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December 14, 1938 - Image 4

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The Michigan Daily, 1938-12-14

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THiE 1IVICH IGA I-DULY

PA Lp' _ ! hi r S(ta Smy o_ V CTr RSL',(CA ,{ lt er Or Aw Iaf1PJR o ~
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 matters herein also
reserved.
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan, as
second class mal matter.
Subscriptions during regular school year by carrier,
$4.00; by mail, $4.50.
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National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
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Managing Edito
Editorial Direc
City Editor
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Associate Edito7
Associate Editoj
Book Editor -
WoMen's Editor
Sports Editor

Board of Ed
ar .
tor .
r
r .
r ,
r .
r
B s
Business Depar

tors
Robert D. Mitchell.
. Albert P. Mayio
Horace W. Gilmore
Robert 1. Fitihenry
. S. R. Kleiman
. Robert Perlman
SEarl Gilman
* William Elvin
. Joseph Freedman
. . Joseph Gies
. Dorothea Staebler
* Bud Benjamin
tment
. Philip W. Buchen
Leonard P. Siegelman
William L. Newnan
rHelen Jean Dean
* Marian A. Baxter

Business Manager
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NIGHT EDITOR: JACK C. SULLIVAN
The editorials published in The Michigan
Daily are written by members of the Daily
staff and represent the views of the writers
only.
Jim Crow:
Modern Slavery - - -
JIM CROWISM, the practice of segre-
gating and humiliating Negroes de
spite the constitutionality of the Emancipation
Proclamation and the Civil War Amendments,
came to light Monday when the United State
Supreme Court ruled that Missouri must either
admit Negroes to the law course at the state
university or must establish such a course at a
Negro school within the state.
Although the majority of four continued to up-
hold the propriety of separate schools, the deci-
sion stated that Missouri's offer to pay a Negro's
tuition to a law school in a neighboring state
was a denial of the "equal protection of the
laws." Of course, Justices McReynolds and Butler
maintained their unblemished record. They di-
sented on the ground of states rights and their
usual legal gymnastics this time included the'
statement that Missouri "may break down settled
practice concerning separate schools and there-
by, as indicated by experience, damnify both
races." The boys certainly are consistent
An informed and militant public should give
real meaning to the majority decision by forcing
southern states to provide equal education op-
portunities for all instead o the present dis-
gustingly inadequate facilities for the education
of Negroes.
The Supreme Court may soon have before it
another Negro discrimination case involving
Representative Arthur W. Mitchell, sole colored
member of Congress, who was forced to ride i
th :Jim Crow car from Memphis to Hot Springs,
Arkansas, although he was willing to pay for
first-class accommodations. By a 6-5 decision
the Interstate Commerce Commission ruled that
the Chicago, Rock Island and Pacific Railway
Company does not have to furnish even a member
of Congress Pullman service in or through a state
with Jim Crow laws.
At present many of the battles, as in Rep. Mit-
chell's case, involve only the question of whether
public institutions and utilities can be compelled
to furnish to Negroes services "substantially
similar" to those enjoyed by white persons, even
if those services are furnished through separate
facilities. The matter of joint use of public and
semi-public property is not even discussed. Cr,
tainly the ICC and the courts should not con-
tribute to discrimination by allowing the railroad
to segregate Negroes in poorly equipped cars
without paying the cost of decent facilities.
But the fight on the educational and legal
fronts is only part of the whole battle for equality
for this country's colored population. That battle
is now raging in polling places in the South, in
labor unions, in employment offices of American
business firms . . . and on this campus. Progress
will come as a result of convincing the public of
the community of interest that exists aniong all
racial, religious and color groups.
The problem goes deep into America's economic
and social structure. We cannot righteously con-
demn the ghetto plans for German Jews and
at the same time smugly ignore the treatment
of 'Negroes in this country. The stand taken by
the CIO at its recent convention, where a guar-
antee of complete equality was written into th*
constitution, must be expanded to encompass
- ifeo hc i.n

The Editor
Gets Told...
We Are Befuddlement, Too
To the Editor:
I write this hoping that someone will answer
it and perhaps give me an explanation for my
befuddlement.
For three years, now, I have been readin
short stories and poems that have been written
supposedly by students on this campus, then
published in certain literary magazines. And I
confess that my coming to Michigan University
has brought me in contact with a very differe
type of writing from that to which I was previ-I
ously accustomed. In the period marking my pre-
Michigan years, the stories that I had read were
characterized mainly by the following qualities:
1. Lucidity, 2. Content, 3. Form, 4. Rhythm, i.
Readability. Although this is a broad statement,
it strikes me that these five features are lacking
in the greater portions of our literary maga-
zines. I have long ago become convinced that our
up-and-coming young writers did not have any-
thing to say. Yet I can excuse that. They are
very young, and that fault will, I hope, be out-
grown. However, eliminating Content does not
also eliminate the other four. It seems that they
fight for Lucidity, with an abundance of super-
fluous adjectives and adverbs. It makes the stuff
very difficult to read. After the hapless reader
has received the impressions from those too, too
clever metaphores and similes he has forgotten
just exactly what the central theme was. I am
inclined to think that its effect is the same one
as a stageful of protagonists all delivering solilo-
quies on the same dramatic platform.
Concerning form, perhaps I am mid-victorian
or something else, but I like to feel that I am get-
ting somewhere when I read a story, or has
climax been eliminated from contemporary writ-
ing? It is a bit painful to read something Michi-
gan-contemporary, and then to have to say ab-
stractly to one's self, "So what?" Rhythm, I guess
is an intangibility which I alone cannot judge.
But I do know that my writing colleagues do not
display it. There are no gentle nuances of tone
from word arrangement that give one subtle
impressionistic digs, as tones in music.
Then this matter of Readability probably
arises from my own squeamish tastes. But I grew
up thinking that "Thou shalt not take the name
bf the Lord thy God in vain; for the Lord will
not hold him guiltless that taketh his name in
vain." Now, I might compromise and tolerate
"God-damn, God-damn, God-damn," from my
friends and vulgar speaking world-at-large, but
I refuse to read literature that is characterized
by its presence. Perhaps I am narrow-minder
but I can see no reason for dragging the garbage-
can into the parlor just because a garbage-can
exists.
Now, I sincerely hope that no one has been
offended by what I have written here, but the
"Michigan Daily," dropped on my doorstep Sun-
day morning, is something representative of what
Michigan students are writing. I feel that as a
"Daily" subscriber I have the privilege to give a
well-meaning opinion.
, -P. '.
Reader Answers Reader
To the Editor:
The program of spiritual rearmament as sug-
gested by J. P., T. to solve our economic prob-
lems during this trying era is highly fantastic
and if materialized by even fifty nations would
prove detrimental to their existence.
Most people whether they live on German,
Japanese, Italian, Russian or Armenian soil are
peace-loving and adhere to Christ's teachings
directly or indirectly. Many of them already
possess spiritual rearmament, however, we are in-\
clined to believe the contrary because some #
the leaders of these nations have demonstrated
themselves to be untrustworthy and ruthless.
Molders of public opinion like Father Coughlin,
Hitler, Chamberlain, and Mussolini are the mei6

in great need of spiritual and moral revolution
rather than their followers.
The enactment of the spiritual revolutionists'
doctrines would necessitate the reduction of
economic tariffs and national defense. Such a
policy would bring favorable tidings from Adolph.
For our own generosity our ports would be
adorned with German made products and as a
tribute Hitler would send for our pleasure wasps
of planes so that the path between the earth and
heaven may be shortened.
The very philosophy that the spirited revolu-
tionists preach would cause their downfall. A
program of such a nation could become success-
ful only if adopted by most of the powerful
nations. But because it is not feasible at pres-
ent, we should not stop hoping and working
for one, yet we should always be aware of the
practical considerations that engulf us.
-C. Y. Piecevitz
Nazis And Me mel
Adolf Hitler has won another victory, this time
in the Diet elections in Memel, the area within
Lithuania upon which he has long cast covetous
eyes. Nazi methods of agitation and terror played
a part in the vote, and the growing power of the
Reich also helped make the outcome a foregone
conclusion. The whole troubled situation, how-
ever, goes back to one of the weak-kneed com-
promises made by the victorious Powers after the
war, when Lithuania was given sovereignty over
a predominantly German region, while autonomy
was bestowed upon the area itself.
One of the first agitations launched by Hitler
nftr hisrise o nnopi waireeteda rainst Umhf_

Ji fe emri
Heywood Broun
John Nance Garner is a little older than the
average run of Presidential candidates, but he
remains hale and heartyand still looks a slightly
weather-beaten Kewpie Doll.
Between sessions of Con-
gress he fishes and shoots
deer which he drapes around
his neck for the benefit of
the photographers. As far as
his health goes, there is no
reason why the Democrats
should not name him in
their convention in 1940. In
various polls his name stands near the top of
possible selections. And yet I believe that Vice
President Garner is among the longest of long
shots. Indeed, I assume that he has no actual
ambitions to become the standard bearer. John
Nance Garner is a shrewd and practical politi-
cian, and while his glands are excellent, geo-
graphically he is all wrong for the Democrats.
One of the considerable factors in Roosevelt's
huge plurality in the 1936 election lay in his
great success in winning the Negro vote away
from the Republicans. Not only is this vote con-
siderable, but it happens to be centered in the
pivotal States.
Grist For The Repubicans
It may well mean the difference between vic-
tory an defeat in New York, Illinois, Indiana and
Ohio. The Congressional election of this year
showed that some of the Negro vote was going
back to the Republicans. It is possible that
Franklin Delano Roosevelt himself might com-
mand a smaller perbentage of this following than
was his in 1936. But if the Democrats were to
choose a man from Texas, or any other Southern
of Southwestern State, the Republicans would
be home again in their old spot of being able to
say again successfully, "You certainly should go
along with the party of Abraham Lincoln, the
Great Emancipator."
Moreover, there is no reason to believe thatj
Vice President Garner would be a vote-getter in
the large industrial centers. All this he knows,
and yet it is likely that he will do nothing to
withdraw his name from the competition before
the convention. Garner may very well be in the
position of having a veto power on the choice.
He is a good trader, and already he has made
tentative alliances.
Washington commentators are probably right
in assuming that the political rift between the
President and the Vice President is deep and not
to be bridged in any way. And yet this impression
depends upon hints rather than overt declaration.
Damon And Pythias
Whether it is play acting or not, Mr. Roosevelt
and Mr. Garner put on a very good performance
in public and give every indication of being bosom
cronies. Even on those points of New Deal policy
where it seems obvious that Garner would be
in revolt he has stuck to party discipline enough
to make no direct statement of opposition.
Strange things can happen in the give-and-
take of convention strife. It is not beyond possi-
bility that Garner might go along as a supporter
of a third term for Roosevelt, but that is hardly
the way to bet. Probably the best guess is that
Garner will hold his own bloc together right up
till the convention and through a few roll calls.
It also seems to be in the cards that at the
proper moment he will put his strength behind
Bennett Champ Clark. But let it not be forgot-
ten that Garner is not a leader of lost causes.
He will fight Roosevelt only if he thinks there is
an excellent chance to defeat him.
Wallace Setback
Secretary Wallace's crop-control policy suf-
fered a severe reversal in the election Saturday.
Growers of rice and flue-cured tobacco declined
emphatically to give marketing control the nec-
essary two-thirds majority, less than half the

rice growers favoring the scheme.
Although cotton farmers voted to contintge.
acreage restrictions, the majority fell from 92'
per cent last year to 84 per cent. It is conceivable
like Iowa and Kansas, crop control would have
like Iowa and aKnsas, crop control would have
much tougher sledding there.
Direct crop control, as distinguished from the
indirect control embraced in the soil conserva-
tion subsidies, appears destined to be limited to
cotton. Mr. Wallace was ready to order a vote on
marketing controls for the corn belt last August,
but took the advice of his agents in the field
that the proposal would be beaten and called the
election off. In the corn and wheat belts, senti-
ment is reported to be veering sharply away from
such palliatives as crop control in favor of relief
through tariff reform.
The fact that the rice farmers are confident
they can do better to wave aside Mr: Wallace's
subsidies and take their chances on planting as
large an acreage as they wish and competing in
the world market is of deep significance: A gener-
ation or so ago, the country's rice farmers de-
manded and received a tariff. But not content
to possess the domestic rice market, they im-
proved their technique until they could raise rice
cheaper than it could be produced in other lands.
So they no longer need the tariff, and will not
accept acreage limitations which would in-
crease their production costs and tend to leave
the world market for rice growers in other coun-
tries.
In the long run, would not a similar independ-
ence be the best reliance for the cotton farmers?
As it is, acreage restrictions are raising their
costs and causing them to lose out in competition
with newly rclonnr'd Cllaon- rnrctnltsi n, :11*vo I il

The FLYING
TRAPEZE
By Roy Heath
Basketball's The Stuff.. .
IF SOMEONE with a yen for mak-
ing surveys on various topics
were to go inquiring to find out which
sport most satisfies the crowd that
watches it being played, or the fans,
if you insist, he would probably not
get the correct answer nine times out
of ten.
I do not pretend to know what sat-
isfies people about a sports event, how
much they are satisfied or whether
they are satisfied, in the strict sense
of the word, at all. I maintain that
most sports fans would misconstrue
the 'question: "What sport satisfies
you most?" with "What sport do you
like best?" They aren't the same
question.
Polls taken on the latter query
usually favor baseball or football.
Some people really mean it; others
simply fail to go beyond choosing be-
tween the two most ballyhooed games,
hence, the two that pop into their
minds first. The element of satisfac-
tion seldom enters into the consider-
ation. .
Football and baseball may or may
not satisfy the average spectator. In
my book neither of them come up to
basketball.
Grandstand Coaching...
Basketball contains an element of
which few, if any, other sports can
boast. That element is "crowd par-~,
ticipation." "Crowd participation"
boils down to the players heeding
the advice of the spectators or those
persons who are referred to during
the grid season as "Grandstand Quar-
terbacks."
There never was a spectator with
soul so dead that he never had the
perfectly natural desire to shout a
piece of advice to the men doing the
work. Every person in every crowd
that ever packed an arena, field house
or bowl has some ideas on how things
should go on the field of action.
What's more, nothing is so satisfying
as to have advice, whether it be good
or bad, heeded.
In basketball, the occasions which
call for the player with the ball to
take a shot are numerous. The situ-
ations in which the player could take
a shot with a fair chance of hitting
are even more numerous. Therefore,
the fan has the constant opportunity
of seeing a player in action taking
advantage of his well-thought out
counsel.
Everybody Happy?...
The spectator sees a man take a
pass and get set at an advantageous
spot on the floor. The affecinado
bawls "Shoot!", the boy shoots. The
shot is good, Barber College collects
two points and everyone is happy
and happiest of all is the voice in
the stands, who saw opportunity be-
fore him, acted in a cool headed
fashion and in consequence scored a
goal pratically single-handed. Multi-
ply that reaction by the number of
persons that Yelled "Shoot" at the
last basketball gane you went to and
you have a pleased crowd, win, loose
or draw.
The fact that the player who flipped
the ball at the rim as soon as he got
the word from the crowd probably
didn't even hear his row 10 advisors
and the words had no more effect on
him than a cartoon on Roosevelt,
makes no difference. The fact that he
shot proves that the advice was good.
If he didnt shoot, it doesn't make

any difference. Someone will sooner
or later..
Besides the chances for a spectator
getting his own personal shot in,
there are also countless opportunities
for him to plug for a pass. This ad-
vice is also apparently heeded with
satisfying regularity. Add to that the
chance the Grandstand Oosterbaan
has of talking an opposing player
into deliberately throwing the ball
away on an impossible long shot and
you have "Crowd participation" in
the highest degree.
The football fan hasn't a chance
in a million of his advice even get-
ting to the player involved and Te
knows it. Thp field is too far away'
and besides, the man in the cheap;
seats isn't just sue what he would do.
He can yell "Fight," "Rah, rah" or
"Kill that g t" but there is al-
ways the vague thought that it is
just so much wasted wind.
Baseball moves in sudden flurries
or not at all, unless you want to
count the pitcher playing catch with
the catcher. The most ardent devotee
of "the national sport" cannot cite
more than one or two occasions when
he yelled for a home run and a home
run occurred immediately after. The
baseball fan, like the brother of the
grid-iron, is also too far removed
from the scene of action for his shout-
ed advice or encouragement to have
any real effect.
But basketball--basketball gives a
man something he can sink his teeth
into, something he can get a hold
on and really do some good work in
the line of having his say about how

(Continued from Page 2)
a concert in the Choral Union Se-
ries Thursday evening, Jan. 19, re-
placing Kirsten Flagstad, who is
unable to fill her engagement this
season.
Bartlett and Robertson, distin-
guished two-piano virtuosi, will be
heard in recital on Jan. 25, replac-
ing the Budapest University Chorus,
whose American tour has been can-
called for political reasons.#
Concert patrons will please use
coupon No. 4, reading "Kirsten Flag-
stad," for the Gigli concert; and cou-
pon No. 7, reading "Budapest Chor-
us," for the Bartlett-Robertson con-
cert.
Exhibitions
Exhibition, College of Architecture:
A collection of etchings and litho-
graphs by prominent American ar-
tists, shown through the courtesy of
Professor Walter J. Gores. Corridor
cases, ground floor, Architecture
Building. Open daily except Sunday
through Jan. 2. The public is invit-
ed.
Ann Arbor Artists' Mart: Sponsored
by the Ann Arbor Art Association, al-
so an Exhibition of Prints from the
Chicago Artists Group. Alumni Mem-
orial Hall, North and South Galleries;
afternoons from 2 to 5; eve)ings 7 to
10; Sundays, 2 to 5. Through Dec.
Ea15.
Exhibition of Japanese Prints: uThe
exhibition of Japanese prints under
the auspices of the International
Center which opened the past week
in the West Gallery, 4431, of the
Rackham Building, will be open
through the coming week, closing
Friday afternoon, Dec. 16. The hours
will be as during the past week, 9 to
12 a.m., 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. daily
except Sunday. The prints, which
are the collection of Miss Toyoko
Nagashima, a student in the Gradu-
ate School, are representative of the
very greatest artists in the field of
Japanese art.
Lectures
College of Architecture: An il-
lustrated lec'ture on the architec-
ture of the Far East, India, Burma,
Siam, and Indo-China, will be given
by Mrs. D'Arcy Sneath, traveller and
landscape architect, today at 4:15,
in the ground floor lecture room,
College of Architecture. Those in-
terested are cordially invited to at-
tend.
Events Today
Varsity Glee Club report at stage
door entrance, Hill Auditorium, at
ยข:15 p.m. today.
Freshmen Glee Club report at stage
door entrance, Hill Auditorium, at
4:15 o'clock today.
Varsity Glee Club: For the banquet
tonight meet in the club room at
7:15 p.m.
Cerele Francais: There will be a
meeting today at 8 p.m. at the Michi-
gan League. There will be a special
program and refreshments.
The Graduate History Club will
meet in the East Lecture Room of
the Rackham Building today at 8
p.m. J. W. Stanton of the History
Department will speak on "The Pres-
ent Situation in the Far East." Dis-
cussion afterwards. All graduate
history students welcome.
Chemical and Metallurgical En-
gineering Seminar. Mr. Brymer Wil-
liams will be the speaker at the Sem-
inar today at 4 p.m. in Room 3201
E. Eng. Bldg. His subject is: "Physi-
cal Properties and Phase Equilibria

of Hydrocarbon Mixtures."
Association Fireside: Dr. Reuben
Cahn will discuss "The Social Sig-
nificance of Blood Tests" at the'As-
sociation Fireside, Lane Hall, today,
8 p.m.
Phi Sigma meeting this afternoon
at 8 p.m. in the Graduate Outing
Club Room in the Rackham Building
Prof. J. H. Muyskens will speak oan
"The Correction of Dificulties in
Speech."
Refreshments.
Research Club will meet this af-
ternoon at 8 p.m. in the Amphi-
theatre of the Rackham Building
Program: Professor A. F. Shull wil
-speak on "Aphid Wings a Key to
the Mechanism of Developmental
Control"; Professor D. L. Dumond
will speak on "American Negro Slav-
ery." The Council will meet at 7:15
p.m. in the Assembly Hall.
Chemistry Colloquium will meet
this afternoon at 4 p.m. in Room
300 Chemistry Building. Dr. J. W
Cole will speak on "The Principle o
Vinylogy."
A.S.C.E. There will be a banquet it
j t the Michigan Union at 6:30 today

cussion of current events.

uate students invited.
University Girls' Glee Club: All
members interested' in going ot
carolingthis evening are asked to re-
port at 8 p.m. in Lane Hall; following
a brief rehearsal the Glee Club 040
the Freshman Girls' Glee Club will
go caroling.
Freshmen Boys Glee Club: Report
to Lane Hall, 8-p.m., today for carol-
mg procession with Freshmen Girls
Glee Club.
Freshman Girls' Glee Club: Rehear-
sal tonight at 8 p.m. in Lane Hall;
after a brief rehearsal the Glee Club
and the University Girls' Glee Club
will go out caroling. Freshman girls
have permission from the Office of
the Dean of Women to remain out af-
ter 8 p.m., provided you inform your
house director that you are caroling
with the Glee Club.
The Political Science Roundtable
will meet this evening at 7:30 p.m
in the East Conference Room of the
Rackham Building.
Deutscher Verein: The Verein will
hold its Christmas party this eve-
ning at p.m. in the Michi-
gan League. There will be Christ-
mas songs and dramatic readings 9n
the program. Refreshments will be
served, Everybody interested is in-
vited to attend. All participants are
requested to bring a small 10-cent
gift.
Dormitory Board meeting today in
the League, 5 o'clock. It will -be a
short meeting.
The A.S.M.E. roast will be held to-
day at 6:15 p.m. at the Union. There
will be nomination speeches by the
Spoofuncup contestants for C.C.
(craneo-capacity) rating.
Tickets may be purchased from
Hugh Keeler, roastmaster, or repre-
sentative who can be found at the
main M.E. bulletin board.
Scandinavian Club will hold its
Christmas Party this evening at
8 p.m. in Lane Hall (downstairs) for
all students of Scandinavian descent,
There will be unusual group games
and group songs from different coun-
tries. Odin Anderson and Mary
Domokos will sing native Christmas
songs of Norway and Hungary re-
spectively.
Arne Ericksen in charge of the eve-
ning's program asks that each one
bring a 10 cent gift.
Refreshments will be served.
Christmas Come Across: There will
be a meeting of the Central Commit-
tee in the League today at 5 pm
The Current Problems class will
meet with Dr. Rabinowitz at 7:30.
The subject is "The Economic status
of the American Jew."
Stalker Hall: Tea and Open H # use
for students from 4 to 5:30 o'clock.
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited,
The Garden Section of the F'aculty
Women's Club will meet today at 3
p.m. at the home of Mrs. Robert Ges-
sell,'3 Ridgeway Drive.
The Michigan Dames Bridge Group
will meet at the League today at 8
p.m. All Dames -are invited.
Coming Events
German Journal Club: Will 'meet
Thursday, Dec. 15 at 4 p.m. in Room
304 Michigan Union. Professor J.
W. Eaton will read a paper on "Au-
thority versus the Individual."
The Observatory Journal Club will
meet at 4:15 p.m. Thursday afternoon,
Dec. 15, in the Observatory lecture
room. Mr. Stewart Tylor will speak
"On a Numerical Method in the Re-
stricteq Pi'oblem of Three Bodies."

Tea will be served at 4 p.m.
The Beta Chapter of Iota Alpha will
hold its regular monthly meeting on
Thursday, Dec. 15, at 7:30 p.m. in the
West Conference Room on the third
floor qf the Horace H. Rackham Bldg.
. The speaker for the evening will be
Dr. Charles W. Brashares and his
topic promises to be of great interest.
Every member is urged to be pres-
ent,
International Center Vacation Pro-
- gram: Foreign students who remain
" in town during vacation and Ameri-
I can and Canadian students interest-
ed in the Center will wish to know
l that the Center will be open all
I through the holidays. The following
- program of events is announced:
5 Wednesday, Dec. 21, trip to the
Ford factory.
Thursday, Dec. 22, Christmas party
at the Center.
Tuesday, Dec. 27, Intramural Night,
an evening of sports at the Intramur-
f al Bldg.
Wednesday, Dec. 28, trip to the
Toledo Art Museum.
n Friday, Dec. 30, trip to the Jack-
, ei ,.u e

All grad--

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.

1

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