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March 25, 1937 - Image 4

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1937-03-25

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Member, Associated Collegiate Press, 1936-37
Published every morning except Monday during the
University year and Sunimer Session by the Board in
Control of Student Publications.
Member of the Associated Press
The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the
use for repubtiation of all news dispatches credited to
tr -not othrwise credted !n this newspaper.. .All
rights of republication .of all other matter herein also
Entered at the Post Office at Ann Arbor, Michigan as
second class mail matter.
$Su4bsiptions during regular school year by carrier,
~$4.00; "by mail, $450.
Nationl Advertising Service, Inc.
College Publiskers Reresetatgge
420 MADISoN AVE. NEw Yoa , N.Y.
Board of Editors
George Andros Jewel Wuerfel Richard Hershey
Ralph W. Hurd RLobert Cummins
NIGHT.EDITORS: Joseph Mattes, Wilia'i E. Shackleton,
Irving Silverman, William Spauler, Tuure Tenander,
Robert Weeks.
SPORTS DtEPARTMENT: George J. Andros, Chairman;
Fred Delano, Fred Buesser, Raymond Goodman, Carl
WOMEN'S DEPARTM ENTT: Jewel WTuerfel chairman;
EizaethM.Aderson, Elibeth Bingham Helen
Doauglas,Barbara J. Lovell, KatherIne Moore, Btty
Business Department
BUSINESS ASSISTANTS: Ed Macal, Phil Buchen, Tracy
Buckwalter, Mrhll Sampson, Rllobert Lodge, Bill
Newnan, Leonard Seigeslan, Richard Knowe Charles
Coleman, W. Layne, Russ Cole, Henry Homes,
Women's Business Assistants: Margaret Ferries. Jane
Steiner, Nancy Cassidy, Stephanie Parfet, Marion
Baxter, L. Adasko, G. Lehman, Betsy Crowford, Betty
Davy, Helen Purdy, Martha Hankey, Betsy Baxter,
Jean Rheinfrank, Dodie Day, Florence Levy, Florence
Michlinski, Evalyn Tripp.
Departmental Managers
Jack Staple, Accounts Manager; Richard Croushore, Na-
t$$onal Advertising and Circulation roxager; Don J.
Wisher Contracts Manager; Ernest A. Jones, Local
Advertising Manager; Norman Steinberg, Service
Manager; Herbert Falender, Publications and. Class-
ified Advertising Manager.
Beyond ~
GREAT EMPhASIS has been placed
of late on the problem of the ille-
gality of the sit-down strike. It is disappointing
iot to have seen, in conjunction with the many
opinions that the si-t-down °technique is illegal,
an analytical effort to determine why workers are
striking and why using an apparently illegal
The major demands in the General Motors
strike were for exclusive recognition of the UAW
and for cessation of the speed-up, and in the
present Chrysler strike exclusive recognition, at
present, is the sole point of contention. Wages,
working conditions, and union recognition in-
variably have been the major issues between sit-
down strikers and employers.
The New Deal Administration, and state ad-
ministrations with ideals sympathetic to the New
Deal, have, in the past four years, attempted
to insure industrial peace and justice by laying
down standards for wages, working conditions,
and union recognition. What has happened? The
Supreme Court has declared unconstitutional the
NRA, which dealt with these matters among
others. It has declared unconstitutional speci-
fically those provisions of the Guffey Coal Bill
which dealt with wages and working conditions.
It has declared unconstitutional the New York
State Minimum Wage Law. In short, it has
stripped both federal and state legislatures of the
power to deal with the matter currently in dis-
pute between employer and employe. One excep-
tion is the power to specify conditions of union
organization and recognition, and the Supreme
Court may, today or tomorrow, by declaring the
Wagner Labor Relations Act unconstitutional,
deprive the federal government of authority in
the last of the three major disputed areas.
Thus it has been left to the employer and
the employe, the company and the union, to
determine the terms of their industrial relation-
ships, with the state possessing only supplemen-
tary and usually nominal authority.

To take advantage of these conditions, a large
number of the major corporations, among them
General Motors and Chrysler, called into service
the blacklist, private armies of guards armed
With gas and guns, and industrial spies. With
the government on the sidelines, they prepared
to carry on any struggle with their workers in
a warlike manner. By these actions they wrote
the rules of the "game."
With this in mind, one finds it difficult not
to give credence to the workers' argument that
they have the right by use of the sit-down tech-
nique, first, to protect their jobs from strike-
breakers and, second, to urge their interests in
a, manner comparable to the militant one of the
By not recognizing this situation which has
brought the sit-down, but at the same time de-
nouncing it, a number of press observers are de-
stroying reputations for honest criticism.
Clover leaf weevil eggs, laid in mid-October,

To the Editor: s
The report in your today's issue on two papers
presented at the Michigan Academy concludes,
" ... that evidence seems to indicate Chia knew
of porcelain before the Christian era." Apparent-
ly you have confused porcelain with its prede-
cessor: Proto-,Porcelain.
It would have been scarcely .less ridiculous to
have given a B.C. dating to the motor car on the
basis of what we know about the x-cart.
-J. M. Plummer.
From Another Co-op
To the Editor:
We should like to add a supporting postscript
to the recent informative editorial on coopera-
tives. To all those in any way interested in co-
operative houses the following should be im-
There has been a successful student coopera-
tive house on this campus for the past four
and one half years. The nineteen members of
this house pay $2.00 a week for room and
board inclusive. The five extra boarders which
the capacity of the dining room allows pay $1.25
a week for board alone. All, members and board-
ers, contribute about four hours *of work a
week each to the upkeep of the house.
As may be guessed this seemingly belt-tight-
ening budget was set in the depths of the "de-
pression." But it speaks for the economies pos-
sible through a simple democratic cooperative
organization, that it has not been considered
necessary or desirable to raise the charge since.
This is stated with no feeling that new houses
like the "Cooperative House" on Thompson Street
should attempt to start now with such a low
The older house has offered some demonstra-
tion that students can live cooperatively. Prob-
ably no group of similar size living together on
the campus has been so varied in race, national-
ity, and political bent. In the admission of new
members the only bias has been in favor of those
who most urgently needed such an organization
in order to remain in school. Beyond this the
"House" has been and is open to any student
who is willing and able (to the extent of this en-
terprize at least) to live together with his fellows
in the spirit of its title-The Socialist House.
-A Member.
Stolen Holiday_
IF BEAUTIFUL CLOTHES worn beautifully is
adequate recommendation to see a film, by
all means see Stolen Holiday. But if dialogue,
obviously intended to be clever, that does not
click is sour to you, this picture should not be
Kay Francis is an ambitious mannequin in
1931, Claude Rains an enterprising swindler. By
1936 the lady is the fashion arbiter of Paris,
and the gentleman one of its richest citizens.
Their relationship is one of friendship and ig-
norance of Rains' financial fraudulence to Miss
Francis-to Rains it is something akin to love.
But real love enters the life of the lady in
the person of Ian Hunter, a young English dip-
lomat. When Rains' financial empire is explod-
ing, the trusting fashion creator goes to his rescue
by marrying him. But true love wins out and
there is a happy ending.
The characters in the picture may all be fic-
tional, but the background and incident are rem-
iniscent of the pawn shop swindle, government
scandal and riots in Paris not so long ago. The
idea itself seems to me to have enough di'ama
to produce good story material, but Stolen Holi-
day does not use it effectively.
Miss Francis does good workmanship in her
role, and Claude Rains is convincing. But Ian
Hunter and the flat lines he speaks helps very.

Breezing Home is a second feature being run
twice daily on the program. It is about a race
horse, its trainer, its night club singer-owner,
and another woman. The theme of the piece is
the love of thoroughbred horses. In spite of Wil-
liam Gargan, Wendy Barrie and Binnie Barnes,
the picture seems amateurish.
The hIol Terror
"The Holy Terror" has one of those obvious
plots where you always know what is going to
happen. But you never quite guess how it is
going to happen, so there are plenty of funny
surprises. The story is a rolling jumble of mu-
sical numbers, slap-stick comedy, precocious
child pranks, and intrigue, that make for light
Jane Withers is the much-played-up child star,
but she is not all the show. Comedienne Joan
Davis adds sqme very novel hilarity. Leah Ray
provides some good vocalizing but the songs she
has to sing are very ordinary. The other enter-
tainment numbers are introduced by a lot of
"Hollywood sailors."
The little girl, "Corky," is the daughter of
a naval base officer and favorite playmate of all
the gobs. Her hapless caprices turn naval dis-
cipline into disorder. A toy airplane belonging
to her flies through an open window to turn
an officers' meeting into disorder, and her impet-
uosity results in a knockout capture of a gov-
ernment official mistaken for a spy. Finally all
turns for the better when she brings about the

- By Bonth Williams _-
NATE MUNRO and Dean Asselin dropped out to
he House Sunday for one of those impromp-
tu reunions that make you realize the clock is
ticking 24 hours every day.
Nate lives at the Nu Sig House now as an en-
terprising young medic and Asselin is faring far
better at Wayne than he did in his scholastic
battles with the Michigan faculty.
Four years can change things an awful lot.
Four years ago the freshman class was the
pride of 1,000 Hill Street. There was Asselin,
Munro, Herbie Baker, Chuck Penzel, Bucket
Watermai, Art Emerson, Elmer Harshbarger,
and Phil Haughey.
One by one they dropped by the way and out
of that whole crew only Penzel and Haughey
are still in school. Baker hung on longer than
the rest, but the University put the tag on him
as he was sliding into third last February. They
were all fellows with a lot of color, fellows that,
if they gave nothing scholastically, gave a whole
lot of atmosphere to the University.
Most of them were college men of the old
school. They lived and played high wide and
handsomely, and the fact that they are not
here now is peculiarly significant of the chang-
ing trends of not only this, but of colleges and
universities in the country, generally.
Educational policies are slowly triumphing over
the days of "Sweet Adeline," of hard-drinking,
of super-sophistication, and of all the things
which Jonathan Q. Public think are typically
"college." From now on Michigan, and other
schools like it, will have less and less color and
more and more emphasis on true education. Some
herald it as a cultural triumph, some mourn it
as the passing of the good old days.
Mr. Griggs:
I regret to state that I have not yet read
"The Grammarian's Funeral." Any excuse
that I might offer still would not change
that fact. Obviously I am unable to give my
ideas on the poem.
Jeane Gibbs.
This note was found discarded in Angell Hall.
Smeared in the upper corner was a nicely in-
scribed E.
Apparently, association with Bill Fleming, has
tought Jeane to write 'unprepared' in 36 words,
but not to convince anybody.
L AST NIGHT the Michigan Glee Club paid to
Prof. Dave Mattern one of the finest tributes
any University man has ever received. More
than eighty past and present members, together
with a host of Michigan's most eminent profes-
sors gathered to wish the man who has made
the University of Michigan's Glee Club famous
throughout the nation good luck and God speed
on his sabbatical leave. '
The whole thing was a surprise. The good Pro-
fessor, preparing for his departure this morning,
was asked by his wife to get a parcel for her on
the third floor of the Unibn. When he stepped
off the elevator he was greeted by a wild out-
burst of hurrahs from the throats of almost a
hundred admirers.
Prof. H. C. Anderson was there, and Dean
Bursley, and Carl Brandt. Bill Pratt, genial
pounder of the bells, and a real singer as well,
rendered a brace of rollicking numbers. There
was spontaneity and good will and real love
there in that group last night as first one
and then another of the speakers and old grads,
back for the occasion found new words to express
their devotion to Dave..
They presented him with a picture of the club
and a handsome portfolio, and likeable Bob Wil-
liams, president, put the whole program on with
a finesse that left the entire assembly in that
frame of mind when they wish they could do the
thing all over again.
Prof. Mattern, his shoes unshined and his col-
lar wilted after a hard day of going away prep-
aration, sat through it all with a great joy in
his heart to think that every man in the packed

banquet hall was showing his love for him.
With a tear in his eye Dave got up to speak,
but spilled the cream. May I add my own sin-
cere best wishes for a most enjoyable trip, Pro-
T HE UNION and the boys who run it put on
a swell Open House last night, the best
as a matter of fact that I can remember. Tuure
Tenander, Jimmy Boozer, Art Bartholomew, Joe
Mattes and Rose Bud Gilman pulled off a great
publicity gag in the middle of the festivities.
Mattes as an Indian brave, conked announcer
Shulman over the head and set the stage for
three barkers (Tenander, Boozer, and Bartholo-
mew) to rush on the scene and shout out the
merits of Michigras tonic. Rose Bud, big red
cheeked fat boy, attired in his landlady's best,
was the woman in the crowd who had been cured.
The whole thing was a well-done riot.
The rest of the Open House was as good or
better than usual. Down in the famous north
lounge was one of these contrivances where you
throw rings over a post. The demonstrator could
do it every time, but nobody else.
Sucker after sucker tried his luck only to fail
in turn. Finally Union President Herb Wolf took
a crack at it-and was successful.
The whole thing looked fishy and it was finally
discovered that a stooge in the corner was con-
trolling a repelling magnet to make the patrons
look like boobs, but was afraid to throw the hooks
into Czar Wolf himself. T
* * *
Beneath It All:
The J.G.P. was the nuts and one of the best
student presentations to grace the campus since

Current Notes
AN ORGAN-recital of music expres-
sive of the spirit of Good Friday
will be presented by Prof. Palmer
Christian, University Organist, in
Hill Auditorium Friday afternoon at
4:15 p.m. The program will open
with a Toccata per 1'Elevazione by
Girolamo Frescobaldi, noted Italian
organist and composer of the seven-
teenth century. While the term "toc-
cata" usually .indicates a brilliant,
highly figurated show-piece, it is used
in this case to denote a composition
in the nature of a fantasia or im-
provisation, to be played during that
part of the Mass when the elements
of the Eucharist are being blessed.
Two Chorale Preludes by Johann
Sebastian Bach comprise the second
section of the program. These Cho-
rale Preludes.are arrangements and
elaborations far organ of the two
chorales, "O Sacred Head Now
Wounded" and "When on the Cross
the Saviour Hung," simple but potent
melodies embodying the contrite grief
and anguish of one beholding the
Crucifixiop. The same dark mood is
expressed in the following number,
the Prologus Tragic us of Sigfrid
Karg-Elert, modern German organist
and composer. Here, however, there


VOL. XLVII No. 126.
Student Conduct: The attention of
the student body is called to the fol-
lowing regulations of the Board of
Regents and also to the specific .in-
terpretation of these regulations as
set forth by -the Committee on Stu-
dent Conduct:
(1) General Standards of Conduct
-Regulations of the Board of Re-
gents. Enrollment in the University
carries with it obligations in regard
to conduct, not only inside but also
outside the classroom, and students
are expected to conduct themselves
in such manner as to be a credit
both to themselves and to the Univer-
sity. They are amenable to the laws
governing the community as' well as
the rules and orders of the University
and University officials, and they are
expected to observe the standards of
conduct approved by the University.
Whenever a student, group of stu-
dents, society, fraternity or other stu-
dent organization fails to observe the
standards of conduct as above out-
linzed, or conducts Himself or itself

is no connection with Good Friday in such a manner as to make it ap-
other than of mood, the Prologus be- parent that he or it is not a desir-
ing one of the Ten Characteristic able member or part of the Univer-
Pieces, written in the composer's ,im- sity, he or it shall be liable to dis-
pressionistic and highly - colored I ciplinary action by the proper
style. University authorities.
In Wagner's "Good Friday Music,". (2) Specific Standards of Con-
from Parsifal, we find the Day pic- duct-- Regulations of the Committee
tured in another and different aspect. on Student Conduct. In interpreta-
Instead of the darkness and despair tic)n .of the foregoing general stand-
of the Crucifixion we are made to ai"ds of conduct the University an-
look forward to the brightness and nounces the following specific stan-
glory of the Resurrection. It is the dards:
third act of Parsifal; the scene is the (a) The presence of women guests
land of the Grail, and it is Good in fraternity houses, men's rooming
Friday morning. Parsifal returns houses, or other men's rooming quar-
from his wanderings and looks forth ters, except when chaperons ap-
upon a world bright with flowers and proved by University authorities are
the verdure of spring, upon a world present, is not in accord with the
redeemed through sorrow and suff- .generally accepted standards and
ering, where strife shall cease and conventions of society and is disap-
universal brotherhood reign. poved.
* * * " (b) The use or presence of intoxi-
The three concluding numbers on cating liquors in student quarters
the program are by modern German, has a tendency to impair student.
Italian and French composer-organ- ,morale, and is contrary to the best
ists: Golgotha, by Otto Malling, is interests of the students and the
from a set of organ pieces represent- University, and is disapproved.
ing the life of Christ, and Enrice (c) Student organizations are ex-
Bossi is' represented by his Hour of pected to take all reasonable mea-
Consecration. The final number is sures to promote among - their own
the "Crucifixion" section of Marcel members conduct consistent with
Dupre's Passion Synphony, for or- good morals and good taste, and to
gan; after a dissonant section which endeavor by all reasonable means
emphasizes the tragedy of Christ's to insure conformity with the fore-
death, the composition closes quietly going standards of conduct.
with one of the melodies of the early (3) Advisory Functions of Com-
church-the "Stabat Mater Dolo- mittee on Student Conduct. Students
rosa." and student- organizations may,'" if
I* 'they so desire, request the Committee
The Philharmonic Symphony So- on Student Conduct to advise with
ciety of New York has lately an- them regarding specific problems of
nounced the result of its recent com- I conduct and discipline.
petition for the best major orches-
tral work written by a native Ameri~ Students in the College of Litera-
can composer. The winner of the i ture, Science and the Arts: A meet-
$1,000 prize, for which some 150 ing will be held on Thursday, March
persons competed, is Gardner Read, inig will be held today at 4:15 p.m.
24-year-old graduate student at the in Room 259 W. Engineering Build-
Eastman School of Music in Roches- ing for students in the College of
ter. Born in Evanston, Ill., Mr. Read Literature, Science, and the Arts and
attended the National High Schoo lothers interested in future work in
Band and Orchestra Camp at Inter-egieerg.ean A..vel of te
locwen, Mich., for three summers College of Engineering will be avail-
and it was there, in 1932, that he able for individual conferences. The
East awarded a scholarship to the next meeting in the vocational series,
Eatmn chol.nTPhechmposition to be held on March 30, will be ad-
with which he won thePhinarmomc dressed by Dean S. T. Dana of the
prize is his First Symphony in A School of Forestry.
The Philharmonic Society has al- Students, College of Engineering:
so announced its plans for next year's The final day for droppinga.course
orchestral series. The season, which without record will be Saturday,
in the days of Toscanini ran for 30 itMarch27. Courses may be dropped
weeks, this year was reduced to 24. onlywith the permission of the clas-
Next year four of the six weeks will sifier after conference with the in-
be restored, with the season opening structor in the course. .
on Oct. 21 and closing on May 1.
John Barbirolli will serve his first Flight Training, U. S. Naval and
season as permanent conductor o Marine Corps Reserve: Attention is
the orchestra; he will be relieved foraise o e.o m o
four weeks in mid-season by Georges again called to the announcement of
Eneso ad anthe gust-cndutorIlight training offered by the U. S.
Enesco and another guest-conductor Naval and Marine Corps Reserve.
as yet unnamed. Information about this training is
available for inspection in the office
Or der R etS of the Department of Aeronautical

Publication in the Bulletin is constructive notice to all members of the
U';niversity. Copy received at the o*ffice* *-t*he ABSIRt to thPre iden
nuWtl 3::30..11:010 a.mr. son aturday.

Hall. Other interviews will be sched-
uled for next week.
T. Luther Purdo, Director
University Bureau of
Important Letter Lost: A very im-
portant letter addressed to the Coun-
selor to Foreign Students from Dr.
Tsang of Canton,China, has been
lost somewhere on the.- campus. If
anyone finds this letter it will be
greatly appreciated if he will return
it at once to Room 9, University
J. Raleigh Nelson, Counselor to
-Foreign Students.
Students who 're Interested in
preparation for teaching: Harvard
University is now offering the degree
of Master of Arts in Teaching in
nine fields of study. Descriptive leaf-
lets about the new program of train-
ing for teachers may be;obtained in
1210 Angell Hall.
A cademic Notces
Playwriting (English 150) : Read
Behrman's "The End of Summer" in
addition to "Idiot's Delight' for Mon-
day, March 29. Write a paper only
on "Idiots Delight.
Kenneth Roie.
Preliminary Examinations for
Ph.D. Degree in Economics will be
held on .May 3, 4 -and 5. Please leave
your name in the Department Office
if you plan to write the examinations
at this time.
History 12, Lee. II, Midsemester
today, 10 a.m. Mr. Slosson's and Mr.
Reichenbach's in 101 Economics. All
others in Natural Science Auditorium.
Nelson Eddy Concert Postponed:
On account of recurrence of laryn-
gitis, Mr. Eddy has been compelled to
postpone his March concerts, includ-
ing that announced for Ann Arbor.
The new date will be made public
as soon as arrangements are -made.
Carillon Reeital: Wilmot F, Pratt,
University Carillonneur, will give a
recital on the Charles Baird Carillon
in the Burton Memorial Tower,
this afternoon at 4:15 p.m.
Organ Recital: Palmer Christian,
University organist, will play a spe-
cial program of music on the Hill
Auditorium organ Good Friday af-
ternoon, March 26, at 4:15 p.m. The
general public, with the exception of
small children, is specially invited
to come and listen to this hour of
organ music by the following cormpos-
ers: Fredobaldi, Bach, Kag-Elert,
Wagner, Malling, Bossi and Dupre.
University Lecture: Prof. C. U. Ar-
iens Kappers, Director of the Central
Institute of Brain Research, Am-
sterdam, and Professor of Compara-
tive Neurology in the 'University of
Amsterdam, will lecture oni"Vegeta-
tive Centers in the Brain" on Mon-
day, March 29 at 4:15 p.m., in Na-
tural Science Auditorium. The lec-
ture will be illustrated with lantern
slides. The public is cordially invited.
An Exhibition of Chinese Art, in-
cluding ancient bronzes, pottery and
peasant paintings, sponsored by the
Institute of Fine Arts, at the Archi-
tectural Bldg. Open daily from 9 a.m.
to 5 p. m. except Sunday through the
months of February and March. The
public is cordially invited.
Exhibitions, College of Architec-
tizre: An exhibition of the architec-
tural competition drawings for the
New York World's Fair of 1939 and a

collection of photographs of work
from the Alumni Association of the
American Academy in Rome are now
being shown in the third floor exhibi-
tion room of the Architectural Bldg.
Open daily 9 to 5 through March 27.
The public is cordially invited.
Events Today
W44eekly Reading Hoaur: This after-
noon at 4 p.m. in Room 205 M.H.
Professor Hollister will read from
the newer poetry. The public is core
dially invited.
A.S.M.E. Members: On account of
the Union Open House, the elimina-
tion reading of the Chicago Confer-
ence papers will not be held until
this evening, March 25, at 7:30
p.m. in the Michigan Union. A good
attendance is urged to help judge
these papers.
Mechanical Engineering magazines
for March and past months are avail-
able in the Mechanical office, Room
221, W. Eng. Bldg.
Engineering Council: There will be
an Engineering Council Meeting to-
night at 7:15 p.m. in the computing



Fnrm t'' r *.!1 ""' 'Engineering, B-47 East Engineering
Pido- Students interested in obtain-
Assert Bits further information should leave
their names and addresses. Im-
FVmediate attention to this notice is
r a rf imperative, inasmuch as the list will
be sent to the Naval authorities on
By ROY SIZEMORE 'Wednesday, March 31.
Pictures of Michigan CCC canipsE
ranging from that of moral corrup- Teacher's Certificate Candidates
tion to a maker of men were painted for June 1937 are requested to call at
yesterday by three University stu- the office of the Recorder of the
densts and former Civilian Conserva- School of Education, 1437 U.E.S., to
tion Corps enrollees. tl in final application cards for the
That the CCC "makes men out of Certificate. Candidatesshould also
mud" was the opinion advanced by note the list posted on the bulletin
Raymond Stevenson, '39, who entered board, 1431 U.E.S.
the Corps last summer as a special-

forestry school enlistment. It was
his belief that although the morals
of the camps in general are not too
good, they tend to improve from the
first enrollment until discharge.
"It would be better for the men,"
Stevenson said, "if discipiline could
be enforced without the aid of the
army, for the army- is often unsympa-
thetic with conservationand the of-
ficers are not real leaders but merely
The chief need of the CCC now is

. The University Bureau of Appoint-
mnents and Occupational Information
has received announcements of Unit-
ed States Civil Service Examinations
for Senior, Associate, Assistant and
Radio Engineer, salaries, $2,600 to
$4,600, for junior veteranarian, Bu-
reau of Animal Industry, Department
of Agriculture, salary, $2,000; for
Junior Supervisor of Grain Inspec-
tion, (not requiring degree), Bureau
of Agricultural Economics, Depart-
ment of Arimituira. <slorvu .9 AIIA

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