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March 15, 1939 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1939-03-15

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PAC E'- POU

s
WFDNJ~sJDAY, MARC-f 15a1 839

TyI E MIC IAN WA tLY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Germany's Undeclared War-
On U.S. Revealed By Spivak

Edited and managed by students of, the University of
Michigan under the authority of the Board InControl of
Student Publications.
published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Sumxfl r Session.
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second class mal matter.
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The Nazi War Here
SECRET ARMIES: The New Technique of
Nazi Warfare, by John L. Spivak. Modern
Age Books, New York. pp. 160. $.50
By 1. M. PURDY
John L. Spivak, who will lecture here tomor-
row, is a brilliant journalist, and his book was
meant to awaken Americans to the reality of Hit-
ler's undeclared war against the North American
Continent. It does exactly that. Spivak, a product
originally of the tabloid press, again demonstrates
that his social researches have more dynamite
than any love-nest story of the chorus girl and
the sheepish broker. His book is documentary:
you learn the names of Nazi spies in this country,
you read private correspondence (in the form of
facsimile letters) between Fascist movement, you
have reports of conversations involving the Ger-
man, Italian, and Japanese espionage systems,
including the time, place and names of the par-

Foreign

Policy

Board of

Managing Editor.
Editorial Director .
City Editor.
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Associate Editor
Book Editor
Women's Editor
Sports Editor

" f
1 i

Editors
Robert D. Mitchell
. . Albert P. May1o
. Horace W. Gilmore
. Robert I. Fitzhenry
S. . B.leiianar
. . Robert Perlman
Earl Oilman
* . William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
. . . Joseph Gies
. . Dorothea Staebler
. . Bud Ajamla

Business Department
Business Manager. . Philip W. Buchn
Credit manager * Lenrd P. Siegelman
Advertising Manager . William L. Newnan
Women's Business Manager . Helen Jean Dean
Wolnle~' Service M!anger.*. Marian A. Bater
NIGHT EDITOR: ELLIOTT MARANISS
The editorials published In The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
Chancellor Adolf
Blazes A Trail . .
"If we had the Ukraine
then Nazi Germany would -
be swimming in prosperity."
-Adolf Hitler,
Nurnberg Congress, 1936
E XACTLY ONE YEAR after German
troops marched into Austria, Chan-
cellor Adolf Hitler yesterday completed another
leg of his long and expensive road to the east
when the Slovakian Parliame.nt seceded from
bruised and battered Czecho-Slovakia.
Thus did Nazi propagandists. succeed in assur-
ing their Chancellcr that German domination
of the remnants of Czechoslovakia would be
absolute. The last danger of anti-German resist-
ance was eradicated with the disintegration of
the small state-the key to the east.
This coup, however, was not a sudden incident.
The Hitler machine moves quickly but after delib-
erate, clandestine preparation. Several weeks ago
German business men in the United States and
Latin America were warned to be ready for an
international crisis in March, and rumors of new
German mobilization to be completed early in
March were rife in England."
The incident of the secession of Slovakia is of
little importance, however, compared to the en-
tire march of which this is just a small part. The
Munich Pact advanced Hitler 300 miles east.
Hitler has a definite goal: the rich Ukraine, and
300 miles is a small part of the distance he had
to go. Now with the road through the Czech and
Slovak areas wide open it is not so far away.
The next step in the strange Nazi journey is
the Carpatho-Ukraine. Germany already domi-
nates strongly this small territory (formerly part
of Czecho-Slovakia). President of the Council of
Ministers Augustin Volosin is a puppet whose
strings are in Hitler's hands. The Ukranian Na-
tional Democratic Organization is a fascist groug
that works constantly for Hitler. It is only a mat-
ter of time-weeks or months, perhaps even days
-before Hitler takes the Carpatho-Ukraine out-
right and masses his troops at the border of the
rich and badly needed Ukraine.
The Carpatho-Ukraine, only 5,000 square miles,
with a population of 800,000 is-in itself of ltle
value to Der Fuehrer. But it opens the way to the
Polish Ukraine, with five million inhabitants, and
the richer Russian Ukraine with a population of
36 million. This area, controlled by Germany un-
der a short-lived provision of the Treaty of Brest-
Litovsk in 1918, is rich in iron, oil, livestock,
wheat, salt deposits, and fruit, and includes the
famous Donetz coal mines.
In the Ukraine Nazi propagandists have long
been at work. Napoleon said his army traveled on
its stomach. Hitler's army travels on its propa-
gandists. Nazi agents are arousing Ukainian.
nationalism, calling for an indlepedet Greater
Ukraine. Four hundred thousand White .Russians,
led by the former Czarist general Pavo Skoro-
padsky, and encouraged by Berlin, are doing
Hitler's work for him, in an effort to win the
Ukraine away from the Soviets.
An independent Greater Ukraine would cost
Poland her five million Ukrainians and Galci-

r0
The present tendency to play down the up-
roar which followed President Roosevelt's inter-
vention in the French airplane deal should not
be allowed to deceive the people. The controver-
sy is correctly called, in and of itself, a tempest
in a teapot. But the fact the tempest raged is of
fundamental importance, for it shows the con-
tinuing uncertainty of the public mind in regard
to basic American foreign policy.
Events of the past few days ought to help
clarify this confusion. First, we have had the
collapse of Britain and France before General
Franco's demands for the unconditional sur-
render of the Spanish Loyalists. Coupled with
that is Mussolini's pledge to Franco that the in-
surgents shall have Italian troops until "complete
victory" is gained. Second, we have had the con-
fession by Prime Minister Chamberlain that his
hope for an arms-limitation conference is de-
stroyed.
The Star-Times pointed out on Feb. 1 that
when Chamberlain suggested this conference
and demanded that Hitler and Mussolini show
their "willingness to enter into arrangements,"
it was a test of the British appeasement policy
as much as a test of the dictators. That test is now
ended-in failure and futility. The dictators have
refused to show their desire for peace, as Cham-
berlain had asked, by deeds as well as words.
The clear meaning of these events is that the
Rome-Berlin-Tokio triangle intends to continue
its depredations. No one with the wit to use his
eyes can fail to comprehend that this "triangle"
is in fact a military alliance, a Fascist Interna-
tional, bent on conquest and using even in time
of theoretical peace the tactics of war. And no
one with a sense of history can doubt that this
fierce pressure, unless it is relieved, eventually
will result in an explosion that will shake the
world.
A deep division in American sentiment over
foreign policy-a breach between two groups
equally anxious for the peace and security .of
the nation-is a dangerous luxury in such a criti-
cal situation. The time is coming when, in the
debate on the amendment and extension of the
neutrality act, our fundamental issue will have
to be faced and decided.
War is so shocking that ordinary people shrink
from the thought of it. But war we must con-
template as an inevitable effect of the continued
aggressions of the Fascist International. And
also we must contemplate, as a possible result
of these aggressions, a world where the Fascist
triangle has conquered Europe and the Orient,
where it rides triumphant over the lives and des-
tinies of a billion people.
We need to confront a world where the Fascists
rule and theraten to rule, an American foreign
policy. We need a policy on which the nation
can stand united. And we shall have to choose
very soon whether we dare to cling to the illu-
sion of last century's isolation, aloof from the
struggles and sufferings of the world, or whether
with greater clarity, we shall see what Mr. Roose-
velt sees-that our hope for peace and security
rests largely on the hope of checking the Fascists
before they have grown too great with repeated
conquests.
-St. Louis Star-Times
Referred To The D.AR.
We assume that there must be some misunder-
standing about the refusal of the Daughters of
the American Revolution to permit Marian And-
erson to sing in Constitution Hall, Washington.
We prefer to believe that this action is not taken
on the un-American ground that Miss Ander-
son, one of the most distinguished American
contraltos, is a Negro.
The genuine American idea is well set forth in
a letter quoted inMarjorie Greenbie's new book,
"American Saga." The letter, written in Revolu-
tionary days by a Virginia slaveholder to Phyllis
Wheatley, a Negro poet, follows:
"If you should ever come to Cambridge, Miss
Phyllis, or near headquarters, I shall be happy
to see a person so favored by the muses, and to
whom nature has been so beneficent ip her dis-
pensations. I am, with great respect, your humble
servant, George Washington."
American surely, and Revolutionary.
--The Christian Science Monitor

affair. Prague naturally felt it useless to offer
armed resistance.

ticipants. In short, Spivak is a one-man Secret
Service, operating in the name of democracy.
The introduction consists of a sketch of the
Nazi methods of penetration in Czechoslovakia,
which Spivak investigated shortly before the
Munich carving. Then you are introduced to the
members of the Cliveden Set (the names of the
inner clique are listed). Great Britain's imperial-
ist policies have always been brutal, but never
before has such a frontal attack been launched
against the Western Democracies as that which
has been initiated by the Men of Munich.
The revelations about the secret Fascist army
of France, the Cagoulards (Hooded Ones), are
some of the mostsensational in the book, but
again, the factual material is there to back up
the statements. The Cagoulards had actually
built steel and concrete fortresses in -the heart of
Paris, within old buildings covering important
intersections, etc., so that when the military re-
volt began the walls of the houses could be blown
down: these fortresses would dominate the streets
of Paris, equipped as they were with artillery and
large caliber machine guns. (Much of this infor-
mation was hidden when important government-
al officials were found to be implicated in the
plot.)
Mexico comes in for a brief whirl, as Spivak
shows that Nazi and Japanese agents have been
building airports and ammunition depots to
prepare for attacks on the Panama canal and
other vital American defense zones.
A good deal of the directive work of the Mexi-
can organization is centered in the United States,
and much of it centers abot one Hermann
Schwinn, a naturalized American citizen, ap-
pointed to head Nazi organizations in this coun-
try by Minister of Propaganda Goebbels. Schwinn
is one of the highest ranking Nazi officials in
this country (save for German diplomats, of
course), and he is in turn connected with various
"patriotic" organizations, like the Silver Shirts,
The American Guard, etc. These groups, under
the guise of an anti-Semetic and anti-Commun-
ist drive, are out to smash American liberalism.
Just as dangerous are the home-grown Fas-
cists, such as Gerald B. Winrod, who has a direct
connection with the Nazi foreign office and who
made a strong campaign for the Republicani
Senatorial nomination in Kansas. William J.
Cameron, of the Ford Sunday Evening Hour, who
headed Ford's Dearborn Independent when that
newspaper was publishing the violently anti-
Semitic "Protocols of Zion," is shown to have been
the director of an outfit peddling Fascist mater-
ial as late as the last Presidential campaign. And
there are hundreds of other such organizations,
all of them "patriotic," of course.
It is fairly obvious that Spivak is covering
Nazi activities that the Dies Committee should
have investigated. But that committee was too
busy taking pot-shots at the New Deal to look
into Fascist activities. Spivak has done a little
investigating of the Committee itself. Edward
Sullivan, one of Dies' chief investigators, is proved
to have been a Nazi as far back as 1934, in addi-
tion to having a police record as long as the
tales that he old. The Committee subppenaed
three suspected Nazi spies and then refused to
question them. Spivak took up the job where
they left off, found that these men had access
to naval blueprints, managed to save large sums
of money on small salaries and take trips to
Germany.
Spivak closes hisbook with a plea for demo-
cratic education to combat Fascist propaganda.
If democracy is to survive, it must not only listen
to, but act upon, such warnings as Spivak has
given.
ALAVER of a purely personal order: Man's
incurable passion for watching other men
work (viz. the popularity of WPA) almost dis-

rupted the academic program early yesterday
afternoon when a big steam shovel began to eat
a hole in the front lawn of the Union . . . The
library was reported strangely unoccupied . . .
Wonder how officials of that Western university
which conducted a contest for the best paper on
"The Evils of Alcohol" feel now . . . Only one
paper was entered . . .
In Our Best "New Yorker" Maimer:
"Pope Returns To Routine
Work After Coronation
Mimes To Present Skit"
(from yesterday's Daily)
All for the same admission charge?
We recently reported a little inside information
on 'the rodent situation at the Phi Gam House.
Apparently all the rats weren't killed off in the
kitchen skirmish for whoever heard of a dead rat
writing:
Dear See:
This would go to a "Biting the hand that
fed you--and two servings too" departmpnt if
your column had one but since it doesn't
here's the straight dope on that rat yarn
which somehow tied in with that noble insti-
tution, Phi Gamma Delta.
Personally, See, I know your feelings to-
ward the Fijis are strictly on the up and up.

It Seems To Me
By HEYWOOD BROUN
MIAMI, March 14.-Florida has a
quaint native custom which has been
vindicated by time. The formula in-
cludes moral, political and economic
factors. And since it satisfies all con-
cerned, there is
no reason why it
should be criti-
cized. And yet, to
an outsider, the
device remains
curious. In spite
of the excellent
weather and
good publicity,
nobody has ever
been able to make the Florida tourist
season last through the month of
March. By now the crowds in night
clubs be'gin to diminish and the hotels
start cooing for conventions and dele-
gations of visiting school teachers.
And every year just before the Ides of
March the Governor of Florida (cur-
rently named Cone) issues a stiff per-
emptory proclamation.
In this State the local Executive
declares that gambling in Florida
must cease forthwith. Games of
chance are excoriated as the greatest
of all menaces to Christian civiliza-
tion. Often the fall of Babylon is
mentioned. As a matter of courtesy
and good politics, the Governor gen-
erally allows a committee of pastors
to have a twenty-four hour start in
the crusade against dice, roulette, bird
cage and humble bingo.
* * *
Get A Kick Out Of It
The ministers get a great kick out
of it. They employ a fleet of lawyers
to bring injunction proceedings
agajnst the malefactors. Sometimes
a clergyman will constitute himself
as investigator and take on the role
of roundsman of the Lord. Under
such an assignment the stern reform-
er must force himself to visit the dives
of sin in person, and bring at least
$10 for the purpose of collecting evi-
dence.
Disguised as a Broadway playboy
the uplifter joins the giddy throng
around a green baize table where a
wheel is spinning. Naturally, he is
wholly unfamiliar with the rules of
the pastime, but some friendly dealer
tells him where to spread his quarter
chips. The gambling fraternity in-
Forms me that when a Reverend turns
over for the salvation of the com-
munity and the destruction of the
devil, he invariably plays the double
zero. They have no explanation. The
Sealer I know best thinks there may
be some Freudian significance in the
choice, but he was vague in explain-
ing the theory. Moreover, he was a
little irritated.
It seems that the minister who
sprung his joint was a patron at the
table where my friend was spinning
the wheel. He certainly had me fooled,
Mr. B.," said the minion of iniquity.
"He starts off with a quarter flat
on your old favorite No. 11 and up
it pops.He leaves two chips on the
nose and strs it and gets a repeater.
He was tickled pink. He was grinning
all over. How could I tell he was a
sky pilot? I thought it was just an-
other "of those newspaper column-
ists."
* * *
The Governor Joins In
After the evidence has been gath-
ered the clergymen's committee files
its complaint and the Governor joins
in with an order to every sheriff to
do his duty, upon penalty of removal.
Before the curfew clamps down
there is generally one final getaway
night to give the house a chance to
win back the salary of the baritone,
the acrobats, the ballroom dancers
and the rest of the performers who
have constituted the floor show for

the season. Heaven pity a visiting
sailor on a night like that.
About 4 a.m. the wheels are packed
away in camphor to protect them
against moths until 1940. Everybody
takes the train for New York andy
when the sheriff appears on the fol-
lowing evening with a strong paper
he closes up a deserted village. A good
time has been had by all. Only one
slight dissent should be noted. I was
the sucker who got nicked on curfew
night, and when I came around the
following evening with fresh money
to get square I was turned away from
the darkened casino by an assistant
sheriff, who said, "Don't you know
that gambling is immoral?" And all
I could answer was, "I found that out
last night, so may I inquire, what de-
layed you?"
happened was this. A lone rat,
practically starving on Phi Delt
rations, was wised up and came
over to the house. The Phi Gam
food was so good that in the five
odd minutes he was around he.
grew tremendously. By the time
someone notice him, itwas neces-
sary to send seven brothers down
to put the bee on him. Not seven
rats, you see Terry, just seven
guys to kill a rat.
The rest of the stuff is okay.
A rat exterminator salesman came
around soon after you left last
summer and gave the joint a
clean bill. As you probably know,
rumor in the rat world has it that

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 P.M.;
11:00 A.M. on Saturday.

ion 575), who will handle the re-
ports; otherwise, call A. D. Moore,
head Mentor, Extension 2136.
Concerts'
Organ Recitl: Palmer Christian,
University Organist, will play a pro-,
gram of organ music by Bach, Ra-;
meau, Stamitz, and Widor on thet
Frieze Memorial Organ this after-i
!noon at 4:15 o'clock in the Hill Au-t
ditorium, to which the general pub-
lic is invited without admission
charge.
Carillon Recital: Sidney F. Giles,
of Toronto and Indianapolis, will
serve as Guest Carillonneur for a
period of six weeks beginning today.
Mr. Giles will play short recitals each
noon at 12:00 and will give formal
programs Thursday night at 7:00 and
Sunday afternoon at 4:15 except on
such Sundays as faculty concerts may
be scheduled, when carillon recitals
will be played at 5:15 p.m.
Exhibitionst
Exhibition of Modern Book Art:-
Printing and Illustration, held undert
the sponsorship of the Ann Arbori
Art Association. Rackham Building,
third floor Exhibition Room; daily
except Sunday, 8 a.m. to 10 p.m.;
through March 25.
Exhibition, College of Architecture:<
Modern hand-blocked linens, de-i
signed by Professor Frank o Ger-
many, loaned to the College of Archi-
tecture by the Chicago Workshops,
ground floor corridor cases. Open
daily 9 to 5 until March 15. Thee
public is invited.-
Exhibition of Prints from the Col-
lection of Mrs. William A. Comstockt
and Water Colors by Eliot O'Hara,'
presented by the Ann Arbor Art As-
sociation. Rackham Building, third1
floor Exhibition Rooms, daily exceptt
Sunday from 2 to 5 p.m., March 7t
through March 21.
Botanical Photographic Exhibit:
An exhibit of photographs of botani-
cal subjects will be on display in the$
West Exhibit Room of the Rackhamt
Building, in connection with thet
meetings oftheBotanical Section of
the Michigan Academy, Friday,
March 17, 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. andz
Saturday, March 18, 9:00 a.m. to 121
o'clock. The prints illustrate the
use of photography in research andi
instruction in botany. The public isc
cordially invited.
Lectures
University Lecture: Dr. P. Sargentt
Florence, Professor of Commerce ati
the University of Birmingham, Eng-I
land, will lecture on "The British
Cooperative Movement" at 4:15 p.m.,
Thursday, March 16, in the Rackham
Lecture Hall, under the auspices of1
the Department of Economics. The
public is cordially invited.
Naval Architecture and Marine En-
gineering: A lecture upon Modern
Marine Boilers and Auxiliaries will be
given today at 7:30 p.m. in Room 348
West Engineering Building by Mr. L.i
M. Rakestraw.1
Mr. Rakestraw is Asst. Manager,
Marine Department of the Fosteri
Wheeler Corporation of New York
City. The lecture will be illustratedi
by lantern slides and is open to the
public.i
Mr. Arthur Stace, editor of the Ann
Arbor News, will give the fourth ofj
the Supplementary Lecture Series in
Journalism at 3 o'clock this after-
noon in the third-floor amphithe-
atre of the Rackham Building. Mr.1
Stace's lecture "Pictures in the News"
will be illustrated with slides. The
public is invited.
French Lecture: The sixth lecture
on the Cercle Francais program will
take place Thursday, March 16, at

4:15 p.m. in the Natural Science Au-
ditorium.
Madame Arline Caro-Delvaille, dis-
tinguished French author, journalist
and lecturer, will speak on "Voyage
au Perigord." The lecture is accom-
panied with motion pictures.
American Chemical Society Lec-
ture. Professor Edward Mack, Jr.,
of the University of North Carolina,
will speak on "Structure of Some
Typical Organic Molecules as Illus-
trated by Scaled Models" in Room
303, Chemistry Building, Thursday,
March 16, at 4:15 p.m. The public
is invited.
Events Today
Research Club will meet today at
8 p.m., in the Amphitheatre of the
Rackham Bldg.
Program: Prof. H. T. Price will
speak on "Compositor's Grammar,"
and Dean E. H. Kraus will peak on
"Some Aspects of the Practice and

(Continued from Page 2)

Reault of the Maccabees will speak
on "Supervision of Insurance Com-
panies by Insurance Departments,"
today at 8 p.m., in the West Lecture
Room of the Rackham Building.
La Sociedad Hispanica: The fourth
lecture on the current series spon-
sored by La Sociedad Hispanica
will be presented this afternoon
at 4:15 p.m., in 108 R.L. (Please note
change of room). E. A. Mercado, of
the Department of Romance Lan-
guages, will discuss "El cuento es-
panol" (The Spanish Short Story).
This lecture will replace the one or-
iginally scheduled for the above date.
Admission by ticket only.
Seminar for Chemical and Metal-
lurgical Engineers: Mr. Ward L.
Paine will be the speaker at the
Seminar for graduate students in
Chemical and Metallurgical E-
gineering today at 4 o'clock in Room
3201 E. Eng. Bldg His subject .i:
"The Slow Combustion of Methane
at High Pressures."
A.I.E.E. Meeting, today at 7:15 in
the Michigan Union. All members
please be present as there will be an
election of officers. The speaker of
the evening will be Mr. Arthur E.
Lewis from the Michigan Bell Tel -
phone Co. He will talk on "Broad-
cast Networks."
Women Debaters: The first round
of Intramural Debates will be held
in Angell Hall at 4 p.m. today in the
following rooms: 4208, 4003, 3209,
3011, 1025.
Institute of the Aeronautical Set-
ences: Members planning to take the
inspection trip to Wright Field, Day-
on, Ohio, will have until 5 pm.
this afternoon to sign their names
on the list which is posted on the
Aeronautical Engineering Bulletin
Board. A complete outline of the
trip, and an approximate expense
account, is also posted on the Bulle-
tin Board. There will be a meeting
of all members going on the trip at
5 p.m. Thursday, in the Airplane De-
sign Drafting Room, B-308 East En-
gineering Building, for the purpose
of placing everybody as to transpor-
tation.
Phi Sigma meeting this eve-
ning at 8 p.m. in the West' Lecture
Room of the Rackham Building.
Dr. Phillip Jay will give an il-
lustrated lecture on "Recent 4d-
vances in the Study of Dental Ca-
ries."
Refreshments will be served.
Tau Beta Pi. Election meeting at
the Union, today at 6:15 p.m. It Is
important that every member be
present. Please note change in date.
Women's Athletic Association: The
W.A.A. meeting scheduled for today
has been postponed until later notice.
Freshmen Glee Club: There will be
a meeting at 4:15 today in the Michi-
gan Union.
Graduate Luncheon: There will be
a graduate luncheon today at 12 noon
in the Russian Tea Room of the
League, Cafeteria Style.
Dr. Robert R. Dieterle of the Neu-
ropsychiatric Institute will discuss
"The Experimental Use of Hypno-
tism."
All graduate students are cordially
invited.
Members of Pi Lambda Theta are
invited to attend a tea in the Michi-
gan League at 5 o'clock today. Im-
mediately following the tea, there
will be a dinner-business meeting in
the Russian Tea Room of the Michi-
gan League.
Omega Upsilon: There will be a
meeting tonight, 7:15 Morris Hall.
Important.

Hillel Camera Club will meet at the
Foundation tonight at 7:30. Members
are invited to bring their cameras
and equipment to take indoor shots.
There will be an opportunity for using
them.
JGP: Properties committee will
meet at 4 p.m. today in the League
Undergraduate Offices.
Congress pistrict Presidents: Your
attendance is expected at the meet-
ing of the District Council today at
5:00.
Junior Division of A.A.U.W.: March
dinner meeting, today, 6:30 p.m.,
Michigan Union. Mrs. Everett Brown
will talk on "Modern Painting." Open
to members only.
Moral Rearmament, the Battle for
Peace, will be discussed at 8:15 this
evening at Lane Hall. University
faculty and students, as well as the
general public, are invited to attend
ti maptnv M mrc of . a n -

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