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August 19, 1941 - Image 4

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1941-08-19

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r'0U R

T.. H R 111i-.iCi k IIIGAUDAILY

T e DN-F 9 kJiT, FTIB? UARY .i9i I941_

FOUR WEnNt~BAT Ft~ftPAftY 19 1941

TBIE MICHIGAN DAILY

Washington Merry-Go-Round

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

* I
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 Sumner 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 newpaper. All
tights 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 the regular school year by
carrier $4.00; by mail, $4.50.
REPRESENED FOR NATIONAL ADVERTI3ING 8V
National Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publishers Representative
420 MADISON AVE. NEW YORK. N.Y.
CHICAGO * BOSTON * Los ANGELES * SAN FRANCISCO

Member, Associated Collegiate
Editorial Staff

Press, 1940-41

Hervie Haufler .
Alvin Sarasohn .
Paul M. Chandler . .
Karl Kessler .
Milton Orshefsky . .
Howard A. Goldman
Laurence Mascott
Donald Wirtchafter.
Esther Osser .
Helen Corman .
Business
Business Manager . .
Assistant Business Manager
Women's Business Manager
Women's Advertising Manager

/ . Managing Editor
. Editorial Director
. . City Editor
. Associate Editor
. Associate Editor
Associate Editor
. Associate Editor
Sports Editor
.h.Women's Editor
* Exchange Editor

WASHINGTON-The most important amend-
ment to the Lease-Lend Bill was introduced in
the House by Republican Representative Charles
Dewey of Chicago, who was Assistant Secretary
of the Treasury under Coolidge. Spurned by the
Administration, it is now being taken up by wiser
Democratic leaders in the Senate.
By the Dewey amendment, Britain would turn
over to the U.S.A. for safe-keeping all of her
stocks and bonds invested in South American
railroads, meat-plants, docks, electric light com-
panies, street railways, etc.
British investments in this area are tremen-
dous. It was the British who developed Argen-
tina and still own a large part of it. And should
Britain be defeated, nothing would give Hitler
an easier and quicker excuse to flaunt the Mon-
roe Doctrine than taking over these vast interests
from the British. Then he would have an Amer-
ican-made excuse for landing the marines.
Important fact is that South Americans dread
such a possibility and are the strongest rooters
for the Dewey amendment. However, the State
Department has done nothing.
Stock Market Jitters
Almost every day recently the stock market
has dipped one dollar, two dollars lower. Mean-
while industrial production is enjoying the big-
gest boom since 1917.
Insiders give two reasons for this:
1. The large number of British stocks which
the traders know must be liquidated. As
long as they hang over the market, prices
are bound to be low.
2. The imminence of the concerted Hitler
attack and doubt as to what is ahead for
the British Empire.
The experts have no doubt-and this view is
widely held in Wall Street-that if the British
Empire falls, all Europe and Africa will be in the
hands of Hitler; with all Asia and possibly Aus-
tralia in the hands of Japan.
Senator George Of Georgia
ADMINISRATION LEADERS are handing or-
chids to Senator George of Georgia for the
fair and efficient manner in which he piloted
the Lease-Lend Bill through the Senate Foreign
Relations Committee. A skilled lawyer, George let
the opposition put on their best witness (Lind-
bergh) first, and saved his best witness (Willkie)
until last. It was largely due to his efforts that
the committee vote was 15 to 8 instead of 13 to
10, as expected.
Most surprising vote in the committee, was
h.i

that of ebullient Senator Bob Reynolds of North
Carolina. All during the committee hearings
Reynolds' cross-questioning of witnesses followed
an anti-British vein.
But when Senator George called the roll Rey-
nolds responded:
"For the bill - with reservations."
"Are you voting yes or no?" asked Chairman
George.
"Yes ---- with reservations," replied Reynolds.
"Yes or no?" insisted the Senator from Geor-
gia.
"Yes," replied the Senator from North Caro-
lina.
Defense Grapes Of Wrath
California no longer has a copyright on the
"Grapes of Wrath." Its drama is being re-enact-
ed the country over as a great foot loose army
of migrant workers moves on defense centers
in quest of jobs.
It is one of the most serious problems faced
by Defense executives. Yet they have done rela-
tively little about it. Over 3,000,000 destitutes,
mainly from rural sections, have hit the road
in the last six months looking for defense jobs.
Seven cities alone-Charlestown, Ind., Corpus
Christi and Orange, Texas; Radford, Va.; De-
troit; Boston, and the Norfolk-Newport News,
Va., area-have attracted more than 250,000.
Only a fraction find steady employment. The
rest eke out a half-starved, hand-to-mouth exis-
tence, depending largely on odd jobs and private
charity. Many states have "settlement laws"
which bar migrants from relief until they have
lived a certain length of time in the state.
An example of what footloose job-hunters are
up against is the Lockheed aircraft plant at
Burbank, Calif., where the average weekly num-
ber of job applicants is 2,050, of which 1,450 are
turned down for lack of training. Lockheed of-
ficials estimate 75 per cent of those rejected are
from outside the state.
The unemployment crisis is so acute in- some
Texas towns, where cantonment construction is
under way, that migrants assemble each day inr
"bull pens" (vacant lots) to be hired. A "bull
pen" in Brownwood, Texas, site of a National
Guard camp, averages from 500 to 1,000 jobless a
day.
Living conditions of the tent-town wayfarers
are unbelievably bad and, due to housing short-
ages, are not much better for those lucky enough
to find work.

(Continued from Page 2)
Discussion sections in these courses
will meet this week.
Laboratory sections will have their
first meetings next week.
English 232, Studies in Elizabethan
Literature: Students electing Eng-
lish 232 will meet to decide on class
hours in 2211 A.H. at 4:00 p.m. today.
English 284 and 212b will meet at
4:00 p.m. today in 2215 A.H.
John R. Reinhard
English 190, Junior Honors: The
first meeting of the class will be to-
day from 4:36 to 5:30 p.m., in 2225
A.H.

Friday, February 21, to be eligible
to take the make-up examinations
in German I, I, 31, and 32 to be
announced later.
Required Hygiene Lectures for Wo-
men, 1941: All first and second sem-
ester freshmen women are required
to take the hygiene lectures, which
are to be given the second semester.
Upperclass women who have not com-
pleted the hygiene lectures, or their
equivalent Hygiene 101, should also
enroll for these lectures, at the time
of regular classification at Waterman
Gymnasium. Any women who did
not complete the lecture series in
a previous year are urged to atten'd
the lectures so that they may pass
the final examination, thereby com-
pleting the requirement.

To all seniors and juniors, College te ngs eoeon
of Engineering: A board of naval Ithe following sections. Each section
medical examiners will conduct ex- Fili meet at the same hour and day
aminations of all candidates for corn-{ ach week for seven weeks.
aminsions i h aaddRtesefrve om- Section No. 1, Monday, 4:15-5:15.
missions in the Naval Reserve on Dt ffrtmeig eray2
Tuesday, February 25, at Naval Date of first meeting, February 24;
R.O.T.C. Headquarters North Hall.I Room: Natural Science Aud.
P.o.T.C.6Herd397rtorsapoitmHant.Section No. 2: Tuesday, 4:15-5:15.
Phone 396 or 397 for appointment Date of firt metig Februry25;
to insure consideration and to avoid Boom: Natural Science Aud.ary2;
congestion. om:Ntra*ceneAd
tio. L. A. Davidson These lectures are a graduation re-
quirement.
To the Students enrolled in the Margaret Bell, M.D.
Series of Lectures on Naval Subjects: Medical. Adviser to Women
The sixth Lecture on Naval Subjects
will be delivered by Commander L. A. Concerts
Kniskern, U.S.N. of the Navy Depart-
ment, subject Naval Architecture in University Musical Society will pre-
theNa onc TN urayr Ftebury insent the Budapest String Quartet;
th a 4:00pm. m urso 348 W.En- Josef Roismann, First Violinist; Al-
20thanaer4:00upem.ein roomn348 W. ,En- i

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Staff

I

Irving Guttman
Robert Gilmour
Helen Bohnsack
Jane Krause

NIGHT EDITOR: GERALD E. BURNS
The editorials published in The Michi-
gan Daily are written by members of The
Daily staff and represent the views of the
writers only.
Daily Californian's
Fosition Defended .
WAY OVER on the sunny shores of Caifornia
the alumni of a large university have been
aroused for some time over the "noisy radicals"
who are, alleged to dominate the student news-
paper. The school is the University of Califor-
nia and the paper The Daily Californian.
Perhaps there is no analogy between the Uni-
versity of Michigan and the University of
California. Certainly the western institution
is not troubled with "dissatisfied minorities from
the East." Nonetheless the trend of events there
mnakes interesting reading even in Ann Arbor.
For one thing, it lends evidence to the view
that there is nothing much new in the world.
It also shows that even in the land of sun-kissed
beaches and beauty queens, youth is distrustful
of adult attitudes, and vice-versa.
A portion of the California feuding has oc-
curred in the alumni magazine. One of the mem-
bers of the class of 1912 penned his charges
against the paper. Just recently the reply came
from the Daily Californian's editor, a girl named
Sarita Henderson.
Miss Henderson's words have a familiar, and
close-to-home ring. We offer her sentiments
to Daily readers because the parallel seems to
be so striking.
SHE STATES:
"Allegations have been made that The
Daily Californian has fallen into the control of
noisy radical malcontents.
"These charges are not new, neither are they
true. They have, however, been given credence
and official weight by the president of Calif-
ornia's Alumni Association, Charles S. Wheeler,
Jr.
"Evidence for these charges which would re-
quire a defense has not been forthcoming. Never-
theless, to avoid a misconception in the minds
of alumni, those of us who know the paper best
would like to present the facts as we know them.
"In all consideration of the paper it should
be kept in mind that The Californian is a
practical laboratory where students may
learn the basic mechanics of journalistic
vocations-learn them the hard way through
individual experience, individual thinking,
and competition with other students. It is
first of all a newspaper with an obligation
to present all campus news to the students .
"T HE CALIFORNIAN is open to any of the
11,000 university students who meet the re-
quirements for participation in activities. The
paper is edited by a 10-man editorial board
whose personnel. changes -annually. Within my
three and one-half years on the paper, the ma-
jority of these boards have been what Mr.
Wheeler would term "conservative". No slate
of appointees has been railroaded into the top
positions by a minority group, because the se-
lection is based on merit, not on political in-
clination. Seldom has an editor been appointed
without the unanimous vote of the preceding
editorial board, an evidence of agreement on
qualifications which has never extended to
politics.
"Based on the premise that a minority group
holds the reins on the Californian, Mr. Wheeler
states, 'Its editorial staff has no right to use the

gineering. Seniors' who- have made
preliminary application for commis-
sion as Ensign E-V (S) should attend
if practicable.
Political Science 52, Sec. 1 (MWF
9) will meet in room 209 Angell Hall
instead of 212 A.H. -
L. Preuss
Speech Majors with a Social Stu-
dies Code Minor: It is very important
that you see your adviser immedi-

exander schineider, Second violinist;,
Boris Kroyt, Violist, and Mischa
Schneider, 'Cellist, in the Ninth. Chor-
al union concert, Thursday, February
20, at 8:30 o'clock in Hill Auditorium.
The program will consist of com-
position by Brahms, Schubert, Wolf
and Beethoven.
George Faxont guest artist on the
Organ Recital Series, will present a
concert at 4:15 p.m. today in Hill
Auditorium. Although the program
will be complimentary to the general

ately.

i

I I

W. P. Halstead public, small children cannot be ad-
mitted. for obvious reasons.

/
,
Y

The
City Editor's
!Lpc~atch
POW

IF YOU'RE IN THE MOOD, shed a tear for
the Union's winter carnival. Planned several
weeks ago, the festival hinged on the favors of
the weather man. His cooperation was not
forthcoming until this week, and then the plans
had to be rushed before the cold spell ceased.
Uncle Sammy has just hired a new host-
ess up at Fort Custer, Battle Creek. Her
name is Marion Phillips, but don't get ex-
cited. This M. P. is no relation of Michigan's
"I Hate Men", and she is 47 years old.
NDIANA visited town Monday with a wrestling
team. It is probably the roughest bunch of
self-defense artists in the Big Ten. And the
biggest, strongest, most villainous appearing
creature of them all was a Hoosier named
Tremble.
Most entitled to sing the blues this -week:
Coach Cliff Keen who was stripped of five
potential first team grapplers because of
scholastic difficulties.
- ---------- -
desire to masquerade as the voice of the stu-
dents, and this has been shown in the han-
dling of the editorial page. Prominently
displayed in the 'editorial column is a boxed
notation which reads: 'Editorials and fea-
tures in The Californian reflect the opinions
of the writer. They make no claim to repre-
sent student or University opinion. All un-
signed editorials are by the editor.' While it
is true that the editor's opinions have been
reprinted in other papers as representing
the students as a whole, the error lies in the
reprint, and not through the intention of
the writer. The Californian should not be
called to fault for a misconception to which
it has not contributed in any way, and which
indeed it has tried repeatedly to correct in
the public mind ...
"THE CALIFORNIAN has done what it could
to allow every member of the university
space to express his sentiments. Just as there
is no monopoly of political opinion on the/edi-
torial board, there is no monopoly of space on
the editorial page. Contributions are always
welcome. Indeed when a distinct point of view
has not been expressed in the columns of the
paper by our own staff members, we have ac-
tively solicited it from those who could forcibly
champion it.

FIRE & WATERI
by moscott
A LONG TIME AGO just before finals began
and The Daily ceased publication, in fact,
it seems like ages ago, we entered into a con-
troversy with a gentleman by the name of Frank
Ryder. The controversy was ended for the time
with the publication of his letter in the last first
semester issue of The Daily. We, however, are
resuming the discussion at this time because
(1) we love a good argument and (2) we believe
that in his last letters this gentleman made
some rather vicious statements that should be
refuted.
But before we enter the fray, we'll list a few
of the tenets of our position as of February 18,;
1941: (1) we favor limited aid to Britain but op-
pose that aid when it seems probable that it will
involve us in actual war (and please gentlemen,
let's have no quibbling about our already being
in the war as we believe you. understand what
we mean when we say "entrance in the war";
(2) we believe that all those who favor all-out
aid to England should realize the logical and pro-
bable consequences of such aid, and if they favor
all aid even to the extent of going to war, should
say so; and (3) we believe that all those who
consider the present struggle between Britain and
3ermany is the Armageddon, is the great and de-
cisive struggle for democracy and the defense
of the United States, should enlist immediately
in some part of the Canadian armed forces or
if such action is impossible, sacrifice their stan-
dard of living and give as much of their income
to Bundles for Britain or foreign exchange to
King George.
TO MR. FRANK RYDER and this is in defense
of the Michigan forum: (1) the managers
of the Michigan Forum did not release the re-
sults of the poll taken after the debate on the
lease-lend bill in deference, first, to your feel-
ings and, secondly, because the group present
was, we believe, too small to be a reliable stand-
ard for polling. When we sent a letter to the Edi-
tor finally revealing the results, we were not
attempting to "let the cat out of the bag" as
you claim, but rather in admitting that our poll
was unreliably attempting to show that a poll
of 30 students was likewise unreliable.
(2) We resent quite strongly your inference
that the Michigan Forum ongthe lease-lend bill
was "packed" to favor a negative vote on House
Bill No. 1776. We thought you, Frank, were more
fair than to make such an inference. If the
door witl 'Yes" above it was less accesible, it
was your responsibility to point that out to the
speaker. If you lacked supporters for your posi-
tion at the discussion, Frank, you surely can't
charge that the meeting was "packed." All meet-
ings of the Michigan Forum are completely open
to the public and everyone is permitted to speak
if he so desires. It seems that the supporters of
your position, however, were too apathetic even
to attend such a discussion which could lead
the public to the conclusion that those who favor
all-out aid to England are afraid to air their

German Make-up Examination. All
students must bring written permis-
sion from their instructors and reg-
ister in the office 204 U.H. before
RECORDS
Glenn Miller is nothing if not am-
bitious: no realm of geography, no
source of musical material is too far
afield for special treatment. The re-I
sult is a trip, on Victor's time, one
week to Italy for the "Anvil Chorus,"
on week to Russia for the Song of
the Volga Boatmen. But as Glenn sees
the familiar struggle of men and a
river, it has as much Lenox Avenue
as Nishni-Novgorod, and even a bit of
startling fugue, does not seem out of
place. Quite brazenly, Glenn's men
enter into the spirit of the thing with
appropriate groans and rhythmical
murmurs, so that what finally emer-
ges is, for this observer, a much more
skillful and imaginative job than the
earlier "Anvil Chorus." On the "B"
side, there is a reversion to type with
a conventional ballad, Chapel in the
Valley. You will probably know the
words before Ray Eberle gets them
out.
Meanwhile, Benny Goodman, in.
the Columbia fold has been pursuing
a policy of featuring the various mem-
bers of his organization on the Jazz
Masterworks records. Thus, a 12-inch
medium-slow-drag interpretation of
More Than You Know is given over
mostly to Helen Forrest to do with
what she will, while, on the other
side, Cootie Williams exihibits a ver-
satile trumpet in a weird song label-
led 'Superman.' Again, in Somebody
Stole My Girl and I'm Always Chas-
ing Rainbows top spot goes to Saxo-
phonist George Auld, although Benny
encroaches somewhat, The first ar-
rangement seems often labored; the
second is smoothly effective. Final-
ly, Benny's sextet indulges in inci-
dental work in two fine quiet, little
numbers: Benny's Bugle and As Long
As I Live. Both are foot-tapping af-
fairs featuring Count Basie's simple
"boogie-woogie" piano, Williams'
searching trumpet, and some amaz-
ing transitions by Benny and Charlie
Christian on the guitar.
FOR THE RECORD: In his own
right, Count Basic has done, for Co-
lumbia, It's the Same Old South, a
swinging tune from Broadway's "Mee
the People" with some wry lyrics, anc
Love Jumped Out, a smoothly orch-
estrated fox trot . .. Victor has re-
leased what appears to be the firs
recordings of the Golden Gate Quar
tet, a Negro group that Mrs. Roose
velt reportedly had something to d(
with. The numbers: Jonah and th
Whale and Timber. The first drag
a bit, but is the better side . . . Thi
month Columbia also released its tri
bute to the late Hal Kemp. Its al
bum (eight records) contains only
nn n>>mar hot Victor includled ii

Lectures

University Lecture: Dr. Harold
Ingholt, formerly Lecturer on Arch-
acology at the American University,
Beirut, Syria, and Lecturer on Semi-
tic Philology and Old Testament Lit-
erature, University of Aarhus, Den-
mark, will lecture on the subject, "The
Danish Excavations at Hama, Syria,"
(illustrated with slides), at 4:15 p.m.
on Friday. February 21, in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre. The public is
cordially invited.
University Lectures: The Honorable
Edwin Lowe Neville, recently Ameri-
can Minister to Thailand, will give
the following lectures under the au-
spices of the Political Science De-
partment at 4:15 p.m. in the Rack-
ham Amphitheatre:
February 24: "The Far Eastern
Background."~
February 26: "Frontiers in East
Asia."
March 3: "The Consolidation of
Japan."
March 5: "Far Eastern Reactions to
Western Penetration."
The public is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Dr. Georg
Steindorff, Professor Emeritus of
Egyptologyand former' Director of
the Egyptological Collection, Uni-
versity of Leipzig, will lecture on the
subject, "Masterpieces of Egyptian
Sculptors," under the auspices of
the Institute of Fine Arts at 4:15 p.m.
on Tuesday, February 25, in the
Rackham Amphitheatre. The pub-
lic is cordially invited.
University Lecture: Charles E. Kel-
iogg, Chief of Soil Survey Division,
U.S. Department of Agriculture,
Washington, D.C. and member of
Association of American Geographers,
will lecture on the subject, "The Sci-
entist and Agricultural Policy in a
Democratic State" under the au-
spices of the Department of Geogra-
phy at 4:15 p.m. on Thursday, Febru-
ary 27, in the Rackham Amphithe-
atre. The public is cordially invited.
Dr. Hobart R. Coffey, University
of Michigan Law Librarian, wil
speak on the topic, "The Librarian as
a Citizen," at the next meeting 01
the Progressive Librarians' Counci.
docal chapter, tonight in the West
I Lecture Room of the Rackham Build.
- ing, Mezzanine floor.
a Everyone interested is welcome.
t A discussion and question period
d will follow Dr. Coffey's talk.
Events Today
t -
The Research Club will meet in th
- Rackham Amphitheatre tonight atk
o o'clock. Two papers will be read a
e follows:
s "Function Word and Word Zrde
s in the Grammar of Modern Englisl,
- by Professor Charles C. Fries, an
- "The Heredity of Convulsive Type
y of Behavior" in Mice of the Genu
n Peromyscus." by Professor Lee R

Alpha Phi Omega will meet tonight
at 8:00 in the Michigan Union. The
room number will be posted on the
bulletin board. All members attend.
Slavic Club will meet in Room 18,
International Center tonight at 8
o'clock. All Slavic students are urged
to be present.
Phi Sigma meeting will be held
tonight in the Outing Club Room at
the Graduate School at 8:00. Dr.
Paul Henle, of the Philosophy Depart-
ment, will speak on "Application of
Logic to Biology." Refreshments.
Senior Education Student and Fac-
ulty Relations Committee will meet
today at 8:00 p.m. in Room 325 in the
Michigan Union.
Zeta Phi Eta will meet today in
Room 4208 Angell Hall. Attendance
is compulsory.
All Students who are interested in
participating in the. University Sec-
ond Band are invited to attend the
rehearsals held every Wednesday and
Friday from 4:30 to 5:45 p.m. in Mor-
ris Hall.
The Michigan Party Executive
Committee and Party Council will
meet tonight at 7:15 in the Michigan
Union. A meeting of the entire party
will follow at 7:30. The room num-
ber will be posted on the bulletin
board.
Women's Debate: There will be a
meeting of the women's varsity de-
bate squad, 5:00-5:30 p.m. today in
room 4003, Angell Hall.
Women's Glee Club: Rehearsal to-
night at 7:15 in the Kalamazoo Room
of the League. Freshmen who wish
to join second semester are ask to re-
port at 7:00 p.m.
Theology Seminar will meet today
at Lane Hall at 4:15 p.m.
The Michigan Anti-War Commit-
tee will meet tonight in the Michigan
Union at 8:00.
Modern Dance Club: First meet-
ing of second semester will be held
tonight at 7:30, Barbour Gymnasium.
Theater Arts Make-up Committee
meeting at' the League at 5:00 p.m.
today. If you can't come, please call
Veitch Purdom.
Wesley Foundation: Student Tea
and Open House, 4:00-5:30 p.m., to-
day in the First Methodist Church.
All Methodist students and their
friends are cordially invited.
Michigan Dames: Drama Group
will meet at the League tonight at
8:00. Prof. Wm. F. Halstead, of the
Department of Speech will speak on
"The Current Season on Broadway.'
Michigan Dames: Bridge Group
will meet at the League tonight at
8:00.
Coming Events
A.I.E.E. Meeting: Mr. V. E. Legg of
the Bell Telephone Laboratories will
speak on "Magnetic Materials," on
Thursday, Feb. 20, at 8:00 p.m. in the
Michigan Union. Business: a nomin-
ating committee to be selected.
La Sociedad Hispanica will present
the third of its 1940-41 series of lec-
tures, "Alguns Poetas Latino-Ameri-
canos" by Professor Keniston at 4:15
p.m., on Thursday, February 20, in
Room 103 Romance Languages.
International Center:. The pro-
gram of activities at the Internation-
al Center for the second semester has
just come from -the press and will be

fmailed this week. Anyone interested
in having one who does not receive it
by mail may call at the office of the
Center or phone Miss/Gwinner (4121,
extension 2131).
The regular schedule will be re-
sumed this week: the special classes
in English for foreign students, the
classes in Portuguese, the Wednes-
day evening music hour, the Thurs-
day tea, the Friday recreation night
l and the Saturday afternoon round
table.
The Sunday evening series will be
t opened on Sunday at 7:30 p.m. with
_a recital by Mrs. S. Walter Mower,
pianist, and Mrs. Waldo C. Johnston,
violinist. This program follows the
d Sunday supper.
Winter Sports Weekend at Patter-
son Lake will be held Saturday and
Sunday, Feb. 22 and 23, weather per-
e mitting. An organization meeting
8 will be held at 4:30 p.m. on Thurs-
Sdayin the Women's Athletic Build-
ing. If unable to attend this meet-
s ing,. please contact Bill Ager (6847)
or Gertrude Inwood (2-4471).
Fellowship of Reconciliation: Medi-
s tation group will meet ..Thursday
mornings this semester, at 7:30 in
." L_ T __ T ..7 x ~ s c:. TN .

I

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