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February 14, 1939 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1939-02-14

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KNJ"^ * " o~sO C.s~nw .o

d managed by students of the University of
ider the authority of the Board in Control of
every morning except Monday during the
ear and Summer Session.
ember of the Associated Press
ciated Press is exclusively entitled to the
ublication of all news dispatches credited to
otherwise credited in this newspaper. All
publication of all other matters herein also
t the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
smail matter.
ons during regular school year by carrier,
ail, $4.50.
tional Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
Associated Collegiate Press, 1938-39

, Board
Itor .

of Editors
. . Robert D. Mitchell
.. . . Albert P. May10
Horace W. Gilmore
. . Robert I. Ftzhenry
S. R. Kleiman
Robert Perlman
S . . Earl Gilman
William Elvin
Joseph Freedman
Joseph Gies
. Dorothea Staebler
. . . Bud Benjamin

Business Department
anager' . . , . Philip W. Buchen
ager . . . Leonard P. Siegelman
Manager. . . William L. Newnan
usiness Manager .Helen Jean Dean
ervice Manager . . Marian A. Baxter
editorials published in The Michigan
ire written by members of the Daily
ad represent the views of the writers

itch ...

THE ATTEMPT of most Americans to
escape as far aspossible from the
-hand tactics of totalitarian states seems
ave backed American public opinion into
straight-jacket of Babbittry. Each fresh
on of the news carries some new evidence of
towing bigotry in the American mind. We
becoming increasingly allergic to anything
threatens the status quo.
his is the day of the demagogue who rests
entire claim to popular attention on such
dowy generalities as Democracy, Freedom
the Constitution and on vicioU's crusades
nst "un-Americanism."
ecently an Ohio branch of the American
on demanded that the State General As-
bly conduct an investigation of "subversive
vities" at Ohio State University. In addition
Legion wanted to insure the students should
3 on the straight and narrow line of "true
ricanism." Their aim was to gain the en-
nent of a law providing for the "expulsion
n our public schools, colleges and universe.
of any student found guilty of circulating
land or mouth un-American doctrines." xThe
nition of "un-American" remaining rather
ae legislature quickly gave the Legion the
shoulder on such an obvious handcuffing
ivil rights. But almost immediately there
brought up for consideration another meas-
providing for the creation of a special com-
ee to investigate un-American activities
he state.
ichigan is not far behind in this inquisition
'isms." Instructors here still must take an
t not to teach anything but the straight-
d doctrines which have been socially ap-
t St. Louis University a few weeks ago an
>rtant school official was dismissed -because
sponsored a talk by a speaker who favored
alist Spain and who protested against the
played by the Spanish church in. the civil
?rofessor Mamlock," a Russian-made movie
ing with the persecution of the Jews by the
.s, was barred from the State of Ohio. And
e 'Lindbergh's books were removed from a
Jersey library becau'se of Charles Lind-
h's acceptance of a Nazi decoration.
hese are small-fry examples of the vast
ercurrent that is carrying American public
ion to the extreme right. It remained for
House of Representatives to climax this
d when, by a vote of 344 to 35, it granted
,000 to the Dies Committee so that progres-
can be ferreted out as "Reds" on a more
diose scale than ever.
seems that the ranting and ravings of the
Committee last year were only warm-ups.
present House grant is four times as great
he first appropriation. The crystallization of
rican Babbittry has progressed so swiftly
instead of the public hostility and ridicule
h Dies and his cohorts originally encount-
this year the committee undertakes its
hing with the blessing of 74 per cent of the
rican people, as indicated by the Gallup
Heywood Broun, however, states that Dr.
up's question on un-American activities
not worded in such a way that the results

are not needed, but rather objective and quiet
investigation into those activities which can be
definitely proven harmful to the country.
While the Committee is acting, the average
citizen should weigh for himself the extent to
which wholesale condemnations of "un-Ameri-
canism" are in keeping with the real American
tradition of liberty.
-Hervie Haufler
Let's Air
The Air Force . .
students who wish to apply for fly-
ing. instruction under the Student Pilot Training
Program were recently issued in preparation for
the beginning of the course this semester.
Twenty students will be selected.
Strangely enough (to those of us- who had
heard that the Civil Aeronautics Autuhority had
provided funds for the costs of the program),
it now appears that a fee of $60 will be charged
for the course-$50 to be paid to the University
for insurance and $10 for a Federal medical
examination. The effect of this charge will un-
doubtedly be the elimination of applicants from
that two-thirds of the student body that works
its own way throtgh college, partly or in the
We have seen in many countries the result
of the establishment of an officer class based
upon economic lines. We have seen in many
countries how such an army easily becomes the
instrument of reactionary movements and throws
its support against the maintenance of demo-
cratic government and the provision of a fuller
life for the masses of people.
In numerous editorials we have pointed out
the danger of our increased armaments, if no
provision is made to democratize the army and
navy-if no change is made in the present
system of selecting officers. It is obvious that in
the case of the Student Pilot's Training Program,
which in effect provides for the establishment
of an auxiliary air force, no economic barrier
must be placed in the way of applicants, if
democratic principles are to be maintained-if
we are to have a fair guarantee that this very
same air force will not be used against the
American people themselves should ever the at-
tempt be made to keep them in subjection and
deprive them of their rights as human beings.
With the gradual development of political
democracy in this country we have seen the
disappearance of the poll tax and of the prop-
erty qualifications that formerly were placed
upon both voters and candidates for office. Yet
the threat embodied in any proposed reversion
to economic discrimination in the political field
could hardly be greater than the threat involved
in economic discrimination in the organization
of our air force.
Since the fee has been impoed at the request
of the Civil Aeronautics Authority, the only
thing the University can do is to threaten to
reject the scheme for Michigan if the fee is not
While it may be too late to make this threat
in reference to the trial period this next semes-
ter, it is certain that pressure should be brought
to bear to prevent the maintenance of the fee
next year when the program is expanded. It is
clear that if all the universities included in the
scheme enter a vigorous protest, the fee will be
The Daily would like to encourage comment
from the campus on this subject. The "Forum"
column will be open.
-S. R. Kleiman
Recent Releases
Richard Strauss: Symphonia Domestica, Op.
53. Philadelphia Orchestra, Eugene Ormandy
cond., 10 sides, 5-12", Victor Set VM-520, $10.00.
At last the Domestic Symphony is on records
-a fact that will be hailed with varying en-
thusiasm by Strauss fiends and others who are
not so sensitive to beauties Straussian. The fact

that the Symphony, which had its first playing
in our own New York City in March, 1904, pos-
sesses one of the cutest and most sentimental
"programs" of all the Strauss group is a point
very much in its favor to those can't enjoy
the music but who like to follow the story as
told by an annotator with an over-worked imag-
ination. Those to whom the profundities of
Zarathustra and the subtleties of Till Eulen-
spiegel are eternal enigmas can turn with relief
to the homespun spectacle of a day in the
Strauss domage, with baby splashing in his bath
While relations quarrel over the dubious honors
of family resemblance.
Personally, we find all such programs so much
superfluous piffle, useful only to those to whom
the music means nothing. And we likewise dis-
agree with those cynics who look for so much
in the music that they can find nothing. To us,
Strauss' style, quite the same though it is in all
the orchestral poems, has given to music a full-
bloodedness, a spirit of Gemuetlichkeit, that is
unique in music. Sometimes this spirit speaks in-
evitably with less force and directness than at
other times-and the Domestic Symphony seems
to be one of these times.
The Straussian spirit is certainly there, in all
its restless vigor, its Teutonic wit, and its senti-
mental tenderness. But, perhaps because the
themes do not appear so fresh and pliable as
those of Till or Don Juan, there seems to be mdre
"paper music" and less genius than is usual with
Strauss. The Adagio movement is to us the most
moving, with the double-fugued Finale second,
while the Introduction and Scherzo are inter-
esting chiefly from the programmatic stand-
point. But for Straussites the whole set will be
a treasure-trove, not the least becaueo nf the

-by David Lawrence-
WASHINGTON, Feb. 13-When, less than
twenty days from now, March 4 arrives, it will
be exactly six years since President Roosevelt
entered the White House.
On the fourth anniversary of his taking the
oath, President Coolidge made public his famous
"I-do-not-choose-to-run" statement.
Will Mr. Roosevelt issue any such statement
on March 4 about a third term?
There are supposedly only two assumptions
possible--one, that Mr. Roosevelt wants a third
term and will directly or indirectly influence
his own renomination, and the other is that
he does not want the nomination, will discour-
age his friends from nominating him, and will,
in short, refuse to accept a third nomination.
Quite generally in the political realm, it is
being assumed that Mr. Roosevelt's silence is
related to the first of these two courses and
that, if he really did not want a third term, he
would say so now and eliminate himself from
all consideration.
But the experience which President Coolidge
had with his own renunciation statement rathr
points to the probability that, even if Mr. Roose-
velt intends to refuse a third nomination, he
would be making a serios error to say so priv-
ately or publicly a moment sooner than such a
statement has to be made, namely on the eve
of the National. Convention in June, 1940.
The best way to understand the political
dangers of an anti-third term statement at this
time is to imagine that, on March 4 of this year,
Mr. Roosevelt will use the words of Mr. Coolidge
and say, "I do not choose to run for the presi-
dency in 1940."
It will be recalled that, for a while in 1927,
such a statement was accepted as sincere be-
cause President Coolidge was known as a man
who took definite positions and stuck to them.
Yet, in a few weeks, the first "Draft Coolidge"
clubs were started, and, notwithstanding the
appearance of other candidates in the field,
there was a "draft Coolidge movement right
up to the 'eve of the Kansas City convention
in June, 1928, which nominated Herbert Hoover.
In the present instance, it would not dispose
of the third term question at all. The Roosevelt
friends, both in office and out of office, would
insist on a 'jdraft Roosevelt" movement. There
wouled be demands from the opposition that Mr.
Roosevelt repudiate such movements and say
the forceful words, "I shall not accept even if
But do even such statements close the door
in politics? The "draft Roosevelt" leaders would
look upon the statement, however worded, as
a natural expression from a man who sincerely
wants to dispose of the matter, but they would
insist that he has really little to say about it,
that the country and the cause of "liberalism"
demanded reconsideration by him of his deci-
sion, and they would seek to confront him with
a third nomination just the same.
Frm some points of view, the strategy of
the "draft Roosevelt" group would be designed
to keep Roosevelt supporters together till the
last minute, so they could at the proper time
throw their strength to a "true liberal," that
is to a man Mr. Roosevelt himself would favor.
Certainly, a cohesive group of pro-Roosevelt men
can have a lot to say about the type of candi-
date who shall have the next nomination of the
Democratic Party. The longer the President
keeps silence, the greater help he can be to such
From Mr. Roosevelt's standpoint, the fate of
all the liberal measures which he has espoused
depends on the kind of candidate nominated by
his own party in 1940, and if it should appear
that a "reactionary" Democrat is on the way
ward winning the nomination when June,
1940, rolls around, the demand to have Mr.
Roosevelt reconsider any definite refusal he may
have made before would take on the aspect of
a "liberal" crusade. The President would be told
that personal considerations or even explicit

previous statements about a third term which
he might have made should be brushed aside.
Roosevelt supporters like Secretary Ickes and
Senator Norris of Nebraska already have inti-
mated publicly that the President might be com-
pelled to run for a third term to save "liberal-
ism" in America.
cellent classical Mozart style by an organization
that is no more. The La Finta Overture, hither-
to unrecorded, is the curtain-raiser to. a three-
act opera-bouffe composed in 1774. Like Mo-
zart's other overtures of the same period (he was
then 18), it is in one movement only, bustling
and jolly, though without much melodic depth.
The Titus Overture, on the other hand, dates
from 1790 and is much more mature, bearing
more than one resemblance to the Overture to
The Magic Flute which followed a year later.
Both sides of the record make delightful listen-
Rossini: Overture to La Scala di Seta. B.B.C.
Symphony, Toscanini cond., 2 sides,1-12", Victor
15191, $2.00.
One of the less familiar of Toscanini's beloved
Italian overtures, but full of rollicking melody
and ingratiating rhythm. The performance seems
a trifle over-dynamic for music thinly written,
but then the Maestro is always dynamic or noth-
ing, and certainly no one can object to the bon
esprit with which he endows this music of an age
now nearing oblivion.
Weber: "Ocean, Thou Mighty Monster!" from
Act I of Oberon. Kirsten Flagstad (soprano,
in German), Philadelphia Orchestra, Eugene
Ormandy cond., 2 sides, 1-12", Victor-15244,
One of the great and too-much-neglected
arias from German onera, in its first good

You of M
By Sec Terry
DESPITE Gargoyle's foreboding
wish, in its puerile take-off of the
Daily, this department survived the
midyear putsch. And now, every
crammed fact having been conveni-
ently disposed of, we rejoin the as-
sembly line for more mass condition-
ing. Yesterday, some lecture courses
bulged with airy-headed students,
looking for those unmistakable signs
of a "pipe," viz., the presence of
Heath or certain sorority sisters who
have some infallible means of ferret-
ing out the right professor. It's amus-
mg how the gospel spreads. In a his-
tory course in current events the in-
structor forgot to hang up the S.R.O.
sign, and the eager disciples were
packed around the walls, chattering
of J-Hop and juleps, unaware likely
of the latest move' of the designing
blackmailers overseas. In another
course, a "turkey" presided over by
a lecturer of veiled threats and alarm-
ing innuendoes, there was a signifi-
cant number of vacant seats, and
when it was announced that 200
pages of outside reading a week were
the minimum requirement, the lady
dispensing drop cards subsequently
got a big play.
And so the conveyor's belt sped
along, carrying with it the malleable
stuff known as an undergraduate.
Its whirling sounds recalled Sinclair
Lewis' apt description of The Uni-
versity of Winnemac, the "Michigan"
at which Martin Arrowsmith learned
physical chemistry under the good
Dr. Max Gottleib, whom Lewis drew
from the career of Dr. F. G. Novy,
dean-emeritus of the Medical School
here, and described as the one really
noble character he ever created. Of
the university, Lewis wrote:
"It is not a snobbish rich man's
college, devoted to leisurely non-
sense. It is the property of the
people of the state, and what
they want-or what they are told
they want--is a mill to turn out
men and women who will lead
moral lives, play bridge, drive
good cars, be enterprising in
business, and occasionally men-
tion books, though they are not
expected to have time to read
them. It is a Ford Motor Factory,
and if its products rattle a little,
they are beautifully standard-
ized, with perfectly interchange-
able parts."

(Continued from Page 3){
Land Appraiser, $200-240, Feb. 20
Teachers of the Blind Classes, Mich-
igan residence not required. I
Feb. 231
State School Teaching Classes. $140-
190, Feb. 231
New York City Civil Service:
Three years New York residence re-
quired prior to examination.
Assistant Engineer, $3,120, Feb. 23
Dentist, $3,600, March 2
Engineering Assistant ,$1560-1800,
Feb. 28
Junior Assessor, $1920-3000, Feb. 24
Marine Oiler, $2191, Feb. 28
Medical Superintendent, $4200, Feb.
Medical Superintendent (Tuberculo-
sis Hospital) $4200, Feb. 23
Physicist (Spectroscopy) $2700-330
March 3,
Senior Engineer (Sewage Plant Op-
eration. Open to U.S. citizens re-
gardless of residence, $3120 and
up, Feb. 28
Structure Maintainer (Sign Painter)
80 cents an hour, Feb. 28
Laboratory Helper (Women, Applica-
tion in person, $960.
New York University has given
Mayor La Guardia six scholarships
for women for the purpose of study in
general law. The scholarships are to
be awarded by the Mayor. Requests
concerning the scholarships should
be' addressed to Paul J. Kern, Mayor's
Council on Public Service Training,
Municipal Building, New York.
' Complete announcements are on
file at the Bureau of Appts., 201 Ma-
son Hall. Office Hours, 9-12 and 2-4.
University Bureau of Appt's and
Occupational Information.
Academic Notices

Pol. Sci. 52, Sec. 1 212 A.H.
Pol. Sci. 2, Sec. 9, 35 A.H.
Pol. Sci. 1, Sec. 3, 212 A.H.
Pol. Sci. 1, Sec. 4, 212 A.H.
Pol. Sci. 135, 212 A.H.\

day sections meet today at 1 and
at 3 in 3201 Angell Hall, for one hour-
each. Members of the Wednesday
section report if possible today at 2
in 3201 A.H.; if not free today, re-
port tomorrow at 1 in 215 Ec. Bldg.
After this week, all laboratory sec-
tions will meet in 215 Ec. Bldg., Ta.,
1-3 and 3-5, and W., 1-3.
Greek 151: Students registered in
this course please consult ]ir. F. E.
Robbins as soon as possible to ar-
range the class hours.
Junior Honors: Members of the
class in Junior Honors will meet in
Room 2215 A.H. at 5 o'clock on Wed.,
Feb. 15.
Mathematics 193, Introduction to
the Theory of Sets. Preliminary meet-
ing for arrangement of hours at 12
noon on Tuesday in 315 West En-
gineering Bldg.
Mathematics 328, Seminar In Sta-
tistics. A meeting to arrange hours
will be held in 3020 A.H. at 12 noon
on Wednesday, Feb. 15.
Political Science, changes in class

And in many cases, universal pud-
* *
VIGNETTE of a modern scholar:
She was doing mediocre work in
her story-writing course, and had
vague misgivings about the outcome.
A final story was due; she had a dis-1
tracting cough and sore throat-the,
academic fates seemed to conspire;
against her. Finally, she went to the
Health Service, got two bottles of
cough syrup, containing some apri-
cot brandy. She liked her first swig
so well she downed both bottles in
huge, successive gulps-it was heady
if not potent stuff, and she became
mildly "crocked." In this state she sat
down and wrote a "stream-of-con-
sciousness" story, her brain reeling in
alcoholic confusion.
She got an "A" on the story, ac-
companied by flattering comments.
* * *
Not everyone who makes his mark is
Half so good as mister sarkis-
They've taken down the paintings
Adorned Alumni Hall.
For fourteen afternoon were they
Quite visible to all.
(That is, to all who had desire
To learn that red is blue,
If judged to be by "those who know-
Your own viewpoint's taboo!)
I though that they were terrible;
At least, id est, until
The CRITIC said with proper scorn:
(I'm sure he meant no ill!)
"The layman little knows of Art,
For 'tis the practiced eye
Thattdeems this good and deems
that bad."
(Not such have you nor I.)
For if it's true that Nature is
The basis of all Art,
(And nature means the average;
The modern stuff apart.)
Then tell me this, my critic-friend,
If you don't think the man
Who's average in all his tastes
Can judge what's good, "Who can?"
* * * o
FROM the Detroit Times, Feb.
"Hair will be cut shorter this
year, say the experts, and ears
will be shown by their owners if
they are grade A ears. A casualty
of the last season was the black
lipstick which failed to catch on.
"The convention closes Wed-
nesday but before that the hair-
dressers will hear an address of
Mayor Reading who once had
hair himself."
Testing stations for grading the
ears will be set up in Highland Park,
Grosse Pointe, and Hamtramck, we
hear. Also, the mayor's memory daily
becomes more amazing.
* * *
Last words and static judgments:
We got a bad start last semester.

New York State Teachers' Examin-;
ation. The examination for the New
York Stare teachers' license will be
held on Feb. 17 at 1:15 in Room 100
Exemptions from Saturday Classes:
During the first two weeks of the
semester the following members of;
the committee on Saturday Classes;
may be consulted: Professor Everett,
Tuesday and Friday, 2:30-3:30 in
3232 A.H. Professor Reichart, Mon-
day 10-11 and Wednesday 10-11:30 in
300 U.H.
All Students registering in the
Graduate School this semester for
the first time -are required to write a
general examination. This will be
given in } Room 100, Ground Floor,
Rackham Building, Feb. 18, from 1
p.m. to 5 p.m. This is the final time
limit; many will finish earlier. Pre-
vious preparation is not necessary.
This is intended as an aid to your de-
partmental advisers and is one of the
general types' of examinations with
which you should be familiar. An
individual report will be made. Please
be on time.
C. S. Yoakum.
Aero 11, Dynamics of the Airplane:
Students electing this course will
please meet with Mr. Kazarinoff this
afternoon at 4 p.m., in Room 23 East
Hall, to arrange hours.
Aero, 15a, Advanced Theoretical
Aerodynamics: Students electing this
course will please meet with Profes
sor Thompson this afternoon at 5
p.m., in Room B-308 East Engineer-
ing Building, to arrange hours.
Algebra Seminar. Will meet Tues-
day at 4 o'clock in 3201 A.H. Dr. Mar-
garete Wolf will speak on "Division
Algebras." '

35 A.H.
2215 A.H.
205 M.H.
3017 AH.
2013 A.H.

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.

Psychology 34L, 38. Wednesday lab-
oratory section, 1-5 p.m. is the only
section which will meet this week.
All other sections meet for the first
time next week.
All laboratory students who are
new in the course should attend an
introductory lecture by Professor
Shepard on Thursday, at 4:15 p.m. in
Room 3126 N.S. Bldg.
Discussion sections 'in Psychology
34L will meet on Wednesday, Feb. 15
at one and Saturday at eleven in
Room 1139 N.S. Bldg.
Seminar in Genetic Psychology will
meet Tuesday, Feb. 14 in Room 2127
at one o'clock to arrange hours.
Speech 31: All sections and hours
closed except M W F at 9, 4003 A.H.;
M W F at 11, 302 M.H.; T Th S. at 9,
4208 A.H.
Speech 32: All sections closed ex-
cept M W F at 10, 4003 A.H.
Choral Union Concert: Yehudi
Menubin, violinist, will give a con-
cert in, the ChoralUnion Series, Wed-
nesday night, Feb. 15, at 8:30 o'clock
in Hill Auditorium. A limited num-
ber of tickets are still available at
the office of the School of Music.
Museum of Classical Archaeology:
Special exhibit of terracotta figurines,
baskets, harness and rope from the
University of Michigan Excavations
in Egypt.

Anthropology 152: The
Primitive Man, will meet
231 Angell Hall.

Mind of
in Rohm

College of Architecture, D.D. 35:
This class will meet in the ground
floor lecture room, Room 102 Archi-
tectural Bldg., instead of Room 346.
TTh 11, Professor Gores.
Economics 173: Will not meet Tues-
day at 8 this week.
English 2120, proseminar in Eng-
lish Drama, will meet Tuesday at 4
o'clock in 3217 A.H. Paul Mueschke.
English 293-Bibliography. The
first meeting of this course will be
held in 2235 A.H. on Wednesday, Feb.
15, at 3 o'clock.
English 212b-Pro-seminar in Ren-
aissance literature. The first meet-
ing of this course will be held at 4
o'clock, Feb. 15, in 3223 A.H.
English 301c-Seminar in Renais-
sance literature. The first meeting
of this course will be held at 5 o'clock
on Wednesday, Feb. 15, in 3223 A.H.
English 298: My section will meet
for organization Wednesday evening,
Feb. 15, at 7:30, Room 406 Library.
R. W. Cowden.
English 298: I shall meet my stu-
dents in this course Wednesday at
4 p.m. in Room 3216 Angell Hall.
E. A. Walter.

University Lecture. Dr. Alexander
Silverman, of the University of Pitts-
burgh, will speak on "Glass and the
Modern World" in the Chemistry
Amphitheatre at 4:15 p.m., Thurs-
day, Feb' 16. This lecture is spon-
sored by the U of M. Section of the
American Chemical Society.
French Lecture: The fourth lecture
on the Cercle Francais program will
take place Thursday, Feb. 16, at 4:15
p.m., Room 103, Romance Language
Building. Prof. Michael Pargment
will speak on: "Les Ecoles Francais-
Tickets for the series of lectures
may be procure dfrom the Secretary
of the Romance Language Depart-
ment (Room 112, Romance Lan-
guage Building) or at the door at the
time of the lecture.
Oratorical Association Lecture
Course: Hector Bolitho, noted Eng-
lish biographer, will appear in Hill
auditorium Thursday, Feb.le, at
8:15 p.m. Tickets are available at
Wahr's. The season ticket coupons
for the Lord Strabolgi lecture will
Events Today
Biological Chemistry Seminar:
Tuesday, Feb. 14, 1939, 7:30 p.m.,
Room 319 West Medical Bldg.
"Some Problems of Utilization of
Protein in the Organism" will be dis-
cussed. All interested are invited.
Deutscher Verein: Meeting tonight
at 8 p.m. in the Michigan League.
There will be a short business meet-
ing followed by games and folk songs.
Everybody invited to attend.
Christian Science Organization:
8:15 p.m. League Chapel. Students,
alumni and faculty are invited to at-
tend the services.

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