering Council
*Engineering Honor Committee
Eta Kappa Nu
Farmer-Labor Club
*Forestry Club
Freshman Luncheon Club
Galens
*Gamma Alpha
Genesee Club of Michigan
Graduate Outing Club
Hiawatha Club
*Hillel Foundation,
Hillel Independents
*Hillel Players
Inst. of Aeronautical Sciences
*Interfraternity Council
Iota Alpha
Iota Sigma Pi
Kappa Beta Pi
*Kappa Kappa Psi
Kappa Phi
Kappa Tau Alpha
La Sociedad de Hispanica
Lawyers Club
Lawyers Liberal Club
Les Voyageurs
Lutheran Student Club
Mathematics Club
Men's Council
Michigamua
Michigan Independents
Michigan League
*Michigan Union
Michigan Wolverine
*Mortarboard
*Mu Phi Epsilon
New Jersey Club
Nippon Club
Omega Psi Phi
*Peace Council
Phi Delta Delta
*Phi Epsilon Kappa
*Phi Eta Sigma
Phi Kappa Phi
Phi Lambda Kappa
Phi Lambda Upsilon
Philippine Michigan Club
Phi Mu Alpha
Phi Sigma
Phi Tau Alpha
*Pi Lambda Theta 1
Pi Tau Pi Sigma
*Polnia Circle
Progressive Club
*Quarterdeck
Research Club (Faculty)
Rho Chi
R.O.T.C.
Rochdale House
Scabbard and Blade
*Scalp and Blade
Scandinavian Student Club
Scientia
*Scimitar
Senior Society
Sigma Alpha Iota
*Sigma Delta Chi
*Sigma Gamma Epsilon
*Sigma Rho Tau
Sigma Xi
*Sphinx
Stanley Chorus
Student Alliance
*Student Religious Association
Student Social Workers Club
Student Theosophical Club
Suomi Club
Tau Beta Pi
*Tau Epsilon Rho
Tau Sigma Delta
Theosophical Club
Theta Sigma Phi
Toastmasters
Triangles

University of Michigan Band
University of Michigan Glider Club
University of Michigan Outdoor
Club
University ofbMichigan Public
Health Club
*Varsity Glee Club
*Vulcans
*Women's Athletic Ass'n
Westminster Guild
Wyvern
Zeta Phi Eta
Aceademic.Not ices
A make-up examination in Geogr-
raphy 2 will be held in Room 18 Angell
Hall on Wednesday, Oct. 20 at 3 p.m.
Geography 33: Makeup examina-
tion for second semester and Sum-
mer Session will be held Friday af-
ternoon, Oct. 22, 2 p.m., Room 18, A.H.
Geography 34: Makeup examina-
tion will be held Thursday afternoon,
Oct. 21, 2:15 p.m., Room 6, A.H.
Reading Examinations in French:
Candidates for the degree of Ph.D.
in the departments listed below who
wish to satisfy the requirement of a

mended by the various departments
are obtainable at this office,
It is desirable that candidates for
the doctorate prepare to satisfy this
requirement at the earliest possible
date. A brief statement of the nature
of the requirement which will be
found helpful, may be obtained at
the office of the Department, and fur-
ther inquiries may be addressed to
Mr. L. F. Dow (100 R.L., Saturdays at
10 and by appointment).
Make-up Final Examination in
Physics 36 will be given in Room 202
West Physics Monday afternoon,
Oct. 25, beginning at 2 o'clock.
Zoology 56, Embryology: Make-up
examination for those who failed to
take the test in June, on Thursday,
Oct. 21, 1 p.m., Room 4101 Natural
Science Building.
(ConcertIs
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University organist, will appear in re-
cital on the Frieze Memorial Organ,
Wednesday afternoon, Oct. 20, at
4:15 p.m., in Hill Auditorium. The
general public, with the exception of
small children, is invited to listen to
a program of interesting numbers.
There is no admission charge.
Carillon Reltal: Wilmot F. Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower,
Thursday evening, Oct. 21, from 7:30
to 8:30 o'clock.
Exhibitions
The Annual Ann Arbor Artists Ex-
hibition, held in the West and South
Galleries of Alumni Memorial Hall,
is open daily, including Sundays, from
2 to 5 p.m. The exhibition continues
through Oct. 27. Admission is free to
students.
Lectures
Dr. Donald Wyman, Horticultural-
ist of the Arnold Arboretum of Har-
vard University at Boston, Mass., will
lecture on "The Arnold Arboretum,
America's Greatest Garden" in the
Natural Science Auditorium at 4:15
on Wednesday, Oct. -20. Illustrated
by natural color photoslides. The
public is cordially invited.
"What Can You And I Do To Pre-
vent War?" by Miss May K. Neff,
international lecturer, at the Michi-
gan League Chapel, Friday, Oct. 22
at 8 p.m. Sponsored by the Student
Theosophical Club. The public is cor-
dially invited.
Public Lecture: "Influence of
Islamic Astronomy in Europe and the
Far East" by Prof. W. Carl Rufus.
Sponsored by the Research Seminary
in Islamic Art. Wednesday, Oct. 27,
4:15 in Room D, Alumni Memorial
Hall. Illustrated with slides. Ad-
mission free.
EVENTS TODAY
Research Club: Room 2528 E. Medi-
cal Bldg. Wednesday, Oct. 20, 8 p.m.
Speaker: Prof. Bradley M. Patten
"Micromoving Pictures Applied to
the Study of Living Embryo." Annual
election of officers. Council meeting
at 7:30 p.m.
Seminar in Physical Chemistry:
Talk: Dr. R. W. Gillette, "The Wave
Mechanical Theory of the Covalent
Bond with Special Reference to the
Resonance Energy. Part I," Wednes-
day, Oct. 20. 4:15 p.m., Room 122,
Chemistry Bldg.
Seminar in Chemical and Metallur-
gical Engineering: Talk: Dr. Richard
Schneidewind "Electric Furnace Con-
trol." Room 3201 E. Engineering Bldg.,
4 p.m. All graduate students in
chemical and metallurgical engineer-

ing are asked to be present.
University Broadcast: 3-3:30 p.m
Prof. G. E. Densmore's class in dic-
tion and pronunciation.
Michigan League Publicity Commit-
tee: Meeting at 5 p.m. Wednesday in
the Undergraduate Office of the
League.
W.A.A. Managers Meeting: 4:30
p.m., Women's Athletic Bldg.
Sophomores: Class meeting Rooms
319, 321, 323, 325 Union at 3 p.m., to
plan class games. Important that
every sophomore be present.
University Girls' Glee Club: Regu-
lar meeting 7:15 p.m. at the League.
Those wishing to become members
may have tryouts tonight.
Freshmen Girls' Glee Cub: Tryouts
at the League from 4 to 5 p.m. Try-
outs also at the League Thursday
night, 7:15 p.m.
Athena: Mock debate between
Athena and Alpha Nu: Resolved, that
woman's charm varies inversely with
her size. All interested are invited.

I.k

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.

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